University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)

 - Class of 1927

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 460 of the 1927 volume:

,0 J : mm ] 1: ' . V ; ' ■ I ' ! ( E roo So r £= ' riS L I B FL I S Philip Brock Daniels Editor-in-Chief Carl Gilbert Simpson Business Manager Engravings by The Bureau of Engraving Printed by The Free Press Printing Co. Photography by The White Studio Lillian E. Bixby L. L. McAllister E. C. Hewke R. H. Paige Clark Studio Cjfor ord ep vp Keeping always in mind the traditions of our State and of our University, remembering the hardy spirit of our fore- fathers, the pioneers who hewed a thriving commonwealth from the wilderness and who founded this college wherein their youth might receive education, and looking to those pioneers for courage and purpose to make our own lives more worth- while, the 1927 Ariel has been built. We have tried throughout these pages to preserve a con- stant unity of spirit maintained with a theme of tradition — the interesting tale of progress — how Vermont had its origin and how it has come up through the years; and then, in the presentation of the University as it lives today, to link up the present with the past and to disclose the structure which has grown upon that firm foundation. AM E L 1027 Dedication To the Honorable James Benjamin Wilbur, trustee and munificent benefactor of the University, donor of the Ira Allen Chapel and of the statue which graces our campus, a man thoroughly in sympathy with Ver- mont ' s interests and traditions, we of the Class of 1927 gratefully dedicate this book. Sn :JMemoriam h b h Dean of the College of Medicine Ijl tjfl Ijl ' J ' T r lelanb foijn Caboon, 27 Srene jHprtle Jf letcfter, ' 27 €Uiott ILincoln g atuper, ' 27 It seems highly fitting in this book based on tradition of Vermont that we should point out one salient feature. In June of 1825 the Marquis de Lafayette, with trowel in hand, laid the cornerstone of the Old Mill, revered by all Vermonters. Then, in June of 1925, just one hun- dred years later, the " Hill " was again the scene of such a ceremony. With the same trowel which had been em- ployed by Lafayette, the Hon. James B. Wilbur spread the mortar which was to hold in place another corner- stone, that of the new Ira Allen Chapel. (Contents University Classes jMedics Athletics Organizations Women Wi)t jFounbing of l ermont By Walter H. Crockett tate Constitution Jformulateb in a Cfjaotic eriob £ earliest Vermont Constitution, formulated in 1777. differed from other early State Constitutions in at least three important provisions: ( 1 ) It forbade human slavery. (2) It granted full manhood suffrage. (3) It declared in favor of a single State University. When this constitution was accepted by the Convention at Windsor, the region then known as the S ew Hampshire Qrants was in extreme peril. The Station was at war with great liritain. The frontier settlers had abandoned their homes, liurgoyne ' s army was approaching from Canada. The inhabitants were few and the people were poor. Only about fifty years had elapsed since the first permanent white settlement had been made m Vermont. Only seventeen years had passed since the first triumph of the ' Uritish arms in Canada had re- moved the dread of French and Indian invasion, and settlers had begun in earnest to make homes in this State. It is, therefore, a noteworthy event, that amid dangers and discouragements, great and manifold, these hardy pioneer leaders had the vision to see beyond the troubled years of the present, a State in which education should hold its rightful place, with a University as the crowning fea- ture of a system of learning. cAt this time there were only a dozen colleges and universities in the United States. To the critics and the doubters it may have seemed absurd for these pioneer farmers to consider a broad and complete system of education, culminating in a University. Looking back across the years that intervene, it seems to us a superb example of faith and courage. Bartmout!) regibent ' s (Btitx ©eclineb f nearest college was T art mouth, located at T)resden (now Hanover). SH.. H. The new State of Vermont was threatened on all sides by perils and jealousies. cAs a part of its system of strategy a portion of S ew Hampshire was annexed, including T)resden. President Wheelock sought to interest the new government in T)artmouth College and a township named Wheelock was granted to that institution by the Vermont Legislature. cAn offer was made to educate all Vermont students free of tuition charges, at T)artmouth or at a branch college, provided the missionary, glebe and college rights, granted by Qovernor Went worth of S ew Hampshire in this region, and later by the State of Vermont, should be turned over to T artmouth College. tiAfter due consid- eration the offer was declined. $)roposalg for locating t e nibcrfiitp 3|iV 1785 one of the prominent and wealthy citizens of the State, Clijah Taine, " offered £2,000 toward founding a college in Williamstown, where he re- sided, and the offer was renewed in 1787 , neither of which was accepted. cA Nine ■ ■»■- ■ - • ■ ■ ZZ ZZZI] T A ' " A A i7 ' ' r A ' i7A i. ' legislative committee reported in 1787 that it was considered inexpedient, owing to the sparseness of population, to fix upon any particular town or county in which to erect a college or university. The first Legislature to assemble after ' Vermont was admitted to the Union as a State, granted a charter to the University of Vermont on November 2, 1791. T his document is said to have been written and its adoption urged, by Samuel Hitchcock, Vermont ' s first oAttorney-Qeneral , who married a daughter of 6than cAllen. " By a vote of 89 to 37 for all other locations suggested, ' Tur- lington was chosen as the site of the University. The ballot resulted as follows: ' Turlington, 89 ; ' Jutland, 24; Manchester, 5; Williamstown, 5; ' Berlin, 1; C stleton, 1; ' Danville, 1. (Bm Jictjt to 3ra Uen IIF It were possible now, after the lapse of more than a century and a third, ' ' to choose the founder, few of the alumni and friends would desire to sub- stitute another name for that of Ira oAllen. To him more than to any other individual is due the organization of the State of Vermont, and its successful guidance through manifold perils to membership in the a4merican Union. He was a man of remarkable force and ability, possessed of unusual tact and sagac- ity, a natural leader of men, with a gift for statesmanship. He could see farther into the future than his fellows. That he did not do all that he hoped for the University was due to a series of misfortunes, culminating in his loss of fortune and his practical banishment from the State which he, more truly than any other man, had founded. His last years constitute one of the tragedies of his- tory. His conception of a system of education is shown in a letter to the T)uke of Tortland, in which he says: " The greatest legislators from Lycurgus down to ohn Locke have laid down a moral and scientific system of education as the very foundation and cement of a State. " cAnd he added: " Our maxim is rather to make good men than great scholars. " Tresident Wheeler says of Ira cAllen whom he calls the principal founder of the University, and the most far-reaching mind in the early history of Ver- mont: " With very slight literary culture and almost no literary acquisitions whatever, he possessed a most comprehensive mind and a highly creative and philosophical spirit. He furnished much of the material for Williams ' History of Vermont, and he held not infrequent conferences with that scholarly man, respecting the University which he proposed to bring into being, years before his plans were matured for the public eye. The idea of a State, in its completeness, was present to his mind, to realize which he earnestly struggled for independent political organization, that its shield might protect and secure the higher inter- ests of humanity, which are found in its literary, philosophical and religious culture. While the public saw little or nothing but a most active and busy man in out-of-door matters, his correspondence reveals, here and there, glimpses of the mind of a statesman that saw clearly and saw warily what were the pur- poses of a commonwealth and what the means of obtaining them. With him the University was no scheme of sectional, sectarian, or village interest, but one which entered necessarily into the idea of the growth and culture of the State of Vermont. cAnd no alumnus can look back upon the fontal existence of his alma mater with any other feelings towards general oAllen than those of respect- ful admiration and reverent gratitude. " Ten r- SS2ISSSS5 - - -t ' - . ' " oarb of trustees: ii Createb TIN his History of ' Vermont, Ira cAllen, writing of the founding of this insti- " tution, said: " The Legislature endowed the University with a right of land in each township granted by them, the total amount of which is about 50,000 acres. " President Wheeler says about J0,000 acres. He also mentioned the fact that the first trustees chosen were " gentlemen of different religious sen- timents, to prevent any kind of preference being given to religious or political parties. " ' By the terms of the charter the Qovernor of this State and the Speak- er of the tyissembly were ex officio members of the corporation, and Thomas Chittenden and Qideon Olin head the first list of trustees. Other members chosen at this time were ' ■Rev. C leb ' Blood of Shaftsbury (a ' baptist), %ev. ' ethuel Cf ' t ' enden of Shelburne (an Episcopalian) , ' T eu. cAsa ' Burton of Thetford (a C ngregationalist ) , Qeorge ' Bowne of S ew York (a Quaker), Ira cAllen of Colchester, Charles Tlatt, afterward S dge ' Piatt of Tlattsburg, S . Y., Jonathan iArnold of Lyndon, Enoch Woodbridge of ' Vergennes, Sam- uel Hitchcock of ' Burlington and Jonathan Hunt of IJernon. The board of trustees met at Windsor on S ovember 3, 1791, the day following the granting of the charter, and effected a temporary organization by electing Qovernor Cf ' t enden president and Samuel Hitchcock secretary. resient B itt Haib O ut in 1792 t OUT the middle of June, 1792, the trustees spent several days at ' Burling- ton, and under date of June 16, the following entry was made in the records: " liesolved and voted. That, whereas the corporation have for several days past been believing in the town of ' Burlington for the most con- venient and eligible place for erecting a college and for laying out a square suit- able for a green and other accommodations for the University of ' Vermont and after having duly considered the several advantages and disadvantages attending the several places proposed, the following tract be established as the Square on which the College and public buildings of the University of IJermont will be erected, at such place or places on said square as shall be hereafter directed, (viz). ' Beginning at a stake and stones standing four chains and ninety-three links south 71° 24 ' east of the southeast corner of the tract of land now owned and pos- sessed by r. ' Phineas Loomis, thence south 86° east 47 chains and seventy links to a stake and stones, thence south 4° west ten chains and 50 links to a stake and stones thence north 86° west 47 chains and 70 links to a stake and stones thence north 4° east ten chains and fifty links to the first men- tioned bounds containing fifty acres and twelve rods of grounds. " aZ 4 (jleneral Uen (§ibes Jf iftp I crejS for Campu£{ COMMITTEE was directed " as soon as conveniently may be, to cause to be cleared up a part of the College square, not exceeding ten acres, begin- ning on the westerly line and extending easterly the whole width of the lot. " It is said that President Sanders helped to fell some of the great pines that stood on this lot. I eferences are made in earlier historical articles to the deeding of this land by Ira cAllen as a site for the University. Thompson, the Vermont Historian, relates that when Ira aAllen was in his early twenties he selected the present location of ' Turlington as a proper site for a city. The same judgment that saw in a forest-clad hillside a beautiful site for a city may well have per- ' ceived the advantages of the hilltop overlooking ' Turlington as a superb location for a University. Although the ' Turlington records do not show the transfer of the fifty-acre college lot, there seems no reason to doubt that it was part of Ira cAllen ' s gift. In his petition to the Legislature in 1789 he had offered as a part of his proposed gift of £4,000 to pay a part of the subscription in " a proper square of lands sufficient to form a handsome green and convenient gar- dens for the officers of the college. " Trof. Qeorge W. ' Benedict, who entered the service of the University in 1825, wrote in 1841 : " Fifty acres were set off for this purpose (a college square) by metes and bounds on lands owned by Qeneral cAllen. " cA similar statement was made by ' President Wheeler in his semi- centennial address. In a footnote in the printed records he added: " It was part of lot 112 in the town plan. On the west it included the houses now (1854) on the west side of the College Qreen, and part of the gardens, as far as the north boundary, which was the plot on which stood the President ' s house. This line was north of the centre of the present College Qreen. The south boundary was S ' dain Street. The lot extended east, in the form of a parallelo- gram. " Jf irsit iBuilbins isi resJitient ' iS l ouat (?i TTENTION was given first to leasing the College lands that revenue might be provided. cAt a meeting of the board held at Windsor, October 17, 1793 (such meetings being held, usually, in connection with the convening of the Legislature) , it was voted that the following summer a house should be built on the College Square " for the use of the University, of the following dimensions, (viz). — 48 feet in length, 37 feet in breadth, to contain four rooms on a floor, two stories high and a hiped (hipped) roof with two chimnies the lower story to be 10 feet between joints and the upper story 9 feet between joints and that the same be completed with a good kitchen annexed to it. " Joshua Stanton of liurlington, who had been elected a member of the corporation, was appointed an agent to clear the land in the college lot and contract and build the house, governor Chittenden and Messrs. Hitchcock, oAllen, Woodbridge and Stanton were chosen a committee to lay out the grounds. cAn article on the University of ' Vermont, written by T ' rof. S . Q. Clark and published in Hemenway ' s ' Vermont gazetteer, states that the Presi- dent ' s house was begun in 1794 and was nearly finished the following year. It was completed and occupied in the fall of 1799. The ' President ' s barn was built the following summer. Trofessor Clcfk also stated that Qen. Ira cAllen had been actively engaged in completing this structure and in preparing for the construction of a college edifice. His financial reverses interrupted this work. The " President ' s house, later known as the Old Yellow House, was burned in Twelve Vr.- ' .- V .• T.T.V zz p? 1844. 3 0 records of trustees ' meetings appear between January 31, 1794, and October 17, 1798. The absence of Ira iAllen in Surope may be the reason for the failure to hold a meeting. Cost 552 l ounbg N the last-named date a committee was appointed to examine the accounts of Joshua Stanton for building the college house. oAt an adjourned meet- ing, held October 25, 1798, the committee reported that S lr. Stanton ' s expenses incurred amounted to £552. There had been received in cash, rent, deed of land, subscriptions in notes uncollected and produce, the sum of 286 pounds, 9 shillings and 7 pence. Apparently the house had been nearly completed as an item was presented for glass, which had been omitted from a previous bill. iBurlinston Citizens ' jHonep l asitenfi Cfjoice of resibent T a meeting of the corporation held at Windsor, October 22, 1799, a peti- tion was received from a number of the inhabitants of Turlington, praying that the board proceed immediately to the appointment of a T ' resident of th University. The trustees were not ready to take this step and referred the peti- tion to the next meeting. qA letter from T)avid %ussell of ' Burlington was read, enclosing a copy of a subscription of " sundry gentlemen " for the sum of £2,310 " for the purpose of erecting a brick edifice and procuring a library and philosophical apparatus for the University. " There was no capital of Vermont at this time, and the. Legislature met in the larger villages of the State, as convenience and policy dic- tated. It chanced that the session of 1800 was held in iMiddlebury, and on Thirteen October 17, a meeting of the corporation of the University of Vermont tx as held in that village, with Qovernor Tichenor in the chair. cA petition from citizens of ' Turlington was read which contained an obligatory clause binding the subscribers to the support of a " President or college officers " free of all expense ' to the corporation for the term of three years, or until such further period as the funds shall be sufficiently productive as to enable this corporation to effect the same object. " Here, at last, was something definite and tangible, and after a long discussion the board authorized the choice of a President, electing unani- mously ' Jiev. Daniel Q- Sanders of ' Burlington. 4 iWibbletiurp (jlranteb a C!)arter (?i FORTNIGHT later the Legislature granted a charter to SVliddlebury Col- lege. The long delay in organizing the University of ' Vermont had en- couraged the citizens of SMiddlebury to believe that the college so long under consideration might be located in their village rather than at ' Burlington. cA further reason may be found in two visits from ' ' resident T)wight of Yale Col- lege, a militant champion of the orthodox religion of the period. resiibent of |9ale (0ppos!esi 3ra Uen 7(N appointing the trustees of the University of " Vermont an effort had been ' made to avoid sectarianism and the members appointed represented several denominations. The fact that Ira oAllen. the principal figure in the establish- ment of the University, was a brother of Sthan (lAllen, known as an advocate of liberal religious views, may have influenced the President of Yale to defeat, if possible, the ' Burlington enterprise. In any event, the year 1800 saw the actual beginning of two collegiate institutions in a State having a population of 154.465. Baniel anberfi, jFirsit regibent of ?initjers!itp ' Tf ANIEL CLARKE SANDERS had been familiar with Vermont affairs for nearly a decade. He was thirty-two years old, at this time, having been born in Sturbridge, iMass., SVlay 3, 1768. He was graduated from Harvard College in the class of 1788, taught in the Cambridge, Mass. Qrammar School, studied theology, and was licensed to preach in 1790. In 1791 he received the degree of cA. SVI. from Harvard. He went to Vergennes, Vt., in May, 179Z, where he preached for several months, and received a call to the pastorate of the Congregational church. He did not accept the call at this time, but married a Vergennes woman, the daughter of jabez Fitch, an active business man residing in that place. In 1794, Mr. Sanders accepted a second call and served as pastor of the Vergennes church until (August, 1799. He had declined a call to the pastorate of the rattleboro church in order, to quote from his own auto- biography, that he might " go to " Burlington, to preach there, the first preaching they ever had, chiefly to get into operation the University of Vermont. " He had also established a school in " Turlington, and the corporation of the Univer- sity at its meeting held in Windsor, October 22, 1799, had voted " that the ' Rev. T)aniel C- Sanders, instructor of the cAcademy in " Turlington, have the use of the house for the " President of the University and fifty acres of land adjoin- ing the building. " Evidently there had been some understanding between Mr. Sanders and the University trustees relative to the presidency. He opened a Fourteen preparatory school of which he afterward said: " cAt first it was little more than a common school, where even females were permitted to attend. " cAt a meeting of the corporation held on January 7. 1800. 5Vfr. Sanders was elected a member and its secretary, and with iMessrs. Hitchcock and Harrington he con- stituted a committee to prepare a device for a seal. l gcnt ©irecteb to procure " t)ilos(opt)ical Apparatus! " (f N January 10, 1800. ' David " T usse was directed to procure " such durable materials as are necessary for the erection of a college edifice so far as sub- scriptions shall enable him. " On the day following the election of ' President Sanders, the agent for building a college ediRce was directed to procure " such books for a library and such parts of a philosophical apparatus as shall be judged most useful. " governor " Tichenor was appointed a committee to procure a plan for the college edifice and transmit the same as soon as possible to ' i)avid %ussell, the agent. In a letter written to Qovernor Tichenor by iMr. Sanders. September 3, 1800, it was stated that at least half the bricks for a college edifice had been made and a contract had been drawn up for laying them. A " ■ " V; d risinal lb Mill iHobelleb after l rinceton IBuilbing JiN January, 1801, it was reported to the trustees that Qovernor Tichenor had failed to present a plan for a college edifice, and President Sanders, V il- liam C- Harrington and " David ' Ti.ussell were appointed a committee to procure a plan from the Qovernor " or adopt a new one according Jo their best judgment and superintend the actual execution of it. " On the margin of a printed copy Fifteen . . . ► of his historical address, delivered on the fiftieth anniversary of the graduation ► " of the first University class, dx- ' J ' resident ohn Wheeler wrote that the plans for the first University building were presented by governor Tichenor, and were modelled after one of the buildings of ' Princeton College, the alma mater of the Qovernor. The work of construction was begun in the spring of 1801. For the time and place the building erected was a large and an imposing struc- ture. It was built of brick, four stories in height, 160 feet long (lacking only ten feet of the length of the present College of iMedicine building) , 75 feet wide in the central part and 45 feet wide in the wings. The building was carried as high as the third story the first season. The next year the fourth story was added. There was a chapel in the edifice, seven large public rooms and forty- five chambers for students. The building was not completed in all its details for several years. 0lii Mil ?ieU " rotjefi a (Jloob 0nt " (7t corporation meeting held August 21, 1805, T)avid ' Russell reported A " " that a contract had heretofore been made by certain citizens with one ' Joseph Miller for finishing the College edifice for the sum of $5,000. Tresident Sanders, writing liev. Leonard Worcester of Teacham on July 22, 1805, said a contract was about completed for " the entire finishing of the college edifice. ' cAbout $5,000 had been raised chiefly by the people of Turlington. cA bell had t just been brought from ' Boston, " purchased with cash subscribed by the ladies of this town, amounting to about $150. " Writing again to S r. Worcester, on une 24, 1806, " President Sanders said: " The college edifice is nearly glazed. The tower is finished and painted on the dome. The vane and lightning rod are up. The bell proves a good one. The masons are at work and all the chim- neys will probably be finished before Commencement . " i Snsitruction Pegun in 1801 Tlr ' HE University corporation on January 13. 1801, appointed President San- ' " ders a committee " to form a system of by-laws, determining the admiss ion and qualification of the students, the times of holding commencements, the periods of examinations, exhibitions and vacations, regulating the behavior of the students, comprehending all those rules and regulations which are usual in other universities, or which may be deemed useful in this. " " President Sanders and T)avid 1{ussell were authorized to purchase books and parts of a philosoph- ical apparatus according to their best discretion to the amount of $1,000. In- struction in college subjects began in 1801. Curriculum t afeen iWainlp from ilarbarD RESIDENT Wheeler is authority for the statement that the course of study ' IT ' was as extensive as in any of the S ew England colleges, " and was taken mainly from Harvard University. " It will be remembered that Tresident San- ders was a Harvard graduate. Chemistry and anatomy, subjects not usually taught at that time, were added. " Tiev. Samuel Williams of %utland, " Vermont historian and editor, and noted for his scholarly attainments before he left Massachusetts, for two years gave courses on astronomy and natural philosophy, j which Tresident Wheeler supposes to have been the first of the kind delivered in S ew £ngland. There was a college library of one hundred volumes, a society Sixteen ■ AAA ZZZI ZS library of one hundred volumes and a ' Turlington library valued at $500. The astronomical and philosophical apparatus included a telescope, planetarium, quadrants, two sets of twenly-four-inch globes: also $700 worth of instru- ments purchased of ' ■ ' Rev. ' Dr. " Prince of Salem, lass., and deposited by indi- viduals in the ' Philosophical Chamber for student use. It is said that " the appa- ratus was more complete than m any of the colleges of ew Cngland except Harvard and Yale. " In August, 1808. the trustees directed that three public examinations should be held and three members of the corporation were desig- nated to assist in this work. TV ' HE tuition at this time was $12 per year and covered all demands of the cor- poration. ' T ' resident Sanders estimated that " a poor student " by teaching school four months each winter at $16 per month, the average salary, could pay all his college bills, including board, " and leave college with thirty-two dollars in his pocket. " lioard was furnished in Commons at $1 .42 per week. resiitient erbesf in !3U Capacities; 3N October, 1800, the " President had been authorized to secure a tutor, but on January 13, 1801. he reported " that no sufficiently qualified and respect- able character was to be obtained in the State of " Vermont. " " President Wheeler says that with a single exception for a few days " President Sanders carried on alone all the teaching for the first three years, " and as the classes increased he often employed six, eight and ten hours a day in personal recitations. " With the exception of the services of dUphalet ' B. Coleman as tutor for one term in Seventeen 1804, ' President Sanders gave all the instruction until 1806, and continued as pastor of the Congregational church of " Turlington until 1807. In addition to preparing the course of study, superintending building operations and giving attention to matters of discipline, he solicited funds and looked after rents from college lands. In the winter of 1807 he travelled extensively throughout the state, collecting unpaid rents. iWatijematicss rofefisior Vottt a alarp of $348.71 IDNEY WILLARD, a Harvard graduate, was a tutor in 1806 and ames ' Dean, a Dartmouth man, was tutor from 1807 to 1809. On September 11, 1807 , it was voted to provide a salary of $348.7 1 for a professor of mathe- matics and natural philosophy, but apparently SMr. Dean performed the work of the department as tutor, until cAugust 17, 1809, when he was selected pro- fessor of mathematics, natural philosophy and astronomy , a position which he held until 1814, returning later (1822-24). MWtioni to t|)e Jf acultp Jfounb i tecesisiarp (i N January 2, 18 1 1, a committee composed of Hon. lioyall Tyler and Hon. William C- " Bradley recommended the election of a professor of the learned languages: a professor of law, to receive no salary but to be compensated by reasonable fees; and, when funds permitted, a professor of belles lettres and cr professor of chemistry and mineralogy. ' ason C amberlin of Quilford was elected professor of chemistry and of Latin and Qreek, serving from 1811 to 1814, and Hon. T{,oyall Tyler, one of ' Vermont ' s most famous, brilliant and versatile man, was made professor of law. On cAugust 17, 1809, Dr. ohn T ' omeroy of ' Turlington had been ap- pointed professor of physics, anatomy and surgery. cA resolution was adopted providing that " any person who has been licensed to practice physic by any medical Society established by law and has attended two courses of lectures de- livered by the professor of physic, anatomy and surgery of the university and shall deliver an inaugural dissertation on some subject proposed by said pro- fessor, shall be considered a proper candidate for the degree of ' bachelor of ' Physic and may be examined by the ' President of the University and the professor in such manner as they may judge proper, and on their recommenda- tion may be admitted to such degree. " 3ra !3Uen Waxni gainsit encroachment on College lanb£! HERE were some encroachments on the college lands. Soon after Qen. Ira cAllen returned from Surope he warned certain persons who were preparing to erect buildings that these lands " have been appropriated for a public green, to contribute both to the convenience, elegance and use of the University of " Vermont. " He adds: " SMy long detention in Europe, no doubt predicated on the part I early took in the liberties and independence of this and the United States, ought not to operate as an injury to a place made beautiful in the forma- tion of the earth, and by art may be useful to this in future genera- tions. " One notes here a tone of pathos, together with that appreciation of scenic beauty which led to the selection of this site of Turlington and probably to the location of the campus. Ira aAllen attended most of the corporation Eighteen ' ' ' i ' V meetings after his return from £urope, until he resigned from the board at a meeting held at Jutland October 12, 1804. His financial troubles were so great that he could not throw them off and he was obliged to leave the State to avoid imprisonment for debt. T)uring his last years on the board of trustees the pre- siding officer was Qovernor Tichenor, one of the most mfiuential and persistent enemies of Ira zAllen. College Puilbing Wisiii ais JSarracfeji in l ar of 1812 3N addition to his other duties ' President Sanders found time to write a " His- tory of the Indian Wars, " which was published in 1812 by Wright and Sibley of S Iontpelier. This is considered one of the best histories of the nAmer- ican Indian ever published, but it was savagely attacked by " cAn cAssociation of Qentlemen " at S Iiddlebury on the ground that certain statements were not in harmony with orthodox religion. ' President Sanders, disturbed by this criti- cism, so far as possible destroyed the books. In 1814 the War ' ■ ' Department asked for and was granted the use of the college edifice as barracks for soldiers and college exercises were temporarily suspended. re£iibent anberfi 3 etires( RESIDENT Sanders retired from his position, leaving town with his family S Iay 14, 1814, when a ' ■British flotilla was in ' Turlington " Bay. He lived many years, his death occurring October 18, 1850. ' ' resident Wheeler in writ- ing of the first " President said: " He was a man of large stature, six feet in height, of manly proportions, of great personal courage, of gentlemanly bearing and of quick, impulsive, but honorable feelings. " The number of graduates during ' President Sanders ' administration, given by classes, were as follows: 1804, four; 1805, three: 1806, six (one non- graduate) ; 1807, three: 1808, two (one non-graduate) ; 1809, twelve (one non-graduate and one death of a student); 1810, seventeen (five non-grad- uates); 1811, eight (nine non-graduates) ; 1812 eight (eight non-graduates) ; 1813, ten (eight non-graduates) : 1814, five (six non-graduates) . There were forty -six undergraduates who left college when the necessities of war closed its doors to students. )t nibersitj truggleg for existence )0T only during the early days of the University, but for many years there- after, the institution maintained a precarious existence. Students were few and funds were scarce. £uen the small salaries allowed often were long over- due. Hostility to the University was shown not infrequently by influential ' groups of citizens. cAs one surveys the record of the University, and notes the dangers that threatened its very existence again and again during the first seven or eight decades of its history, one marvels that it was possible to keep the doors open for instruction, and to maintain such high standards and noble traditions. Later generations, studying and teaching under conditions vastly more favor- able, with humility and reverence should hold in high honor those who suffered great hardships in their brave efforts to prevent the extinguishment of the lamp of learning lighted on this hilltop so long ago. Nineteen ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Hi !il III Cfje Ctjolution of tfje " IbjiWiU " ' Tt ' HE Old College building, better known for several generations as the " Old " S ill, " has passed through many transformations since the original edifice was raised in 1801. Following the War of 1812 the University received $5,600 from the United States government for rental and damage on the prop- erty during its occupation as barracks. This sum sufficed to make extensive repairs on the Old S lill and several other buildings then owned by the college. In 1824, following one of the critical periods in the history of the Uni- versity, the college building was destroyed by fire. cA student was burning shavings in his stove on the ground floor, and sparks from his chimney fell on the roof, causing the blaze. It was due to ' Pro- fessor ' Porter, a young chemistry teacher, and a number of youthful graduates, that the necessary funds were raised for the erection of new build- ings. In the summer of 1825 when a new " Pres- ident, Willard T ' reston, came to take charge, the only evidences of the institution were a few baskets of books and a few bits of philosophical apparatus in the corner room of a deserted store- house, and the newly started foundation of the north college, according to the account of l ro- fessor " Benedict. Three buildings were even- tually raised on the spots now known as north, south and middle. There was an interval of seven or eight feet between each, governor " Van S ess laid the cornerstone of orth College in the spring of 1825. oA month or two later, on Sune 29 , Qeneral Lafayette laid the cornerstone of the south building. The middle structure was not completed until 1829. The north and south structures were built for dormitories and each was built in two divisions. The buildings were three stories high, and seventy-five feet long by thirty-six feet wide, c few recitation rooms were finally placed on the first floor of the South College. The middle college was eighty-six feet long with a projection front and rear. It contained the chapel, museum, library, lecture rooms, and two rooms assigned to " Thi Sigma S u " and " University Institute, " rival debating societies. It was surmounted by a gilded dome, the working plans for which were executed by Trofessor " Benedict, and which was a promi- nent landmark during the fifty years that it remained standing. In about 1848 a few small rooms were added to the buildings by walling up the space between them. There were, however, no corridors running lengthwise of the structure, making it necessary to go out of doors in passing from one division or from one building to another. The tin roof was changed for Welsh slate about this time. Shortly after 1860 the north and south college buildings were both thor- oughly repaired and convenient suites of rooms for students provided. The chapel was also enlarged. In 1882, the reconstruction of the Old S Iill in its present form, according to plans drawn by J. 5- Randall of Jutland, was made possible by John T. Howard, who contributed about $50,000. The different stories were raised, and the chapel and other rooms enlarged by adding projections at the ends and center. The space now occupied by the University Store, coffee corner, and Twenty ' 2i m : ' r ,rtrsr»rirrr ' ' . " T . T zz.. . . T T T T t educational offices was tfien made a drill room. T je space ovet f ?e cfiapel lyas used by tfie engineering department as it is today. The administration offices were on either side of the central projection off the main hall, probably about where the " Dean ' s office and Y. V. Q- t - rooms are now located. The chemical laboratory occupied the space now taken by I SK orth, and the rooms over it were dormitories. The rest of the present iJ orth College and the correspond- ing parts of South, that is, the portions occupied by rooms 3, 23, and 33 at either end, contained lecture rooms and storerooms. The portion correspond- ing to rooms I and 4 and those above in South College as well as the entire fourth story with the exception of the engineering department over the chapel were also dormitories. The cornerstone of the reconstructed building was re- laid with iMasonic ceremonies conducted by T r. L. C- ' Butler of £,ssex, as part of the commencement program on June 26. 1883. In the early part of the summer of 1918 the south wing was badly dam- aged by fire, and extensive repairs were made on the building. The dormer, windows which used to light the fourth story were removed. cAt this time also the stoves were discarded and replaced with a steam heating system. In order that visitors to the city might take advantage of the view from the tower the stairs leading to it were repaired, enclosed and wired for electric lights. Hardwood floors, new plaster, and interior finish of oak, gave us our present South Coll 9 ' with the exception of room 4 which was then the Tro- phy %oom. In the summer of 1919 when a general cleaning up took place following the occupation of University property by various military units, the north end was renovated. TiN looking over the written records of the University of " Vermont, we are " hard put to find any mention of some traditions to which we cling with monotonous regularity. If it offend your sense of taste to have such well- known matters put in print, just think what a Qodsend it will be to some member of the ARIEL board in the year 3035 cA. T). hunting frantically for a feature in the precious archives hidden deep in the crumbling remains of ' killings Library. f}t " ?3apti£(mar ' Jfount ( VER beyond the Ira nAllen statue is a fountain which under the dark foliage of surrounding shrubs, has been for most of the masculine element of this class a grim and forbidding place. It is here that the grimy frosh is purified, before beginning his four-year race through these mad sanctums, and not always do the dutiful frosh who conduct the ceremonies come off with matches dry enough to light their cigarettes. In former years it was not uncommon to see the frosh firmly bound, marched down C ?urc 3 Street and into the C ' y Hall fountain or sometimes into the deeper horse trough by the jail. cAt other times the newborn college man has fearfully listened to the waters of Lake C am- plain and struggled frantically on the uery edge of liattery T ' ark. S ow the Key and Serpents have become fight promoters and their ancient enemies of the year before find it increasingly difficult to rope the greenlings in by ones and twos for they are organized in larger groups by said society. On the first or second evening of the college year Ira sees suspicious figures lurking about in the Twenty-one " ■ ' - - ' It 4 A A I 72: TT SZZT ' shadows, and then hears a shout from a running company of huskies just off the farm. There is a rumble of feet, a heavy shock as frosh meets lurking soph, ' periodical splashes, and flashing lights as men in green hats bear away brokers heads from the fountain ' s brink. ' Damp and sick, frosh and soph alike crawl sheepishly home to bed, and Ira oAllen resumes his eternal vigil. ' But there are other scenes which the fountain could tell of if speaking, were one of its virtues. One moonlight morning in une, 1899, the seniors having finished gowning Lafayette ' s statue, decided to clean up Converse Hall. cAbout 2 a. m. they gave the freshmen and sophomores a ride to its brink and tossed them in. Only one captive is reported to have escaped in slippers and gown to a safe hiding place. It is also an unwritten rule that the most popular senior shall pay for this distinction with a bath at Qo ' T ' T sncement time in ohn Howard ' s tub. i ortt) ibe of College Street ' TITHE north side of College Street still seems like hallowed ground to us, even though we be upperclassmen. It is said that the very sidewalk trembles with rage when a green cap dares to tread upon its immortal surface unaccom- panied by his betters. cA shudder of revulsion runs through every true " Ver- mont man when a freshman desecrates this promenade with his lowly steps. Swift punishment befalls him who violates the long-standing rule forbidding this unsacred procedure. Why such a custom should have originated we are allowed to guess. Our forebears may have feared that the absent-minded frosh Twenty-two ' " " " " " " ' ' ' ' ' would stray into the High School, ivhich used to be on Coll 9 Street, forget- ting that he had graduated. In more recent times it may be that the regulation was to keep him from distracting the attention of the operators in the telephone exchange until he should know better. Perhaps it was to make him remember his early training as he passes under the gloomy shadows of the (Jollege Streef Church tower. mt € lb mil pell Wl P in the Old iMill tower we have a bell to the tune of which many genera- tions of IJermonters have sprung out of their warm beds and gone to say their prayers. There was a time when attendance at morning and evening prayers was compulsory. Finally attendance was required only once a day N and now we attend military five mornings a week in place of that. The records show that a man, often a student, was paid to ring the bell during the first and second quarters of the last century. In 1817 a year ' s wage for this was four dollars. In 1825 fifty dollars was paid out. In 1835 a man received fifty-nine dollars for " blowing the horn. " The bell seems to have been out of commis- sion quite often as this term appears several times, but no explanation is given. , Today we never hear it ring except when its triumphant notes broadcast to the world the more important victories of our teams. oAll orders are reversible. This bell whose stern mandates we once obeyed now obeys our more lenient wills. (Cije Pron e ugt of Jofjn . otnarb 7JN a niche in the wall of the central portion of the Old iill is placed a bronze " " bust of ohn T. Howard. This man was one of the University ' s most generous benefactors, yet it is but the irony of fate that if you should ask any undergraduate about this memorial, there is not one in a hundred who would give you the slightest satisfaction, so unaware are they of its presence. y. Yet they pass it a score of times each week. cMr. Howard made possible the present Old Jill. He presented the Uni- versity with the statue of Lafayette, which stood so long at the head of College Street, and is now located opposite the Medical building. In 1884 he bought and remodeled the Levi Underwood homestead at the north end of the campus and presented it for the use of the iMedical department, which had outgrown the building then occupied at the south end of the campus. The fountain on ' the front campus, whose waters have baptized for the second time many under- graduates, was also his gift. In recognition of his many services the citizens of ' Burlington contributed the money for this memorial. i)e l ount Poulber ' nrHERE is another object in front of the Old ill, of which we are more conscious for two reasons: One, because we cast our eyes down instead of up, and two, because gathered around the ' Moulder in military formation once a year, we see installed the new Scabbard and ' ■Blade, and ' Boulder socie- ties, which are its living counterparts. In 1846, in the village of West Hartford, near White liiver function, this sphere, ground smooth and symmetrical by centuries of swiftly-falling water, Twenty-three ' ' ' " ' ' ' . .- . ' ' J ' ' ' A i zzz: TT ?!i S zzzzzizz: ZZl 7i tfas discovered. Workmen constructing the Central ' Vermont lijailroad came upon an enormous pot hole seventeen feet deep, and connected with the surface of the rock by a fissure six feet in length. In this hole were lying the 1{ound ' Boulder and another stone of less regular dimensions. The ' Boulder was thrown into a dump but later discovered by some engineers, who rescued it. Professor Hitchcock of ' Dartmouth, a noted geologist, hearing of its per- fect form took his class to see it, and fully intended to remove it to ' Dartmouth, but governor ' Paine of IJermont, then ' President of the Central IJermont ' E ail- road, claimed it by right of ownership and had it moved to ' Burlington by team. It was placed on a sandstone base about where it now lies. For fifty years it remained undisturbed, until in 1894 a crowd of first- year men on the eve of nAll Saints ' ' Day, took it for a journey over the campus. The next two years, also, it took leave of absence on Hallowe ' en, in 1897 going as far as the Hash House where it was satisfied to remain for some time. The freshmen tiring of t his removed it to a base in front of the iMuseum. Six months later, the seniors getting their ire aroused and forgetting their dignity, moved it back to its original position. The last ramble it took was in the fall of 1902 when it stepped down to talk with Lafayette, who was weary for want of attention on his lofty platform at the head of College Street. ' But now as the foundation of the ' Boulder society it rests permanently on its base, revered by frosh and senior. Twenty-four lU ' .J M:;. ' If- -OiA- , 1tp; : ■■r ' p- : • " m m H-c-Vn ' ' 5VI.V . A Ikl i f f - « . • w?«. ■-,».»» -, » 5» ' f ■ ••Vi " ? ' S3 Sv -. ;; ' fUi9Ma«!g|H : • - " Jw- iLI fe lAvS tl .: ' ' « « IM ■v , . ssii-w f:. f ' 3S?T fs- .:4-:.«» , «• ' . . ' -.. ' •« . ' X. iS h ' 32r-« ;-i . A ' tH, •.a? " . iV ' JL r «; : ' ■ A»- iC .J : " ;f " %- . «. • «» ; -» 1 J • ji Jt - •v y ' ivS 5 ■ ' ' %A -- sSiC- " - " " ' - s- isw " : AJtiSJ. " - S -1 , :€: ' - - ■■ ' V, ;-..,, f-il,.v -.-I;, ' ? .. ' .i s. 5?- » •e- i " ■ ' •■■ -js - 7-Jgje ,. Hon. James Benjamin Wilbur, LL. D. Donor of the Ira Allen Chapel The Ira Allen Chapel l e oard of Trii§tees . Ex- Officio Grv WlXKRKI) I5AII.KV. A. 15.. 1. 1.. I)., rrrsidct ] Fn. XKi.ix SvviiT 15ii,i.ix is. A. 15.. 1. 1.. I)., (nnrninr ) ox TUK TAUT OF TIIK UNIX ' ERSITY or ' KU. 10XT HoHEiiT Rohkiits, a. 15., 1. 1.. D Bm-liiia:toii. Vt. Darwix I ' faui. KiXGsi.KV. a. M.. 1. 1.. I) New York. N. V. Eugene Noble Foss, A. B., LL. D Boston, Mass. Ralph Aldace STfnvAUT. I ' ll. 15.. I,T.. 1) Bo.ston, Mass. George McClellax Powers, A. M.. I.I.. I) Morrisvilk ' . Vt. Carlisle Franklin 1 ' ehhix. A. B.. M. I) New London. Conn. Joseph Daxa Allen. A. M.. I.itt. 1) Brooklyn, N. Y. John Martix Wheeler. A. 15.. M. 1).. M. .S New York. N. Y. Carroll Warrex Dotex. I ' ll. B Cambridge, Mass. James ]5ex,iami.x W ' ii.ihr. I.I.. 1) Maiulustir. Vt. ox THE PART OE THE STATK AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE Enwix M ' l.xsHip I.AwiiE.xcE, A. 15 U iitl.iiid. t. Hexrv Moses McFarlaxd. A. B Hyde Park. ' t. Martix .Samiel Vilas. A. M Burlington, Vt. Keves Chaekee, a. B Hiitl.iiid, Vt. Warrex Robinson Austin. Pli. B Burlington, ' t. Mertox Covey Robbixs. B. S New York City Clayton- John Wrkhit, C. E ' illi,ston. ' t. Edward Harrington Deavitt, Pli, B., LL. B .Montpelier, ' t. Thirlii-fiz ' e PRESIDENT GUY WlXFliED BAILEY TBe College of ytrts and Sciences Geohge Hexry Pkhkixs. Ph. 1).. Litt. D., I, I.. D.. A . Bon, tBK Vice-President if the Vniversili . Dean of the Collet e of .Irt.i onri Srienren. llinciird Professor of Natural llistiirii and Ciisliidian of the Mnseiim Fredkrick Tippkr. I ' ll. 1)., L. H. D., ATQ, 1 BK Professor of the En(ilish Lanr uage and Literature Allison Wing Slocum. A. B., A. M. Professor of Phi sirs ELiiRinGE CiirRfiiii.i. Jacohs, B. S.. A. M.. .A ' l ' Q Professor of Oeotogy. Mineralogy, and .tnali tiral Chemistry and Curator of the Mineralogical ( ' t)flertions Samiel Kliot Bassktt. I ' ll. 1).. AA 1 . A 1 ' . -I ' liK Professor of the (Ireik Language and Literature Arthir Beckwith Myrick, a. M., Pii. D., i;AX Professor of the Romance Languages and Literature Asa Ri-ssELL Gifford, A. M., ' I N(-). t ' BK Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosofdiy Henry Farnham Perkins, Pli. U.. A ! , l)BK Professor of Zoology Georoe Gorham Groat. Pli. D.. A ' ' . ' I ' BK Professor of Economics Georoe Howard Burrows, Ph. D., I BK Pomeroy Professor of Chemistry Absent on leave. Thirty-seven Elijah Swift, Ph. D., AY. BK Williams Professor of Mathematics, Assistant Dean and Secretary of the College of Arts and Sciences Stephen Goodyear Barnes, Ph. D., D. D., Litt. D., i MA Professor Emeritus of Bildical Histori Fred Donald Carpenter, Ph. D., 4 rA, I BK Professor of the German Language and Literature Bennett Cooper Douglass, Ph. D., K2, 1 BK Professor of Education Edmund Curtis Mower. A. M., LL. B., I ' A«, I BK Professor of Government. Law Clarence Russell Williams, Pli. D. Professor of History Howard Gordon Bennett, A. M., 1 BK Professor of Music Albert Kurwin Aldingeh, M. D., AKK Professor of Physical Education Marion Patterson, A. B. Dean of Women Wellington Estey Aiken, A. M., 2N, $BK Associate Professor of English and Secretary of the University Senate John Bellows DeForest, A. M., Pli. D., ' I BK Associate Professor of the Romance Languages John Trumbull Metcalf, A. M.. Ph. D., 2H Associate Professor of Philosophy Charles Allen Kern. B. S., J A0 Assistant Professor of Chemistry James Edward Donahue, A. M., ATQ, 1 BK Associate Professor of Mathematics Alfred Holley Gilbert, M. S. Assistant Professor of Botany Julian Ira Lindsay. A. M. Assistant Professor of English Amos Bush Willmarth. M. S.. I BK Assistant Professor of Chemistry Joseph Ralph Libbey. M. C. S. Assistant Professor of Economics Lester Marsh Prindle, A. M.. Ph. D.. MA, BK, TKA Associate Professor of Latin Bertrand Holmes Wallace, A. B. Associate Professor of Secondary Education- Gennette Claire Davis, B. S. Assistant Professor of Econnmics Thirty-eiqht Tliirfif-iiiiie Catiikuixe Frances Nulty, Ph. B., i JiK .lnKhtctiif Proft ' tt. ' djr of Et ' tiui mivs RoLAxu RrssELL Read. I ' ll. I).. 2H, 4 BK .txnintniit Profcs.ior i f ' li iiiintri RuTii Jane Ball, M. S., KA0 Anxhtant Profemior of Zoolnyy William Fhaxklin Spakford, A. M., AKE .l.ssisliiiit Pri frss ir of ErnmniiirK Ralimi .Mayxahu Holmes, A. M.. I ' ii. I). Asuocktte I ' rofess ' ir if Plii .iirx Daniel Bernard Carroll, A. B.. i4 ii Assl.ilftnt ProfcKnor of Ooienimeiil anil Luv; I ' ail Chatham Squires, A. M., AY lusociate Professor of Psychologi Eleanor Stetson Cummixgs, A. B. .Iss ' i.ihnit Professor of Phifsiciil Etliirnlioii for Women 1 ' red Walter Hoi ' seholder, A. M. .Iss!slant Professor of Mathematies George William Bain. M. S. Issisfnilf Professor of (leo ofjlj Alfred Grether Biehler, A. M., I KA, 111 M Assistant Professor of Economics Kathrina Habberton Storms, A. B. Assistant Professor of Ent}lish Frank Rtssell Hamblin. Ph. D. issistant Professor of Greek mat Latin Philip Bakuows Whitehead, Ph. D. Asfislinil Professor of Latin Sara Moi ' lthhop Holbrook. A. M.. Pd. 15. A ssistant Professor of Education Reverend Isaac .Smart. I). D.. ' I ' HK Lecturer on liitflienl History Walter Hill Crockett Lecturer on Journalism Warren Robi.nson ArsTi.x. Ph. B., Kl Lecturer on Medical J nrisftrudenre Charles Edward Rociik. A. M. Instructor in Fr neh and S Kinish Lloyd Abram Woodward. M. S.. I ' MA. TKA Instructor in I ' hi sirs Elizabeth Vanderpoel Colbirn, A. M. Instructor in Art Clarence Leavitt Wentwortii, A. M. Instructor in Eniflish Mary Maude Patrick, B. S. Instructor in Elcnicnlurij Ediicatian JosEPH William Savage, A. B. Instructor iii French and Siianish Florence May Woodard, Ph. B., KA0 Instriic iir in Economics Alban Bennett Rooney, B. S. Instrnclur in Physics Leon W. Dean, A. B., BK, TKA Instructor in EnyJish Raymond Avery Hall. B. D.. A. M., X0, I BK Instructor in Public Speakinff Elvin Remus Latty, A. B., 5N, I BK Instructor in French and Spanish George Herbert Nichol.son, A. M. Instructor in Mathematics Mrs. Alice Corbin Sies, B. S. Instructor in Elementary Education GuNHiLD Christina Myhrberg, A. B., KA0, $BK Research Instructor in German Kenneth Smith Bl xton, A. M. Instructor in Chemistri Horace Alphecs Giddinos, B. S. Instructor in Mathematics Nelson Lee Walbridge, B. S., SAX Instructor in Physics Elizabeth AA ' alton, B. B. A. Instructor in Econontics Elmo Carlyle Dopkins, A. M. Instructor in Government and Laic Harold Leslie Chandler, B. S. Instructor in Chemistry Benjamin Booth Wainwright. A. M. Instructor in Enylish William James McAvoy, C. E., ' I ' AB Instructor in Physical Education Henry Owen Dresser, B. S. Instructor in Ptiysical Education Donald Holmes Wallace, A. B., I KE Instructor in Economics LvMAN Smith Rowell, B. S., AI Instructor in Zoolor i Absent on leave. Forty Alice Xielsex Bi-anciiahd. A. 15.. AAA Inn ntrfor in Phifsintl Eil tirnlhnt fnr M ' nnnn lloL.V.M) lnKK. I. . Do.V.NK, A. 15. 1 nst nirtitr in Frrnrh RiioD.v Ai.irK Hartwei.i.. A. B.. M. S.. lIA t. :•=. :iAE Inntrnctiir In .ikiIihiij Cauolvn Tenney I. add, . 15. Instrnrfor in Zoolot tf Ci.AUA -Mahki. W '!. a. M. Sttpervhor of Slmlinl ' rcdrliimj Edgah Elwvn I.i.nekex. M. S. Inst I ' nr or in ( ' hfniiyfri C ' liAiiLEs IIenrv SrKVKX.s. Jn.. A. B.. ' . I nnf rncliir in Fn ncli and S uini. ' fh I ' .DMixD Bamukh Towne. a. -M. Iiistrnrfor in Ckcmiatry Oi.ivK Ijiogene Eddy, B. S., AXQ Research Felloic and Assisfanf in Pni choloffi Evelyn Ho.«a .Metcalf. Pli. 15.. KA0 Research Inxtruchir in Eni lixh James Henry Denman, B. S. Research Fellow in Economics Hazel Mah.iokie Freeman, A. B. Research Instrnctnr in Lrilin Marion Patterson, A. B. I (itn (if Women Forty-one College of Sngineering JosiAH William Votey, Sc. D., C. E., BK Dean of the CoUecje of Engineering. Flinl Professor of Civil Engineering and Professor of Sanitary Engineering Edward Robinson, B. S., 1 MA Professor of Meehaniecil Engineering and Secretarg of the Facttiti of the College of Engineering George Frederick Eckhard, B. S., C. E., 2H Professor of Structural Engineering Evan Thomas, B. S., ' I MA, I BK Professor of ilathematics and Mechanic?, Leonard Perley Dickinson. B. S., AXP Professor of Electrical Engineering Arthur Dexter Butterfield, M. S., ATH Professor of ilathematics Roy Orville Buchanan. B. S., I BK Associate Pr ifess }r of Electrical Engineering Louis Blackmer Puffer, C. E., R. T. S. Associate Professor of Cii-il Engineering Harold Irving Williams. B. S., 2N Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering VoLLiE Richard Yates. B. S.. i)MA, I BK Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Absent on leave. Fortg-two Howard Giy Millinotox, C. E. .I.isiiluiit l ' rofi:i.ior of Malhemalirs Edmvnd Loris Sussi)oni-K. Ph. B.. M. S. .Is.ii.itaiit Pntfrnnnr of Mtrlxiiiiral EnyUitcrUuj VllUilL MouiXfi I ' aikks. 15. S. Assiftdtil I ' riifissor of Mirhiiiiinil EiH iiuiritui Clyde W. LBKUXiK IIohto.n, B. S.. . T . ' M!K Iit.-tnirlor in Civil Enijinccriuij Fn. NK AuBKEY Dresser Inatrurtor in .s7io;)Tf ' )rt Edmi-nd Fahntm LriTI.K Mechanician anil Instniclor in Shoincork- Albert Eugene Batcheldek Instructor in Shopwork Edward (Iii.max Howe. B. S., 2 Instructor in Elect ricfil Emiini erint] Geno LrcAKixi. B. S., 1 BK Instructor in Mechanical Enijineering I.eighland Eosteu Paukkh, B. S. Instructor in Electrical Enyineerini Emjinetriny BuiUlinij Forty-three College of Agriculture Joseph Lawrence Hills. B. S., Sc. D., K2, AZ Dean of the College of Iffrlculture, Director of the State Experiment Station and Professor of Affronomii Bertha Mary Terrill. A. B., A. M.. BK Professor of Home Economics Frank Abiram Rich, V ' . S.. M. D., AZ Professor of Veterinary Science Marshall Baxter Cummings, Ph. D., 2H, FA, AZ Professor of Horticulture and Secretary of the Facidti of the College of Agriculture Ben-tamin Franklin Lutman. Ph. D., AZ Professor of Plant Pathology George Plumer Burns, Ph. D., OA0, 5H, $BK Professor of Botany Floyd B. Jenks, B. S., APS, AZ Assistant Dean of the College of Agriculture and Professor of Agricultural Education Howard Bowman Ellenherger, Ph. D., AZ Professor of Animal and Dairy Husbandry Ernest Van Alstine, M. S., Ph. D., HAE Associate Professor of Agronomy Harold Apolis Dexter Leggett. B. S.. Ar$ Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry Abscnt on leave. Forty-four Alice Emma Bundki.i., H. S.. AI ' A. oN. (-)i l , 1 K ' I Axaistniit I ' rofesnor of Home I ' Jrdiiumics Elkazer Johnson Dole, Ph. D., BK .Isniiitanl Professor of Bolaii; Jessie Agnes Winchell, A. M. Ass ' iKtaiil Professor of Home Ernnomics I ' LOUENtE KmiI.V BaII.KV. 15. S. .tssistfinf Professor of Ihimi Eroiiomies Fhed Clayton Fiske, B. S., XZ, I BK Instructor in Fnrm Mechanics John Alvin Newlaxdeh. M. S. Instructor in Oidr i Iluslxnulrii Alexander Cjeusiiov. 15. S.. iH Instructor in liolonif UONALU Bamkohd, B. S., I ' MA Research Instructor in Botany CIhace BriiWA.sii, A. M. 1 ust rnctnr in Home Kcnnomics Alida liiCATiiici: I ' aiuhanks, B. .S. I nstructor in Itunir Economics Philip Kaul Hooker, B. S., 1 MA I ' esearch InsI ructor in .1 ) riculture Walter Bri ' ce Silcox, B. S. Jnst rnclor in Dnirij TI ushanftnj Ri( iiAiii) David . pli. -. 15. .S., ' ( ' MA Research .lssist(rnf in Aijriculture BuRcii Hart .Schneider. B. .S. Research Assistant in Agriculture Henrv Leonard McBirney. B. S.. ATA Research Assistant in Atjriculturc OsMAN MvRON CAMRfRN. B. S. Research Assistant in Aorieullure Wallace Earl White. B. .S.. AZ Research Assistant in ISotrini Forty- five l e Alumni Qouncil Thomas C. Chkney, " 91 Chairman JoHX O. Baxendale, ' 13 Secretary CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Edward S. Isham, ' 89 Finance Philips M. Bell, ' 19 Commencement Robert L. Whipple, ' 06 Class Records Edward F. Craxe, " 16 Pidilicitti Mary J. Simpsox, ' 13 Preparator; Schools Mrs. LrciA B. Dowxing, " 89 Ihimni Associations Hexry T. " H ' ay, ' 17 Uiulerifratlitate Activities Dr. Albert K. Aldixger, " 99 ithletics REPRESENTATIVES AT LARGE TERM EXPIRES 1U26 Mrs. Emma Cliandler White, " 89 Mt. Veriuin Road, Arliiifrton, Va. Mrs. Annie S. Mulloy, " 97 Waterlnirv, Conn. Roy L. Patrick, " 98 . ' Burlinjr ' ton, Vt. Dr. W. A. R. Chapin, " lo Sprinfjrfieid. Mass. TERM EXPIRES l ' J27 Mollis S. Wilson, " 81 Portland, Ore. Eliza C. Isham, ' 86 Burlington, Vt. Elizabeth I. Howe, ' 96 Stamford, Conn. Henry H. Hagar, ' 97 Burlington. Vt. TERM EXPIRES 1028 Mary M. Deyett. ' 85 Shelburne, Vt. Dr. ' a. K. Aldinger, " 99 Burlington, Vt. E. F. Crane, ' 16 Burlington, Vt. Laura J. Parker, " 17 Union City, X. ,1. TERM EXPIRES 1929 Dr. D. C. Jarvis, " 04 Barre, Vt. Mrs. Elizabeth H. Ross, ' 06 Middleburv. Vt. Ralph W. Simonds, ' 13 Detroit, Mich. Mildred Powell, ' - ' 0 Franklin, Vt. TERM EXPIRES 1930 Dr. E. H. Johnson, ' 88 Naugatuck, Conn. Mrs. Lucia Barney Downing, ' 89 Esse- .Junction, Vt. Paul W. Waterman, ' 2 Milwaukee, Wis. Mary Jean Simp.son, ' 13 Washington, D. C. CLASS REPRESENTATIVES 1876 Henrv W. Hill 1877 Dr. Rufus W. Bishop 1878 Don A. Stone 1879 Charles R. Palmer 1880 Dr. Martin L. Porter 1881 Walter R. Xewton 1883 Harry L. Ward 1883 Mason S. Stone 1884 Henry H. Cushman 1885 Dr. Win. H. Hopkins 1886 Charles C. Farnhain 1887 Willard A. Mitchell 1888 C. L. Woodbury 1889 Edward S. Isham 1890 Dr. Geo. I. Forbes 1891 Thomas C. Cheney 1892 George W. Alger " 1893 Dr. T. C. Hill 1910 1894 E. D. Strickland 1911 189.5 George Z. Thompson 1912 1896 E. M. Haryey 1913 1897 Ca] t. L. S. boten 1914 1898 William T. Wbelan 1915 1899 Charles F. Blair 1916 1900 Thomas R. Powell 1917 1901 Aaron H. Grout 1918 190. ' Irying L. Rich 1919 1903 Walter . . Dane 1920 1904 Elmer E. Goye 1921 1905 Dr. B. J. A. Bombard 1922 1906 Robert L. Whipple 1923 1907 John J. Murphy 1924 1908 Dana H. Ferriii 1925 1909 R. L. Soule ■ rthur W. Dow Arthur H. Kehoe Dr. F. D. Streeter Cieorge X. Harman .1. H. Moore Louis F. Dow Dr. Douglas ,T. Roberts Henry T. Way Raymond A. Briggs P. M. Bell William L. Hammond Frederick S. Pease, ,Tr. Richard H. Holdstock John H. Patrick John F. Casey Edward N ' . Brush Fort i-six : i .-; ■ ] 1 ' Capt. Kulliiii. Liiiil. Fritlirich-. Scri f. ( ' (inner. Si ri l. licckert Col. Iloldcn, Miij. y (i ' ) . ' ipl. LnnniKins Cilitary Science and Tactics Ori ' IC KKS WITH Tlit: i-aclltv George Jean Holden, B. S.. Colonel U. S. Army, Retired. 2i I Proffsnor of MllUaii Srlenrr and Turlics anil Commandant of Cadels Author Osman Davis. M. I).. Major Medical Corps, U. .S. Army Professor of Tmpirril Midirini anil .1 .- .ihlnnl I ' mfissiir nf M ' d ' itani Srirnrr mid ' Turlics Frank Bishop, D. O. L., Cai)taiii U. S. Army, iA Assistant Professor of Militari Scletire and I ' arlirs M ' lLLiAM VoLNEv Rattax. D. O. T,., Captain U. S. Army .IssistnnI I ' rofessor of Militari Science nnil Tactics .loiix David Frederick. I). (). F... Ist I.ieiitiii.-mt L ' . S. Armv .1 s.fistanf Professor of Mililnrii Science and Turlics liAV.Moxi) Thomas Coxnek. 1). K. M. I,., Staff Sergeant U. S. Annv Instructor in Militiiri Science and Tactics Oscar Gistav Beckert, IX F.. M. L., .Sergeant U. .S. Armv Instructor in Militarif Science and Tactics Fortij-seren Bartlett, Wilbur, Norton, Oraij, Cmtlhi. .hihnson. Sinclair Casey, Tudhope, Thompson, Herron, .Ibbolt, Cap ' . Lammons (§cabbard and l lade SENIOR MILITARY HONORARY SOCIETY Honorary Memhers Colonel George Jean Holden Captain Frank Bishop Lammons Edward Carlton Abbott Frank Edgar Bartlett Daniel Richard Casey Henry Clinton Conlin Russell Abram Gray William .loseph Herron, Jr. Members Ben Maurice Johnson Henry Robbins Norton Russell Buck Sinclair Robert Lucius Thompson Arthur Knox Tudhope William Murray Wilbur Fortij-eight Senior Ciiihl Offlcem Cadet Officers R. L. Tlioiiipsoii F. E. Bartktt B. B. Bosworth n. R. Casey Majors Captains X. Damhv W. ,1. HtVr.iM, .Ir. B. M. JoliiiMui H. H. allev M. Katz E. L. Trac ' V C. M. Waliis E. C. Abbott R. A. Gray A. R. Bcaulitu R. H. Blodgctt H. W. Chellis H. C. Conlin J. X. Follett R. S. Gates : r. F. (ioo.lrieh D. M. Jolinson Forty-nine First I.ikitenants • t. H. T.ewis Second T.ikitenants T. J. Keteliimi C. D. Lord J. A. Mason W. Moreton H. R. Norton J. J. O ' Connell U. [. R.iniek I ' . .1. OHrien W. -M. Wilbur V. I,. Hid.r : I. J. Robertson R. V. Sikora R. B. Sinclair (;. W. Soiitliall A. K. Tiidliope G. F.,Ward G. S. Wileox Company cy4 D. R. Casey, Company Commander C. M. Wallis, Second in Command B. J. Humphrey, First Sergeant FIRST PLATOON E. C. Ahliott. Platoon Leader G. R. Sloan, Platoon Sergeant P. C. Greene, Right Guide C. E. Brown, Left Guide First Sf »«rf— Corp. A. L. E. Crouter, Corp. R. S. McGue, E. W. Dodge, E. F. Moore, S. O. Norris, K. R. Stephens, A. W. Shaw, F. W. Ely. Second Squad — Corp. A. E. Ashcraft, Corp. C. A. Bailey, E. E. London, J. H. Glasstone, G. E. Saunders, H. C. Collins, F. A. Winchenhach, J. J. Curran, G. Householder. Third Squad— Corp. H. D. Crandall, J. A. Smith, P. A. Goddard, W. C. Chadbourne, P. S. Doane, D. J. Merrill, G. E. Baldwin, .Ir., H. X. .Montague. Fourth Squad— CoT K. H. Gurnev, W. P. Rov, U. E. Palmer, E. R. Mackay, P. B. Lane, R. S. Russell, J. G. Baldwin. H. D. Hoag. Fifth Squad— Cor] C. F. Castle. Corp. A. C. Pike, P. R. Wheeler, W. D. Saflford, J. W. Miller, F. A. MoI aughlin, E. A. Lucchina, H. E. Barnes. SECOND PLATOON ' R. W. Sikora, Platoon Leader F. E. Somerville, Platoon Sergeant R. T. Holden, Right Guide A. A. Valenti, Left Guide First Sqnad—Corp. W. D. Lindsay, Corp. J. F. Mitchell, E. .T. Rov, J. R. Vail, R. W. Morris, R. B. Gile, L. A. Hince, U. R. Merikangas. Second Sqiind—Corp. L. E. Roark, D. A. Hemenway, C. E. Smith, E. C. Slack, P. D. Pingree, H. L. Woodward, A. A. Coyne, E. L. Hart, ,1. W. Wendt. Third Squad— Corf. D. L King, R. Santoire, R. O. Stevens, C. W. ( uad, D. G. McLaughlin, P. L. Pettv, J. O. Phelps, J. P. Detore, C. Wolfe. Fourth Squad— Corp. T. F. Rich, G. K. Bicknell, R. L. Stevens, C. L. Chailee, S. K. Gray, Re. W. Morse, H. H. Fogg, L. F. Shea, H. C. Schurman. Fifti, Company ' B 15. M. JoliiiMiii. Cdinmandiiip AS ' . J. IIiTniii, SocoTul ill CciiiiTiiaiKl C. (i. Siiii|isoii, SiTfrf.iii FIRST PL. T()ON I , (j. Kinpston, Hifjlit Guide .T. T. ( " oinvav. Left (iuide J. M. Lewis, Platoon Leader G. S. Taleott, Platoon Serpeant First S( H«r — Corp. L. G. Leary, L. C. Morpin, F. H. (Uto. 11. J. Kropiu-r, S. S. Killu ' , A. Johnson, F. E. Lespcranee. E. W. Knap|). Second .SVyMru — Corp. L. M. Huniplirev. V. .1. l.oveland, F. F. OKeefe. G. Guanzini, E. A. Morton, P. J. Ilvland, L. A. Collins, V. P. Brikiatis. Third Sr iin — Corp. ' Wliiteonib, L. M. H.jorn, C. ,T. Douplas, 11. V. Brown. C. G. Foster, W. L. Eiehell, G. Batelielder, G. Aiken. Fourth Squad— Corp. S. A. Towne, P. Palmer, .1. G. .Medlar. F. (). Osterluis, II. Nilsen, H. E. Kurr, E. A. Ha .en, M. M. Kinney. Fifth Squfid—C ' oTp. V. M. llulibell, G. V.. Bond, G. N. ButterHeld. G. Graves, .Jr., L. F. Parker, R. H. Dorion. K. G. Fiskc, F. O. Fjsenwinter. File Clonem — Corp. W. 11. Shank. ,lr., ,1. S. Estabrook, C. B. Orton. SECOND PL. TOO G. .1. Ward. Platoon l.eadir P. .1. Lawrence, lii;. ' ht (niide H. C. Sherwin, Platoon Serjreant C H. Stevens, Left Guide First Squad— CoTXt. E. C. Suitor, P. D. Hammond. V. . . Dodj e, H. E. Barter. R. M. Brapp, N. E. Gardner, K. G. Hooker, B. Goldfarl). Second Squad— Cor y. M. V. Taylor, T. L. Kelley, T. .M. O ' Brien, L. C. Ouryea. L. G. Cowles, W. Griffith, M. Goldman. Third Squad— Cor ). ,1. .M. Leavens, .1. E. Donnelly, . . H. Hirchanl. T. Carrifran, W. T. Duncan, L. Calcapni. C. M. Crothers, P. M. Fitch. Fourth Squad— Cin ). I ' . C. Willard. .1. F. Chadwick, R. L. Dowh;in. B. W. Gustafson. H. T. Davis, W. M. Greene, E. C. Barhato. File f7o,«fr.«— Corp. S. W. Howard, Corp. F. E. Robbins, H. H. BjJIou, D. E. Damon, Jr., H. D. Elmer. Fiftif-nne Company Q Capt. M. Katz, Commanding Capt. F. E. Bartlett, Second in Command Lieut. F. J. O ' Brien, Platoon Leader Lieut. H. C. Conlin, Platoon Leader O. F. Parody, Platoon Sergeant W. M. Lockwood, First Sergeant A. G. Sjostrom, Right Guide E. C. Mower, Platoon Sergeant R. P. Duell, Left Guide First «( !(«( — Corp. H. A. Prentice, J. R. Pike, W. E. Woods, .T. S. Rand, A. E. Sargent, R. P. Hardv, C. C. Macomber, F. G. Sliedd. Second Squad— Corp. C. W. Price, M. K. Smith, X. H. Pelsue, Rex Stewart, H. G. William- .son, W. F. Roger,s, H. 1!. Wliiting, R. M. Tracy. Third Sqiia l — Corp. A. C. Unsworth, R. ,T. Siebenniorgen, T. H. Morton, W. Shaw, Jr., B. R. Morse, G. R. Van Name, R. E. Young, G. H. Poole. Fourth Sqti td—Corp. L. .T. Peet, M. I. Samuelson, M. H. Reynolds, L. F. Peterson, E. B. Walston, C. H. Wilson, A. W. Phelon, M. R. Frechette. Fifth Sqimd— Corp. P. E. Purinton, K. L. Price, L. R. Robinson, F. L. Tucker, C. E. DeWolfe, A. A. Piche, R. H. Lockwood, C. Levine, D. A. Paul, R. R. Mainini. Sixth Squad — Corp. D. F. Scribner, J. D. Richards, A. D. Poverman, P. H. Waldman, F. L. Sullowav, M. E. Powell, E. C. Thorne, S. Waterman. Seventh Squad— Corp. J. H. Allen, H. K. Jarvis, M. W. Hill, G. H. James, S. M. Martinctti, F. J. O ' Neill, C. W. Irons, K. H. Macgibhon. Eighth Squad — Corj). R. K. Hastings, J. Rosenthal, J. F. Stone, A. M. Church, L. S. Turner, G. W. Skiff, S. C. Towne, P. Scutakes. Ninth Squad— Corp. P. D. Pierce, J. Scutakes, J. Poust, E. R. Shand, B. E. Palmer, M. Lang, H. Medivesky, A. A. Luciani. R. R. Barber, Right Cuiide. X. A. Rivers, Corporal W. X. Cogswell, Left Guide K. W. Kyle, Corporal File Closers— E. F. Muzzey, W. S. Isham, J. C. Quatrano, H. E. ' Xoon. Fifti -two ., = »«r- " : Qompany 1) C:i] i. K. 1.. Tnicy, Comniandiii}. ' ( ' apt. 1!. 15, lidswcrlh, in Cummaiul First l.init. W. M. Wilbur, First I ' latoim A. H. Hill, First SiTgcant First I.itut. U. A. tJray, Second Flatooii H. E. Soutliworth, Platoon Sergeant lIOWn .l ' .H PLATOON ' mm. Oiui SqiKifl A. R. Beaidi.-ii. K. 11. lUcidfrctt. H. W. Clii-llis, .1. N. Fc.llctt. R. S. Gates, M F. C.oodricli D. M. Johnson. 1. .1. Ki-tcliuni, C. D. Lord, .1. . . .Mason. S-iiirh Mortiir .SV i m — W. E. Moreton. II. R. Norton, .1. ,1. O ' C ' onnell, H. M. Reinic-k. .M. J. Robertson, R. B. Sinclair, O. V. Soutliall, A. K. Tudhope, G. S. Vilco. . 37 -mr. MAC MINE GVN PLATOON First Squad— 1-. U. Averill, Leader; D. M. Basliaw. . ,1. Bisson, E. L. Boyce, .1. J. Candon, R I. Clark, F. S. Lanou, Jr., E. D. Marshall. Secoinl S,iu,„l—V. Blackall, Leader; F, R. Metzger, E. J. Mocdie. O. B. Nye. J. 1?. Phelps, R. Reed, L. A. Reynolds, H. C. Sherwin. Fift ' i-three Vupt. RaKun, ( ' oitrh: riiillinpr, 1 1 ihhani . Full, I, Mii ' nll, Brown, Mffr. Morton. Cantle, Seifford Weston, Whitman. Capt. Hill, Reynolds ■, l. Ilickirl iifle Team OFFICERS ARTHrR R. Hill, ' 37 Captain John R. Mortox, ' -27 Manager Captaix William V. R attax Coach MEMBERS Auf.nist J. Bisson, ' . ' 7 James X. Follett, ' 36 Lloyd A. Reynolds, ' 27 C ' lavton E. Brown, ' 8 James L. Hibbard, " . ' G Art ' bur K. Tudbope, ' 2() Clarence F. Castle, ' -28 John F. McColI, ' 27 Maurice E. Weston, ' 7 Fred H. Flsber, ■.;7 I awrence C. Wbitnian, " . ' 7 MATCHES Vt. Dpp. C. C. N. Y 1,802 1,934 University of Maine 490 478 Johns Hopkins l.b ' SS 1,756 M. I. T 1,836 1,791 Michifran State 3,630 3,489 Delaware 3,599 3,545 Universitv of Nebraska 1,899 1,899 11th man 34:2 331 Cincinnati 1.844 1,939 Western Maryland 3,709 3,451 M I T " 1.918 1,844 Norwich 1,938 1,929 B U 1,878 1,944 Amherst 1.844 1,722 Williams 1,842 1,677 Dartmouth 1,918 1,875 Totals 32,165 31,584 Matches 15. Won 10. Lost 5. Per cent. .666. Fifty-four 9 O. T C. " Band OFFICERS iTosKFH F. I.KciiNYR Tiirdclor noxALD F. KiMiiAi.i As.ihtanf Dlrcrliir CuAXCKY C. Javnes Assisloiit Dlr ' ctor Joiix R. 1 ' avia Drum Major Pkhsonxki. ( ' unlets Cliirinrts Ohoe C. C. Javnes D. F. KiinliMll F. E. Lespcrancc R. li. Albee F. B. Maynard Baritones C. M. Adams E. W. Davis j, jy. Holdeii R. J. Osborn R. F. Moore (-. e. Harwood ,V R. W. Sc-hoppe A. D. Povennan (; Householder C. T. Davis I.. R. Peek ,, , „ , ... ,, ... lias.inon . . Fal)er . li. ( lapp ,, ,, ,,, , .. . . G. Maekav II. ii. MattL,,, R- H. Blodgett ;. R. Perry " .7„ .,■ „. ' ' • " ' " ' " " " ■ I.. 1.. uo«( , (. Wood , ■.,,,, I . n. 1 ■iim J,, (,, Hanson . ,. , , . . I . .lolmson Cliirhins Hassix I| S Davis 14 liV H ' • " ' " " ' ' r - I- " ' ' ' ' ■ ' " • ' • H. Miles C. H. Overly H. M. Averill H. H. lilodpctt ;. V. (ioodwin E. li. .Maekav (;, H. Shaw H. C. Hartwell sv,,v,,, „.«f v R- W. Kinnev !V - . ' ■ " • ' ' (•■■ S, Wileox l n,ms D. ratelman , ,,, , D ' Andrea ;,-■ , " ,. ' ' • ' ■ 1- Barnard H. .M. Wilson W. I-. Reapan g , ,, ,1 ,j „,„„i|,„„ .;; )S G. A. Gould G. M. Watson K. . . Vineent L. C. Whitman C. R. Reynolds Joseph F. Lerhinir R- H. C. C. Staff,)rd C. I-. Preston ' W. S. Hall A. C. Kerr P. 15. Hopson Fifty-five C. L. Barnes B. F. Clark .1. M. Kendrick I. : ra ' r-« Tirti Cu ' ' t ' ! WtU, la li- Stuck Fidcral Inspection I i iim UJhcre. ib tortif ' S fmm JJoxcn at Vcvens Prize Drill Cup Competitive Sxhibition ' Drill Proof of Vermont ' s prowess in infantry drill was afforded last fall, when a picked squad from the battalion won a large silver loving cup offered bj ' the American Legion at Randolph for the best exhibition of squad maneuvers. The other competing units were from Norwich University, the Service Company from ilontpelier, and Company F of Northfield and Company G of Windsor from the Vermont National Guard. In addition to the first prize for squad drill, second place in the drill-down was cajitured by Cadet Sergeant A. R. Hill, ' 27. The personnel of the squad was as follows: R. N. E. Cass, ' 26, squad leader, H. W. Chellis, ' 26; F. J. O ' Brien. ' 26; R. S. Gates, ' 26; R. W. Sikora. ' 26; C. H. Blackall, ' 27; and R. G. Morrison, ' 27. A blank tile was necessitated, due to the illness of B. M. Johnson, ' 26, who was to have made the trip, and the fact that the men won in spite of this handicap is a further honor. Especial credit goes to " Bob " Cass for the manner in which he handled the squad. Attendants at the Military Ball remember how thev did their stuff ' . Fifty-eight Qass Officers Call Albert Ottlev Prrsi,!.,,! Mahu.x Estelle Symonds Vice-President l-KANCES MAR.ToniE FiFiEi.D Secretnri Ki.wAHi. Caulton- AnnoTT Treasurer Edward Carlton Ahuott. L. S. , ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' k % ' ' ' ° ' ' stg a Nu; W, o lst,H-k Hipl. S. ' !,.,.,! ; Sc-abbar.l and T?la.le; Traok Squad (- ' );! ■1 ' , Xtun (1): Assistant Manap-r Track (3): Manau.-r d.- ' ss ' rack (3): l ' ; ' ' ' . " r ' ' V2 " . ,. ,»,»» „m ,»-A- (J): Y. M. C. A. Cal.inct (S. i). ,ce-Prcsidcnt (.i) ; Jun " r Week C-.,n,n.ittcc (:?) ; Military Hall,Mitt.T (t); kn.Ksley Pn .e bi.cak.nK ' Kmnul.r-s I)av S,,eaker (3) ; Class Treasurer (4); Delefrate to I " ' 1 ' " " " H t " ' Jr; V„lunteer Conference (2); Honor Scholarslii]); Corporal (J); herpeant (3), l-.rst Lieutenant (1). Robert Theodore Allen, (t. b. Lyndon Institute; Norwich Cnivcrsity (I); Glee Clul. (- ' ,3). „ T.- A „. „w, r S East H.udwirk. Vermont " Ddta ir?. nl«icU A;;de,„y; Wig and Buskin; Pi Delta Hho; Assistant Ma, r Tennis (3); Kditor-in-Chief Ar.kt.; Adv.-rtisin); Manager •■Milestones. Her Hus- bmul-s Wife. ri.e C.oose HanL ' s Ilifrh. IM.e First Year ' " ; Jun.or Week ( onnmttee; Le Cercle Lafayette; Honor Seliolarsliil). KoHFRT Penniman Barnes. M. E. Yf ' ,n ' ' " v " ' - ' ™° " Sigmf Alpba Chi; Woodstock Hifrl, School; Gold Key; Pi Delta K ho; Kappa Mu Epsilon (1); A. S. M. E.; Assistant Manager Cuuic (3); Band (. ) ; Corporal {-2). Walter Irving Bauuows. E. E. S ' " ' ' ' l{ ' .valton. -crnu,nt South Royalton High School: Sergeant (3). ' " ' i;gnS ' r 1 c : : High SWiooU Gold Key; Key and Serpent ; Boulder; Sc bhard a.d Blade ' ; Class PresichM.t (3); Manager Class Basehall ( ; Chajrn.u. Sophomor Hon Committee; .lunior Week Committee; Kake Walk C omm. tee (3. 4) ; C.Ue Club (1, 3); Honor Scholarship; Sergeant (3); First Lieutenant (I). . r- -o., .,.,, T„ T ti Bristol. Connecticut " iSr ' u.t rSoI (bLo High school; Manager Class Track (.); Junior Week Committee; Glee Club (1); Band (1, i, 3); Corporal (2). Robert Hoffman Blodoett. Ed. - " t; ■f-l " -l " " -y- Vermont t Johnshury Academy; Gold Key; Band (. ' .3, 4); Honor .Scholarship; Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (I). Bfrxxrd Bates Bosuohtu. G. S. Bristol. Vermont Sigma Delta; Bristol High School; Gold Key; Band (1, J) ; Sergeant (3) ; Lieutenant (+)• T ..., TJ., ,,,, ,.x- r F Ereeland, Pennsylvania ' " BetMe " n ( ?I " ghScLT; Baseball O, 2, 3, 4), Captain (4) ; Class Baseball (2); Newman Club; Cor|)oral (2). , T. «„„„■-.; rb Burlington. Vermont ' - ' S .S;;,;!: " ' !!; l ' linSn High school; Assistant Eligibility Manager 3) ; Chem- istry Club, President (4); Corporal (- ' ). Sixty-one Dexter Day Butterfield, L. S. Burlington, Vermont Sigma Xu; North Hijrli School, Worcester, Mass.; Gold Kev; Kev and Serpent; Boulder; Pi Delta Rho; Wig and Buskin, President (i); Dramatic Club (1); Cast, " Tweedles, " " Dulcv, " " A Successful Calamity, " " Milestones ' " ; Class President (1); Assistant Manager Basketball (3) ; Student Senate, President (4) ; Ariel Board (3) ; Junior Week Committee; Kake Walk Committee (t); Kingsley Prize Speaking (2); Deutscher Verein, President (3); Corporal {-2). Daniel Richard Casey, E. E. Richmond, Vermont Phi Mu Delta; Jericho High School; Key and Serpent; Boulder; Scabbard and Blade; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Manager Class Basketball {2); Assistant Manager Baseball (3); Manager Baseball (i) : Chairman Football Hop Committee (3); Junior Week Committee; Kake Walk Committee (3, 4); Newman Club; Honor Scholarship; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Captain (4); Second Honor Group (1, 2). Robert Nelson Emerson Cass, E. E. Burlington, Vermont Sigma Phi Epsilon; Richford High School; Norwich University (1, 2); Lieutenant (3); Prize Drill Squad (4). Bertrand William Chapman, Ed. Springfield, Vermont Springfield High School: Football (3, 4); Class Football (2); Class Track (2). Howard Westgate Chellis, E. E. Meriden, New Hampshire Sigma Alpha Chi: Kimball Union Academy; Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4); Prize Drill Squad (4). William Jarius Clark, Ag. Craftsbury, Vermont Craftsburv Academy; Alpha Zeta; Agricultural Club; Honor Scholarship; Corporal (2). Henry Clinton Conlin, L. S. Winooski, Vermont Alpha Tau Omega; Winooski High School; Scabbard and Blade; Wig and Buskin; Cast, " Dulcy, " " Tweedles, " " Her Husband ' s Wife, " " The Goose Hangs High " ; Assist- ant Business Manager Ariel (3); Newman Club; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); ' Lieutenant (4). Frank Edward Cormia, G. S. Milton, Vermont Lambda Iota; Goddard Seininarv; Class Baseball (1); Advertising Manager Ariel; Chemistry Club (2); Instrumental Club (1); Band (1,2). Robert Emmett Cox, G. S. St. Johnsbury, Vermont Sigma Nu; St. Johnsbury Academy; Wig and Buskin; Press Club (2); Rifle Team (1); Assistant Business Manager " Milestones " ; Newman Club. Nathan Dauchy, G. S. Townshend, Vermont Phi Mu Delta; Leland and Gray Seminary; Rifle Team {2, 3), Manager (3); Rifle Club, Secretary (3); Corporal ( ' . ' ); Sergeant (3); Captain (4). Anthony Joseph Dougherty, C. E. Audendried, Pennsylvania Bethlehem (Pa.) High School; Football (1, 2. 3, 4); Class Baseball (2); Newman Club; Corporal (2). Edwin Isaac Drury, M. E. Essex Junction, Veruiont Delta Psi; Burlington High School; Gold Key; Boulder; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Man- ager Class Football (1); Chairman Junior Prom Committee; Assistant Kake Walk Director (3); Kake Walk Director (4); Kingsley Prize Speaking: Faculty-Student Council; Corporal (2). Henry William Farrington, L. S. East Peacliam, Vermont Sigma Delta; Peacham Academy: Honor Scholarship. James Norton Follett, Ag. Townshend, Vermont Phi Mu Delta; Burlington High School; Alpha Zeta; Agricultural Club; Rifle Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Sixtif-tico n .ir Ko, (-•); Assistant Mana -er I5ask.-tl.all (3); Manajr.r Baskc ball (i) ; noukUr; Junior NvVck C.munittee; Sophon.ore 11.,,. C...n,nitt..e; Basketball 11..,. Com- mittee; Corporal (- ' ). -- f J M ' lni-licst.r. N.w Hani, .shire " ' • " [•v ' nr N ' rrSe.Slarv; (..... Ke,. Class ; ;sk:.|ball (i); Class B,.L b ' .ll 1 ' • Class pUhall (I); Class Treasurer (1); Football H..,. C.nnn.ttee; kakc Walk Committee (- ' ) ; Faculty-Student Council {-2). c (.. .WV Morrisvilli-. Vermont ' pl- l ' r taiiq bJ ' ALemy. Ka,.,,a Mu K,.sil.,n ; Stu.Wnt A. S. M. H. ; Glee C b ( ' ,3), Assistant Manatror (3), Mana er (4) ; Class Cbeer Lea.ler (1) ; Asms U.. Cheer Leader (1): Fo-tball H .p Con.mittee (3); Corporal (2); bergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). T f .... 1 M Woodstock, Vermont ' ' ' s ,J " u ' rc ; • ' bmi. ketcr Class Hasehall(.) ; Soplu.mor.- Hop Committe ' (J); Kake w ' alk C.mmittee (. ); Gh-e Club (. ' ) ; Ind.vulual ( up. Junior Week Peerade {-2); Manaper Class Basketball (3). ' ' ' s :: N " Kl;; alr ' c:;::rA. d.J; - Manager Class Football (.) ; Juni..r W..ek Committee; Sergeant (3); Lu-utenant (t-). A r- r, . V. n- Derby Line, Vermont ' ' lM,i lt " DeUa Derb H•cademv, Gold Key; Scabbard and Blade; Football Squad (i j " ) -Class Baseball (1, 2) Junior Week Conunitlee; Honor Sclu.larsh.p; Agri- cultu ' ral Club; Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (I). A f..,.,., , fli-iin O S Watcrbury Center. Vermont " " Xl " . p ' wa riy mi: ' s h..ol; Bates College (1); Class Basketball (.. 3); Class Baseball (v ) ; Cor,)oral (-•). ,. „. r ' ,.,,„ r Hj V Lebanon, New Hampshire ' " ' dc a ' psi- Leba ' :. ' Hi,d, s;-b..ol; Pi D.-lla Hho; Wig and Buskin; Tennis (.. . ' 3 ! Tennis Champion (3. I); H..Uler of Perry H. Aldri.b Cu,.; Bask,- ba 1 S,, ' ac r ' V Clas asketbill (1 - ' ); Dramatic Club (1); Cast, " Milestones-; C.V««- : , 3) New " Sr (3) ; Arux Boar.i (3) ; Press Club {2, 3) ; Kingsley Pr..e bpeak- ing (1, - ' ), Second Prize (2); Ciriioral (. ' ). „ II . T , r P Burlington, Vermont ' ' ' ' ' :iSunuJ:ik Scho..l; Tau Ka,,,.a Al,...; Class Track (1.); Assist- ant Eligibility Manager (3); Eligibility Manager () ; V T.- I T tinf nV Phi Club. Secretary (3); Mathematics Entrance F.xaminatK.n Prize; D.-bating (3). i ni Beta Ka,)i.a; Honor Scbolarshi,.. -. u n a Fhishina;. Long; Lsland " TlpL ' T rOm gaTMe ce burg Academy; Lehigh miversity (1); Key and Ser- pent; Football (f, I 3), Captain (3); Track (1, . ' ), Captain (- ' ) ; Cor,,oral (- ' ). w M.-.-,, T ; Hurlinffton. Vermont ' Sgln A;,ra " t " dV.!;d High Sch,.ol; K.-y and SerpeiU; B..u,d..r; Tau Ka, .;. lpha- P Delta Rho; Debating (1, . ' , 3, i). Manager (i) ; r,v,„r (1, ' , ., 4), News Editor (3). Editor-in-Cllief (4); Ass,.ciatc K. lit..r Ah..:i. (3); Press Club (- ' , sr ellent (3 ; Junior Week Committee; Kake Walk C..mmM tee (3 4); ice- Pr ' esi.lent Interfraternity C.nference (4); Student Senate (4); H..nor Scholarship. » TT T r ' c, 17 Saran. ' ir T.,ake. New i ork ' ' Jph ' ' ; Om " ars: ai;! " -lik J;gh S.-,iool; Tau Kapp A,,ha ; Scabbard and Blade; I bating ' (3. 4), Manager (4) ; Assistant Manager Track (3); Manager track (4); Newman Club; Sergeant (3); Cajitam (4). -. „ (• -p Nt- vburv. ■erInont • " " l if Alpha n " r " .n.nHigb School; KiHc Team (4); Honor Scbolarsh .. Si.rty-lhri ' f Olney Walton Hill, E. E. Burlington, Vermont Phi Delta Tlieta ; Phillips Exeter Academy; Gold Key; Key and Serpent; Boulder; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Football (-3, 3, 4) : Tra " ck (1, -2, 3, i), Captain (3) ; Winter Sports Team (1); Class President (x?) ; Faculty-Student Council (3); Junior Week Com- mittee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Kake Walk Committee (3, ■)■); Outing Club (3, i); Secretary (3), President (4); Corporal (-2). Philip Boswell Hodgdon, Ag. Cabot, Vermont Mount Hermon School; Alpha Zeta ; Football (I); Class Football (1, J); Agricul- tural Club, ' ice-President (3); Y. M. C. A., President (3, 4); Kingsley Prize Speak- ing, Second Prize (1), Third Prize (J); Junior Week Committee (3); Corporal {2). John Henrv Jackson, E. E. ' Burlington, Vermont Phi Delta Theta; Burlington High School. Chavncy Clifford Jaynes, C. E. Johnson, Vermont Johnson High School; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Green and Gold Orchestra (4). Ben Maurice Johnson, E. E. Jericho, Vermont Phi Mu Delta; Jericho High School; Gold Key; Scabbard and Blade; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Football (1, 2); Manager Class Track (1); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Captain (3). Myer Katz, C. E. Burlington, Vermont Burlington High School; Football (2, 3, 4); Basketball (4); Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Basketball (1, 2. 3); Class Track (1, 2, 3); Instrumental Club (1, 2); Band (1, 2, 3); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Captain (4). Thomas Jefferson Ketchum, C. E. Pittsford, Vermont Sigma Delta; Pittsford High School; Gold Key; Glee Club (2, 3); Honor Scholar- ship; Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Charles Harmon Kimball, C. E. Essex Junction, Vermont Burlington High School. Donald Eraser Kimball, C. E. Enosburg Falls, Vermont Sigma Xu; Enosburg Falls Hitrh School; Hockey (2, 4); Sophomore Hop Commit- tee; Student Band Leader (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class Song Leader (2). Raymond George Kinsler, C. E. Springfield, Massachusetts Tau Epsilon Phi; Central High School, Springfield; Class Baseball (1); Assistant Manager Football (3); Manager Football (4). Arland Damon Lamb, C. E. Randolph Center, Vermont Phi Mu Delta; Randolph High School. Robert Irving Lamson, G. S. Randolph, Vermont Lambda Iota; Randolph High School; Pi Delta Rho; Assistant Business Manager Ariel; Press Club, News Editor (3), President (4); Student Senate (4). John Henry Lewis, E. E. Boylston, Massacluisetts Delta Psi; North High School, Worcester, Mass.; Gold Key; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Kake Walk Committee (3, 4); Corporal {2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). George Arthur Mason, CI. Burlington, Vermont Kappa Sigma; Spaulding High School; Assistant Manager Track (3); Kake Walk Committee (3, 4) ; Corporal. James Arthur Mason, L. S. Arcade, New York Phi Delta Theta; Arcade High School; Junior Week Committee; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). William Edward Moreton, C. E. Brattlcboro, Vermont Phi Mu Delta; Brattleboro High School; Phi Delta Rho; Ci iiic Board {2, 3), News Editor (3); Ariel Board (3); Honor Scholarship; Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Sixlii-four Mahshai.i, Moweh. I.. S. Burlinfiton. Vermont I ' hi Delta ' I ' lieta; Hurlinntoii Hicli School; Golil Key; I ' i Delta Hlio; Akiki. Hoard (3) ; Hand (1, 2, 3), Assistant Leader. William Ali.kx Newtox. Ed. West Sonierville. Massachusetts Somerville Hifrli .Seliool ; Class Track {2); . rii:i. Roard (3); Fn.ihmini lliniilhiiok (- 3), Kditor-in-Cliief (I); Press Club (- ' . 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary (4); Collejre Orchestra (1, 4); Mandolin Club (1); ItiHe Club (1); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3) ; Lieutenant (4). Perry Pember Nichols, E. E. U.-nuiolpli. ' rni()nt Alpha Tau Omepi; Kandolph Hifrh School: K,ip]ia Mu K)isilon: Hailio Club; A. I. E. E. (4); Corporal (2). Henry Robbins Norton, C. E. Proctor, Vermont Kappa Sipma; Proctor Hi rh School; Scabbard and Blade; Key and Serpent; . ssist- ant Manajrer Football (3); Press Club (1. - ' , 3); . ssistant .Manager " Dulcy " (3) ; - Kakc Walk Committee (4); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Frederick Joseph O ' Brien, E. E. 15urlini;toii, Vermont Burlington High School; .Newman Club; Hand (1, .?) ; Corporal (- ' ); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). ■Joseph James O ' Connell, C. E. Saranac Lake, New York . lpha Tau Omega; Saranac Lake High School; Gold Kev; Key and Serpent; Tau Kappa Ali)ba; Football (4); Class Football (1, - ' ); Class H ' asketliall (1, 2. 3); .Vssist- ant .Manager Baseball (3); Kake Walk Connnittee (4); Corporal (J); Sergent (3); Lieutenant (4). RoswKLL .Foiix Osborn. M. E. rt. Vernon, New York Hammond High School; . ssistant Manager Baseball (3); Band (I, - ' , 3, 4); Radio Club (1, - ' ) ; Kifle Team (1) ; .V. S. .M. E. Carl Albeut Ottley. G. S. Seneca Castle. New York Sigma Phi; Geneva High School; Gold Key; Key and Serpent; Boulder; Pi Delta Rho; C:lass Track; . ssistant Manager Ba ' skctba " ll (3); Manager Ciitiir (4); Cir- culation .Manager , riki, (3) ; Class President (4) ; Chairman of Juiiior Week Com- mittee. Dimitry ' riMoKEvi-.vKii I ' etkitiuk. Ag;. Kamenskaja. Don. Russia Seminary of ' I ' beology ; Military Officers ' School; Three years in Russian l ' Mi crsities ; .• lpba eta; Agricultural Club. Marden Grant Platt, G. S. Riverside. Rhode Lsland Sigma Phi; Moses Brown School; Track (1); Class Track (I); Junior Prom Com- mittee; Rifle Team (2); First Prize, Kake Walking (3, 4); Le Cerde Franvais. Herbert Mortix Remitk. M. E. Riverside. Rhode Island Sigma Phi; Fast Providence High School; Kev and Serpent; Ka])pa .Mu Fiisilon; Hockev {2): Class Baseball (- ' ); Class Football (1); Class Track (I, 2); .Assistant Manager Football; Kake Walk Committee; Junior Week Committee; Sophomore Hoji Connnittee; First Prize, Kake Walking (3, 4), Pail Lisle Rider, C. E. Bellows Falls, Vermont Sigma Delta; Bellows Falls High School; Band (I, 2, 3, 4); Sergeant (3); Lieuten- ant (4). Maurice John Robertsox, L E. Passmnpsic, Vermont Sigma Delta; Danville High School; Sergeant (3); Liuetenant (4); Student A. S. M. E. Leslie Richer Rowe, CI. Barnet. Vermont Phi Mu D elta; Peacham Academy: Pi Delta Rho; Track {2, 3, 4); Cross-Country {2, 4), Captain (4); .Assistant Manager Ci wic (3); Honor Scholarshi]) ; Honor Roll (1) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (.3, 4) ; Band (1, " 2, 3). Sixtii-five Chester Bradley Russell, C. E. Springfield. Massachusetts Kappa Sigma; Technical High School; Boulder; Key and Serpent; Class Basliet- ball (1, -2.3, -I); Manager Freshman Football (4); Manager Hockey (4); Manager Tennis (4); Assistant Manager Baseball Seconds (3); Ariel Board (3); Kake Walk Committee (3, 4); Faculty-Student Council (3). Rudolph Walter Sikora, E. E. Burlington, Vermont Burlington High School; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Russell Buck Sinclair, C. E. Johnson, Vermont Sigma Alpha Chi; Johnson High School; Scabbard and Blade; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Cross-Country (1); Track (1, - ' ) ; Football (3); Class Football (2); Assistant Man- ager Tennis (3); Assistant Manager Hockey (3); Honor Scholarship; Kake Walk Committee (4); Student Senate (4); Sergeant (3): Lieutenant (4). Gordon Walter Southall, Ag. Bennington, Vermont Zeta Chi; Bennington High School; Aggie Club; Corporal (2) ; Sergeant (3) ; Lieuten- ant (4). Arthur Ladd Stone, Ag. Williamstown, Veriuont Phi Mu Delta; Williamstown High School; Alpha Zeta; Track {1, 2, 3, 4); Cross- Country (1, - ' , 4); Class Track (1); Second Honor Group (2); Agricultural Club, Treasurer (2), President (3, 4); Honor Scholarship. Carl Barker Strong, Ed. Astoria. Long Island. New York Kappa Delta Rho; Flushing High School; Chelsea High School; Middlebury College (1) ; Rifle Team (- ' , 3) ; Glee Club (- ' , 3) ; St. Paul ' s Club; Sergeant (3). Joseph Thomas Tarpey, C. E. Fitchburg, Massachusetts Sigma Nu; Fitchburg High School; Football (1, 2. 3, 4), Captain (4); Baseball (2); Class Basketball (1). Robert Lucius Thompson, C. E. Proctor. Vermont Delta Psi; Proctor High School; Boulder; Scabbard and Blade; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Gold Key; Football (3, 4); Baseball (. ' , 3); Class Football (1), Captain; Class Baseball ' (1), Captain; Class Track (1); Manager Class Basketball (4); . riel Board (3); Press Club (1, 2); Honor Scholarship; Student Senate (4); Sophomore Hop Committee; Military Hop Committee (4); Kake Walk {2, 3); Kingsley Prize Speaking (1); Sergeant (3); Major (4). Maurice Lee Townsend, G. S. Plainfield, Vermont Sigma Delta; Montpelier Seminary: Chemistry Club. Edward Lawrence Tracy, C. E. Rutland, Vermont Lambda Iota; Rutland High School; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Honor Scholarship; New- man Club; Sergeant (3); Captain (4). Arthur Knox Tudhope, Ag. Grand Isle, Vermont Sigma Nu; Burlington High School; Scabbard and Blade; Cross-Country (I, 3, 4); Track (L 2, 3, 4); Class Track (1, . ' , 3, 4); Assistant Manager Hockey (3); Assist- ant Business Manager Ariel (3); .Junior Week Committee; Faculty-Student Council (3, 4); Agricultural Club; Rifle Team (3, 4); Corporal (- ' ) ; Sergeant (3); Lieuten- ant (4). Ranald Boyles Turner. Ag. Montpelier, Vermont Sigma Delta; .Montpelier High School; Football Squad (1, 4). George Philip Tuxbury, Ag. West Newbury, Vermont Phi Mu Delta; Newbury High School; Track (1); Football Squad (3, 4); Rifle Team (2): Class Track (1); Agricultural Club. Rupert Remi Valley, E. E. St. Albans, Vermont Zeta Chi; St. Albans High School; Ariel Board (3); Kake Walk Committee (2, 3, 4); Student Union Committee (2); Newman Club; Radio Club (1); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); M.ijor (4). Sixti sijc Haiiuv Ross Varnf.v, Ag. l?rist()l. X ' ciininit Hristol Hiph School; Alpha Zcta; Rclav Team (2); Rifle Team (1, . ' ) ; Class Track (1); Y. M. C. A. Cabim-t (3, i) ; Apriciiltural Club; Corporal (- ' ). CvniL Geoboe Veinoi t. I ' ,. K. Burlington, ' crni()nt Chester Hiph School; IInTior Scholarsliij); IiuUpciulciits, Treasurer { ' ■i) ; Cercle Lafayette, Treasurer (2); Hand (1, ■?) ; Corporal (2). Clifford M. M ', K. E. Waitsfiflil. W ' rniont Alpha Tau Omega; Waitsfield Hiph School; Class Baseball (1, J); Sergeant (3); Captain (4). George Fredehick Waud, G. S. Rutland, Vermont .eta Chi; Kulland Hiph School; Gold Key; Track S(iuad (1); Class Track (I, 2): Chemistry Cluh; Newman Club; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (t). George Rt-ssei.i, Ware, Ag. Irasburg. Vermont .Sigma Aljiba Chi; Derby . cademy; Cold Key; .Manager Class Uasehall (2); Agri- cultural Club. Lyxford I.i.ovi) Wei.i.s. I.. ,S. B.ikirsfitlii, ' i ' rinont Phi Mil I).-It,i: Hrigbani . cademy: HoTior Scbolarsbip; V. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, t). Ellis Wheeler, M. K. Barkli.imstcd, Connecticut Kappa .Sigma; Wethersfield High School; Kappa Mu Isp iloTi; Student . . .S. . L K. Hahrv I.EMIE7. White, Ag. Burlington, ' ermoiit Alpha Tau Omega; Yonkers Hiph School; Brattleboro Hiph School; . lpha Zeta; Gold Key; Football S(|uad (2); Apricultural Club; Corporal (2). WlLLL M MiKKAV WlLiilR, Ed. Hiciimond, ' ermo7lt Lambda Iota; Gold Kev; Kev and Scrjient ; Boulder; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Delta Rho; Football (1, 2) ; " Class Baseball (I, 2); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, -t) ; Business Manaper . riki, (3); Kake Walk Committee (2), , nnouncer (4.); Student Senate (t); Corporal (2); Serpeant (3); Lieutenant (I). Ghenville .Si ' EAR WiLTox. M. E. Ne v)iort. Vi-rmont Lambda Iota; Xewport High School; Kap|)a Mu F.psilon; Track (2, 3); Class Track (1, 2, 3); Art Editor Arikl (3); Band (1, 2, 3); Instrumental Club (1); Glee Club (1); Student A. S. M. E.; .Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Artiitr Brickett Wilder, .Jr., Ag. Woodstock, ' iriuont Woodstock High School; Football Squad (t); .Vpricullural Club; Corjjoral (2). IL RoLi) FisiiEu Wilson, CI. Bethel, ' erinont Delta P,si; Whitcomb High School: Pi Delta Rho; Track (I, 2, 3); Relay Team (2); Track (1, 2, 3, t); Press Club (1, 2, 3, +), News Editor (3); Deutscber Verein, Treasurer (3); Le Cercle Lafayette: Honor Scholarship; Corporal (2). Frederick Beehe Winslow, M. E. V|)silanti, Michigan Plii Delta Theta; Ypsilanti Hiph School. Carl Clifford Withrou-, I,. .S. Island Pond, ' riiiont Kappa Sipma; Island Pond Hiph School; .Sophomore Committee; Cast, " The First Year " (t); Honor .Scholarsbip ; Football Ho]) Committee; .Sophomore Hop Conunit- tee: Glee Club (2); Mathematics Prize Entrance Examination (1); Corporal (2). Abel .Iohx Mason Wyman, Ed. Starksboro, Vermont Bristol High .School. Waldo Ward Yaknall, Ed. Swartliinore, Pennsylvania Phi Delta Theta; Swarthmorc Hiph .School; Football (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1, 2, " 3); Baseball (1, 2). Sixti sefen enior ' Women Mrs. Pearl Marquis Aldrich, Ed. Burlington, Vermont Bradford Academy. Alma Isabel Anderson, L. S. East Craftsbury. Vermont Koshare; Craftsbury Academy; Volley Ball (1); Soccer (2); Baseball (2); Honor Scholarship. Harley Armstrong, CI. Bennington. Vermont Bennington High School; Volley Ball (3, 4); Basketball (1, -2, 3, 4); C ' .i hiV Board (:?, 3, 4); Women ' s Intercollegiate Editor (4); Editor 19:39 Vomcn ' s Handbook (4); House Committee (4); Bliie Stockings, Secretary (3); I,e Cercle Lafavette {2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Publicity Chairman (4); Press ' Club (3, 4). Kathryn Beatrice Athertox, L. S. St. Albans, Vermont Villa Barlow Academy; Soccer (2, 3); Xewman Club. Ruth Mabel Bacon, I.. S. Burlington. Vermont Alpha Xi Delta; Burlington High School; Dramatic Club (1); Deutscber Verein (4) ; Newman Club. Frances Marie Bates. L. S. Morrisville. Vermont Kappa Alpha Tbeta; People ' s Academy; Xewman Club. Allene May Bertholf, Sec. Brooklyn. New York Alpha Chi Omega; Bay Ridge High School; Mortar Board; Basketball (2); Hockey (3); Class Basketball " (I, 2. 3); Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Soccer {2. 3, 4); Campus Man- ager Hockey (3); Class Manager Basketball (4); Chairman Social Calendar Com- mittee; Y. W. C. A., Treasurer (3); Secretary Student Union (3); Class Secretary (3). Mildred Minnie Bujelow, CI. Middlesex, Vermont Delta Delta Delta; Montpelier Seminary. Cecelia Marguerite Bliss, CI. West Rutland, Vermont Kappa Delta; West Rutland High School; Volley Ball (1, 2); Honor Scholarship; Xewman Club. Frances Smith Burditt, L. S. Pittsford, Vermont Pi Beta Phi; Pittsford High School; Ye Inner Circle; Varsity Hockey (3); Class Hockey (1, 3, 4); Basketball (1, 3); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Tennis Champion (1); Tennis Coach (1, 2, 3); Manager Tennis (1); Dramatic Club (1); Judgment Day Committee (1) ; Mountain Day Committee (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Committee (2) ; Faculty- Student Council (3) ; Student Friendship Fund Committee (2) ; Junior Week Com- mittee; Glee Club (1, 3); Julia Spear Prize Reading (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Class Vice-President (- ' ); Student Union ■ice-President (3); Student Union Dance Committee (3); P resident W. A. A. (4). Katherine Anna Burke, L. S. Burlington. Vermont Cathedral High School; Xewman Club. Velma Mildred Connal, G. S. Newport Center, Vermont Alpha Xi Delta ; Montpelier Seminary. Alice Bradley CRo yE. CI. Randolph, Vermont Kappa Delta; Randolph High School; Volley Ball (3); Soccer (3); Outing Club, President (3) ; Ci nic Board (3, 4) ; Le Cercle Lafayette; Tennis Coach (3) ; W. A. A. Council (3) ; Honor Scholarship. Miriam Laura Dailey. H. E. Derby Center, Vermont Pi Beta Phi; Xorth Troy High School; Lasell Seminary; Omicron Xu; Hockey (1); Home Economics Club. Sixty-eight Doris Atwatek Dodds, C. K. IJurliiifiton. trmont Kappa Alpha Theta; Burlinptoii HIkIi ScIidoI; Aku;i. Bimnl (3); DramatK- llub ( ' .i, i); Sophom.irc Hop Committee; Junior Week Committee; Class X ' lci ' -Presideiit (1). Hahkikt Ei.izAiiKTH F.Li.ioTT. I.. S. Harii.t. Vermont Kappa lplia Tlu-ta ; St. Jolinsburv Acadcinv; .Mas(iu(- ami Sandal; Draniatio (lull (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (- ' , t). President (3); t lass Play {2); Casts, Frenili Play " Griniroire " (J), " The C.oose Hanjrs Iliuli " ; .lunior Week Connnittee; Student t ' nion Council (3); Manafrer l.ilac Day (3); Deutseher Verein (. ' , 3); I.e Cerele Lafayette (2, 3); Julia Sjiear Prize Heading (1). Myii Hklkn Ki.uki.i.. I.. S. Bennington. Vermont Delta; BeMnlMtrlon lli dl Scli,.(il; Volley Ball (- , 3, t), Cai)tain (2); Soccer (3 t)- Hockev (t); Basketl.all (3); Manafier Class Volley Ball (t); Dramatic Club; Women ' s Press Club, President (3); House Vice-President (3); Freshman Rules Committee; Le Cerele Lafayette {2); Honor Scholarship. h ii FuAN-CKs Fassett, C. E. Enosburp; Falls, Vermont Enosbur ' Kalis High School; Kitle Team (3, 4); Hockey (3, t) ; Soccer (3, t) ; Bas- ketball (3). Jenxik Fihish, I,. S. Montpelier, Vermont Montpelicr High School; Basketball (-% 3) ; Grind I ' .ditor Ariki. (3); Student I nion Council; Honor Scholarship. Fran-cks MAR.IORIE FiKiEi.n. Scc. South Hcro, Vermont Ali)ha Chi Omega; Mont)Hlier Seminary; Manager Hockey (3); Basketball (1. .. t). Captain ( ' ); Soccer (J); Ariki. Board (3); Dramatic Club (- ' . 3). President (i); Class Play (- ' ) ; Junior Week Connnittee; Faculty-Student Council; Freshman Rules Committee (- ' ); Class Secretary (t). Hklen MA.UirKRiTE FuENTU. H. E. St. .lohiishury East. Vermont lliha Xi Delta; Hicbmoiid HiL ' h .School; Mortar Board; Omicron Nu; Hockey (3); ■ ' _ ' - . .. ,, , -■..., ...:.. fi . ii.,.i.-,.(i,„ll Cl - Baseball nomics Club, Secretary (2) ; Blue Stocknigs RiTU Eddy Frost, L. .S. Middletown Springs. Vermont Pi Beta Phi; Trov Conference Aeadcmv: Hookey (3); Ariki, Board (3); Julia Sjiear Prize Reading (1); Student Cnion PIc.lgc Committee; Junior eek Oimmittee; Committee (1, J); Freshman Rules Committee (1); Glee ( lub (I. 3); W. A. A. Council (i); Student Union Judiciary (4); Senior Member town Com- mittee (t). Dorothy Adei.ene Gray, L. S. ,, ' J» " = !; ' Massachusetts Kappa Alpha Theta; North High School. Worcester, Mass.; Soccer (3). -,.„,.=. Vt, . Tl, .,nnn n Riehmond. Vermont (jLADYS r LI.A tlAlH.OOD. " 1. ... „ . c. n i T _„ Essex Juncticm High School; Volley Ball (1); Hockey (3, 4); Soccer (3, 4); Dra- matic Club {2, 3, 4) ; Le Cerele Lafayette (- ' . 3. 4) ; Vice-President (.?, 4). Catherine Belle Harris. .See. _ . ° ' Vermont Delta Delta Delta; Stowe High School; Baseball (I, 2) Captain (2); Hockey .? ; Soccer (3); Basketball (J, 3), .Manager (3); Ariki. Board (3); Committee (2); House President (4). Alice Josephine Hayes, CI. Barre. Vermont Kappa Delta; Spaulding High School; Newman Club. Sixty-nine Margaret Paddock Hazen, L. S. Richmond, Vermont Kappa Alplia Theta; Nortlifield Seminarv; Mortar Board; Rifle (1); Hockey (3); Class Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (1, ' j, 3); Baseball (1, -2); Class Hockey (4); Art Editor Ariel (3); Frencb Play (1, 2); General Chairman Lilac Day (3); " Chair- man Basketball Banquet (3); W. A. A. Council (4); Tennis Coach (3, 4); Julia Spear Prize Reading (1). Beatrice Leone Herberg, CI. Burlington, Vermont Delta Delta Delta; Burlington High School; Mortar Board; Rifle Team (I, 2); Varsity Basketball (1); Varsity Hockey (l) ; Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4): Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Baseball (1), Manager (i); Women ' s Editor Ariel (3); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Treasurer (3, 4); Class Play (2); French Play (1); Football Hop Committee (2); Junior Week Committee; Judgment Day Committee (2); Freshman Rules Committee {2); Vice-President W. A. A. (2); Class Vice-President (3); Winter Carniyal Committee (1); Women ' s Song Leader (1, 2); Le Cercle Lafayette {2); Kirby-Flower-Smith Latin Prize {2). Carolyn Maude Hill, CI. Waterbury Center, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega; Lyndon Institute; Blue Stockings; Dramatic Club; House Com- mittee (3); Le Cercle Lafayette, Secretary-Treasurer (4). Barbara Jane Howe, C. E. Burlington, Vermont Pi Beta Phi; Burlington High School; Masque and Sandal, President (4); Junior Week Committee; Cast, " Tweedles " ; Class Play {2); Dramatic Club (1, 2). Dorothy Jane Hunter, G. S. Rutland, Vermont Rutland High School; Rifle Team (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1); Soccer (4); Freshman Rules Committee (2); St. Paul ' s Young People ' s Fellowship (3, 4), Secretary (3); St. Hilda ' s Guild (1, :. ' ) ; Honor Scholarship. Gertrude Alice Hurst, H. E. Newport, Vermont Kappa Alpha Theta; Newport High School; Dramatic Club (3); Class Play (3); Glee Club [2, 3); Home Economics Club, Treasurer {2). Agnes Jean Innes, H. E. Thomaston, Connecticut Kappa Delta; Thomaston High School; Omicron Nu; Volley Ball (1, 2); Track (J); Htmie Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Program Committee. Grace Elizabeth Killam. L. S. Burlington, Vermont Pi Beta Phi; Burlington High School; Masque and Sandal, Business Manager (3, 4); Hockey (1); Tennis Champion (3); Tennis Coach (-2, 3); Assistant Manager Tennis (4); Julia Spear Prize Reading (1); Junior Week Committee; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4). Mary Elizabeth Killelea, C. E. Leominster, Massachusetts Leominster High School; Mount St. Mary Academy; Volley Ball (1, 3, 4); Basket- ball (2); Varsity Volley Ball (3); Ariel Board (3J; Le Cercle Lafayette; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Newman Club. Kathryn Ellsworth Lang, H. E. Cambridge, Vermont Delta Delta Delta; Cambridge High School; Home Economics Club, President (4); Glee Club (3, 4); House Vice-President (3). Marion Everett Lawrence, Ed. Franklin, Massachusetts Alpha Xi Delta; Horace Mann High School; Jackson College; Masque and Sandal; Cast, " Milestones " ; Glee Club (3, 4). Charlotte Helen Leach, L. S. Xew Hayen, Vermont Beeman Academy; Volley Ball (1, 2, 3, 4); Soccer {2, 4); Manager Class Volley Ball (3) ; Campus Manager Volley Ball (4) ; Honor Scholarship. Harriet Wilma Leach, H. E. New Hayen, Vermont Beeman Academy; Volley Ball (1, 2, 3, 4); Soccer (2); Home Economics Club. Dorothy Magdalene LeDoux, CI. Bridgewater. Vermont Woodstock High School. Seventy Bessie Levix, L. S. Burlington. W-rniont IJurlinjrton Higli ScIiodI ; Deulsdier Vorciii, President (+); Press Club (- ' ,:{); Kosliare (1,2,3). Flouence Elizabeth Lewis. H. K. Poultney. Vermont Pi lietii Phi: Troy CoiitVri-nce Acidcmy ; Mortar Hoard; Volley Ball (:i. 1); Class Soceer (3); ' illey Ball (I. J, 3. i). Captain (3); Oramatie Club. Pro|ierty Maiiajrer (3); Town Committee {- ' ); Junior Week Connnittee; Home Keonomies Club, Vice- President (3) ; N ' ermonters " Club, President (i), Secretary-Treasurer (J, 3) ; Man- ager Glee Club {2, 3); Leader Glee Club (i). Ann McOee. H. E. N ' atick. M.iss.icliusetts Alpha Chi Omega; Natiek High .Sehoiil; Newman Club. Secretary-Treasurer (I). I.ois M Anii.v. I.. S. Essex .Junction, Vermont Pi Beta Phi; Brailford Academv, Bradford, Mass.; Hockcv (J, 3); Dramatic Club; I. F. F. TiiELMA EvoHA .M ATiiEWsoN. C ' l. Essex .lunction. Vermont . ll)lia Xi Delta; Essex Junction High School; Varsitv ' ollev Ball (3); Bitie Team (- ' , 3); Volley Ball (3); Glee Club (. ' , 3, i). Anna .Josepiiixe Mitchel. L. S. Jericho, Vermont Jericho High School; Baseball (1, 3); Deutsche Verein; I.e Cercle Lafayette; Honor Sch ilarsbi|i. ViviA.x I ' ai i.iNi; .MoNtiEox, .Sec. Winooski, Vermont Kosharc; Winooski High School; Valley Ball (1); Newman Club; Le Cercle Lafayette. Fredehika Bi i(;iiam N ' ohtiiiioi ' . (i. .S. Burlington, Vermont Sigma tiamma; Burlington Higli School; Masijuc and Sandal. Secretary (t); Basket- ball (I. - ' , 3, I), .Manager (. ' ); Hockey (. ' . 3. I); Baseball (1); .Soccer (1, 2, 3, 4); . riki. Board (3); .Judiciary Committee (3); Freshman Kules Committee (J); .(unior Week C ommittee; Judgment Day Connnittee {- ' ): Class Constitution Committee; Maqua Club; Secretary (::;); Faculty-Student Council (!■). Grace Hilda Nohtox. Ed. Bristol. Vermont Pi Beta Phi; Bristol High School; Basketball (1); Volley Ball (J, 1); .Manager Class ■ollev Ball (i) ; House Committee (1); .Junior Week Committee; .Macpia Club. Lois Hazel Palmer. L. S. Burlington, ' ermont .• l|)ha Chi Omega; Burlington High School; Soccer (3, I), Captain (t); Hockey (3, i) ; Baseball (3) ; Le Cercle Lafayette. Marianxe E.STHER P.-iRKHURST, CI. Taftsville, Vermont Woodstock High .School; Honor Scholarship. Etta .Mae Pah.soxs. H. E. Betliel. Vermont Whitcomb High .School; Kiflc Team (. ' ). Lois Eleanor Robinson. L. .S. .South Hero, Vennoiit Alpha Chi Omega; .Montpelier Seminary; Dramatic Club (3, i) ; Class Play (3); World Court Committee; Y. W. C. A. Undergraduate Uepresentative (3); Y. W. C. A. President (4) ; Honor Scholarship. Marcia Doane Sisco, H. E. Coventry. Vermont Kapjia Delta; .Montpelier Seminary; Home Economies Club; House President (3). Emma Sawyer Slack. L. S. Xorthfield. Vermont Nortbfield High School. Josephine Rita Smith, CI. Burlington, Veruuuit Cathedral High School; Greek Club; Newman Club; Honor Scholarship. Sevenln-oiic Rhoda Leona Smith, Ed. Greensboro Bend, Vermont Burlington High Scliool; Euthynepian. Elizabeth Sprague, L. S. Barre, Vermont Sigma Gamma; Spaulding High School; Vollev Rail (3); French Plav (i) ; Le Cercle Lafayette; Press Club (i; 3, 4). Ruth Helen Stewart, L. S. IMorrisville, Vermont Koshare; People ' s Academy; Deutscher Verein (3). Carolyn Jameson Strong, H. E. Northfield, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega; Northfield Seminary, Northfield, Mass.; Hockey (1); Blue Stock- ings; House President (3); Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Marion Estella Symonds, L. S. Waban, Massachusetts Pi Beta Phi; Newton Classical High School; Tennis Coach (3,3); Hockey (1,3,3,4); Baseball (1, 3); Manager Varsity Hockey (1); Ariel Board (3); Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Week Committee; Winter Carnival Committee (3); Lilac Day Committee; Class Vice-President (4); Student Union Council: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Agnes Beatrice Towne, L. S. Burlington, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega; Stowe High School; Rifle Team (3); Honor Scholarship. Rachel Matilda Virta, C. E. Proctor, Vermont Proctor High School; Honor Scholarship. Constance Weaver, L. S. Bradford, Vermont Alpha Xi Delta; Bradford Academy; Mortar Board; Rifle Team (3, 4); Soccer (3, 4); Hockey (3, 3, 4); Baseball (3, 3); Manager Rifle Team (4); Press Club (3), President (3); Ariel Board (3); French Play; Student Union Town Committee (3); Faculty-.Student Council (4) ; Freshman Rules Conmiittee (3) ; W. A. A. Council (4); Student Union Ccnincil (4); Vermonters ' Club, Secretary-Treasurer (3), Vice- President (3); Glee Club (1, 3, 4); Deutscher Verein; Le Cercle Lafayette; Honor Scholarship. Elizabeth Haley Wilson. L. S. Bethel, Vermont Pi Beta Phi; Whitcomb High School; Basketball (3, 3); Baseball (3, 3); Manager Class Tennis; Manager Varsity Tennis (3, 3, 4); Manager Basketliall (4); Fall Field Day (3); W. A. A., Treasurer; Le Cercle Lafayette, Secretary (3). Alice Agnes Wright, CI. Burlington, Vermont Kappa Delta; Cathedral High School; Rifle Team (3. 3, 4); Newman Club; Greek Club (3, 4). Arlie Ruth Wright, L. S. Stowe, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega; Stowe High School; Rifle Team (3, 3, 4), Captain (4); House Committee (3). Ruth !Mary Wright, Sec. Vergennes, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega; Vergennes High School; Student L nion Council (4); Town Girls, President (4). Alice Mary Young, L. S. North Craftsbury, Vermont Seventif-tifo Class Officers Ellis .Iri.ii s MooniK President RiTii Kliz. i!i:tii Kayres rice-President Belle Gleason- Randall Secretarij BixciiAM Johnson Hi-mpiihey Treasurer THE HISTORY OF THE CLASS AND IIS Ol ' IMONS ON ( lIUiENT QUESTIONS Ninettcii Immlr.d twenty-tlircc was a great year for Verinont. It ushered into the institution :i:!() areen! growin.i; i;rassli()))i)ers whose woiul.rlul (l. elopment since then lias ii, rr lucn r(|u.-ill a l.y any elass in any college. Let the iaets eon- vinee vou. -i i In tlie first plaee. at ' t.r several minor combats in cornhelds, on the railroad tracks, and in various otlier locations, we put it all over the sophomores in the annual fountain sera]). This is one of the few times in history that a freshman class has upset the usual dope, so it reflects all the more to our illustrious credit. To he sure, the cane rush and the tug-o ' -war later went to ' 2(i ; but the damage had already been done. Frosli rules meant much less to us than they were supposed to mean, and our class marked the beginning of that less.ncd severity which is now so promi- nent and .so much discussed. Proof of the cowed attitude of the sophs lies in the fact that only two of them showed up on November ' iUh for the scheduled inaugura- tion of the earth rush, while we were there almost in into. Secondlv. our football team snared the state yearling title, this being the first and only inst.ince in which the crown has rested with the Green and Gold. Buck Margolski. from such material as Fogg. Williams. Currie, Candon, Aronson and Morse, produced a powerful machine which won four out of five clashes, its only defeat occurring at the hands of a veteran Goddard eleven. Basketball was not our sport, as far as the men were conc.rned. ven though they did win half of their contests; and the girls shone in contrast, when they re- versed the doiie and pushed their way to the interclass title. Our diamond assem- blage was dangcrouslv erratic. After chalking u)) .-il runs in two games, its scoring abifity suddenlv lagged and six tallies in the next two were not suflicient in either case. ' Since one of these was with our sophomore rivals, the season cannot be called a verv successful one. However, our waning sjiirits were revived by the interclass track meet. 27 with a grand total of 39 grabbed first place by a two-point margin. Bill Hall tied for individual honors with 13 units and Sonnie Simpson was second with 1 I. April 1!» saw Emorv Mower walk off with first in the Kingsley Prize Si)eak- ing. and Founder ' s Dav ' gained us second in the class song contest. First position iirthe latter would have been assured if Rockwell and Sherwin hadn ' t been i)resent. but there was no way of knowing until too late. Another interesting event during our freshman year was tlu ' commencement of the spring football classes at Vermont. Also, the frosh engim-ers led in the intelligence tests given to us that fall. t, u ■ Officers during the year were William Lockwood. president; Belle Handall. vice-president: Rutli Kayres. secretary; and Emory Mower, treasurer. Seventy-five As sophomores, the reputation already established in class scraps was gallantly upheld. The fountain light resulted in the traditional sophomore victory, and a little later, a majority of the canes came our way and the frosh tasted mud in the tug-o ' -war, December 11 and 12 commemorate two notable incidents in this period of history. Our forensic artists — Emory Mower, Milton Ricker and Benham Phelps — talked themselves to a brilliant victory in the Freshman-Sophomore debate, while the following evening witnessed one of the best social events of the year. The Sopliomore Hop provided lively entertainment for a large number of couples, with Ralpli Domin and his orchestra supplying the jazz. Bill Lockwood was chairman of the committee. There was no chance to show our mettle in football or baseball last year, since no class teams existed in these sports. The men ' s basketball quintet had to satisfy itself with a single win in the interclass series, while our female live again annexed the title. We were second in both the indoor and the outdoor interclass track meets, Floyd James and Kenny Isham starring in the latter. During the winter. Radio Station 1-ARY, operated by Johnnie Morton and Bill Hall, established a record for tiie number of foreign stations heard. In a single night 32 European and South American stations were logged, and a little later in the season Sidney, Australia, was picked out of the air. All of which goes to prove that this is one of the best-equipped and operated amateur stations in the country. Our activities were directed last year by President Archibald Post, Vice- President Naomi Thorne, Secretary Lois Burbank, and Treasurer Charles Bla ' -kall. Every one of these had been outstanding in class and college functions, and certainly justified the responsibility with which they were entrusted. Last fall 190 of us returned as upperclassmen, respected members of the aristocracy, and our record since then has been in harmony with our deeds in the past. The basketball teams romped away with the class championships, this making the third consecutive year for the girls ' aggregation, so silver basketballs were voted to the members of both. Elections of class officers placed Ellis Moodie in the loud-speaker position, and gave him Ruth Eayres for a tuning coil. Belle Randall as condenser, and Bingham Humphrey for receiver. Little fault can be found witli their administration, either. Surely 1927 has contributed its share to the v arsity teams. Captain-elect Denning, Aronson, Candon. Morse and Davies wear the football " V. " In basket- ball. Captain Post, Captain-elect Marvin. Buttles and Isham have won the coveted honor. Alorse, Fogg and Aronson, star in baseball, and in track we can claim four sure winners. Captain Simpson, Post, Hall and Davies are owners of the white sweaters. A class like this certainly could not live through such an eventful three years without reaching very definite conclusions regarding a number of subjects. Ques- tionnaires were distributed last fall with the aim of disclosing these opinions, and here are the results. You may laugh with glee, weep with disappointment, or sigh with disgust, just as the answers strike you; but don ' t get mad. That is positively forbidden. Not all of us could be the class crab, though we ' ll admit there was quite a bit of competition. Art Allen finally nosed out Herb Sherwin by a single vote, with Charlie Brady a close third, and Edna Johnson walked off with the female title. The funniest guy is Freddie Crump, but Cerasoli. Averill, and Parody had better keep quiet. Each of them can count on quite a following among the electorate, lola Bagley claimed she is the most comical co-ed and many agreed with her. !Mose Moore, our versatile cheer leader, is generally admitted to have the most pep, and Seventy-six Kit Moodic conu-s next. One person rv.n w.nt so far as to say tliat mkIi an aiiiinal is extinct at Vermont. ,,• m Ter,,siehore-s favorites are I.arrv Averiil and Harriette Metealt. Fliese two are closely suceeeded l.v -Mae Me(Jinley and Vina Hw-g. while Frank Jones also kicks in with a few supporters. P.arlor athlete honors and the class she.k crown will be decided in a tea-drinking duel between Mcdinley and at the next sorority dance, while Oats Parody holds th.- cu,.s an.l napkins. AveriU will wasli the dishes afterward. , , , , Moodie and were voted most adept at portraying the old balcony scene, and niav be known henceforth as the class Romeo and .(uliet. Blacka 1, Rugg C o. deserve " honorable mention, too. for their persistent efforts along this line. Several questions had to do with the Vermont sporting world. Archie i ost is by far the best athlete in the class, with Bill Morse second, an.l ' Hig Bill -McAvoy is our favorite coach. Ray Collins rated second for coach and Tom Keady. t unl. Football is the most popular sport by a very narrow margin over basketball winch, in turn, is only slightly better than baseball. Track, t.nnis and hockey merit some mention for tlie scattering votes which each received. There is o-reat diversity of oi.inion as to what is the matter with ermont •ithhtics A number were optimistic enough to say that there is nothing, but the majority held other ideas. Lack of botii money and athletes received over a third of the total number of vot -s. Too heavy schedules were blamed by some, although one person complained because they were too easy. The need of pep. supi)ort and adequate gvm facilities had several votes. One said that tlur, ' wasn t room enougii to answer, and another said they didn ' t " matter " anyhow. The football schedules are generally acknowledged to be too stitl. We sliouUl not play more than one big college a year, at any rate, and a convincing majority thou ' rht " that Vermont should stay strictly in her own class. On the other hand, inter ' ectional games are an almost two to one fa •orite. especially if they can he secured witli teams which are on fairly even terms with us. ,, , , , The use of the gymnasium as a " community house " is universally deplored, particularly at times when the students need it ; but as several say. it is the only place there is at present. The co-eds take quite a ride. too. They are the w.,rst thing at ermont and the .greatest handicap to a real college spirit. I ' robably the predominance of eds in the class accounts for such a decision, but in any event, it is the majority view- point and must be respected as such. The |,oor dears are conceded one point, thou-di in that it is the consensus of opinion that they should be allowed to sit in th " cheering section at games. The next worst thing here is the so-called side- walks which disgrace our fair campus. Other handicaps to a college spirit are the scarcity of dormitories, pep and cooperation, and the presence of fraternities, cliques and too many interests pulling in opposite directions. Contrarilv sjieaking. the most beneficial organizations are our athletic teams— the football tt " ai.i in particular— an i our " 7. -piece " R. Q. T. C. band. Le Cercle Lafayette received a vote. too. ■, e ■ ■ Money is what Vermont needs most, while men s doniiitones. unity ot s))irit. a swimming " pi ' ol. recitation building, new gymnasium, and si.h ' walks are also in great demand. . ,.i i The r.instatement of Student Union was defeated 80 to 31. although not every- one ventured an opinion on this very important subject. The vote of the men taken alone expressed the feelinsr that it should be established again. Lverybody wants the University to maintain a qoo,l Commons, but only a third of the class believes that the freshmen should be required to eat there. As one says, " Let ' em liye Many think that the present frosh rules an- all right if properly enforced, 5c7 ' ' ' » «-. -t ' !H althougli practically as many say that thej ' should he more severe. Two were in favor of trying a year without any rules whatsover. A pep committee is desired by all and sundry, and the assurance of its support is practically complete. Of course, the next thing is to see how this will turn out if actually attempted. Compulsory chapel attendance was defeated and compulsory R. O. T. C. sus- tained. Argumentation, Debate and Public Speaking should not be required unless credit is given. The vote in each instance was about two to one. The favorite instructor is Professor Spafford of the Economics Department. He received the almost unanimous support of those who have courses to him. Others who should be mentioned are Professors Tupper, Carroll, Swift, Thomas, Squires, Williams and Dean. Along with this goes the conclusion that the faculty members do not cooperate with the students as much as they should, although " they are improving, " " some of them do. " and " we are partially at fault ourselves. " The lack of a cut system is thought to be one of our biggest detriments. The Clinic won its confidence vote. A large number call it very good, good, or fair, but the opinions of the few opponents are almost unfit to print. Dying, dead, rotten and worthless are some of the adjectives applied by these persons. A humorous (jublication is desired by the masses, too. If everyone who voted for such a paper would contribute, Vermont could publish the best in the country. Taking the men and women together (rather a poor way, perhaps). 69 do and 59 do not smoke. There is a wide field of favorite brands, with the toasted kind leading and the ones that satisfy as runners-up. " Gimmes " polled a vote, also. Women should be allowed to smoke if they so desire, and the figures show that most of them do. Movies and dancing are by far the favorite pastimes, but there are about as many screen favorites as there are members of the class. Betty Bronson and Gloria Swanson are the best-liked actresses, while Richard Dix and Ben Turpin are the most popular screen heroes. Both the outlawing of war and a World Court are desirable — especially after marriage, as one said. Mountain Day should not be abolished, and Thanksgiving vacation should be extended — indefinitely, someone thought. As a certain person replied, it would ajtpear that there isn ' t any, anyway. Fraternity rushing ought to be ])ullcd off during the second semester, according to two-thirds of the votes. The other third was about equally divided between the first semester and the second year. The Kake Walk is too long and lacks originality. Some of the girls claim that the preparations are too hasty, and one said that it didn ' t come often enough; but the general thought of the eds is that it happens at the wrong time of vear. Redstone is the men ' s favorite location for petting jiarties, with Robinson Hall and the Campus House tied for second choice. It was hard to tabulate the women ' s votes for the most masculine men ' s fraternity because so many fellows voted, too — for their own bunch. However, Sigma Nu and Delta Psi finally won out by hook or crook, and the Phi Delts ranked nearest after these two. Dartmouth is the next best college in the world, followed in order by Yale, Cornell, Princeton and Harvard. Smith drew most of the fair ones ' votes. The versatility of Vermont ' s graduates is positively amazing if we can count on the plans of the members of ' 27. The teaching profession calls the loudest, but medicine and journalism are not much in the backwash. Other choices range all the way from bootlegging to law, from butchering to social service, and from plumbing to the sale of water insurance. As a casual observer it would seem that apprenticeships in some of these are being served even now. Anyway, success and happiness are the ultimate goal of everybody, so here ' s hoping we all obtain them. Sex ' entti-cifiht George Jay Alfred Commerce and F.ronomics IJtirliiifitoii. iriiiont " di ' orf r " Tall Kjisiloii I ' lii; l!iirliiif. ' tciii Ili ' li Scliool ; (jokl Key; .liiiiinr W ' eiU ( ' iiinmit- tee; Corporal {2). ' I ' liis dark-haired, hriglit-eyed youth, who has never luin known to drown his sorrows or stain liis lif;its witli nico- tine, lias as liearty a laiigli as any man can wisli for. His elieery greetini; anil ]) jHrsonality have won him ;i niultitiide of friends. (ieorge hives to argue, like the rest ol his elioseri ])r(i- fession. He has acquired a h.ihit of hitting his courses, and is generally considered an " Information Bureau on Eeononiies. " Aside from his jiroelivities as a student, he is a strong advocate of Socializing III. and lias never lieen convicted of a cut in Hailroom ' restling. We understand that lie will soon he walking hehind a Phi Beta Kappa pledge pin. SeTnitii-nlne Arthur Andrew Allex General Science Burlington, Vermont .Irt fatlicdral llifrli Sclioiil ; HiHc Team (1, 2, :t). Captain (:{) ; Basketball (1, i) ; (las- Bas.-liall (1, -2); Rifle Club (1, -. ' , 3), l rrsi(l.-llt (:i). This chap can think up jiractical (more or less) jokes faster than mos- (juitoes can multiply, and is absolutely heedless as to who shall be the victim. He is also famous for the ni;iniifaeture of a |irofoundly raucous siilistitiite for laughter, and this he lets fly .it his help- less classmates and jirofessors when- ever he shouldn ' t. Art spends most of his time in classes wasting perfectly good paper by draw- ing jierfeetly terrible cartoons. Then as soon as a sheet has been covered, he crushes it uji and nonchalantlv throws it at an innocent sleeper across the room. Needless to say, all these antics have greatly endeared him in the eyes of the rest of us. and if it weren ' t for his value to the rifle team, we would gladly dis- claim him. Howard Thomas Aplin Commerce and Economics Putney, Vermont ryxceetie Phi Mil Delta; Urattleboro High School; Clinic Board (:. ' , 3), News Editor (3); Grind Editor Ariel; Honor Scholarship; Second Honor Group (1, 3). " Wliere ' s tlic big lobster that ' s got my Ec. 2 book? " Hush, brothers, ' tis the Earl of Putney speaking thusly. Soon after his appearance within our midst, Howard was forced to discard the above cognomen for " Sweetie. " which is much more fitted to his docile disposition. But mild, quiet, and gentle though he may be, he is nevertheless a veritable bear for work. Witness the grind sec- tion of this here mighty pamphlet. And having once put his liand to the plow, he is not one to turn back. Sweetie made a bet his freshman year that he would never go out with a girl wliile in college, and has thus far succeeded in resisting the wiles of the fair sex. Hjalmai! Alfred Aronsox Agriculture Proctor, Vermont " Siccde " Delta Psi; Proctor High School; Gold Kev; Alpha Zeta; Football (- ' . 3); Class Football (1); .Vssistant Manager Baseball (3); Glee Club (1. 3); Agricultural Club, Vice-President (3); Facultv-Student Coun- cil (3); Sergeant (3). Swede ' s coy. pretty ways have been admired by the co-eds for nearly three years now, and are discussed wherever and whenever the fair ones gather, but to no avail. Our class Adonis refuses to let feminine wiles exercise undue in- fluence on his life, and devotes his waking hours (wliich are few) to the big problems confi-onting the Aggies. As for atliletics. Swede starred in football last fall until a couple of " kay- dets " unexpertly tried to prune one of his upper limbs, and made a bad mess of it, forcing him from the line for the rest of the season. But as a rule he is a puncture-proof brute, and so it is not sacrilege to say tiiat personally we think he is a low- minded big noise. Eighty Roland Siourd Ahonson ( ' uncral Scicnif Hutl.uul, ' ■rnl()nt ■ ' RoHy " Alpha Tail Onii-jra ; Kutliuul Hipli School; Gold Kev; Key and Serpent; Basehall (1, •i); Class Basehall (1); Assistant Manafrer Foothall (3), Manajrer-elect ; Honor Schol- arshii : Kake Walk Committee (i, 3); Foot- hall Ho)) Committee (i) ; Corporal (3). A slam of the A(ll) T(ired) 0(ut) door, and tlie " terrible Swede " flinjis himself down the steps and dog-trots up the hill. A date with a co-ed. ' Not a chance ! But give him time to grow up — this Roily is now at the stage where sparkling jewelry counters catch liis eye. and sliding ))artics on the Hos- j)ital Hill i)Mt it all over movies or the Key and Snake wrestles. And just a word — how to recognize him in a crowd : not more than seven feet tall; the saturnine brow of an em- bryo M. D. (sound taps for a promising engineering career) ; a lusty paddle arm; taciturn as distinguished from dumb; evidences of a jiowcrful intel- lect. And yes. he can walk a straight line ! — Oh hum — Eighty-one L. ' iWRENCE Herman Averill Education M alone. New York " lAirrij " Sifrma Nu; Franklin Academy; Assistant Manafrer Haskethall (3); . (lvertisinfr Man- ager Wifj and Huskin : Kake Walk Commit- tee (3); liasketliall Hop Coininittee (- ' .3); Chairman Junior Week Committee; Cor- poral (- ' ); Sergeant (3). The wildest moon in many a night Was brightening C ' hamplain ' s shores, As Larry shivered in ghastly fright And rubbed skin-balm on his pores. " I hate to go out this eve, " he said, " I ' d rather throw her over; But she ' s cast her spell about my head And I ' m no more a rover. " " I said I ' d be there exactly eight, To take her down to the show — My (jod ! what a night to have a date. With a three-mile walk to go! " " Her charm for me would be none to you ; You ' d laugh ' til you brought the tears — She says I ' m the cutest Sigma Nu She ' s seen for two or three years. " Aluan Smilie Uakeu Commerce and Economics Concord. Vermont " Balce " Phi Delta Theta ; St. Johnsljury Academy. Bake comes from near the scale city. State of Excitement. Tliis feature dis- tinguishes him from most of us, and has made him a marked man in ' 27. Always on the go and never doing anytliing- — that describes his activity in a nutshell. An innocent, please-let- me look and curly locks have popular- ized him in the co-eds ' eyes to such a degree that his services as guide to the theater are ever in great demand. Any social functions in the summer within range of his Packard ' s half-hour drive claim undivided attention. You niav be sure he is either there or well on the way. Bake finds the studying part of college quite boresome, but is deter- mined to get ahead some way. We wish him good fortune. Donald Morton Bashaw Agriculture Burlington, Vermont " Don " Richmond Hiph School; Agricultural Club; Sergeant (3). So far as we are aware, Don is the best example of agricultural sopliistica- tion that Vermont has to offer. He certainly has clianged much since he hung his derby on our rack. Then we knew him only as a sober, quiet aspirant to the P ' ork and Shovel handle. Now he carries himself with the nth degree of dignity, and reckless is the man who attempts to correct him unless he has corroborating evidence on the spot. Don knows his stuff and knows that he knows it. and because of this fact he displays a fatherly interest which is almost amusing. Present at every contest, he is one of the most faitliful of Vermont ' s supporters. Eiqhtii-t-wn August Joskimi Hisson Ekctrical EngineiTJng East Uarrc. ' eri:iont " (ills " (uiddard SciiiirKiry ; St. .MirlKH-l ' s High School; Uitie Team (1. J, :i); Newman tlul); Hadio Cluh; Sergeant (li). Helioldl Tin- shfik of East Barrc. It ' s not liis fault, tlioiif;h — lie was the only fellow in town. Like many ani- liitions youths he tried one summer as a salesman, but gave up this occupation to become a water boy. He has been heard to say that he was going to be an engineer in some far-off land where girls are few and iiinochle is the major sport. Gus is one of the eraek shots on ' erniont ' s rifle team and also a mem- ber of Colonel Ilolden ' s army. Don ' t let his serious expression give you any wrong impressions. It just shows his determination to fulfill liis ambitions, and he is always ready for a good time when his work is completed. Keej) up the good work. Cius. Khlhlii-three CllAlil.KS HlONKY I?LACKAI,I. Commerce .ind Economies Bristol. Connecticut " Charlie " Kappa Sigma; ]iristcil (Conn.) High School; Wig and 15uskin, Secretary {2); Cast, " Tweedles " , " Milestones " , " Her Hus- liand ' s Wife " ; Manager " The First Year " ; Student Senate (3); Class Treasurer {i) ; Kake Walk Committee (3) ; Junior Week Committee; Corporal (-2) ; Sergeant (3). Charlie has an enviable rei)utation among the C. and E. ' s for getting by on nothing :it .ill. He can always be counted on to stroll into his first class at least three minutes late, and seems to do all his studying in the ten minutes between the others. The proud pos- sessor of a coii ituing line of spiel which works smoothly on most occa- sions, he was effectively squelched one day, when Pete I-ibby dryly reminded him that accounting is not a course in rhetoric. As the foremost actor of our class, a member of the prize R. (). T. C. drill squad, and former custodian of our funds, Charlie has distinguished him- self, ' 27, and Vermont. Ralph Hamilton Blodgett Commerce and Economics Bristol, Vermont " Tiny " Sigma Alpha Chi; Bristol Higli Scliool ; Manager Class Basketball (3); Junior Week Committee; Honor Scholarship; Second Honor Group (1, -2) ; Band (1, 2, 3). It brings no fear of contradiction to say that here is one of Vermont ' s big men. Because of his insignificant six feet of stature and half as generous cir- cumference, someone was {jrompted to call him " Tiny, " and " Tiny " he has been ever since. The common worries of mortal men do not cloud his amiable countenance or change his deliberate gait. His light fingers on the keys dispel the after- dinner glooms of less fortunately en- dowed brothers, and at the art of the tripping toe he is no mean adept. At times his fraternity ])in has been known to wander from his vest to travel in an- other ' s comjiany. Still, he has one redeeming ambition which will become a reality when the wearers of the Phi Bete key invite him to enter their rank. Edmund Levi Bovce General Science Waitsfield, Vermont " Eddie " Alpha Tau Omega; Waitsfield High School; Corporal (J); Sergeant (3). It is quite a while since this bird first gazed on the Green and Gold portals and many are the degrees he has decided to cop only to change his mind about a year later. He couldn ' t see the sense in spending four years as an Aggie and learning only the motions he already knew, so he changed to a Commersnecker. This in turn proved unwise, both for the professors and for himself, and now we behold him strug- gling with feline anatomy on the road to an M. D. All in all. Ed has liad a very varied career, though friends have never been lacking. Their presence is a.ssured wherever he travels, for he has a per- sonality which wins them rapidly. Eii lifii-foKr ClIAULKS EmANTEL HhADV (iciu-ral Science Essex Junction, Vcrinont " Charlie " Hurliiifrton Ilipli Sdiool. His irreatest recreation lies in tor- menting all and sundry professors, but liis greatest pleasure conies in living close to the nurses at the hospital. This fact would appear to provide all the ha|)piness one could expect, but Charlie says his work isn ' t very desirable. Those who know agree with him. too. If anybody flunks a test and wants consolation, he goes to Charlie and can always hear a very eloquent and en- tirely senseless dissertation on the shortcomings of our instructors and the mifairness of their questions. The crowning disappointment of an other- wise acceptable curricuhnn came when it was discovered that Pre-meds as well as others have to take P. T. and mili- tary. It ' s funny, but Charlie never learned to like P. T. Jon.x .Jacob Bresee Agriculture Pitts ford, Vermont " Johnnie " , " IVinili " I ' ittsfiird Hifrh Sciiixil; . Kricultur;i! Chili. Windy Bresee is an awful titli- to drag around when your disposition is Just the opposite, but this sad-looking individual lias had the burden ever since Pittsford sent him up three years ago to boost the beauty of the Aggie col- lege. The way Windy looks at it, all the . ggie courses begin and end with A. and he is the eighth wonder of the world when it comes to hauling down said letter in his stuff. ' ermont has no sui)|)orter more loyal or faithful than he. His attendance at Centennial Field is as sure as the force of gravity, and the weather makes not the slightest difference. You ' ll al- wavs find him there with unehilled en- thusiasm and his collar ' round his ears, pulling for victory somehow, someway. Ei(jht i-five Stuart Roisinson Bryan Literary Scientific Montpelier, Vermont " Stu " , " Stooper " Delta Psi; Montpelier High School; Press Club (1, -2, 3), News Editor (3), President (3); Band (3); Corporal {2). Stu ' s chivalrous build has so roused the hearts of our female contemporaries that a single compromising move on his part will bring them all flying to his arms. That ' s why he bears himself so cautiously around the Old Mill. He doesn ' t want any scandalous scenes — not there at any rate. The time is coming, though, when — well, some girl will be mighty happy. This spring didn ' t coincide with Stooper ' s idea of the right time to buy a diploma, so lie looked up the future on a calendar presented to him by a Montpelier sausage-maker and set June, 1927, as the golden month. We admire the sagacity this choice reveals, and ap- plaud the wholc-hcartedness with which lie has concerned himself with our wel- fare. A free ticket to Luekland, Stu. Oren Abijah Burbank Agriculture Chelsea, Vermont Sifrnia Delta; Chelsea High School; Agri- cultural Club. In the fall of ' 23 Chelsea sent down from her rock-bound hills her favorite son in the person of Oren himself. Chelsea ' s greatest need was a scientific farmer, so Oren stepped forward to maintain the honor of his native heath. He has pursued this line of endeavor from dawn to dusk for three years of his college life. During his Freshman year the Sopho- mores made Oren propose to the Ira Allen statue. We hear that Ira is not the only one to receive a proposal from this quiet lad. All hail to our ex- ponent of Cow-collegiate. It is not ])robable that he will revolutionize agri- culture by inventing a mechanical cow, but we do expect considerable from Obie in spite of his modest, retiring nature. Eighty-six HeXHV I.AIXd GUAXT RiKXKTT. Jl!. Cliciiiistry Barre, WTinont " Butch " Sifrma Dcltii; Spaiildiiif; lliirli ScIkmiI; Clii-inistry C ' liil). Henry is anicntly tryinji to wrest liis B. S. from tlie Chciiiistry drpartment, and if the time he spends in lab is any indication of success, he should some day rival the achievements of Madame Curie. Althoiiiih chemists in general are a hard-shelled lot, it seems that Butch has at least a few susceptible points. What other reason could be given for his weekly sojourns in the Granite City. " One distinguishinu; feature is his voice, which is clear and brisk enough to place him in the eligible list for major and jnit the renowned Sergeant Beckert entirely in the shade. Through his experiences abroad or in the big city of Barre, Butch has ob- tained quite a wide knowledge of life and is able to discuss most subjects with amazing brilliancy. HoliKUT .StFI ' IIEX Bi ' ttles General Science lontpelier, Vermont " Bob " Kappa Sifrnia ; Urandon Hi)rli School; I ' oothall S(iuad (;{); Basketball (1, . a); liaseball (2, li) ; Seconds (-2). Ca|)tain (2); Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); Honor Seholarsbi]); Football Hop Committee (1); Pre-nieiiic Cliili (1) ; Corporal (J). Already widely known for its states- men, Arctic weather, and bologna, Montpelier exposed aiH)t!ier reason for its fame when Bob was ejected and sought refuge here. It was like leav- ing a babe on the doorste])s, and much to our disgust there seemed no other way but to accept him. No one is sorry, either. Bob proved liinisclf in two sports last year, and was making a name in foot- ball until a j)ee-newmony bug decided he would be good living and settled down for an extended visit. That sort of broke up the plans. Eujhlii-ncvi ' n John Joseph Candon Agriculture Pittsford Mills, Vermont " Johnnie " Kappa Sigma; Pittsford High School; Footl alI (- ' , 3); Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1, - ' ) ; Agricultural Club; New- man Club; Corporal {-2) ; Sergeant (3). Johnnie is one of the three Jacks who helped make up our backfield last fall, and who were cheered to the echo in bringing back the state crown. It was a sure tackle of his near our goal line which saved tlie Midd game and the title with it. As a booster of fork handles, he finds it necessary to spend most of his time in and around the Aggie edifice. Oc- casionally, though, he emerges to visit the corridors of culture, and may be found leaning on the " Put It Here " in the Old Mill. There the exponents of real arts take constant delight in re- minding him that, no matter what hap- pens, he must always wear a hat or cap when caring for a male bovine. Other- wise there is danger. Michael I ' lorinda Cerasoi.i General Scien ce Barre, Vermont " Mike " Montpelier Seminarv; Football Squad (3); Class Basketball {2, 3); Corporal (2). Mike, the boy with short legs and prominent chest, joined up last year to make himself famous as an athlete. He has a gorilla-like build, which has stood him well in Varsity feetball, nor is he too bad in class games on the gym floor. Trying to live down the great handi- cap of living witli Woody and his gang. iSIike has become a familiar and well- liked figure on the campus. His repu- tation for funniness has grown rapidly and received a big impetus on some of the football trips during the past sea- son. As a student we don ' t know Iiini. but he must be ])retty fair for he is still witli us and planning to tackle the hard stuff on the medic side next vear. Eighty-eight Dantoiu) Omx Chamberlain I.ittrary Scicntifii " ' ;itluTsfiil(l Bow. ' crinont -Dnii " Sti-viMis lli(. ' li Sriiool. Clan-iiumt, X. H. In Dan we find that likeable sort of ehap wlio is rif;lit welcome in our midst. He blew in from the wilds of Spring- field, and settled down to dust otl ' a shelf of L. S. books. Later, after having written his initials in the course, he wondered if DOC wouldn ' t look ])r(tty clever .is a prefix to his name. Now he says he ' s entering medicine next year. We know that the under- taking will be a success and bring pros- peritv to the undertaker. As a side- line he has taken up the work of hunt- ing for lost graduates in l)ehalf of the Alumni Association. When he has found the last stray Vermonter, he says he mav search for the missing link. Ahtihh T.Lovn Chapman General Science Morristown, New Jersey " Chappie " Miirristciwii (X. .1.) Ilifrli School. A truly dusky specimen from New ■Jersey, who is earnestly endeavoring to become of some use to the world. This embryo doctor is wonderfully regular in his attendance at classes, and if the same faitliful tendencies stick with him in later life, his ])aticnts may never fear but that they are re- ceiving the best of care. Altliough somewhat reticent by na- ture, Chajjpie is always ready with a smile when someone speaks to him, and considers it quite an honor to be called on in class. One tiling is certain: he never kicks up a disturbance to annoy the poor ]jrofs. Instead, he usually makes it a point to take a good snooze, and not a few of us envy this virtue, in these days of riding instructors. Eighty-nine William Bailey Clapp General Science North Grafton, Massachusetts ' ■Bill " Phi Delta Theta ; Grafton (Mass.) High Scliool. Bill needs a good first-rate book- keeper (any good-looking co-ed will do) to keep track of the money, books, stamps, shoes, pants, and pajamas that the fellows (and girls) borrow from him. He thinks Zoo 1 is worthy of three years ' consideration. We wonder why ? He gave up tlie idea of becom- ing a surgeon, for doctors can ' t smoke during operations. Bill used to be musical, but lately he has taken up the sax. Like a true Big-hearted Benny, he was going to donate a feline ' s bony frame to the University in the interest of science, but Art Beach upset the dojie and the pail of cat. lioss Lyle Clark Chemistry Groton, Vermont Locky , tSep Phi Mu Delta; Groton High School; Cor- poral (. ' ) ; Sergeant (3). Born with a wisp of garlic in his mouth. Cocky early became the terror of Groton ' s East Side and enjoyed un- disputed leadership over the rest of the city brats. Then, as now. he was thoroughly satisfied witli himself, and took it as an insult wlien he had to come to college. Chemistry seemed the best course for loafing, and was chosen accordingly as the one to take. He is the lad who told Captain Rattan that a commissioned officer al- ways follows his command to pick up the things they throw away. He has been concerned witli every trick that has ever been played in the Phi Mu Delt house, owns a very contagious laugh, and was ducked last fall by the frosh for his boldness in opposing them at the fountain scrap. Ninety RoHKRT AlKXAXDEU CosTINE GfiR-ral Science Nortli Ad.iins. Massaclnisetts " Boh " I ' lii Delta Tlicta; Drury Hifrli School ; Wifr and Buskin; Manafrcr ( " lass Maskctball (2) ; Cast. " The Cloose Haiifrs Hifrh " : S(i)ih()- inore Ho]) ( ' (iininlttee: .lunicpr Week { ' i iii- inittee; CorpDral (2). Iron glasses, race-track suit, loud tic. and ev ' rytliin!; — yet Bob jjets away with th in all. To hear him tell of his women and his quiet little jiarties is an education in itself. Dramatic fires blaze in his eyes. From a lovesick wife in a Kake Walk stunt, Bob ' s capacity soared to the heifchts of a lover in " Tiie Goose Hangs High. " Some co-eds cooed in anticipa- tion, and others wept at their folly, as he rushed into the clinches. His laugh stirs a breeze about the campus, and has made many a prof think he ' s funny when lu ' isn ' t, lighten- ing otherwise didl lecture hours. Sherman Albert Cox Electrical Engineering Woodstock, Veruiont " Sherm " .Si;rMi.i Alpha t ' hi: WiMiiMock .SeliDcil; Assistant .ManaL ' iT ( ' i iiir Uadici Club. Hi ' h (■■i); Do vou to get ex|)(rt o]iiiiion on any iui|)ortant matter, do you want .■1 co-ed for the next dance, or do yon want a mechanic. .Sherm is the man that can hel)) you. His prowess as a conversationalist enables him to discuss religion. ])olities. or even the weather with aiiy(uie. )c he tramp or President of ]5older. ' oodstock doorbells .and radio sets fall to pieces for lack of a tinker. But Sherm is now an indispen- sable part of this University. Esjie- cially will his absence from these walls be felt by a certain women ' s dormitory which he has served faithfully as date- getter and publicity agent. yiiictii-uiie Fredekic Milton Crump General Science Gloversville, New York " Freddie " Phi Delta Tlieta; Gloversville (X. Y.) High School. Freddie Crumbs, noted ping-ponger and skeeter-slapper, has at last con- descended to permit the common people to gaze on his hally countenance. Con- descended — yes, he commanded — that they be allowed a look at it. Vermont athletes (if such animals exist) are ex- cepted, for they have had their fill of the glorious spectacle. Freddie has tended the equipment-room bar ever since it was unpadlocked in September, and many are the towels he has hurled across at their anxious faces. Perhaps the slowest-moving mortal on the hill, he wouldn ' t quicken his gait for an avalanche, to say nothing of a paltry fellow-classmate. The only time he ever hurried was in a tennis match which he thought he miglit win — but he didn ' t. Philip Brock Daniels General Science Lyndonville, Vermont " Phil " , " Dan " Al|)lia Tau Omega; Lyndon Institute; Key and Ser]ient; Pi Delta Rho; Assistant Klifribility Manager (3); Ci iilc Board (J, ' .i). Intercollegiate Editor (_ ' ), Sporting Kditor (3); Kditor-in-C ' hief Arikl; Honor Scliolarslii|); Sojiliomore Hop Connnittee; Kake Walk Committee (3) ; Junior Week Committee; Faculty-Student Council (3); Second Honor Group (1, -2); Corporal (3). Well, in the first place, he hasn ' t averaged over five hours ' sleep during the whole year, all because he wanted ' 27 to excel in the matter of yearbooks. The quality of this volume is his only reward, but perhaps it is enough. The medics will surely be a better, though not much bigger, bunch when he joins them next fall. Phil has a funny way of twisting old words into new phrases which carry a double meaning, but his amiability saves him from any harm that might otherwise result. College has benefited him in one respect: the development of Con- stant habits. Aaer-yah, I guess that ' s all for now. Ninety-two James Hammond Davies Literary Scientific Mount Wrnon. New York " Jim " Sifrnia Nii; Mciuiit X ' crnoii ( . Y.) Hi}:li SclnKil; Football (S) ; Track (. ' ); liaskct- liall Squad (;{). Jim didn ' t join ns until our soplio- more year, hut judging from wliat he has accomplisiied since then, it seems too bad tiiat wv lacked him even for so short a time. During his compara- tively hrief sojourn, he has ])luriged into i-ollege activities quite energetically. We admirq him for his efforts in foot- ball, his versatile basketball ))laying, and his exceptional speed on tlie cinders. Because of slightly wavy hair .-md a ])Ieasing demeanor, he has a suijcr- iHunerosity of friends, and being human, he seems especially drawn to certain of the daughters of Eve. This ac- counts for occasional and otherwise in- explicable fits of deep thought, of which he would seem to be incapable. Frank Stanley Devine General Science Waterbury, Vermont " Frank " Watcrliury Ilifrli ScIki sliiji; Newman C lul . Honor Seliolar- Frankie is one of tlie most energetic young students. He seldom has his work done (to let him tell it), but we notice that he never gets called on witliout knowing his stufl ' . He thinks college is really worth while and, fur- thermore, is a firm believer in co-educa- tion. He takes his exercise by attend- ing dances and running to classes. He never eats any breakfast because he keeps his mind on his studies until morning classes are finished. Frank thinks a great deal of his Iiis- torv courses, .and is so interested that he apparently has ambitions of adjust- ing himself to the I ' resident ' s eliair during his sabbatical year from Mt. Hcllbroke. yiiKfiz-fhrce Howard Albko Dimick General Science Richmond, Vermont " Jumbo " , " Hoicdi " , " Ambrose " Sigfina Alplia C ' lii; Riclimond High Scliool ; Honor Scholarsliip. " Jumbo " acquired his popular title by virtue of his fragile and sylph-like appearance, wliether observed in action or in one of his numerous moments of rest. He is a loyal and hard-working stu- dent, and is particularly devoted to a course in Applied English which he takes down street at Howard ' s Empo- rium of the Keen Eye and the Steady Hand. Hunting is another favorite occupation of our subject and it is stated by some authorities that he has often been seen in the pursuit of a Partridge through the suburbs of Essex Junction. Each Saturday morning our hero in- variably feels the call of the wild in Richmond and answers by departing thence. He is a traveler of note, being well known in Essex, Bristol, and other popular resorts, as a seeker of beauty. We don ' t think he has found her vet. Whitney R. ndall Doane General Science Springfield, Vermont " TVhU " Sifrma Xu; Springfield High School; Class Football (1); Assistant Manager Hasehall (.1); Ariel Board; Kake Walk Committee (3); Junior Week Committee; Corporal ( ). The last word in fashion, the first in earnestness — that ' s Whit. He is a walking advertisement for Hart, Schaff- ner Marx, Kuppenheimer, and the rest, and has already received four offers — one of them from Roars, Sea- buck Co. — for a job as a model after he graduates. Even now his frater- nity brotiiers copy after him as much as they think possible without detection, and wear out his clothes when he isn ' t looking. Whit was so good at following the l)at bag last spring that this year he has a more desirable position and can do a little bossing on his own hook. His sincerity in everything he under- takes has made him widely respected among all classes on the campus. Ninety-four Cyrus Darling Eastman General Scienee Groton, Vermont " C.v " . " East ' C ' lroton High Scliiml ; Cold Key. Easty is without any doubt one of the jrreatest men (with tlie co-eds) that Groton ever produced. He holds tlie record of doing; more damage in re- gard to iiersons, huildings. and the general peace of Converse Hall in his one short period of living there, than any other man in college. He hits his Majestic course for an A. and rates big in Moose i, and has a drag with the scholars at Ethan Allen Park. In spite of the above, however, he maintains an envious record in his regular college work, which lie takes as a side line. Cy has always been a great worker, .and if time and (other matters?) al- lowed he would have done liis bit to cut down the great shortage of football material during the past season. Edmind William Edmi ' nds Literary Scientific Poulttuy. Wruiont " r.-fl " ' Iriiv CDiitVrcncc .Vcademy; Class Foot- ball ( ' l). His eyes are wells of expression; His lips are means of compression; He does not believe in repression — You can imagine the result. Teddy is the cognomen of this hear with tlie women. Tliat ' s certainly what he is. H ' you tliink it ' s a fib. drop around wliere a dance is going on — he ' ll be there unless he ' s sick abed. We liaven ' t a thing on liim. but we suspect a great deal. Tlie mystery is how he pulls such grades, the answer lies in just two xcords — just ticn words — mag- netic personality. Now that the cat ' s out of the bag. Ted may not fare so w. 11. but we had to tell some secret on him. or this wouldn ' t be a real grind. (Perhaps it isn ' t anyway.) yinetii-fii ' e Theodore Mathew Egan Coninierce and Economics Lnderliill Center, Vermont " Ted " Kappa Sigma; Jericho High School; As- sistant Manager Tennis (3) ; Assistant Eligibility Manager (3); Honor Scholar- shij). Ted lias changed a lot in three years. If he keeps on at the present rate, he ■will be completely metamorphosed (good word, eh. ' ' ) by the time he grad- uates. It is here that he has learned to smoke, spit and swear. He has devel- oped a great respect for economics, too — so much of a one, indeed, that he is going to stick with it if it takes three years more — which we, of course, don ' t expect it will. Movies hold a deal of fascination for Ted, and having thoroughly en- joyed the two years of Basic Course, he signed promjitly with the advanced corps last fall, and now stands in line to receive a comp from the Maj at grad- uation. This will be another change, for he usually pays after standing in line. Charles Bernard Finnegan Secretarial Hyde Park, Vermont " Charlie " Lamoille Central Academy; Honor Schol- arship; Newman Club. " A little goes a long wav, " remarked Charles, as he fell oflf the Old Mill roof. Very few ever heard of that thrilling event way back in the year 1923! However, " Charlie, My Boy " is still here, and takes special delight in telling about it. His favorite line is accounting; and says he: " I ' d have got a hundred in that last test if I hadn ' t had a date the night before. " That certainly is a rich one; Charlie ' s dates are about as numerous as hen ' s teeth, though he has been known to step out on occasion. Always ready for a little fun, his amiable disposition has won him many friends among his classmates, and he is sure to become a respected, efficient business man when he " gets out in the world. " Ninefif-six Fred Haulie Fisiiek Electrical Enfjinccrinj? I.clianoii. New HaiM|)sliire " I ' rfddir " I.fbanoii (N " . H.) Ilifrli School; Hiflc Team (I, H); Radio Cluh. Yes, he ' s froiii to tlic dance tonight. As a parlor atlilttc he can ' t be beat, yet he has been known to study long after the peal of midnight. He has indisi)iitable nieehanical aiiility; witness the I ' Ord he built with a monkey wrench and fitty-seven tin cans. Whenever he wants to bi- alone he can always dig out his old l)anjo. This has yet to fail in ridding the house of every occupant. F.vcn the family pup protests at such abuse of a perfectly respectable instrument. All things considered, we have ample grounds to predict for Fred a very successful future in his chosen field. Frank Flanagan Flagg General Science Bellows Falls, Vermont " Friink " Pill Delta Thcta; liurliiifrlon Hifrli Sclioiil; K.ikc Walk Coininittcc (:J) ; .Junior Week Connnittce. Manipulating the ivories is Frank ' s favorite ])astime at the Phi Delt house, but no one complains, because there is a certain charm in tlie way he docs it. The melodies flow lik - hot syru|) and are about as soothing. The Marble City is responsible for Frankie ' s carefully-dimensioned profile. He froze it one day, make a mistake in the doctor ' s ' jihone number, and the stonecutter responded. See to)) of this page for the climax of the story. He assumed a voice of tluuider in the 192.5 Kake Walk, and ' itchy- scratchied " himself to fame. Bob Costine thought In- was " wonderful " then, but like the rest of us has ])rob- ably changed his mind by now. Xinilij-seven Harkv ClifI ' Okd Flood General Science Poultney. Vermont " Harry " Troy Conference Academy; St. Michael ' s College ( I ) ; N ' ewman Club. When tliis elongated individual put in an appearance, we lost all faith in rainbows. But our fears were un- grounded. Harry has proved perfectly harmless and agreeable to the rest of us, and altiiough lie has never yet hit a course hard enougli to hurt it much, he gets along passably well. His ability at the piano is well known, and rightly so. The rate he travels up and down the keys is too fast for the eye to follow, and the sounds forthcoQiing are euphonious in the ex- treme. He is never seen with the female of the species, but is treading the prim- rose path alone. Such popularity must be deserved. That ' s all we can sav. Allston Hazex Fogg General Science Burlington, Vermont " Noisy " Burlinfrton Hifrb School; Gold Key; Base- hall (1, - ' , 3); Class Football (1), " Captain (1); Corporal (. ' ). Sometimes people ' s nicknames in- dicate just what they aren ' t. Noisy is a case in point. He never talks unless he has to, but when he does he says something. His motto must be " Actions speak louder than words. " Be that as it may, Noisy has established quite a rep as mainstay of our pitching staff, and has foiled many a batter with his calm smile and speedy liooks. He is no slouch in propelling the pigskin through the opposing line, cither. Long will we remember the appearance of ease with which he gained yardage time after time for our freshman team. It was surely a joy to behold. Noisy takes a certain delight in asso- ciating with such as Brady, Boyce Co.. and that ' s one thing you ' ll Iiave to explain for yourself — we can ' t. Ninety-eight Mauvix Wf:xnF:i.r, (ioddard Education Morrisville, Vermont " Marv " Phi Delta ' I ' heta ; I ' tiijile ' s Acadcinv; CUee Club (1). A pleasant disposition is Marv ' s greatest asset, and wins him a host of friends wherever lie goes. His hearty " hello " sounds as if he really means it. Marv loves to roam the wide -open spaces with a dog .-ind gun. From con- tinued wanderings and consistently poor shooting he has heeonie such a familiar and altogether harmless figure to the squirrels that not so long ago one came and tried to bite off his shoe lace while he was sleeping. It tickled his ankle and failed, hut neither was discouraged. Marv feigned a snooze and the squirrel again tried to dismantle him. A shot. a cry of pain, and the above came limp- ing to school next day with his great toe not so great. This is the low-down on him, believe it or not. PlIILII " . xTIIOXV CloDDAHD (jeiieral Science Morrisville, Vermont " PTiil " Phi Delta Theta; People ' s . ca(lemv; Class Haskethall (J); Deutseher Verein (3); Vermonters (1); tireen and Gold (3). This dignified, quiet student and patronizcr of Zymbalist, Kreislcr, and Paul Rider Himself, is a musician of no small ability. He and his orchestra lead the flaming youth of Hurlington a merry chase at the high school dances, as Phil rubs the cat ' s membrane and Parmer I ' lagg unlocks jazz with the keys. When Phil returns to that thriving little town of Morrisville, the police force (and he ' s a big fellow) will have to be called out to control the crowds. Anyone who can muddle medleys like he is sure to raise a gang. The lad is handica])iied because he looks like his brother, but he ' s making the best of it just the same. Nilif ' tlf-llilK- George Alphonsus Gould General Science Cambridge, Massachusetts " George " Zeta Chi; Leominster (Mass.) Hiph School; Ariel Board; Junior Week Com- mittee; Newman Club; Band (1, -2, 3). George is a traveling man — walking with co-eds at night, and squeezing the backs of horses during t he day. His brother Zets do not object to the former except in the case of conflicting dates, but they most strenuously oppose the latter. In fact, they go so far as to sliut liini out of tlic liouse, if their noses inform them quick enough of his ap- proach. The Slikum boys pay him two dollars a day for using their product and dem- onstrating its efficacy to other studes. This made him so smooth that he slipped right by the Harvard scouts and slid all the way to Burlington be- fore stopping. One of the most persistent workers in ' 27, George certainly deserves ap- preciation of his efforts. Haven Vernon Greene Commerce and Economics Bethel, Vermont " Jim " Phi Mu Delta; Whitcomb High School; Ci nir Board (J, 3), Intercollegiate Editor (3); Spurting Editor Ariel; Basketball Hop Committee (- ' ); Press Club (2, 3), News Editor (3); Band (1). The little town of Bethel-hem was deeplv stirred when it first gazed on tliis face and nose, and almost entirely wijicd out by its departure for civilized country. Jimmie Greene then, he is still green, and Joe " Moses " College himself has about given up trying to make him collegiate. As impersonator of professors over the telephone. .Jimmie takes great de- light in scaring the various freshmen out of their night ' s rest. His equal in rapidity of speech isn ' t, and the breeze he starts by talking just naturally blows good marks his way. They say there is a striking resem- blance to Sonnie S. At least, a co-ed came up to .Timmie the other day and said she did think he looked so cute in a track suit. One hundreil Kenneth Hdwi.axd (iriiXEV Kdiiiation Burliiifftoii. ' (•r lont " Ken " P hi Delta Tlieta; Burlinptoii Hifrli School; Chiss Football (1); Football lie.]. Commit- tee (i); Corporal (; ). Slow ami modest, Ken is not at all ))crk in tliL- sense of beinf; brisk or jaunty; whereas, takinj; liiin another way. he is always perk. It is a char- acteristic whidi clings everywhere he goes, and is one of tlie first things we notice about him. A ])ondcrous machine in a football line, he jogged around with our frosh team and scattered all ojjponents quite efficiently. Social functions he!)) to ciiase dull care away, so Ken is on Iiand for all of them, managing to have a good time and making the evening more pleasant for others. This feature ought to serve him well when he gets out and tries teaching for a living. Akthir Ross Hill Mechanical Engineering Lyndon Center, Vermont " Art " Sifrma . lpha Chi; Lyndon Institute; Hiflo Team (1, 2, ' .i), , etin ' Captain (S) ; Class Haschall (1); Honor Scholarship; Prize Drill S(|ua(l (3); Corporal (- ' ) ; Ser- geant (3). The campus would be a very lonely and certainly a more silent place if it were not for this lad and his " Essy. " Wc are told that he is ap])lying his knowledge of mechanical engineering in keeping the wheels on his " Crippled Booth. " but sometimes he falls, or rather crashes, down on the job. He has unofficially announced that he will shortly publish a book entitled " The Modern Paul Rcvere ' s Midnight Rides, " with valuable appendix as re- gards " The Best Places. " Some day we fear of reading in the news items of him and his " Essy " and his fatal at- tempt to Turner. Our hundred one Leonaud Fkederick Houser Civil Engineering Pittsfield, Massachusetts L,en Lambda Iota; Pittsfield (Mass.) Hifrli School; Gold Key; Circulation Manager Ariel; Faculty-Student Council (3); New- man Club. Here you see a living model of the well-dressed male. He is called Bow- ser by all who know him, and he sure is the Owl mascot. We have never been able to decipher just why one so smooth should wish to delve in the secrets of engineering unless it is to win the heart of the fair daughter of some industrial magnate of Pittsfield. Len is a regular glutton for sleep, but there ' s a reason. A more pleasant, easy-going fellow would be difficult to find, for he is never bothered by the troubles of life that affect most of us. Len can always lend you anything you want, especially a Fatima. Good- natured, good-hearted, good friend — we predict a good future. Keginald Annis Hovey Civil Engineering St. Johnsbury, Vermont " Reg " St. Johnsbury . cademy; Corporal (J). Reggie is one of the world ' s future engineers, and it won ' t be long before we hear of some big dam that he has built in South America. We know that it will be " well nigh onto perfect " if he has anything to do about it. It is said that engineering consists of ten per cent mathematics and ninety per cent connnon sense, and for that reason we believe Reggie should be successful. It has been found that this lad who socks his courses for knockouts seldom really studies. Anyway he seems to always have enough in reserve to keep the professors satisfied. He is a connoisseur of rare bits of wit, and his humor at certain times is surpassed only by Judge. Although his love affairs are complete riddles to us, we believe that after he has made his pile in the pick and shovel world, he will take the serious step and join the ranks of the matrimonial group. One hundred two l?ixf;iiAM .loHxsoN Humphrey Cliemistry Proctor, Vermont " Bnig " Delta Psi; Proctor Hipli Scliool ; Key and Scriii-iit; Class KixitliHll (1); Assistant Haskctliall Manajrer (S) ; Akiki. Board; Studi-iit Senate (3); Junior Week Commit- tee; Clcc Club (1, . ' , :{); Cliemistry Club; Serpeant (3). Bing is one of tlie very few members of 1927 who dared to enroll in the chemistry course and tackle C. Kern in his own back yard. Between the loni; hours of lab work and tlic . ' irduous job of keepinji the p;ym fit for basketball, lie lias been hard |)ut to find time for much else. In classes, Binfj is content to let someone else do the talking while he gets some mueh-needed rest. His one fear is that he may fall asleep and re- veal secrets Iiitherto inknown to any- body but his Delt sltcp-niates. Some of these, returning at 1 a. m. from dates, have been amazed to hear Bing mutter fervently night after night that never in all liis life would he kiss an- other girl until asked. Oiif hundred three Floyd Merle .Tames Education Hardwick, Vermont " Floyd " Sifrina Pbi; Hardwick Academy; Class Track (1); Assistant Manafrer Track (3); Ariki. Board; Fiidtball Hup Committee (- ' ) ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Student Senate (3); .huiior Week Committee; Band (1, 2)- " Say. what ' d Well, i wouldn ' t anyway. (Juess in tliis class. we have ior today? Iiave had time to do it I ' ll have to blurt him WhereuiJon he does, magnificently, and the prof goes home feeling that at least one person had his lesson anyhow. It works on most of them, but once in a while there is one that knows better. So Flovd decided to leave the C. E. and R. O. T. C. ranks this year, and by becoming an easy-to-blurt teacher, help others who find themselves in his fix. His charming mug was what the Washington papers were blowing about last year when they spoke of our good- looking band. Albert Kimball Johnson General Science Burlington, Vermont " A. K. " Burlington High Scliool. This fellow twisted the general order of events, by which academs graduate into the College of Medicine, and re- turned to our midst after calling him- self a medic for a year. He retained a few medic characteristics, however. For instance, it is well known what a pace for fashionable dignity our doctor friends try to set, and Johnnie has tried to introduce it on our side. We fear he has failed dismally, though, by the present appearance of our college raiment. Last winter, too, those blanket coats certainly didn ' t find much favor with the M. D. ' s. A. K. says it ' s because they have to use their eyes so much for studying and other things. Most medics have a tendency to use the fatal weed, and Johnnie is no exception. Francis Whitney Jones General Science Castleton, Vermont " Frank " , " Whit " Alpha Tau Omega; West Rutland High School; Wig and Buskin; Cast, " The First Year " ; Corporal (2). Enter Jones, F. W.. alias John Bar- rvmore, alias Enrico Caruso — and Red Grange — and Charlie Paddock — well, that ' s enough to show the versatility of one F, Whitney, and it might be added that Beau Brummel has nothing on liim. Listen: " Hey, ya ' d oughta see the woman in my chem class ! Transfer, I guess. She ' s the berries, no kidding. Ya ' d oughta see ' er. " It is ever thus in the halls of the Awful Tow cabin. And he believes implicitly that variety is the spice of life, hence the lightning of his judgment never strikes twice in the same place. A blazer coat wliich once belonged to Roosevelt is Iiis proudest possession, but it fits liim as tliough made for the Bull Moose himself ratlier than for the man who made him famous. One hundred four Joseph Baker Killoran Electrical Engineering Essex Junction, Vermont " Joe " Sipma Delta; Essex .IiiiRtion Hifrh School; Honor Scholarship. Three years ago from tlic fertile, low- lying valley of Essex Junction, came a lean, lanky form mounted upon two awkwardly-moving walking-sticks. It seems that l)otii the musty influence of Essex Junction and the fastidious life of Brooklyn were unable to sophisticate Joe, so he entered the ])ortals of ' er- mont. He has since been ardently and loyally following the way of all true Vermonters. By his connnanding smile and jovial attitude he has won many friends and no enemies. Due to his choice of studies Joe has develojied into a rough and ready engineer and for- tunately has become a member of that select group which knows no defeat at the hands of a prof. Congratulations, Joe. Joiix Lawrence Kimball Literary Scientific Bethel, Vermont " Larry " Kappa Sigma; Whitcomh High School; Assistant Manager Track (:J) ; Honor Schol- arship. T.iglit-complexioned. Larry is also decidedly liglit-headed. His fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love in the spring-time, winter-time, and any other old time. He is not at all jiarticular as to when, where, or how it shall turn, but he does care just a b it as regards whom. Bethel claims him. and since nobody cares enough to dis|)utc it, that ' s prob- ably where he will settle down. The experience acquired downtown at Piles and Merry, coupled with ex- tensive knowledge of Latin and Greek, should enable the boy to meet tiie de- mands of the mobs of customers mill- ing around in the ohl town emporia, and he ought to make his pile in short order. One hundred five William Hendrv Lamson Commerce and Economics Randolph, Vermont " BUI " Randolph High School. Bill is scared all the time that he won ' t pass his stuff, but he usually crashes through when it becomes ab- solutely necessary. The profs don ' t like to call on him, because if he doesn ' t know the answer, he always springs a question to which they have no reply. This explains why so little is heard from him in most of his classes, and still casts no reflections on Bill himself. " Ec 1 is a hard subject, " he says, " but don ' t ask me anything else about it. That ' s all I know. " Yet he doesn ' t quit the course as so many others have done, but is determined that when he finally walks from these portals it will be with a B. S. in C. E. dangling across his vest. We surely hope he realizes his ambition. I ' uANK Samuel Lanou, Jr. Mechanical Engineering Burlington, Vermont " Frank " Kappa Sigma; Burlington High School; Football Squad (1); Manager Class Track (:. ' ); Corporal (- ' ) ; Sergeant (3). Frank likes to stroll around with his fraternity brothers and impress every- one by his hardness. He doesn ' t have to try very much, though, because any- body can tell it at a distance by his engineer swagger, if by nothing else. In the Aggie-Engineer pile-up of in t, Frank ' s sardonic grin so fright- ened the farmers that they almost lost the ball once. Again, in our class scraps, if it hadn ' t been for big brutes such as he, it isn ' t likely that we could have won them both years. He attends all the athletic activities of the jear, whether at Centennial Field, on the gym floor, or somewhere else ; but although they may all come under the head of college sports, it takes only two to play some of these games. One hundred A ' lI.LIAM FlIANK I ' HEDERIC LaIMERRE Agriculture Greensboro, Vermont " Freddie " (irccnsliiirii lli rli Schiiol; Ilniuir Scliolar- shi|); Ncwiiiiin t ' luli; Afrriciiltural Clul). This aMircviati ' d saniijU- of (Iri-cns- boro ' s |)()|)iilati()ii has raist-d our ()))inion of the town in some res)ieets and low- end it in others. Freddie surely ex- emplifies perseverance, for 1927 is the second class that has been charmed to count him a member. To siiow liis broadniindedness, lie hasn ' t stuck to just one course, but has ex])trinuiited with two — so far. En- •linetrinfi; lost its attraction in a very short time, and his mind has now almost recovered from the shock of it. The Aggie profs are more sympathetic, from the looks of things. Fred ' s favorite pastime is tennis and he is amazingly good for such a sawed- off critter. Raymond Edwahu EaVallek General Science Burlington, Vermont " Ra, " Burlin tnii Ili li ScluK)!. " Do vuh know iiow tliiv do Well, I ' l ' l t. ' il yuh. " Ray knows a little about everything, according to his own tell, and he isn ' t at all backward .about letting other jjcople know about it, either. One iiardly ever sees him but what lie is explaining something to some- body. Not that they care anything about listening, bir there is no getting away from this doughty lad once he gets started. He kids them all, and none of them kid him. That ' s about the size of it, so tiiere seems to be no use in trying to kid him in a grind. He ' d get it back someway — with compound interest, too. Out ' hinidrffl scVfii Bernard Michael Lawlor Education Bellows Falls, Vermont Zeta Clii; Bellows Falls High School; Newman Cluh. In the fall of 1923 the gentleman from Bellows Falls entered the Univer- sit} ' , after deciding that his home town could not teacii him the husiness he de- sired. After hattling successfully with Pro- fessor Spatford and others of the Ec Department for two years, Bernie de- cided the strain was too great, and now we find him strolling about our fair campus with the benign look of an in- structor on his countenance. Alas ! he lias transferred to education. We can picture our fellow classmate behind a desk, teaching the young idea how to shoot. It has been a pleasure to know Bernie and we are confident that he will be a success in whatever profession he enters. George Kxight Leary Commerce and Economics Pelham Manor, New York " Jud " Kapjia Sigma; Pelham (X. Y.) Memorial High School; Assistant Manager Baseball (;5); Assistant Cheer Leader (_ ' , 3); .lunior AVeek Committee; Corporal {2). Desiring a college degree without the handicap of hard study, and having heard that the Ec course at Vermont was a good way to get it, George lazed through his first two years without a care. Then one day his dreams were shat- tered. A certain prof let him know he was tiie laziest man in the class. Tliis didn ' t chime with Jud ' s opinion, so he set out to change the prof ' s idea, and succeeded so well that he almost ex- tracted an A last semester. ,Jud takes his physical exercise as one of our cheer contortionists, and has worn out the knees on two pairs of pants, where they have caressed the ground and gym floor. He had to stop this spring, though, to shag balls for our diamond crew. One hundred ei ht AA ' iM.IAM MlKRAY LoCKWOOD Littrary Scientific Burlington, Vermont " Bill " Phi Delta Theta; Burlinfrton Hijrli School; Phillips Kxcter Academy; Ciold Key: Key and Serpent, President; Football S(|uad (3); Class Basketliall (1); Assistant Man- ager Ci iiic (3), Husiness Manafrer (3); Cast, " The First Year " ; Wifi and ISuskin; Pi Delta Kho; Ass istant Director Kake Walk; Chainnan So])honiore Ho]) Conunit- tee; .Junior Week Committee; Student Senate, Secretary-Treasurer (3) ; Class President (1); Corporal {■!)■, Serp-ant (3). Called on to direct our activities as freslinien, Bill so proved liis ability that he hasn ' t found time to turn around since. He hclieves in killing; two liirds witii one stone, so sells autoniohilcs on the side. The line he has cultivated for expoundinji; the advantajces of his car helps a lot toward fooling the jirofs and taking up class-time. Bill ' s honest eyes and reputation for fairness have won him favor with every- one at Vermont, and there ' s no doubt in our minds hut that he ' ll be one of the reasons for ' 27 ' s fame in later years. Davm) Charles London Electrical Engineering Burlington, Vermont " Dave " Tau Epsilon Phi; Bnrlinpton Hiph School ; Gold Key; Corporal (. ' ); Serfreaiit (3), Dave is so confounded quiet and modest that his peculiarities are known only to the house rat. Still, once tliis retiring exterior been lanced, the one who performs the operation finds neither nonsense nor dead-air space, but simply unbounded good s))irits .-nul feilowshi)). Since he is taking engineering, Dave will probably make an awful spatter somewhere as a plumber. This is un- fortunate, because such a good-looking map isn ' t always av.ail.-ible. The camera-man says he has never sna])ped a i)icture so easily as this one of Dave, and it was really quite restful after looking at the rest of us. The profs s.iy something the same, too, as they glance over his i)ai)ers. Oh, he knows his oats, all right. Onr hutulri ' il n ' nip. Raymond Eldred Lyon General Science St. Albans, Vermont " Ray " , " Ly " Lambda Iota; St. Albans Hig-li School; Kev and Serpent; Pi Delta Rho; Ciinic Board (- ' . 3), News Editor (3). Editor-in- Chief (3); Photofrraphic Editor Ariel; Junior Week Committee; Press Club (2, 3), News Editor (3); Glee Club (1). " His glasses with liorn bows Sit astride on liis nose With a look of wisdom supreme. " Here we have Ray, the Graflexpert of the Ariel, who can be seen at various times and in any sort of place, taking pictures which he knows will be of no earthly use to the book. He is a serious, hard-working youth, who hasn ' t really decided yet, but thinks he would enjoy being a veterinary. His experience as zoology instructor has taught liim that clams are highlv edible if you stop at nine. His knowl- edge cost him dearly. Has always craved a nervous breakdown, but can ' t quite kick through. If your snaps from Wood ' s aren ' t right, don ' t say ' ray for Lvon. William Henry McC. rron General Science Newark, New Jersev •Mac " , " Willie " N ' ewark Academv; Class Sifrma Xu; Kaseball (1). M ' ee Willie is the fellow you see strolling sedately to classes just once in a while and rushing eagerly to dances about all the time. His cheerful, un- ruffled behavior gives him a peculiar air of dignity which tlie women just adore. Possessed of a scientific mind, Mac is aiming at the Medical College as a means of prolonging his stay here and further expanding liis knowledge of the opportunities about Burlington and the Sherwood Hotel. He has as pretty form in soaking the horsehide sphere home from the outfield as one often gets a chance to look at, and has used it to good advan- tage on our class nine. Bull sessions at the Sigma Nu Lodge are sure to include him as the leader, and he certainly knows stuff enough to fill the bill. One hundred ten John Franklin McColl Electrical Rngimcriiijj: TowTisluiid. Wriiioiit " Mac " , " Fraiih " Lelaiul and Cray Seminary; Cmld Key; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (:i); Vi-rinoiit Indc- penili-iits. Treasurer (3); Hifle Team (3) ; HdMcir Seliiilarsliip. It is tlic consensus of o|)inioii on the canii)us that John Franklin will even- tually turn into a forceful jiulpit orator, although at jjrescnt he is doinu; his best to become adept at inanil)ulat- ing the " slip rule. " Even now he can pass a wicked collection plate, and witii practice should be able to spread his sound ideas around the same way. His interests are divided between the " Y, " the rifle range, and a study of the kind of granite used at Redstone. He excels, as one of his profession should, in connecting U)) electric lights without a meter in the line. Mac spends his holidays on the Creeping ' enus railroad, which runs right through the main stem of his old home. Townshend. Oiif humh-cfi eJrvcn John Francis McGArciUAN Commerce and Economics Hurlington. ' ermont " Jach " SifTina N ' u; Catliedral Hiph School; Class Basketball (- ' , 3); Class Baseball (1); Football lloji Committee (1); Sophomore Hup Committee; Xewnian Club. Mc(iowan is the man whom Pete ' s .■iccounting class pushi-d into (jrominence as a candidate for the Silent Recita- tion Club, .lack is often called on in that class, but for some reason never says much in reply. He has tin ' good looks, neat apjiearance, and jileasing manner wliich always go with these efficient business men, so he directed his stab here at the Ee Department and a))parently is making a hit with it. A snappy dancer, good athlete, and busy worker, he fits in everywhere. It is tiiis ability that has been a big factor in acquiring for him the i)0))ularity which he now enjoys, and there is scarcely a man (or woman) on the hill who does not know who he is. In short. Mac is a fellow who gets a great kick out of life. .Stcjr out. kid. you ' re sure to make good. Francis William McGinley General Science Adirondack, Xew York " Mac " Sigma Nu; St. Michaers Preparatory School; Class Football (1); Class Basket- ball (1, . ' , 3); Xewnian Club; Corporal (:?). There is a saying which everyone knows that, " it takes all kinds and types of people to make the world. " This fellow is certainly in a class by himself. He is polished, precise in dress, easy in manner, and at home in social circles. Mac is also athletic, having partici- pated in class football and basketball. He enjoys the society of both men and women, and they enjoy him. for he is never at a loss for ideas of something to do and is always planning for the good times to come. As a student, lie probably will refuse a Phi Beta Kappa bid even if extended to him, since he says he doesn ' t care particularly for the bunch. However, his interests are very varied and he gets a lot of fun out of college life just the same. James Boutwell McLeod Commerce and Economics Barre, Vermont " Jimmy " Phi Delta Theta ; Spaukling High School; Goddard Seminary. The Phi Delt millionaire steps into view. When his little Bu-hic doesn ' t percolate for him. he rolls down Uad ' s Pierce-Arrow. His weakness is prac- tical jokes, the kind that take a day to think up and last five min utes. He tried to smoke his room-mate out of his den by blowing smoke under the door, but he was foiled when friend roomie opened the window. Jimmy had never thought of that; he has a single- track mind. His strong point is taking it easy. .Jim is the most democratic and broadininded fellow in college. He has given accommodation for that breadth of mind in the costume noted above, though it is apparently under- slung. Nutf sed. One hundred tzcelve EinVARI) DoUSF.Y Maksiiall Education Manclu ' stcr, New H;ini)isliiro ' •Red " Sigma Nil; M.iiicliestcr (N. H.) Hipli Scliocil; KootliiiU Siniad (I); Manafrer Class Ha.sfball (1); Scrfrcant (S). Here is a fellow wliosr iiitiTt ' sts do not lie in the intflk ' ctual realms, but extcn l alonjr more ))raetieal lines. Eddie is a sliarj) business man. as shown by his exjierienee with the familiar " Eimjiing Lena. " he beinf; one of the original owners. Anotlier stronghold is a reputation for excellence as a bridge j)layer. The red-licaded youth flames around in Manchester, N. H., during vacations. Strange as it may seem, he is willing and even anxious to have this known. Particii)ating in football his first two years. Eddie has now settled down to his studies, a fact that has caused someone to affix the appropriate title of " Jiggs, " to Red ' s intense disgust. Ouc hnndrctj fhirttt n Stouuaud Ham.mond Martin ' Civil Engineering Jktlileliem. Pennsylvania " Siod " Sipma Phi; Bethlehem (Pa.) Hiph School; Manajrer Class Basketball (1); Assistant Business Manager C iiiir { ' A), .-Vdvertising Manajrer (S); Atlvertisiuj; Manager . kikl; Assistant Ivlitor Frcxlnnini llnmUiook (-) ; Kake Walk Committee (3) ; Junior Week Committee. Stod is another of those sturdy sons of Pennsylvania who forded their way to Vermont. Throughout his three years he has been in the ascendancy as one of our gaudiest social butterflies, and with his attractive manner has copped the hearts of many. He has a mania for managing things, and in the future seems destiiied to satisfaction along this line. Engineering consists of a number of studies decidedly distasteful to one who does not understand them, so Stod long since appointed himself to explain their merits. .Judging from the amount of exercise his tongue gets in trying to aeeoniiilish this jxirpose. he ought to be nearly through by now. but being pes- simistic we fiar that he is not. Lawuen ' ce Harland -Marvin Agriculture Essex Junction, Vermont " Doc " Delta Psi; Burlington High School; Baskethall (- ' , 3); Squad (1); Assistant Manager Baseball (3); Agricultural Club; Corporal (i). Variegated and motley are the hordes that each year gather from the green pastures and muddy hillsides of Ver- mont to enroll in the University. Scrawny little runts mingle with leather-necked hay-shakers. Some have ugly mugs; some fair. It is an honor, or at least a distinction, to be con- spicuous in such an assemblage. But Doc, his face beaming down on one from six and a half feet or so, when one would expect to find such an expression as his not over four feet from the ground, stands out like the proposed beacon-light on the new chapel. It isn ' t the mounting of his shining face alone that produces the effect either; imlike the beanpole, he has not gained his height at the ex- pense of breadth, and without any face at all he would be a marked man. John Akkley Miller Commerce and Economics Palisade, New Jersey " Jack " , " Rabbit " Sigma Nu; Englewood High School ; As- sistant Cheer Leader (I); Corporal {-2). Rabbit is another man who has come from Jersey to the hills of Vermont to combine knowledge and virtue. He is known by his inexhaustible supply of untimely wise cracks and his stubborn- ness in taking a woeful sock in Ec 1, and then coming back for more. The inconspicuous Jack is a worker and takes the knocks of life like the best of men. It was none other than he who urged on the poor frosh to cheer for us on Church Street after last year ' s fountain scrap, and they thought they were really obliged to do as he said, too. I et the co-ed who thinks she has en- snared the heart of this youth beware, for she will soon be sorely disap- pointed. He cares not for song or dance, but is a miller by nature as well as by name. One hiiiulred fourteen Plli Ellis Jclus Moodik Commerce and Eeonomics Craftsbury. ' ermont " Kit " , " Brigham " , " FA " Mil Delta; ( ' raftsl)urv Academy; (lokl Kev; Track Squad (1, -2); Hasketball (:J); ( " lass Track (1, :. ' ) ; Class Basketball (1, -2), Captain (- ' ) ; Assistant Manager Football (3) ; Assistant Maiiajrer Tennis (U) ; Manafrer-eieet Freshman Football; Cynir Hoard (15); Abiki, Hoard; Class President (3); Student Senati- (3); Honor Seliolarslii|); Football Hop C ' onnnittee {2); Sopliomore Hoi) Committee; Kake Walk Committee (3); Junior Week Committee; Corporal (- ' ); Sergeant (3). SccTus {[iicer, doesn ' t it, tliat the president of such a class as 1927 should be a mere Stable boy. working nights ? But it ' s true. There has been very little confusion in the management of our class affairs this year, due to the fact that the ex- ecutive department cooperates so well. Altho ugh there has been a quorum at onlv two meetings. Kit and his assist- ant have been on hand every time to walk home together. Still he doesn ' t put on any Kayres. and is just a regular fellow. One liuiidretl fifteen CllAHLKS WaUHKN MooKE Literary .Seientitic New York City " Mosr " . lplia Tau Omega; F ' niory Cniversity Academy, Oxford, Ga.; .Vssistant Cheer Leader (- ' ); Cheer Leader (3); Announcer (2, 3); Corporal (2). England had the Black Plague. Panama had Yellow Fever, and Xew York had Moore, but only for a short time because he came to ' crmont to have the finishing touches iiut on the job that Columbia started. He was instantly seized upon by the hardy A. T. O. ' s as excellent paddling fodder, but this constant driving at the bottom of things worked wonders over- head, for when Prof. Ogle left his posi- tion as Big Chief of the Latin I)ci)art- ment, the faculty all cried for Moore to succeed him. Greene ' s putrid in- fluence caused him to decline the job and he led us in cheers instead. He was once a frequent caller at the converted horse-barn, but gave up that chore a year ago. — That ' s all there is, ' cause there ain ' t no Moore. Robert Farrow Moore Mechanical Engineering East Peacham, Vermont " Speedy " , " Boh " Sigma Alpha Chi; Peacliam Academy; Assistant Elijrihilitv Manager (-2, 3); Honor Scholarship; A. S.M. E.; Band (1, -2, 3). This lad with the appealing brown eyes and curly locks came to our midst from far away Peacham. Bob has changed greatly since he entered this ancient institution of learning. At first he was so innocent that it is reported he once called up the Allen House to inquire if Ira Alle n was there, but after a longer acquaintance at Colchester Dormitory he became so blase and debonair that to this day his com- panions step right up and call him " Speedy. " His friends suspect that he is an idol of the ladies, but they cannot be sure, as he is very quiet and reticent on the subject. However, in this vale of tears, when the truth of a matter is not known, people always suspect the worst, so we leave it with you. His favorite song is " That Red Head Gal. " Roderick Morrison Electrical Engineering Graniteville, Vermont " Rod " Kappa Sigma; Spaulding High School; Gold Key; Class Basketball (1, -2) Assist- ant Manager Basketball (3); Sophomore Hop Committee; Prize Drill Squad (3); Honor Scholarship; Corporal ( ) ; Sergeant (3). Rod ' s flashing, curly head is easily distinguishable, whether it be in one of Graniteville ' s surging mobs or lounging on a divan in Nigger Heaven. More rarely, but with equal facility, it may be found in classes at the engineering building. That is where he jjracticcs with chained lightning, red-hot sparks, and professors who know just a bit more than he does. The latter are especially dangerous, as he has discovered. Rod has had two years at towel- throwing on the gym floor, but there is no kick coming, for none of them have been wet. He did a little running around himself on our class basketball team, but even with his help the guy opposite him could never get a basket. On hinulrid sixteen WiLLAHD Jackson Moiisk Gfiural Science MiiliUctdWii. C ounce ticut -liiir ' , -Chi,-!- " Sifrma Phi; Midilletowii (Cimn.) Hijrii Scliool ; Gold KfV ; Kev and Serpent ; Foot- ball (3); Baseball (l ' , 2); Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1); Faculty-Student Council (1): Corporal (. ' ). Bill caiiic to us from Miilillctown, Conn., and from the first day has heen one of our most versatile members. His carc-frce, unassuming air, tofjcthcr witii a jjlcasant disposition, has made him a favorite from the start. The smooth looks and manners arc not in vain, as he has heen the attraction of many feminine eyes. Bill is aspiring to become a doctor, and should be a fine Pill Peddler. Be- tween studying and socializing he has taken time to bring honor to Old Ver- mont in baseball and footb.ill. If he holds his batting average in life up to that on the diamond, there is little doubt of his success. One hundred seventeen John- 1 ' Axnoi.i ' ii Moutox Meclianit al Engineering Mciiitclair, New .Jersey " Johnnie " Alplia Tau Oniepa; Montclair (X. J.) Hiirli SeliDol; White Bear High School, White Bear Lake, Minn.; Uadio Club (1, 2, 3), President (3); Hifle Team (2, 3), Man- ager (3) ; Kake Walk Committee (3) ; Corporal (. ' ). Every night at eleven p. m. a dusty apparition from the subterranean depths of the A. T. O. House resolves itself into none other than " .fohnnie " Morton, house fireman, whose brawny arm has just been shaking down the furnace for the night. Vigor, pertinacity, and independ- ence are paramount in .Johnnie ' s make- up — witness the cliin and the swing of close-knit figure as he strides up the hill. A good shot with the rifle, a radio fiend, an engineer who burns the mid- night oil to get his stufl ' , and best of all a staunch friend not unwilling to point out your faults — all these should lie included in his character sketch. I guess that ' s all — Oh. no — he gets a lot of letters postmarked " Toronto. " Emory Chittenden Mower Literary Scientific Burlington. Vermont hmory Phi Delta Theta; Burlington High School; Wig and Buskin, Secretary (3); Tennis Squad (1, 2, 3); Assistant Cheer Leader (1, -2, 3); Freshman-Sophomore De- bate (-); Cast, " Milestones " ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Week Committee; Class Treasurer (1); Kingslev Prize Speak- ing (1, i). First Prize (1) ; Corporal (- ' ) ; Sergeant (3). " Hello ! Hello ! " " Very well, thanks, and how ' s yourself? " " For cryin ' out loud, who ' s got my tennis racquet? And where is my sweater? I ' ll bet a cookie that guy G — has them! " Well, Emory, periiaps so, but stop and think of where you last used them. Ah ! now you have it. " Yeah, that ' s right. I remember I " Business does that to one ' s mind, fellow classmates. Be- ware of business ! Emory, a Burlington lad, is one of our best pep raisers when it comes to bringing the noise out of a cheering section. Noted for being a hard hitter, he knocks down some good marks in his " stuff. " Robert Cronley Noble General Science Northampton, Massachusetts " Boh " Phi Mu Delta; Xorthampton (Mass.) High School; Tennis Squad (1). As the potters were moulding out their models, the Chief Potter spake thusly: " Wanted, a super-man, with distinctive advantages over the or- dinary scum. " 1. He must be bold and daring, un- afraid of any future. 2. Accomplished in the art of pet- ting. • ' i. Light on his feet he must be, and alert as a fox. ■t. A wicked plucker of the banjo strings. .5. Patient and forbearing with his fellow-sufferers in this dry coun- try. 6. Temperate and law-abiding (maybe). 7. A social animal, vet content with self. 8. A bright, ambitious youth. 9 Wildly and ardently STRONG. One hundred eighteen OsHOHNK BaHU XvE Electrical Knf;inccriiifi Highgate Center. XCrriiont " Ozzic " , " If ' easi ' l " Dflta I ' si: Hifjli rate Ilifrli Sclidtil; Ten- nis ( " -) ; Honor Scliolarsiiij); Soplioinore Hop Committee; Kake Wullv Committee (3); Sergeant (3). This liandsonic youth came to us from tlie regions of iiijpcr Lake Cliain- plain. He soon acquired the cognomen of " Weiusel " for reasons we know- not. His picture gives a fair index of the real article — smoothness personi- fied! His attractive manner has won him a host of friends and is it necessary to say that " the fair ones are not ex- cluded from tile list? " Ozzie is a liound for fashion and graces the i)romenadcs of our cam])us in the season ' s latest as soon as it is out, from the hright hlue golf socks to the dismembered bathrobe and slouch hat. He is a veritable Joe College. Weasel ' s spare moments — and then some — are spent on the courts at his favorite hobby. ' Tis well known by the net artists that he swings a mean racquet. Fare thee well, Ozzie. One hitnilred nineteen Oi.ivKK Small Outon General Science St. Albans, Vermont " Ort " I ' ll! Delta Theta ; .St. Albans Hifrli School; Al| lia .eta; ' ■, ;,,(• Hoard (. ' . 3). Oliver is one of these slow-moving Aggies, who like to strut back and forth between Morrill Hall and the University. He possesses the regula- tion aggie skill in throwing the bull, too. No doubt the |)rofs .all realize it by this time, but there may be some of hi.s classmates who do not, for Ort has an exceedingly quiet and retiring dis- position. Though such a (piality is a tine asset for one whose chief business is extract- ing the lacteal Huid from .Sister Cow, it doesn ' t hel|) in the least to put any- body in the lime-light in this age of collegiate jazz. Yet the background will become j)rominent when the jazz has died away, and so may O. O. shine after graduation has scattered us, as lie ))ursues his farnierlv duties. Edward Farnham Osgood Commerce and Economics Bradford, Vermont " Ozsie " Sigma Plii; Clinton High Scliool ; Manager Class Traclv (1). The town crier forecast a stormy career for this cherub, and for once he was right. Ozzie has been beset with dirticulties all along the way, the main drawback appearing to be the fact that this is a co-educational mill. As a frosh, he scurried around so spryly at Centennial that the penalty of wearing numerals was inflicted, and since then, like certain other people, he has been known by the number on his chest. If Ozzie is Napoleon, then Economics is his Waterloo, and a certain prof is Wellington. He never could conquer Ec in any way, shape, or manner, and always thought movies was the better way to prepare for the future gales of married life. The Maj was always sure of one, usually two, patrons every day. Ovid Francis Parody Commerce and Economics Peekskill, New York " Oats " , " Frank " Sigma Xu; Drum Hill High School; Gold Kev; Wig and Buskin; Second Team Baseball ' (2); Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1); Junior Week Committee; Cast, " Milestones " , " Tlie Goose Hangs High, " " The Lafayette Pageant " ; Chairman Football Hop Committee (-2); Assistant Manager Ariel; Corporal (-2); Sergeant (3). Oats — man of the world, actor, psy- chologist, and humorist. With such an array of talents, it seems perfectly safe to predict a bright future for the boy. One can easily imagine him supplant- ing Lionel Barrymore as the people ' s favorite, or competing with Irvin S. Cobb for supremacy in humor. A level head and the ability to " think fast " are about all that keep him with the crowd in economical circles, but he is gifted enough that way to make up for his text-book deficiency. Frank presents a satisfactory ap- pearance as regards stature and dress, except in fur coats and side-burns. Oiu ' hundred twenty John Benham I ' uelps Literary Scientific Milton. ' crin()iit " Benny " Sigma Alpha Chi; Burlington High School; Gold Key; Key and Serpent; Pi Delta Rho; Wig " and Ruskin; Cast, " The Goose Hangs High " ; Ciinlc Roard {2, 3), News Editor (3), Managing Kditor (3); Press Cluh (J); Ariei. l?oard; Honor Schol- arship; Sophomore Hop Committee; Kake Walk Committee (J, 3) ; Junior Week Com- mittee; Kiiigsley Prize Speaking (I, 2); Freshman-Sophomore Diliate {. ' ); Student Senate (3); Corporal (. ' ) ; Sergeant (3). Benny — the man work never killed, altliough it sure has tried. He has finally achieved a thoughtful counte- nance as a result of liis looking out for the general welfare of the college in the past three years, altliough he has managed to bring it tlirough safely, thanks to his early training in the Mil- ton woods. Benny decided this that such insignificant details as studies were tak- ing up too much of his valuable time, so he naturally leaves them now to the pursuit of other business. One hundred txcenty-one M. KK (irv I ' lKUCE General .Science Bradford, Vermont " Mark " Phi .Mu Delta; Orleans High .School; Y. .M. C. A. Executive Board; Honor Scholarship. Mark is just another jjroof of the value of college as a polisiiing process. Tlie mill grinds slow (in some cases) but exceedingly sure. It is onl ' an- other year before he will be as smooth as the best of them. P ' urther jiroof of this fact is that he is beginning to cut capers at social functions and throw the collegiate slang. Unknown to most of us. we find that the filthy weed is locking its clutches about him, and witnesses on the Creep- ing Venus swear at his ability as a poker fiend (or was it bridge that the Bradford teahounds taught him during vacation?). Anyway, he shocked tiie natives and brought back a terrible rep. He can no longer set himself as a shining ex- ample to the Boy Sprouts of Burlington. Archibald Thomson Post Coimiieroe and Economies Burlington, Vermont " Archie " Sigma Xu; Saratoga Springs (X. Y.) Higli Schixil ; Golil Kev ; Kev antl Serpent; Baslietball (1, . 3), Captain (3); Track (- ' , 3); Class Fiiotball (1); Class Baseball (1); Class Track (1); Student Senate (3), Vice-President (3) ; Junior Week Commit- tee; Committee on Social Calendar (3); Corporal {i). Winning smiles on a freckled back- ground liave won Archie a host of friends on the Iiill, and he is one of the most likeable fellows in the whole University. A go-getter in every sense of the word, he heeds not the beguiling glances of (most of) our fair sisters in suffering, for it seems but a waste of time with so much work at hand. The most accurate basketball for- ward Vermont has had for some time, Archie was rewarded this year with the captaincy of our winning team. He has made his mark in track, too, and is a veritable wiiiz at almost any distance. A. T. has decided opinions on some subjects. For instance, he is a firm believer in Lynching parties. Ralph Eavlso.v Reed Agriculture South Shaftsbury, Vermont " Ralph " Xorth Bennington High School; Agricul- tural Club; Sergeant (3). Tliis lad strides around the campus with the traditional Aggie step. Some- liow there is something about it which makes a lot of us think of home, but it gets you there just the same. Wit- ness the satisfied expression on his beaming countenance. Ralj)h is one of the most faithful of all loyal Vermonters. and it ' s a ten to one sure wager that he will be right in the front row of the cheering section at practically every game this year. And he ' ll be optimistic about the outcome, too. Tliat is another good thing about him. He ' s a fellow who lielieves in the " Hello " habit which was taught to him liis freshman year, and this has started many an acquaintance and friendship which otherwise would probably have been lost. One hundred twenty-t-d ' o Brock Aubott Renfrew Electrical Engineering Wflls River, Vermont ' •Brock " ■ V.-lls Hivor Hifrh Si-lic.ol. Broek is an easy-going, good-hearted euss. who never gets angry unless you trump his ace. When he joined the class of ' 27. we thought he was a hard- working man who always walked the straight and narrow path of virtue, hut we have found him out at last. A short while ago we lieard him say a very naughty word and smelled tol)aeco on his hreath. Last spring he bought his ear and many complications have develo])ed through its oscillations. Formerly he had always fought shy of feminine en- tanglements, but nevermore. I.ike most Vermonters. he has high ambitions, and when we see the look of determination on his face, which is con- stantly there, we have little doid)t of their fulfillment. w knows — he may be another Edison. One hutiilrirt fwinl tj-three Lloyd Athel Reynolds Civil Engineering Stowe. ' ermont " Red " Cambridge High Schi)c l ; Rifle ' IVhiii {i, 3); Corporal (;. ' ); Serfreant (S). Did you ever see a short, thick-set figure with ;i cap jiulled well down over brilliant red hair ])aeing r.i))idly to or from the I ' .iigineering Building? This quiet and shy gentleman with an ex- ]iression of dee]) thought on his face is none less than Lloyd Reynolds, better known to everyone as Red. He is a man with whom few of us are very well acquainted. He never shouts his merits from the house-tops, but rather leaves us to glean out such facts as we may pick uj) now .md then. In our class scraps. Red was one of the strongholds of " 27. He is a loyal sujjjjorter of the rifle team and his skill as a marksman has ])laced him among the University ' s best. We are told that he wrestles sweet melodies from a violin in his spare time. As a student, Red is the litrht that nevc-r fails. Milton Burnham Richer Literary Scientific Ricker Mills, Vermont " Rick " Groton High School; Freshman-Sopho- more Debate (-2). The first time Rick got up to shoot a line in public speaking, he forgot to pull the trigger, and just stood there looking at us with rather a strained ex- pression. No one ever thought then that he would be able to sway audiences enough to make anybody seasick, but you can never tell. He has turned out since to be quite a talker. Milt engaged in some hectic bat- tles on the top floor of Converse Hall in his freshman year. His opponents were two or three others who had been noted as fighting athletes at Groton High, but their combined effort never seemed enough to stop Rick. He is the only one who survives and now lives at the dorm, and his springy stride still breaks a path for the weaker brethren there. George O ' Connell Riley Commerce and Economics Burlington. Vermont Ueorge Burlington High School. George always looks as if he were just about to fall asleep, or as the psy- chologists say, enter the hypnoidal state. It ' s wonderful how near he can come to it and still remain conscious. If he were only a toad, he could fool the flies every time by this method ; but being a mere human and not too stu- diously inclined, lie finds it rather difli- cult to deceive the instructors the same way. So he doesn ' t. That ' s the funny part of it. He doesn ' t, but he gets through on sheer nothingness. How many of us have wished we had that faculty the night after a dance, during Kake Walk, etc. . ' ' Therein George is fortunate. One h mid red tzcenty-four Donald Mason Rockwell Chemistry Proctor, Vermont " Don " Kapiia Sifima; Proctor Hifrli Sfliool ; Key and Sorix-nt; Assistant Maiiafrer I ' ootliall (;i); Ciinir Hoard (1. - ' , 3); Ahikl Board; Assistant Director Kake Walk; Jiinior Week Coninilttce; Honor Scliolarsliip ; Glee Club (1, J, 3), Assistant Manager (3); Chemistry Club, Secretary-Treasurer (3) ; Corporal (. ' )• Behind the litis there lurks nnieh. Don ' s cajjaeity to finish a task once it is started has placed him on a pinnacle of relialtility. and now he has the mis- fortune of havincc hurled in his face every detailed joh there is. He tore around quite etfeetively as assistant Kake Walk director this winter, and was a hij; cog in its gears. Afternoons always find him in a lah at the Sci Hall, separating air from water, decomposing pieces of tin, chew- ing gum, and so on ad infinitum — all very imjiortant. compound, complex, chemical operations. Oni ' hinnh-id fzciiil ii- !v ' Newell Dean Rowe Education Peacham, Vermont " Dean " , " Pat " Phi ,Mu Delta; Peacham Academy; Cross- country (1); Track (I); Class Track (1, ); Cla ' ss Basketball (1, - ' ) ; Manager Fnsh- maii Ilandhook (- ' ) ; Kake Walk Connuit- tee (: ); Rand (1, - ' ). Every -so often at the Phi Mu Delt House, Dean goes on a wild rampage of side-splitting clown acts, and every- body nearly kills himself trying to laugh as fas " t as he wants to. If Dean would only eaiiitalize this ability, he could make a fortune, hut there seems to be no chance of it since his latest decision is to return to the sticks and, as the sample of education, inspire the youth of said sticks to make of them- selves what he has by coming to Ver- mont. Pat has established endurance records in cross-country and telephoning; the same ])erseverance in his three cur- ricula will see him amply equii)))ed to direct the University of Peacham Four- Corners upon graduation. 1 ' LOVD HkNKV SeAKS Education Bread Loaf, Vermont " Floyd " Stowe High Scliool; Middleburr College (1); Traclc (. ' ); Honor Scholarship. This blonde curly liead came to us at the beginning of our sophomore year as a legacy from Middlebury. Indeed he saw the true light and became an earnest follower of the star called Ver- mont. His first endeavors were in the en- gineering line, but lately he has fallen by the wayside and now takes educa- tion, where they teach them to fold and cut paper like any infant, of which this one is a good sample. Truly a man destined to make marks in life, but mostly record marks in class books. Remember how it seemed in the old days, Floyd, and don ' t give ' em all F ' s. ,I()SK1 ' H SllAl ' llid Commerce and Economics St. Albans, Vermont ' Joe " , " Shappy " St. Albans High School; French Club; Deutsche Verein. Taussig, Bastable, Seligman, Smith, and Willis will all take a back seat after this economist gets his hands on the " skin-we-love-to-touch " and starts expounding economic theory to the in- habitants of the railroad city. As one of the few survivors of the " Economic Tornado " which struck the class dur- ing the latter part of last year, he sliould be given credit for seeing the crux of the matter and maintaining his standard of deviation when called upon for his 0))inion on various matters in Pete ' s classes. Although he has no use for the fair sex, he has made many friends among his fellow sufferers in the C. and E. course by his unassuming, cheerful ])er- sonality, and his willing disposition. One htitidred tzcenty-six HKRnEUT Cahpen ' tkh Shf.rwin Education Wtlls Itiver, Wrinont " Ilrrh " Lambda Iota; Wells River High School; Class Baseball (1): Oi nlr Hoard (-2, 3); Ariki. Hoard; Press Club (1, 2); Glee Club (1); Corporal (. ' ); Scrpeaiit (3). Here we have the tall and rosy-faced Herb, who can be seen in any crowd because of his extra inches. He towers above the surroundinf; mob like a water tower above a ])lain. Anionji iiis orjjanizations sliould be numbered the Society for tiie Propaga- tion of the (icnus Crab, the Pure Tiiougiit Club; and surely his facilities for taking no one nor nawtliin " seriously, deserve some mention. He is a slippery eel when you try to i)in liim down to any task, especially one that has some work connected with it. Constant and assiduous jiractiee in licaving the bull kcejis him in train- ing to heave the horse(hide) sphere as well, and he was the whole Owl base- ball team last year, more or less. Oiii huiidri ' d ticiiili -! ' i-rfn Carl Gilbert Simpson Civil Engineering Lyndon Center, ' erniont " Soniiif " Phi Mu Delta; Lyndon Institute; C.old Key; Kev and Serj)ent; Pi Delta Ulio; TrAck (l " , -2, 3), Captain (3); Holder of State Javelin Record; Kootliall Scjuad (J); Class Track (1); Business Manap-r Ariki.; Rifle Team (J); Junior Week Coinniittee; C.lee Club (1); Corporal (J); Sergeant (3). Track took a new lease on life with Sonnie ' s arrival. For tliat alone he de- serves our apjircciation, but those who know liiin (and who doesn ' t?) will praise him for other abilities. He kicks his heels high at tiie Kake Walk, chants old-time songs with melodious harmony, makes his motto, " Don ' t Mind (iirls not more than two, " and sleciis only occasionally; yet, through it all he keeps a rosebud complexion wiiicli is the despair of every co-ed. Whenever a task turns u)) that no one else seems willing to do, Sonnie buckles down and carries it to a suc- cessful finish. He went to the Big Town last spring returning with sunburned tonsils and an insatiable desire for wild life. George Howard Sloan General Science East Fairfield, Vermont Lreorge Zeta Chi ; Bellows Free Academy ; Class Baseball (1); Junior Week Committee; Xewman Club; Sergeant (3). Oi ! Oi ! One glance at the above picture and your eyes will rest on a good-looking and apparently serious young man. It fails to show his won- derful smile. This enticing wrinkle of his, togetiier witli his dry humor, would cause even the Sphinx to hurst into a gale of laughter. Not only does this grin have results on the men ; rumor has it that many a fair damsel has fallen for it. The future looks bright, for above all George has a scintillating personality. He is always tlie same — liappy. " The man wortli while is the man who can smile When everything goes dead wrong. " Bradley David Smith Civil Engineering Sheffield. Vermont " Brad " , " B. D. " I ambda Iota; I.vndon Institute; Corporal (3); Sergeant (3)- Smithy is one of those men about whom lots might be said — and more better not said. He has a mean line and what this erratic youth doesn ' t know isn ' t wortli knowing. The venerable " Be De " has a vocabu- lary of slang that would make Lim- burger cheese seem mild indeed. He came to college with the idea that his courses were only a side dish. At last, however, he has found the steak and potatoes and is giving tlie profs a good run for their money. Smithy ' s generosity is excelled by few and a good turn seems to be second nature. He is not afraid of work, and when he once gets under way he is a regular machine. Whatever comes to B. D.. we know that by some hook or crook he will kick through. Oiw hiindnd fLceiity-cif ht Bhock Alf.xaxder SoiIEIlS K I metrical Kiinineerino; Barmt, Wrniont " lirockus " I ' facham Acailcinv; C!()ld Key; Cross- Cduntry Scjuad (l); ' l{a(lio Club (1, 2). This is not till ' I 111 (11 Soiiici ' s you have heard so much ahout. Iiut we assure you he is an iiu|)rovenicnt on lier in any season. His sli|)])eriness was soon learned liy the so])hs. for he got away from them no less than four times the first forenoon he was here. As Somers come and Somers go, Brock outclasses them all in sunshine, the production of stifling zeiihyrs of liot air, and hay-shaking. He has an insatiahle mania for the kindergarten variety of pranks and jokes. Ancient wrecks of erstwhile autos and women are equally interesting, tiiough like everything else, math excepted, he re- fuses to take them seriously. All great men have a constant long- ing for sleep and rest, so Broekus must be one. He sure does love his l)ed. 1 ' lovd E.mouv Somehville General Science Waitsfield. ' ermi)nt " SuiDi n " Waitsfield Hifrli .School; Ariki. Board; Honor .Scliiilarsliip; Band ( 5) ; .Scrfrcant (U). Sunny ' s loud hut pleasant laugli can be heard from Colchester to .Shelburne when he tells you about the cinch course he has in calculus or any other of his sulijects. He is a regular fiend in all of them. His greatest ol)ject in life is to outdo Eddie Boyee in wearing loud sweaters and wild ties, but Ed still has a de- cided edge on him. However. Floyd has still another year in wiiieh to reach his goal. Eddie says that lloyd is a dog with the women back in the sticks, but he has certainly succeeded in steering clear of such encumbrances during the last three years. Ed did do the Miles Standish act on one occasion, and fixed things up all right. Oh, yes — she hasn ' t spoken to either of them since. One hiiiidnd t-tCi nl ii-iiine Haven Edmund Southvvorth Civil Engineering Post Mills, Vermont " Jake " , " Soiithi " Sigma Alpha Chi; Montpelier Seminary; Football Squad (J, 3); Cast, " Tlie First Year " ; Glee Club (1, J, 3); Sergeant (3). Post Mills, Vermont, lost one-third of her population when this rosy- cheeked young giant left his native haunts to come to the Big Town in pur- suit of high and incommensurable knowledge. Jake is a well-known triple threat man, as he can play a game of bridge, flaunt himself before the footlights, or hold his " own " on a sofa with equal ease and grace. He is an ardent social- izer and often trips the light fantastic until the " oui " hours when opportunity knocks. Of course, at times disappointments come to our Southy, and when he wrinkles his forehead in that solemn manner, we often wish we might know and relieve some of his worries. As an engineer he is learning to be civil, and this, added to his other good traits, should carrv him far. Clifton Coolev Stafford Education Stowe, Vermont " Clif " Lambda Iota; Stowe HIgli School; In- strumental Club (1); Saxophone Sextet (1); Band (1, ' ,3). Great judgment was demonstrated by this child when he finally decided to stick around another year and graduate with us. Of course, one wouldn ' t ex- pect it from looking at him, but there is something worth-while inside his head after all. He studies more or less and tries to look like a wise old Owl in class, but even this doesn ' t always get him by the profs ' vigilant eyes. Sleep- ing is all right in places, but Clif has discovered that the classroom isn ' t one of them. He has a Ford with a one-year guar- antee and from all indications it will last a lot long-er. Ever smiling and ready with a greeting, there aren ' t many who do not know and admire him for this quality. Oiit hinidretl Ihlrti) Earl Allhee Vincent Mechanical Enjiinoering Towiislitiul. Wrmont " rin " I.fland Hiiil Cirav Seininarv; Honor Scholarship; A. S. mI E.; Hand (1, J, 3). Townshend sifihed when tlirir sole " Jack-of-all-trailes " hoarded tlie train for college. They have wejjt bitterly since he has not been back. Peculiar reasons made it undesirable for his re- turn. He is sure one self-made man if ever there was one. From wiildinij; a mean broom in the Sci Hall to fittiiin; hair-cuts to triangular-siiajxd lic.ids .it twenty-five cents a fit. he has proved his ability, and all results seem to point to the fact that lie is successful at any- thing which he undertakes. This would not be sufficient if we did not mention his devotion to the great god Pan. H one can judge by ob- servation he likes College Street about noon. Oiu Itiiiulrcil thirl y-une Carl Havelock Wedell Literary Scientific I.ynn, M.issachusetts " Carf I.ynn (Mass.) Classical Hljrli .School; .Assistant Editor Freahman Hamlhixtk (-2) : Y. M. C. . . Cahinet (- ' , 3). -Activity in the Y. M. C. A. involves f recpicnt deputations to ■ the nearby towns, and Carl takes great pleasure in going along as a member of them. Once in a while lie finds something or someone especially interesting on sucli tri|)s. Although we would hate to say this is the main reason for his en- thusiasm, it undoubtedly has some in- Huence on it. Folks don ' t as .a rule get into argu- ments with Carl unless they know what they are talking about, for he has a nu)st convincing way of making one look foolish in a debate. His clear voice and half-smile contribute to suc- cess in this line. The tricks of the net game hold no mystery, either, and many ' s the man who has met defeat at his racquet who can ' t yet explain how or whv. MAriiicio EinviN Weston Electrical Engineering Cambridge, Vermont " IVesty " Cambridfre Hifrh Scliool; Rifle Team (2, 3); Honor Scliolarslii]); Radio Club; Cor- poral (v?) ; Serjreaiit (3). Here is an example of an honest man — that is. he is either honest or a most convincing prevaricator, for who ever heard of anyone keeping on even a speaking acquaintance with a co-ed through three college ytats without the above qualifications? You would be surprised if, when the subject of creation was being discussed, this fellow gave his ideas on Eden. You would immediately get the impres- sion that the Garden was a Lake, and that fig leaves were bathing suits. However, for all that he is such an authority on Eden, he is not so old; in fact, he has a habit of looking Young. I.AWKKN ' CE Carlton Whitman Electrical Engineering Richford, Vermont " Larrif " Richford High School; Rifle Team (3); Radio Club (- ' ); Band (2, 3). Richford touts Larry as representa- tive of the rest of the town. If this is true, tlie burg must be a rendezvous for brain-factories, for this fellow certainly is there with the head. He makes the E. E. professors look foolish for their comparative lack of knowledge, and reels off formula after formula after formula faster than they can remem- ber them. His physiognomy is furrowed with the task of restraining the thoughts that are stowed inside, and great would be the havoc wrought if they should escape the containing bonds. Guess we ' ve ground him small enough now so there ' s no fear but what he can pass the mill. One hundrid thirt;i-two Royal Aaron Whitney General Science Chelsea. Vermont " Roi, " Chelsea Hif. ' li Seliool; Honor Selioliirsliip; Prc-medie Club; Rand (1. - ' ). Whit, .-i luiiiliiT jack and iiia|)li ' synip maker hy nativity, came to ' crni()nt in the autumn of l!)J-i to don the verdant green and to sec what thi ' faculty couki make of him. Althougii he lias ])rovcd a serious problem, greatly trying the patience of his advisors and friends, they all agree that he mail become a doctor. " Taking all knowledge to be his province, " he wades in gore at the hospital, viewing the ditt ' erent appen- dices and adenoids, and studying in the Museum of Fair Nurses across the way to get material for his thesis. The only subject he ever disliked was Englisli 2, and he liked that until he found out that lie was going to get a C in it. We are sure that his ready smile and cheerful disposition will go far toward making him successful in his chosen jirofession. One hundred lhirfi -three Henry Loris Woodard Education Greenfield, Massachusetts " Woody " Theta Nu Epsilon; Goddard Scminarv; Gold Key; Football Squad; Basketball Squad; Class Football; ( ' lass Basketball; Class Baseball; Coaches Gift Committee; Coriioral (2). . fter watcliing six or seven Ariels slip by. Woody has at last managed to get iiis face into one. Recommended by tlie Bay State authorities as a hardy perennial, he has successfully withstood the attacks of professors in about every course in college, and was long since labelled tlie oldest inhabitant on the academ side. He is now serving his second sentence as president of the Barracks, a training school for poli- ticians. ' ood ■ has an idea he is an athlete, but his marks have never given him a chance to prove it. Still, they all hang around him, and it is said that his generosity and helpful hints have gone far toward turning out some of Vermont ' s best. Mildred Elizabeth Allex Classical St. Johnsbury, Vermont " Mildred " St. Jolinshury Academy. A down-town wholesale house finds this item on its hooks: " January 16 — six cases midnight-oil. To Miss M. Allen, University. " Given a History exam the next morning, and Greek in the afternoon, the amount of studying Mildred accomplishes during the night is amazing, even if it means snatching only one hour of sleep about 2:30 A. M. If Mildred teaches Cicero and Greek verbs with the same untiring effort and ceaseless energy, we prophesy future classical freshmen at U. V. M. who will be so well versed in these two sub- jects that only the most advanced courses in Latin and Greek will need to be offered in the Classical curriculum. Catherine Armstrong Classical Bennington, Vermont " Catherine " Alpha Chi Omega; BenniiifrtDn High School; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Greek Club (3). In the fall of 192.5 a freshman hand- book was issued because it was impos- sible to have a Catherine Armstrong in every dormitory. Catherine had been such an excellent encyclopedia for freshmen at Rand Hall the year before that the campus felt the need for more like her. In her capacity, she once granted to two ignorant freshmen the privilege of attending the Dean ' s tea without hats I Catherine ' s grind must reveal an in- sidious secret. She is a thief. She takes all the courses the University allows and then steals as many as she can. Her ability to carry unpunished such schedules and still remain a trusted Y. W. worker is inexplicable. Oiif luimlrid thirty-four Doris Evelyn Austin Education MorctDWii. ' triiioiit " Dot " , -rcte " Sifriiiii (laiiiina; Waitsficld High SclionI; Vi.llt-y Hall (1). Doris looks like George Washing- ton, hut unlike George, slie has heen known to tell a lie. Her nu)st notorious falsehood eaine to light early in her junior _vear, when she abandoned tli - jirecepts of Professor Spafford and ado))ted the teachings of Professor Dougl.iss. L |) to that time she had de- luded |)eoi)le into believing that she was of an eeonouiieal mind. Now she has disclosed herself in her true colors — she is nothing more than a school teacher. Doris is one of the poor un- fortunates who were forcibly ejected from " What Next, " but it was not any of Doris ' doings. Lillian Joyce Avery Literary Scientific East Barre, V ' ermont " Lilliun " .Mplia Xi Delta; Goddard .Seminary; .Soccer (I); Basketball (I, J); Hockev ( ' - ' , •.i); IJlue Stockings; Class Plav (1); Dra- matic Club (1, 2,:i); Maqua Club (:?, 3); C.lee Club (1, 2, 3); Fire Ca|itaiii (S); Honor Scholarship. This is the girl who has so many tilings to do that she sit down and tell you about them for the next hour. Yet even that terrible Monday — classes all morning, lab till four, then hockey till five with Crlee Club and Dramatic Club at seven — ends at eleven-thirty, when she packs her books in the little black bag ready for Tuesday ' s pro- gram. In everything from lending a nickel to trying to get the jioint of a joke and especially in ))r()dueing and eating divinity fudge, Lillian is wiiole-hearted. Our hiiiidriil thirlii-five loLA Florence Baglev Home Economics Newport, New Hampshire " A-ole " Delta Delta Delta; Richards Higli School; Hockey {-2, 3); Soccer (3); Glee Club (1, 3); Dramatic Club; Le Cercle Lafayette; Ci iiic Board (3); B. D. Plunk-plunk - plunkty - plunk-plunk. " Oh ! who will wind the clock when I am go-one, am go-one — . " Subside, fair reader, ' tis only our own little A-ole perched on Robinson Hall fire escape or any equally historic spot plunking her way to an Eternal Reward on a much be-monogrammed like between munches of feathery angel ' s food. Just another home-wrecker. A-ole was exposed to one course which too — alas ! One fine morn she arose with fiery zeal and bedecked the sacred walls of " Cell 18 " with an ingenious attempt at art by way of newspaper ads — tempore, O inores — O shades of aes- thetics — Silence is ever a virtue in Dorothea 1 ' lorexce Baker Classical Upper Montclair, New Jersey " Dot " Kappa Alpha Tlieta; Montclair High School; Masque and Sandal (J, 3); Cast " Her Husband ' s Wife " ; Ariel Board; Class Song Committee (1, 3); Student Union Pledge Committee (1); Organizing Com- mittee Greek Eranos (-) ; Greek Eranos (2, 3), President (3); Deutscher Verein (1, :?, 3), Secretary (3); Blue Stockings {2, 3); O. R. B.; Vi Latin Prize Entrance Exam; Vi Greek Prize Entrance Exam. The congregation rose in their seats, some stamped approvingly on the floor, others raised indignant cries of protest to the very roof. The place was thrown into confusion — old and young engaged in bitter strife. With triumphant smile on a countenance formerly cherubic, Dorothea gazed upon the satisfying havoc her defense of youth had brought. A perfectly good evangelist gone wrong, a promising Greek scholar lost to pos- terity because she chooses the paths of cynical philosophy. She may even de- generate into a mere poet. Ofic hundred thirti -s!x Eleanor Salome Baurell Literary Scientific AViiite River Junction, Vermont " Salome " Sifriiia CJamma; Hartford High School; Class Soccer (1); Class Hockcv {2); Var- sity Baseball (1, -2): Blue Stockings (2, 3); Ariel Board; Deutschor Verciii (1, 2) University Orchestra (3); House Commit- tee (3); House Fire Captain {2); Honor Scholarship. An atmosphere of incense-clouded Oriental luxury — Salome the dancer glides into the court of kings — hut it is not this Salome. Salome of Hohinson or R.ind would have gathi-red the chil- dren of King Solomon al)(Uit her and charmed them with her fairy stories or soothed them with the sweet notes of her violin. She hoped to provide against the possible failure of such an attempt by studying medicine, but she has de- cided to trust to the etHciency of talent alone. Margaret Chtrchill Barrows Education .lohnson, Vermont " Marge " Alpha Xi Delta; Johnson High School; Honor Scholarship. In the fall of our sophomore year the deluge burst i nin us — trunks, suit cases, hat boxes and then, in a cloud of dust, the blue roadster. Marge had come to Vermont. Wliat stories that roadster could tell of the times it saved the day by reach- ing the Old Mill at eight-twenty-nine and a half. It is always at our service for anything from ))icnic parties to just plain jitneying. Yet if you want to catch a train don ' t reh ' on Marge and the roadster to get you there. Taxis niav cost more, but thev are reliable. One hundred thirty-seven Chahlotte Emily Bean Literary Scientific Brooklyn, New York " Charlie " Girls " Hifili Sfliiiol, Brooklyn; Varsity Rifle Squad; Hocivey (1, J, 3) ' ; Soccer (1, 3); Baseball (1, 2): Carnival Committee (3); C. B. C; B. P. S. " Did you hear that awful break I made? " And Charlie starts to tell us all ahout that awful break " right in front of the new professor. " Then she picks up a pack of cards and practices cutting to see how many times she can cut the two of clubs. And usually she does get it. If she is not starting her ninety- seventh game of bridge, or taking thai one crack at history or chasing up the blue evening dress, she may regale you with true stories of Gotham. She is almost as proud of her birthplace as her side-kick is of St. Johnsbury. LuciLE Acnes Benedict Literary Scientific New Haven, Vermont Lucile Beeman Academy. Up where the nortli wind blows just a little lieener. Up where Champlain is just a little fairer. Up where Redstone towers rise just a little higher. Up where Mansfield seems just a little nigher, That ' s where Lucile lives. Up where the mice play just a little later. Up where the ukes jingle just a little gayer. Up where the fudge tastes just a little sweeter, U]) where the gang meets just a little (iftener. That ' s where Lucile lives. Up where laughter is just a little lighter, Up where comrades are just a little closer, L ' p where college days are just a little brigliter. Up where memories are just a little dearer, That ' s where Lucile lives. One hiiiKlnd thirty-eight RlHY Am.KNK Hl.AlNE Education I?;iiiut. Wriiiont " Rfubeii " Sifrma Giimina; Peacham Academy; God- dani Seminarv; Dramatic Club; House Committee (1, " - ' ); Mandolin Club (1. - ' ) ; Orebestra (3) ; Glee Club (;{) ; Kutbynepian. Her roommate was startled when she was awakened by Ruby ' s elianting, " I shall develo)) my personality. I shall devote time to my friends at all cost. 1 shall jiersevere in my music. I shall make daily scliedules so that I will lie healthy, wealthy, and wise. " Then silence reigned, broken only by Ruby ' s regular breathing. Once more conscientious Ruby had obeyed her esteemed professor ' s behest. Bernice Elsie Bomuakdikk Home Economies ' illiamstown, Vermont " Jii-rnici " Williamstown Hifrb .Scbool ; I.e Ccrcle Lafayette; Home Economies Club; Second Honor Group (1, - ' ) ; Honor Sebolarsliip. Bernice showed her usual good sense ■when she joined Miss Terrill ' s ranks. For she is a true " home-eccer " in every sense of the word and a fine exponent of the department. -Still she is so pro- ficient in Freiuh that in the fall of 1!)27 she will probably be seen in fresh- man ranks once more pursuing her beloved language studies. There is no doubt in the minds of her many friends but that she should have majored in chemistry, for surely it would have ])roved more valuable than her present curriculum. Oni ' hiniflntl fhirf if-uiiif Dorothy Evelyn Bower Literary Scientific Waterloo, New York " Boicer " River Academv; (3) ; Glee Club Kappa Delta ; Black House Vice-President (2, 3). This is as it will he — a great audi- torium hushed to silence, while the prima donna moves across the stage — an opening chord — the clear notes of a silvery voice swell into majestic volumes, soften to ineffable tenderness — and among the listeners one or two are carried back to college days. Then the same voice was often heard carolling blithely at midnight, after " lights out, " while Bower in one of her uplifted moods cavorted about in saffron pajamas, trying to make up for the extra piece of pie to which she had suc- cumbed. And then there was a giggle — • and the " circus tent " beneath whose ample folds much cinnamon toast and cheese were stowed away, in the course of time — and the Glee Club Concert — and her long-suffering roommate and (yes, she had a past), the traveling man! Oh, nasty, nasty! Pkiscilla Bowen Bromley Home Economics North Bennington, Vermont " Pussy " Alpha Xi Delta; Xorth Bennington High School; Home Economics Club, Treasurer (3) ; Junior Week Committee. Was it the kitten on the keys, or just our little Pussy . The first phrase Tommy uses and the second is known by Gates. Priseilla of Plymouth Rock was not named so appropriately. Our Priseilla is quiet, very thoughtful and conscientious, and well liked by all who know her. Perhaps her quietness is due to the number of hours she spends in slumber. There is no doubt that Pussy holds the long-distance sleeping record of Robinson Hall — and that is not her onlv record either. One hundred forty CnAui.oTTp; Cuopi.Kv Buinvx Commerce and Economies Winclundon, Massacluisetts " ( roppie " Pi Beta Plii ; Murdocli School, Winclu-n- (lon; Class Volley Ball (- ' ), Coach {2); Blue Stocklnjrs (- ' , 3), Treasurer (3); Ariki. Board; Class Noininatiiifr Committee (1, . ); Lilac Day Committee (I); Fresh- man Rules Committee {2); Business Man- npi-T Frfuhmiiii Wonuii ' .i Handhook (J); I ' luler rraduate Itejiresentative Y. W. C. A. (:i); Redstone House Committee (. ' , 3); Glee Club (3). The King of Knsiland rags out in his Iiigh hat and light-tan sjjals, puts an extra dose of Slikuin on his hair, and sallies forth to meet the ambassador from the U. S. A. Knter Charlotte Croplcy Brown. I ' ll. B. Croppie takes in the situation and squelches the giggling courtiers with one steady stare. Within fifteen minutes Croi)l)ie reducis H. H. II. to a mere fragment of i)ersi)iring humanity, with a steady barrage of economics and )Jolitieal ))arti es. The King is now- ready to offer a job as Prime Min- ister, but she declines with thanks and departs wishing she could keep a better marcel in her hair. One hundrril forty-iine I.ois -May BiuuANK Literary Scientific Danville. Vermont " I.ois " Alpha Chi ()me};a: Danville Uif;h .Scluiol; A " cille Ball (. ' ); Ahiki. Board; .S())ihomiire llci]i Ciimmittee; Freshman Mixer (3); Glee Chill (1, - ' ); Class Secretary (2); Secretary Women ' s Student Union (3); Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (3); .hinior Week Cimunittee. Lois is a curious anomaly — she is talented yet cHicient. The art work of this Ahiki. and the ])osters for Mortar Board dances prove her talent. Tliose who doubt her efficiency should look i Lois ' marks or, more to the jioint, watch her slinging hash at Robinson Hall. Lois has red-gold hair. The wave in it she cherishes very conscientiously — |)erh;ii)s because it reminds her of her iiiueli-cpioted brother ' s classic curls. " i her red hair goes what in a less gifted person would be called a temper. In Lois it is merely artistic teiiiiJcra- mcnt. Doris Caroline Campbell Classical Middletown, Connecticut " CampheU " Kappa Alpha Theta; Middletown Hiph School; Dramatic Club {-2, 3); Sophomore Hop Committee. Neither short steps nor long strides. Rather a stately f;lidc, witii be-specta- eled face tilted modestly earthward. The essence of aristocracy when seen crossing the campus. It is only an illusion. Close to, your dream of meet- ing one of the four hundred is shattered. Doris can talk more in five minutes than any ten girls can in any length of time. Unthinkingly Doris wagered small sums with several girls that she could hold back the verbal deluge for a day. She won, but with disastrous re- sults. So out of practice was her tongue that she will never be able to equal her old records. Three hobbies has Doris. Exercise, bridge and giggling. The first she takes seriously, the second she indulges in to the extreme, while the third was evidently thrust upon her at anv earlv age and has remained, thriving lustilv. Eleanor Alice Chapman Literary Scientific Springfield. Vermont L happie Kappa Alpha Theta; Springfield High School ; Masque and Sandal, Vice-Presi- dent (3); Cast " Tweedles, " " Milestones, " " The Goose Hangs High " ; Freshman Kules Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Week Committee; Judiciary; Or- chestra; Honor Scholarship. " I knew a woman once " — and Chap- pie is well launched on one of her lugubrious tales. All celebrities have their peculiarities. Chappie ' s is to suffer from incipient melancholia. As a violinist she might gain national fame, but the only tune she can put her wiiole heart into is " Did You Ever Tliink When the Hearse Went By? " Strange enougli El cannot sob suc- cessfully. After weeks of practice for the college play she produced a noise half-way between a iiiccough and a snort. Usually her histrionic ability is unmatched — she can appear intensely interested in Argument. One hundred fortij-two Elizabeth Cook Ciiutter Home Economics Sw.mton. Vtrmont " Bcttii " Alpha Xi Delta; Xi)rtlificl l Seminary; House Committee (1, - ' ); House I ' rcsiilent (3); iJlac Dav Committee (1, - ' ) ; Glee Club (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (+) ; Home Economies Club. Betty is really a most iiulispensable person. Grassniount depends on her for advice in regard to planning feeds, making dresses or jjaeking trunks. She is (Irassmount ' s little I ' ollyanna too. Hetty thinks tiure are worse things to eat than dormitory macaroni and bacon or even antiquated veal hash — a nice little dose of arsenic or jiotassium cyanide perhajis. She suggests that mid-years four times a year would be worse than just twice. It must be awfully nice to lie so optimistic. ' ei-ma Annah Cochran Literary .Scientific Stowe, ' eruu)iit ' Ti ' l " Sipma Gamma; Stowe Hipb School; House President (1); Glee Club (.S) ; Or- chestra (3). It is liard to imagitic a person who apjiears to be as fastidious as Velma, taking a fancy to crawling worms, frogs and sjiiders. Yet most of " Vel ' s " time during the day is spent at the Sci Hall peering through a microscope. When niglit comes V lma turns to more normal pursuits — crauuning in her movie course, tripping the light fan- tastic, jazzing it at the piano, or just plain talking. She will start off inno- cently enough — " Say kids, you know what ' I think . " and in two seconds she will h;ive vou thinking it too. (Jiic hundred furty-lhree Eunice Everett Cook Literary Scientific Belmont, Massacliusetts " Cookie " Delta Delta Delta; Belmont High School; Boston University (1); Masque and San- dal; Cast " The Goose Hanjrs High " ; Blue Stockings; C. B. C; B. P. S. " Oil blali ! I ' d forgotten there was anotlier trump out! " says this indefati- gable bridge player, as her opponent trumps her ace. It is lucky that points don ' t mean pennies at Grassmount, for Cookie ' s allowance seldom lasts after the fifth. Eunice comes from the intel- lectual and cultural Hub of the Uni- verse. Perhaps it is to impress us with that fact that she wears those big gog- gles. Versatility characterizes Cookie. As an actress and dancer she has shown her ability and really her singing is not so bad. Last summer Cookie travelled in Europe. Her whole trip was spoiled though, when she found that one of the girls liought some beads just exactly like her Venetian string — at the 10c store. Henrietta Hope Cooley Home Economics Waterbury, Vermont " Henry " Alpha Xi Delta; Waterbury High School; Home Economics Club, Secretary-Treasurer Do not get adventurous. It will lead you far astray from the ])aths of happi- ness and duty and it will never bring you any good at all. Look at Henry, a model of domesticity, who shuns rash and trivial actions and devotes herself instead to the sweet seriousness of life and to the art of coffee-making. We have, however, seen her conscientiously playing baseball at times — but only to return to her coffee. With low-voiced serenity she moves along her way and smiles pityingly upon the inexplicable wavwardness of excitable humanitv. One hundred for ji-fonr CaTIIKKINE M.MIION COI-HTXEY Literary Scientific Burlin{;:t()ii. Wrmoiit " Katf " , " Khlii " M.)iiMt St. Marv " s Academy; N ' ewman (lull, I.e Ccrclp i.afaycttc (1, i); Blue StockinfTS. Kitty is a truly feminine person. Slie wears her hair in a])i)ealing little rinfclets ; she ;rows becomingly pale at the i)ithing of a frog. If only faints and hoop skirts were still in fashion. Kitty would carry them both off with pleasing skill. The most feminine thing about Kitty, however, is her voice. It is low and breathless — a hurried gossiiiy murmur. It is unceasing. On and on through French and psychology, jihysiology and English. Kitty t.ilks alxiut anytiiing from the last Delta Mu d.mce to the next one. WlI.LAMKTTK .fl ' LIA CrOSS Home Economics Burlington, Vermont " IViUamcite " Mount St. Marv ' s .Xcademy ; Press Club; Home Economics ' Club (1, 2, 3); Newman Club (1, - 3); Glee Club (3). One all-engrossing problem has tilled the mind of Willamette, for some time ])ast. To bob, or not to bob. has been tile question. Even her third mid-years finds the answer still in the negative, but science teaches us that what is true today may not be so tomorrow. Tiie corners of her brain not agitated by such cogitation she has filled with ail kinds of knowledge pertaining to the womanly art of housekeeping. She can draw i)lans of model kitchens, she knows all the proper color combinations for blondes and brunettes and. best of all, she can cook ! Out: hundrtd forty-five ClAIKK LlCILLE ClKUIEK Classical Keene, New Hampshire " Clahe " Alpha Cbi Omega; Keene High School; Le Cercle Lafavette; Greek Club; Kirby- Flower-Smith Latin Prize (J); Blue Stock- ings; First Honor Group (1); Second Honor Group (- ' ). " Here are two boxes of chocolate bars, some gjum and some peanuts — no, I know they aren ' t Hershey bars, but they have nuts in them just the same. We got them because they were such a bargain. It was Spearmint you wanted? I am sorry, I thought you said the girls liked Teaberry better. " Poor Claire ! Between her troubles selling candy for Y. W. and her strug- gles witii (ireek and Latin she is usually a nervous wreck. What a relief it will be to her to grasj) her diploma in one hand, hang her Phi Bete key around her neck and face the world, a vender of knowledge, not ))eanuts. . ui.INE .IlLIA Cisinxii Literary Scientific Newport, Veruuuit " " Delta Delta Delta; Newport High School; Hockev (1. J, 3), Manager (3); Basketball (1, 2, ' S), Captain (3); Soccer (1, -2, 3); Baseball (1, 2). Captain (- ' ), Manager (1); Ariel Board; Dramatic Club; Fire Captain (3); Judiciarv (3); Junior Week Commit- tee; C. B. C ' — And we take unusual and particular pleasure in presenting the third member of the Back Row Club. There are several ways to pass a course — one of them is to mingle with the intelligentsia. When it conies to starring in most any kind of athletics, Cush surely crashes through. Just give her a ball and blow a whistle and like wheat before tiie storm all ojiponents are mowed to the ground. Yes. You guessed right. Cush hasn ' t that poker face for naught. Just give her a pack of cards, a wad of, gum and a nice pair of light blue wings and, according to Cush, you ' ve knocked Bunyan ' s idea of the celestial for a couple of goals. One liniifh ' cd fortii-six I.AIRA El-IZABETH DkMKIUTT IIoiiu- Kconiiiiiics W ' atrrluiry. Wriiuint " I, aura " Ali)liu i Orlta: Watcrbury HIkIi Sclioul; Glee Club (1); lliinie Kconomics Club. M ' hen Laura. ])iratc, daring heroine and persistent gigfjler. grew up and ■went to college, the pirate became a " home-eccer, " the heroine bobbed her hair, and the giggle developed to face the world undaunted. A person with an iuiagiiiation like hers would have been burned at the stake in the ohl days, but I, aura would have been giggling deri- sively high u)) in the air on her broom- stick long before the stolid, unimagina- ti r world could have laid hands on li( r. We scarcely know just which of two ))innaclcs will be hers to scale — will that ravishing smile ))roclaim her as Miss America, or will " Psyche ' s " witchery so cnveloj) her that she will beat Binet at his own game of devising intelligence tests . Mauki. Lim.iax Donahue Education Burlington, Wrmont " Mahrl- Kappa Delta; UJTU-sburfr Hifrb .Scliiinl; Vollev Hall (1); Home Economies Club (1, jj: I.e Cercle Lafayette (1, - ' ). " Never do today which can be done tomorrow, " is Mabel ' s motto. Xeverthcless, she is always ready to rattle the music-box- -she has all the latest hits right at her finger tips and is never too tired to play. However, when we are all buzzing about the latest Vermont game, Mabel calmly in- quires, " But how did the Penn game come out? " We wonder why all the interest in that far-away " Quaker " college. OiH ' htniih ' f ' d fori tf-!n-i ' (ii Helen Margaket Dillahan Education Burlington, Vermont " Helen " Epsilon Sigma; Cathedral High Scliool. Tliere is nothing quite so innocent looking as big blue eyes. Helen ' s big blue eyes have misled many. Add to those guileless eyes a low voice with the faintest lisp, a sweet sincere smile and you, too, will have been misled. The real Helen is a maker of mischief and an originator of pranks. When her tifth-graders hide that pesky mouse in her lunch-box she will surely see the joke. And yet do you suppose she will be brave enough to teach them that there is no Santa Claus? Ruth Elizabeth Eayres Commerce and Economics Pittsford, Vermont " Rudy " Alpha Xi Delta; Pittsford High School; Vollev Ball (1, - ' , 3), Captain (1, 3), Var- sitv (1, i, 3); Hockev (1, -2, 3), Manager (!, ' - ' ); Basketball (l ' , 2. 3), Varsity (- ' ), Captain (1); Soccer (I, 2, 3), Captain (1, 3) ; Baseball (1, -•), Manager (2) ; W. A. A. Council (1, 2, 3); Student Union Council (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Faculty- Student Council (3); Maqua Club {2. 3); House Committee (1); Winter Carnival (1, 2, 3); Frosh Rules; Football Hop Commit- tee; Publicitv Manager (1); Vice-Presi- dent W. A. A. (3); Class Secretary (I); Class Vice-President (3) ; Executive Com- mittee (3). Reluctantly did Pittsford give up Rudy when she decided to conquer the dangers of college life. Now, like Alexander, she is looking for new worlds to conquer, for Vermont is hers. Famous characters always have their peculiarities. Alexander ' s idiosyncrasy was horses. Rudy ' s is cats — her room- mate for two years has been " Pussy " and she invariably has a " Kit " along with her. One hiinrlred forty-eight Mattik ' . tkins Farr Home Economics Burlington, ' frmont " Matt;,- " Pi Beta I ' lii; liurlington High Scliool. " Whose treat today? " pipes the old five and looks expectanth- at Mattie, for slie is not only generous, but far more important, usually has the ■where- with-all for generosity. When Mattie goes to the Big City it will be a fair bet she stays there a long time so that siie can window-shop to her heart ' s content. Give her the clothes and she can always carry them off for you. Mattie thinks the life of a model is too tame, but how about an exclusive shop on Fifth Avenue with real designers and racks and racks of stunning clothes? RuTii ]SIii,i)RED Flint Home Economics Thomaston, Connecticut " Toots " Alpha Xi Delta; Thomaston High School; Blue Stockings; Home Economics Club. A dash of piquancy; a dash of sophistication; a dash of impulsive originality; a dash of poetic genius and a dash of little-girlness running as an undercurrent through everything else is what makes Toots so dear to all who know her. Her varying transient moods come and go like the changes of an April day. In seeming contrast to the last there is firm steadfastness of ])ur- pose, a never-say-die attitude wliieh is always present, to blend into the inter- esting and versatile personality that is hers. In thinking of her, one seems as in a dream to hear the chime of silver bells and cymbals, which sug- gests players moving in woodland masques upon a forest bank. One hiintlrcd fi rti -uiiie (iLADYs Irene Ford Literary Scientific Burlington, Vermont " Fordie " Delta Delta Delta; Burlington High School; Soi)homore Hop Committee; Deutscher A ' erein (1). Most people have some one specialty or hobby. Fordie is different — she has several. Frequently we see her driving a gray Reo about the campus with en- viable speed and skill. Then again, seated at the piano, she delights our ears with melodies which seem to ripple from beneath her fingertips. In classes she captures A ' s and B ' s with incredible ease. And as if this were not enough, we have heard that Fordie has lateh become interested in ornithology, spe- cializing in the study of night-birds. Hazel Addie Foster Education Weston, Vermont " Hacel " " It pays to advertise " is not Hazel ' s motto. She seems to think that some time her virtue will be rewarded, but it is not for her to hasten the day of reckoning. Hazel is always busy doing her own work or someone else ' s. If there were a few more courses offered at Vermont, Hazel would be sure to have them on her schedule. Did you ever see her without an armful of books? Hazel never cuts classes, not even Argument. They say she actually looks forward to Fridav afternoon ! One hundred fifty RlTII I ' .VKI.VN I ' hEXCH Literary Scitiitific I ' roctor. triiioiit " h ' lith " Pi Beta Phi; Proctor I lifrli School; Vollrv )5all (1, - ' , 3), ManafTcr (:t). Varsity (:$) " ; Haskcthall (1. . ' ) ; lilue Stockinps (1, " 3, S) ; Dramatic Club (1, . ' , 3); CIcc Chib (-2, 3); Ilousr I ' nsidi-iit (:i): Ilciiior Scholarship. " Oh girls. I ' m so tli-rrillrd ! " These words may be expeeted early and often from Ruth I ' reneli. Slie seems to get a kick out of life wherever she hapjjens to he, whether at a danee, managing Redstone, trilling the liigh notes in (ilee Club or })laying basketball, or even being an invalid 1 Ruth won our hearts as the s])ritely spirit in both the ])ageants last spring. Now she is thinking seriously of joining the P ' ollies. Helen Isabel Gallie Literary .Scientific Montclair. New .Jersey " I.sahrl " Pi Heta Phi; The Kiiiilicrly .School; Masi]uc and .Sandal. If you somi ' one say " I never knew what love could do, " you may guess tiiat Isabel is the subject of con- versation. .She has always played tennis and golf, enjoyed horse-back riding and swimming, each one done exactly when and as society decreed. However, it is a new Isabel wlio finds real ))leasure in taking an impromiitu snow-shoe hike and in eating a juicy bit of charred beef-steak. Perhaps this new Isabel will be shaken in her love for New York. One hiiiiilri ' il fifty-one Barbara Ione Gray Literary Scientific St. Johnsbury, Vermont " Barh " Delta Delta Delta; St. Johnsbury Acad- emy; Volley Ball (3); House Committee (3); Hous ' e Vice-President (3); Glee Club (1, 3); C. B. C; B. P. S.; Judgment Day Committee; Deutscher Verein (1, 2) Assistant Manager Glee Club (1). The innocent stranger, glancing at the above picture, may see only a very lookable-at young person with a rather serious and altogether cherubic expres- sion. This expression was wilfully as- sumed for the camera, in vain hope of creating false impressions. It is more than we can allow. For when we who know her look at the picture, what does it call to mind? Giggles. " A firm determination molded to a creamy consistency. " St. J. Academy. " One - two - three - pull ! " Phyllis. " B. P. S. Junior Week under difficulties. Hypnotism. An Indian blanket. " In Jersey City where I was born. " And bridge. And — But we slian ' t tell all we know. We love her too well ! Doris Mary Griffith Home Economics Springfield, Vermont " Doris " Delta Delta Delta; Springfield High School; Vollev Ball (i. ' i); Home Economics Club, Vice-President (3). From the mixing bowl into our midst comes Doris with a smile that is melt- ing and a cake that is melting, too. With even a suspicion of a coax, the flattest cake will rise to the heights of an oven — for Doris. To what heights will she stir her future husband? If he fails to rise, Doris wields a mighty roll- ing pin, so let him sink! As for Doris, the good angel has already enrolled her as Queen of the Heavenly Caterers. Undoubtedly she will greet us at the gate with an angel cake. Anyway we shall have good board and won ' t it be fun eating puff jiastry stars? One hundred fiflti-tii- ' o Douis Mauy Hakhoik Literary Scientific Bennington, Vermont " Dee " Alpha Chi Omega; Benninpton Hipli School ; Haskctl.all {3); Press Club; Dra- matic Club; Y. W. C. A. Hazaar Commit- tee; Discussion Croup I-oader (1); House Comniiltcc (- ' ); Vice-President Vermoiit- ers ' Club (;}) ; Y. W. C. A. Secretary (3) ; Honor Scholarship. F.arly, vcrv early, in licr fresliiiiaii year Doris showed tliat Benninjjrton iiacl produced another entluisiastic Y. W. worker. She was one of the first in the class to discover the exist- ence of Burlington ' s Society of Chris- tion Endeavor. Even though she is so religious she tised to cause an unholy disturbance when, as a frcslinian. slic and lu ' r room- mate had ))illow-figiits in the corridors of Robinson Hall. And the Middle- bury men came riding, riding up to Robinson ' s door ! In her junior year, however, the Christmas Bazaar proved her to be still a trustworthv Y. W. worker. Hazel Mary Havlett Home Economics Alburgh, Vermont " Hazel " Swanton Hipli School; Home Economics Club; Honor Scholarship. Hazel is just the kind of girl you read al)out in Good Ilousekrcpiiifj. She always is discovering a delicious new way for preparing w-armed-over cod- fish balls or something equally nutri- tious. Wonderfid ideas about cookery are always thronging into lu ' r head. Alreadv she has enough original recipes to fill a good-sized book. The title is decided on — Miss Hazel Haylctt ' s " How to Feed a Family of Four on Fifty Dollars a Y ' ear. " .lust one thing has kept the book from publication — Hazel has been unable to find enough new names for her recipes. One hundred fifty-three Irene Beatrice Hebert Literary Scientific Albany. Vermont " If ' eenif " Craftshury Academy. Even tlie highest of French heels cannot bring Irene up on a level witli the average co-ed. This is hardly strange, for " Weenie " is not just the average co-ed. She is a wizard — not the kind who produce rabbits out of tall silk hats — no, nothing so absurd. Irene is a wizard at languages. What could be more soothing to the aching ears of a tired roommate than to hear Weenie reciting her French lesson so easily and so perfectly that it seems a seven-day ' s wonder? Elisabeth 1). Howe - Classical Hartford. Connecticut " Betti " Kajipa Alpha Tlieta ; Hartford Public High Sch.iol; Volley Ball (3); Greek " Eranos " Ortrani .ing Committee; Greek " Eranos " (, ' , 3); Glee Club (3); »,{, Greek Prize Entrance Exam; Vi Latin Prize En- trance Exam. " Oh Hades ! I am so tired I wish I could die ! " Poor Elisabeth, she has left explicit directions for her entire funeral. She is to be laid out in that passionate red dress of hers, about her head are to be arranged what is left of lier baby curls, she will liold in her right hand a tine specimen of spirogyra, and in her left a Greek lexicon. This will be her epitaph: " Here lies Elisa- beth D. Howe — martyr to her own cause, purveyor of information for the Women ' s Vnwersity Notes, waitress at Robinson Hall, unsuccessful athlete, well-known operatic singer — she died from worry over her erring roommate. " Does she hit her stuff? R-r-rather! Oil) ' hundred fflji-foiir AliATllA I ' .DITH JaSSI ' ON Literary Scientific Fitcliluiri;-. M;issacliiisetts " Jfjathti " Fiti-liluirtr llif- ' li Scliool; Krcsliiiiaii Class Plav; Dramatic Clnl) (1, 2, 3), Manatrer (3) " ; Deutschor ' irriii (. ' , 3); Le Cenlr Lafayette (1). Announcinfi iiiiiiatc Timnher i:!7( t from Fitcliliuri;-. Two tliiriffs have always trouliird us about tlie jjatient just what iiapiJCned at tliose Sunday niglit " visiting; affairs " and. secondly, why slie is continually optimistic about growinp red hair. If at first you don ' t succeed, try another liairdrcsser. Here we liave an excellent example of delusion. Patient cannot be per- suaded from belief that she is a Phi Ik ' te. Doubtless this is entirely the fault of a certain kind-hearted, well- meaning Latin ])rofessor who kidded her along two years, telling her she was floating toward an A. Ag ' s majoring in tennis now. The first time any abnormality w-as noted was one night on the fire-escape ! One liuiidreil fifty-five Mii.DHK.n LouKTTA ,Ii;n. inos Literary Scientific St. Albans. Vermont " Lorctt " Delta .Sclidol; Kdit Delta Delta; St. .Albans Hifrli ( ' i nif (J, 3); . Rn;i„ . ssoeiate Press Club (I, - ' ); Clee Chili. Assistant Manajrer (- ' ). business Manafrer (3); lUiK- .Stockiiips; Deutseher Verein ; Newman Clu l), Viee-l ' resklent (3); Student I ' nion Council; .Junior Week Committee; House Committee (1); B. P. S. Is there something that needs to be done and done well " ' Let Lorctta do it 1 Uusy as she is. she always has tinu ' for one thing more. Do you want to verify the latest report on the cam- pus. ' Ask Loretta — somehow slie al- ways knows. Ls someone needed to .add jiep to a party. ' If Loretta comes it will be supplied in good measure. Perhaps it is due to the year that she sjjcnt on the first floor at Angell Hall, perhaps it is an inheritance from the Irish ancestors of which she is so proud. Either of these alone might be responsible, and the combination is irresistible. Somehow we have a feel- ing that when Loretta in cap and gown takes her Ph. .13.. Vermont will gain an alumna to be proud of. Edna May Johnson Literary Scientific Montpelier, Vermont " Johnnie " Montpelier High School. Behold a confirmed cynic ! It must be so, for Johnnie told us herself. Of course it was not ever thus. When Johnnie came to college from — well, you know where — she was a sweet young thing, friendly and trustful. But alas ! After two years all is changed and now she diets, spends her summers in the White Mountains, and swears that men are deceivers. AVhether the years that are to come will find her a leading bacteriologist, the manager of a chain of summer hotels or — Oh, something different — remains to be seen, but we have an idea that in spite of her vaunted cynicism, it will be something quite different. Elizabeth Lucy Johnson Literary Scientific Cromwell, Connecticut " Betty " Alpha Xi Delta; Middletown High School; Glee Club (1, 3, 3); Press Club {2, 3). Betty has a manly business ability. How horrible it would be, however, if she were six feet tall and still had that same cherubic expression which, as it is, makes you forget all this reputed efficiency. L ' ntil Betty came to college, we always thought tliat great executives invariably were bold and smoked big black cigars. However, Betty ' s notice- able deficiency in such distinguishing characteristics does not prevent com- mittees from scurrying to success when she deigns to cajol them into action. One hundred fifty-six Oltka Mkuica Joxes Literary Scitntitic IJurliiiiitoii. Wriiioiit • ' Cufic " Alpha Chi Omefra; Hurlinfrton Iligli School; Volley Hall; Class Play (1); Dra- matic Club. Clitic is all that licr iiicknainc says she. is; in just one small word, wo liave typified her better than a collection of VWbster ' s best would be able to pro- duce after lin itliy tliouplit and medita- tion. With all tile jileasinK character- istics of a loll-eliil(l. there is still somethinj; det ' iier. soiiuthing finer than mere suiicrfhious good looks. For there is a positive iiersonality here. too. expresses itself in worth-while deeds, and worth-while accomplishments. Dramatically speaking, we may yet see Cutie stepping the bo.irds of some 42nd Street iilayhouse: and perhaps, who knows, there may even be the electric sign of her name before the theater of her choice — thus signifying the realiza- tion of all her dreams. Camsta Berthena Keli.ey Home Economies Burlington, Vermont " Cal " PI 15cta Phi; Kuiina Willard .School. Troy, New York; PurliTitrtoii Ilitrh .School. Thoughts of velvet dresses, of Queen Anne collars, of teas, of long quiet walks, of inter])retive dances, of all things verging into the realm of the artistic and unusual arc akin to thoughts of C ' alista. However, in addition to these unsubstantial attributes of Cal- ista ' s there is something more personal and more tangihh- which belongs to Cal. An opinion firmly founded and sturdily maintained must ever remind us of her. Her ideas are ever to be resiiected. And yet — she lias a long-])raetieed habit of gliding in and out of pl.ices unnoticed. Oiu hiiii li-(il fifly-.ti ' ven Mary Frances Learned Home Economics Wells River, Vermont " Fran " Wells River High School; Home Eco- nomics Club, Secretary (3) ; Honor Scholar- ship. There was a freshman who was called " Hypodiondriac, " and she im- proved with the years and stood ready to aid those suffering as she once did. If you want an ideally credulous audience for the most moving tale, and active sympathy, seek out Frances and give practice to your histrionic al)ili- ties. Perhaps you will find her sitting by the window embroidering in pensive silence. If you wish to keep in the queen ' s good graces, do not mention a certain birthday present received when she was still " Hypo. " Even the gen- tlest of creatures can rise in their wrath with devastating results. EulTIl W ' lXIFHED MaPES General Science Brooklyn, New York • ' Mapes " Kappa Delta ; Adelphi Academy. According to William Shakspere, and he is still the apothesis of the intellec- tual college elite, " To be slow in words is a woman ' s only virtue. " Surely in this age of deterioration, here is one little miss who has not degenerated in that she speaks little and that of a kindly nature. She proves the excep- tion to another rule also in the fact that " familiarity breeds contempt " because her roommate, Laura, is to her the per- sonification of the desirable. It is by having Winifred for a friend, that one learns what true friendship is. Oik hunJrt ' d fiftti-eight Virginia Mahoie Literary Scientific Morrisvilic. crnuint Marc ic Orrbv Acadoinv; Sarpeiit School for Physical Education; Hociicy (J. 3), Varsity (:{); Soccer (J, 3); Newman (hili; Honor Scliolarsliiji. " And in the first two sentences of a prind you slioiiid fjive a general idea of tlie sul)ject ' s ])ers()nal a])))earance, main eliaracteristics. ami individual idiosyncrasies " — this is tiie dictum of a veteran from last year ' s Auiel. Wt- ginia is tall and dark and tiiin. She is a jiood student and an involuntarily pood atlilete — tiy involuntarily we mean that if she had liked that sort of tiling better she would have stayed longer at Sargent. The authority quoted made no provisions for a person wiio had no easily recognizable peculiarities. Vir- ginia is usually so friendly and obliging that perhaps she might be jicrsuaded to ride a zebra to class or develop some other odd litth ' habit so that this might be the perfect grind. Harriette Loi-isE Metcale Education Burlington, ' ermont " lirothir " , " HriKl " Delta Delta Delta; Burlinjrton Hlfrh School; Hifle (1, 2); Hockev (I); Soccer (I. 2. :i) ; Basketball (J, 3) ; Dramatic Club; Lilac Day (1. 2). " Who is that girl? Introduce me. " He made a datt — that was not all. One-third demure, two-thirds daring, Brud combines the jiassion flower and the lily. If you have seen H.-irrictte dance you wonder why with her terpsiehorean art she is satisfied to remain a menial student when she might be head of a de)).irtment if the administration were ))ersuaded to introduce the much-needed course in dancing. Such a prosaic at- inos|)liere. however, does not suit Brud. She belongs in the tropics, where on silver sands she may dance to her heart ' s delight. Oiii hundred fiftij-ti ' inf Imelda Ei.ise Morrissette Literary Scientific Shelburne, Vermont " Imelda " Slielburne Hifrh School; Burlington High Scliool; Newman Clul); I.c Cercle Lafavette (1, 5). Sherlock Holmes settled back in his easy chair. His notes were spread before him. ' " Watson, " said he, " I have here a case which I think might interest you. A college girl is involved. She appears young, innocent and studious. A rare combination for the co-ed. I see by j ' our expression that you are surprised at my deductions. Really, my dear Watson, the steps of my reasoning are absurdly simple. In this age of short-haired women she wore hers long until she was forced by convention to have it cut. Clearly she must be an innocent young girl or else a very dangerous woman. I have looked up her college record and find that she has always had exceptionally good marks. A future Phi Bete has no time to be a siren. " But Imelda Morrissette was not what she appeared to be. Helen Alberta Orton Home Economics Tacoma Park, District of Columbia " Alberta " Central High School; Universitv of Marv- land. Vermont has sent Cal to M ' ashing- ton, but Washington has sent us Al- berta. Both are remarkably taciturn, but with that the analogy must end. The South always boasts of its won- derful cooks. Alberta, however, came to Vermont to take Home Ec so that she might show the Southerners what good cooking really is. The Practice House proved to be real practice for her, but, after all, practice does make jjcrfect. Tiiough Alberta wears a question- mark on her forehead, Vermont has accepted her unquestioningly. One hundred sixty Vn.ETTR WiNDETT OvEULY I.ittrary Scientific Burlington, Vermont " lllHte " Biirliiifrtdii Ilifrli Sclioi.l; Uaseball (1); ViilU-y Hall (1); Dramatic Club (1, -2, 3). Here is one of those Army lassies who rope steers in Texas and crack cocoanuts in Hawaii. Five years from now when, like a dutiful dauj;hter, she goes to an Army i)ost in tiie Philip- Jjines, she will lie tcllinf; of tiie thrilling times she used to have when she went to college in ' ermont — the State where they grow mai)le sugar and hard cider and where so much snow falls in one winter that the lakes themselves are buried under drifts hundreds of feet deep. She will tell how she used to be a star at left-handed batting on unde- feated class teams and how she was in on some of those wild parties at the new Sigma Delta House. .; Marion Miller Parker Education Burlington. ' (rmont " Upi " Pi Hfta Phi; liurlinpton Hifrli School; Varsitv Basketball (1, 2); Rifle (J); Class Hocke ' v {1,2,3); Soccer (1, :?, 3) ; Basket- ball (i, - ' , 3); Baseball (1, 2); Track (1); MjKiua ( " hib. Have you seen a Ford with curtains flapping, rajsidly wheeling around the cam]ius full of girls, 7ioise and books? Have you seen, at an exciting basket- ball game, a boisterous forward who bangs down upon the floor and is up again with the swiftness of a jack-in- the-box. to catch the ball? Did you attend that green and gold tea which was managed with all the cleverness of a professional? .Such are the jilaces where Ikey stars — and they show only a few of the characteristics which in- sure her future success as a co-jjartner in medicine, or is it agriculture? One hundrftl iixty-one Pai ' line Etta Perkins Secretarial Burlington. V ermont " Polly " Kappa Alpha Theta; Burlington High School; Soccer (J); Football Hop Commit- tee (1, J); Y. W. C. A. Bazaar Committee (3); Dramatic Club (-2, 3); Le Cercle Lafayette (I); Junior Veek Committee. Polly is alwaj ' s worried about some- thing. Her seemingh calm exterior is merely a mask which hundreds of hands of bridge have taught her to assume. The causes for her worries are various. Chief among them is the fact that she takes too many Ecs. She spends so many hours doing outside reading or studying for tests in the Libe that often slie actually does not go home for lunch ! Then she is always bothered about the Phi Delt dances — xv ' dl she get a bid and if she does what can she wear. ' ' Committees are her bane, but if she doesn ' t want to be put on them, why will she be such an eflicient com- mittee member. Margaret Elizabeth Poole Education Shelburne, Vermont " Peg " Upsiloii Tau Alpha; Burlington High School. " So you want to know wiio that tall girl with the sunny hair and the demure look is ? Why, that is Peggie Poole. Yes. I mean the one who is always ready to greet you with a jolly " Hi " and a cheery smile. She is the kind of girl who is always right there when it comes to dancing and atliletics too. She goes in for tennis and basket- ball as though her whole life depended upon it. If her pep and good inten- tions hold good she will probably keep on liaving the same sort of good time after she leaves college that she has now. Her motto is — " I never trouble trouble and trouble never troubles me. " One hiinJrid si.rfii-two M.VRIOX C ' l.ARESSA PrESTON LittTMry Scientific HiirlJTiiitdii. ' ii-iniiMt " Marimi " Alpha Chi Oiiicfra; Hiirlliifrtim High School; Hifle Team (- ' , 3); Clee Club (3). " Is this the t ' uc that launched a thousand ships and burned the topless towers of Ilium? " No, this is the face of the late Miss Preston! However. Marion ' s school- girl complexion makes it easy to see the rescmhlance wliich caused the mis- take in identity. Marion takes jih-asure in thiiifis lioth like and unlike those which the famous Helen of Troy enjoyed. Marion goes to the movies. .Marion likes a game of bridge. Marion plays the violin — but Marion also plays a game whose rules are not definite! v fixed. MaUIOX a. PlTNA.M Home Economics West M ' ardslioro. W ' rinont " Putt " Kii|)pa Delta : I. eland :iikI (Iray Semi- narv; House Coininitlee (2); House I ' rcsi- (leii ' t (3); Honor Roll (- ' ) ; Honor .Scholar- ship. No one is sorry Putt decided to join the class of ' 27. She is intelligence ])ers( nified. L ' sually good-natured, sweet-tempered, and slightly noncha- lant, there are times when fire shoots from her eyes and the otfender retires none too gracefully. Althougli to the casual observer Putt looks like the steadiest, most serious minded of co-eds. she is truly surpris- ing. .Such a charm she weaves about Allen House living room that it is said both night and day ' tis haunted. But then, although you wouldn ' t understand, " It ' s convenient. " One hiiuflrcd yi.rf ii-thrrc Belle Gleason Randall Classical Waterhury, Vermont " Belle " Pi Beta Plii; Waterburv Higli Scliool; Varsity IJaslietball (2); Class Soccer (1); Baslietball (:?); Ariel Board; Dramatic Club (-2); Student Unidn Council (1, 3); Vice-President Student Union (3); Maqua Club; Class Vice-President (1); Class Secretary (3). Philosojihy is the essence of ideal existence. Belle is a member of a school which contends that it does help to do your studying every da}-. But one ' s aim in life must be the highest good, and what could be better than a speedy basketball game or conferences on stu- dent government. Socrates himself could not have been so versatile — even the Science of the Stars is included in her curriculum. We hope, however, that she will never feel compelled, even as Diogenes, to disregard the material world in her search for perfection. Edna Alma Rowell Literary Scientific North Craftsbury, Vermont " Ed " Barton Academy; Honor Scholarship. To those who see her on the campus, Edna seems very quiet and sedate. When she starts, she can talk at length, especially just before French class. When you meet her in the hall, she asks " Have you got your lesson? " " I ' ll die if he calls on me. " And then she goes in and does her stuff and pulls the marks too. Just now she is having her troubles with bobbed hair. " It is growing out, " savs Ed. One hundred sh ' fii-four Vina Beatrice Ruoo I itcrary Scientific St. Albans, Vermont " Fee " Alpha Xi Delta; Villa Rarlow Academy; Clinic Board (I, - ' , :?) ; Ahik.i. Hoard; Cast Class Play (- ' ) ; Dramatic Club (1, 3, 3); Deutscber " Verein: (iloe Club (- ' , 3); Sextet (:{); Literary Club (1, - ' ) ; Hlur Stockinps (2, ' A) ; Newman Clui). Like one of the brilliant stones which she is so fond of wearing, ' ina is many- sided. Dramatics, music, literature, all interest her. In the feminine arts of dressing and dancing also. Vina shows remarkable taste and skill. Even tliough ' ina is so very success- ful in this crticient American atmos- pliere, her best friends will have to ad- mit that it is her own personality rather than her punctuality which has led to her success. Regularly five minutes after the bell lias rung, Vina comes dick-elaeking into class prepared to recite — brilliant! v. One hundred sij-l j-five Theresa Frances Rvan Education Rii-liinoiid. ' iTmnnt " Kelly " Richmond Hifrh .School; Hockey (1, - ' , 3) ; Soc -er (. ' ); Basketball (1, 2), Varsity (1); Baseball (1, - ' ), .Manager (3); Student Friciulsbip Fund (. ' ) ; Y. W. C. A. Bazaar (3); Outing Club, President (3, 3). In athletics Kelly always shows the greatest presence of mind. Once when she was just a freshman, she won a whole hockey game by sitting on the ball. In basketball, if all her team- mates are guarded, she will Jjlay .a little game with herself. She shows a great deal of cleverness in her i lasscs, too. First, she assures her jiopularity in the class by a great show of being j)lebcian, which consists of hanging out of the window as long as ])Ossible to watch everyone go by. Then, if she does hand in any work, her handwriting is so very tiny that she gets two-page credit for one page. It is also so hard to decipher that her pro- fessors read genius between the lines, and her classmates, impressed by her show of democratic spirit, can give her nothing but favorable criticism. Edith Ernestine Salls Literary Scientific St. Albans, Vermont " Eddie " Sifrma Gamma; St. Albans High School; Track (-2) ; St. Hilda ' s Guild; Honor Schdlarshiii. Melody tills tlic life of Edith— not entirely classical in tlieme, but then, music is supposed to soothe the Savage Complex or drive away Corking Care. Probably in this case, the singer is try- ing to lighten tliis gloomy existence, for we hardly imagine that placid Edith is often in need of soothing. Perhaps it is the frenzied outpourings of a pas- sionate nature trying to atone for the liours wasted in conscientious study when she might have been composing popular songs. F ' lorence Bennett Smith Classical Suffield, Connecticut " Florence " Al]ilia Chi Oniefra ; Suffield School ; Spring- field Junior C ' ollefie; Volley Ball (. ' , 3); Soccer { ' A) ; I?lue Stockings (3) ; House Committee (2) ; Glee Club (2, 3) ; Deutsclier ' erein (3) ; Student Council. Florence breathes etKciency as me- dieval dragons are said to have breathed destruction. Often she herself looks like a page of the Middle Ages as she sits in class — sometimes gazing dream- ily out of the window, sometimes noting down her literary inspirations. Authors are supposed to be unpleas- ant and eccentric creatures, the sort who never have a smile for anyone and wlio are always coming to their ap- pointments a week or more behind time. If this is true of authors, Florence must be just an ordinary untalented person after all. So judge for yourself just how scintillating this personality of hers mav be. One htiiiilred si.vti -six m- Doris Anna Sprague Home Economics Uaiidoliili Center, ' ermont iJoris Sigma Gamma; Spauldiiip Hifrli School; Baseball (1, 2). Manapcr (- ' ). Varsity (1); Hockey (1, - ' , ' .i). Varsity (S); Soccer (- ' , . ' !); House I ' resident ( ' A): Hdine Economics (lull. " When Doris says, " I can ' t, " it is a sure sign she is going to. And yet invariably when Doris says, " Listen, kids, what do you think about this? " the " kids soon think as Doris does. Doris is a conscientious worker in the Home Economics group. Although slie threatens to waste away her life as a teacher of small " .Jess Willards. " surely Home Ec should do something better than that for her. Still whatever hap- pens to her, Doris certainly will always find time for calories and movies and hikes. Esther Rt-sseli- Stani.ey Education W ' aterbury, Vermont " E.itkrr " I ' i Beta Phi; Waterl)iirv llijrii School; ' (illey HmII (- ' ). .She really did let it grow, i)roving two points — her perseverance and her everlasting good sense. Without these characteristics Esther would be too much like the rest of us. Witli them she becomes more than " a sweet per- sonality with a dasli of rascality. " Esther is serious-minded often, studious often, well-behaved often, lovable always. H she does not prove to be the paragon you imagined her, think not tliat you are original in your mis- conception. She fools many. She is one in ten thousand. Ohc hnntlrnl nixtij-sn ' en EuiTU Barlow Start Home Economics Cambridge, Vermont " Edith " Sigma Gamma; Montpelier Seminary; Cast " A Woman ' s a Woman for a ' Tliat " ; Dramatic Club; Glee Club (1, 2. 3); Sextet (1, 2, 3); Home Economics Club; Honor Scholarship. " She reads, she plays, she laughs, she sings. " This is our Edith, for with talents she is unusually endowed. Whether it be the sweet strains of " Love ' s Old Sweet Song " or the impersonation of th e bashful youth she carries her listen- ers into the mood with her. Edith believes " there is nothing too insignificant to be done well. " and what- ever she undertakes is sure to be a suc- cess. We are sure that with her voice of charm, lier ready smile, and this as her motto, she cannot fail to cure the sickliest of people even without her prescribed diet. We expect some day to hear of her as a noted dietitian. Myrtle Mary Start Home Economics Bakersfield, Vermont " Myrtle " Pi Beta Phi; Brigham Academv; Vollev Ball (3); Glee Club (- ' , 3); Home Eco- nomics Club. Myrtle thinks it would be highly philanthropic to be a dietitian and give other people what they ought to eat when it ought to be eaten. But deadly ambition figures in this intention, for do not dietitians by virtue of their knowledge, have weak humanity at their mercy? But we really wouldn ' t mind being at Myrtle ' s mercy as far as sampling the products of her skill in cooking is concerned. Nothing else would sooner bring even a cannibal to change his tastes. One hundred sirti -eight I.ILLIAX IsABELLF. StII-LWKLL Litcrarj- Scientific Bradford. Vermont ' •Bill " Kappa Delta; Bradford Academy; Le Cercle Lafayette (J); Jiiiiior Week Com- mittee. Quiet and dtiimre though Lillian may seem — look afjain I Her possibilities are great. Her eiiief ambition at pres- ent is to learn the eighty-two steps of the Charleston. Cheer ui). Billie. if practice makes perfect you will soon succeed. But Bill is not a terpsichorean artist alone. Some people believe that she would make a successful chemistry prof, hut perliajis the ))icture on her watch will interfere with her career. 3 Hklkn Iuwin Secretarial Adams, Massachusetts " Stud " Kapiia . l|)ha Tlieta; . dams High ScI ool ; Russell Sape Collefre; Dramatic Club (2, 3); Junior Week Committee. At first sight Stod may appear to be just another one of the popular and vivacious co-eds for which Vermont is so famous. Really she has several dis- tinguisliing characteristics; before she enrolled here in the class of ' 27 she had spent some time at Hussell .Sage — an education in itself — she comes not from North Adams, but from Adams, home of the blue-bloods ; she is tlie cause of the Reo which has been jiarked in front of the Theta House so long and so frequently ; and — she is the only one of the " Bats in the Belfry " who has the eour.ige to say " No " when a game of bridge is proposed. One hundrrtl sirhi-nine Makv Pauline Sullivan Classical Burlington, Vermont " Paul " Cathedral High School; Xewman Club; Greek Club; Honor Scholarship. This is not a good picture of Pauline Sullivan. As a matter of fact she would make a nice stained-glass window if only she could stay in one place long enough. Her golden curls would make her aureole. Her blue eyes naturally look angelic. Yet anyone who has read her tirades against men cannot help knowing that there is really noth- ing very angelic about her. A girl who can write so bitterly and fluently about the opposite sex must have had some great disillusionment in her past. Maybe it was the time she failed to get an A in government recitation. Elizadeth Sullowav Literary Scientific Burlington, Vermont " Libby " Pi Beta Phi; Burlington High School; Basketball (1, -2, 3); Volley Ball (1, -2, 3); Baseball (1, 2). Libby is an authority. On what? athletics, math., Latin, chemistry, good taste, cooking, and so on ad itifiiii- liim. Libby is exceptionally frank too. Never ask her opinion of any- tliing unless you really want it ! For the last two years Elizabeth has carried on a real feud. Limmy, is there a Kcntuckian somewhere in your family tree, or is your frankness to blame once more. ' ' Talk is said to be the cause of Libby s feud, but the end will be«. ' who can tell what One hundred seventy Winifred Teachout Home Kconoinics Mdiitprlit-r. ' irinoiit " ' ( innir " Pi Beta Phi; Montpelior High School; Ilookev (1, 2, ' A), Varsitv (H) ; Soccer (1, :, ' , 3); " Rifle Team (- ' ) ; Track Coach (- ' ) ; Fire Chief (3); W. A. A. Secretary (3); Iloiiie Kconoinics Cliih; Junior Week Ciini- niiltec; Honor Scholarship. AN ' licn tile germ ej-ccutius ahilifiiis caiiif to the N ' crinont caiiiijus he in- fected many. Win was liis jirize victim. The infection .s|)rca(l throiif;!i her whole system. So throiiiiiunit lier collesje career Winnie has dineted, energeti- cally and erticiently. It matters not to her whether the object to be managed is a soccer team or a pink tea. In both she is an artist. Many disciples qf Miss Terrill preach Home Ec to the multitude, but few practice it as consistently and etfeetivelv as Winifred. L. URA Jri.iA Thompson Education Woodstock, Vermont " Titiii III I " Kapjia Delta; Woodstock High School; Volley Hall (1, - ' , 3), Captain (1, 2, 3), Varsity (J, 3); House Committee (1, 2). Tommy decided at the end of her second year that the rolling-pin and mixing sjioon should no longer be her coat-of-arms. and that thenceforth her abilities should be directed along more intellectual lines. Being a versatile young woman, she has survived the great change with no apparent ill effects. Tommy is slightly disconcerting at times. Her tactfulness leads one astray as to her real motives, and. after we li.ivf gratefully aceei)ted at her hands some overwhelining privilege, we find her quietly laughing at us, marvelling at our stupidity in committing ourselves with such docility to her service. Oik hundrtd fiviul ij-one Naomi Thorne General Science Oradell, New Jersey I ony Kappa Alpha Theta; Dean Academv; Basketball (1, 2, 3), Captain (1), Varsi ' tv (1, i) ; Hoclvev (1, 2, 3), Varsity (3) ; Base- ball (1, 2), Varsity (2); Volley Ball (1); Soccer (1, 2, 3); Ariel Board; Chairman Freshman Rules (2); Judgment Day (;?) ; Class Song Committee; W. A. A. Council (1, 2) Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Class Vice-President (2) ; Women ' s Song Leader {2). " There is a happy land far, far away. " And there we shall meet our own little Tony Naomy Ureky Horse- radish Thorne scurrying in and out of the pearly gates in a blue and white checked nightie, with a gleaming harp in one hand, a fish pole in the other, gritting her old corncob pipe between her celestial teeth, singing lustily and loudly, " go get famous, get a reputa- tion. " Margaret Louise Tidhope Home Economics Grand Isle, Vermont " Maggie " , " Babe " Delta Delta Delta; Burlington High School; Home Economics Club; B. P. S. There is nothing Babe relishes quite so much as a joke, even a hoary, dog- eared old joke. Next best to telling an- cient jokes Babe enjoys manufacturing excuses — even hoary, dog-eared old ex- cuses. As a rule, her friends and her professors, too, laugh at her jokes and accept her excuses for they know there is one thing more deadly even than a twice-told tale — Babe ' s temper! One hundred seventy-two Al-MA C ' ONSTAN ' CK TyLER Secrt ' Essex Junction, Vermont lijler Pi lii-tM I ' lii; Hurliiifrton Ilifrli Solioiil ; Soccer (1); Ilockev (- ' , 3), Varsitv (- ' ) ; liaskethall (1, - . S), Manafrer (J), Varsity (1, - ' ); I?asel)all (1, i). Captain (I), Var- sitv (1, i); Ariki. 15,i.iril: Y. V. C. A. Caiiinct (S); Maqua Cluli, President (:5). " Say, do you ' sjjosc we could get a haskctball now and slioot liaskets. ' " This is Alma, the crack basketball player. She is not only good in this one sport, but in all sports and every- thing else she happens to do. Rumor it that when this young lady was in high school she was very quiet and demure, but she seems to have outgrown her bashfulncss — at least to those who know her. We wonder what the future holds for her. since she is efficient in athletics, sufficient when a good in and true friend is needed, .md deficient — never I Matiiilde Louise Uchim Literary Scientific Worcester, Massachusetts " Pat " Classical Hiph School, Worcester; Sopho- more Class Play; " The First Year " (3); Freshmen Kules Committee (2) ; Dramatic Club (- ' , :5); Masque and Sandal (3); Deutscher Verein (1, -2, 3); Le Cercle Lafayette (1); Student Union Council (3). " The to|) o ' the mor-r-rnin ' to ye Missis ALihoney an ' how ar-re ye this mor-r-nin. ' " And we have with us a bit of green from the ould eountree. How- ever, Pat ' s not so verdant as when she first landed in our erstwhile peaceful midst and ta.xied up in state from the station in an old yellow buggy drawn by a prehistoric nag. Pat, fresh and from the metropolis of Worcester, thought autos hadn ' t yet been heard of in this unlightened wilderness. As one of the ringleaders of the old " 19-23-2 1 Gang " at Robinson Hall, Pat staged several very successful ej)isodes. But alas ! the way of the transgressor ! Ouf hnntlretl Hczu ' iifif-three Anna Page Ward General Science Dover, Massachusetts " Jfard " Kappa Alpha Tlieta; Dean Academy; Mount Holvoke College (1); Baseball (i2), Varsitv (3); Hockey (3); Soccer (2), (3); Volley Ball (3); Tennis Coach (3); Class Tennis Chani])ion (J); Junior Week Com- mittee. Three things did the good Lord make, before starting on the rest of the universe: the sea. sailors, and Massa- chusetts. The person who cannot lay claim to one of these three, is, in Anna ' s secret opinion, rather to be prayed for. Her grandsires were all mariners of some repute and the history of her family tree would put Joseph Lincoln in the shade. Rather a fiendish and very obvious sense of humor, a profound liking for bridge, especially as it shouldn ' t be played, and an ability to absorb knowl- edge in gigantic amounts are the main things which stamp Anna as a little different. Eliz.vbeth Luskine Waunek Literary Scientific Vergennes, Vermont " Betty " Delta Delta Delta; Vergennes High School; f ' j Hi ' c Board (1), Women ' s Editor (2, 3); Ariel Board; Student Union Coun- cil (i) ; Faculty-Student Council (3) ; House Committee (3); Blue Stockings; Publicity Cliairman Lilac Day (J); Glee Club (1, 2) " ; Fire Chief (2) ; C. B. C. " Betty " has established herself in society at Grassmount through the medium of numerous little expressions such as " Oh .loody " (translated " Oh Goody ' ) and by looking like a fish and purring like a cat when she is pleased. She is also the world ' s lead- ing confidant, sees all, hears all, and keeps all to herself. Marvellous and varied accomplishments ! In addition to those major talents she has several minor ones, such as being our leading Ci iiicker, a Phi Bete, and a literary star. One hundred scventi -four Fkun Elkcta Wkstover Home Eeonoinics ' atir illi ' , ' trinont " Fern " Alpha Chi Oniejra; Cambridge High School; Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Sextet (1); Home Economics Club. Never ask Fern ' s opinion on yotir new dress unless you are very sure of your own flood taste. Fern takes Home FiC. Slif shines — jiartieularly in the sewinji jiart of it- -so slie is in jiosition to criticize anytiiing which a dressmaker niitrht produce. I ' ern docs criticize, not unfairly or inopportunely, but — never ask Fern ' s opinion on anything unless you are ready to hear the truth — plain and unadorned. F ' ern never kissed tlie Blarney stone, or wanted to because as she would tell you ])roinptly enough there never was anv such. I ois Beknick Wright Classical Essex .luncti(ui. W-rniout " Lois " Pi Beta Phi; Essex Junction Hiph School; Hoekev (3); Soccer (3); Hasliet- ball (3); W. A. A. Council (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Glee Club (I, . ' . 3); IIoiKir Scholarship. Our professors often say, " Give in outline form so as to get it all in. " We really ought to follow some such ))Iaii for Lois: 1. Ambitious — gets up early (?) Sunday morning and goes for a hike just to get a few more W. A. A. points. 2. Dependable — if you want any- tliing done, Lois can manage to get it all finished at just the right time. 3. Ail-Around — even the variety of her honors doesn ' t reveal how she can cook, sew and manage a house besides going to college. •!■. Independent — «.v( tri and clianf cr lirr niiiid! Oiii hiiiidrtil sfvcnlii-iive Helex Constantine Petruchuk Special Student of Home Economics Department Kamenskaja, Don, Russia " Helen " Graduated from Girls ' Gyninazia in Na- hichevan na Donu; frraduated from Moscow Pedagogical Institute; for two years teacher in Russian Gvmnazia; for four years teacher in Servian Gvmnazia. One hundred seventi slx Sx-cJMemhers — Qass of igiy C ' rawtoril Mcdiniiis Ad.iius. ' I 1 IA Hirlicrt .lacol) Adtlbcri; All)trt Roland Aniaranti ' S Halst ' V Irwin Andrews, I MA Dorothy May Arklcy. AAA Edward Donald As.sclin Elzear Francis Asselin Robert Irwin Atkinson. iiN Frank Waylaiid Austin Cady Artliur Hail.y. .Jr.. iA . IlHrt Kilward Harionib Clin ' ord Ira IJ.itcluldcr. 1 AM Doris Jeancttf Bates lilandine Bernadette Beaucheniin Robert Kenneth Bero, ZX Anna .Marv 15ertolino Harold I ' ratt Blake. ::£ William (libson Bogart. .Ir.. ATO William Henry Boucher. iAX Helen Louise Brackett. AHA Harold Cusliinan Brewer, ' I A0 William Wells Brock. Jr.. A0 Wa -ne Liverniore Butler I. eland .John C ' ahoon, 2AX Mae Iva Cariienter Stanley Leavitt Chamberlain. iA XellieMaretta Chase. IV Albert Marian Church. K Elvidge Foster Cleveland. .M .James Greenwood Cole, AI Leon Henry Comtois, AI Victor Lamont Crawford Ruth Margaret Croft. KAM Albert Louis Edfjerton Crouter. .Jr.. A ' l ' Xita .Stella Crouther. AX1 Melville .lames Cunninf;ham. AI Robert Doufflas Carrie. Kii .lack Nelson Currier. I MA Michael Angelo D ' Andrea Raymond Davies Russell ,Iosej)h Davies Ralph Herbert Denio Walter Ste])lien Denninir. ATQ Herman Edward de Thestrup Nellie Augusta Devine Paul Soule Doane. iX Marguerite Cornelia Donahue O jf hinidrfd tici ' fift tf-sfi ' m E. E. Ec •. G. ' s. G. s. L. s. G. s. G. s. Ec (J. s. E. E. G. s. C. E. L. S. L. s. Ec L. s. Ec E. E. C. E. L. S. E. E. Ec . C. E. E. E. L. S. M. E, Ec E. E. Sp (i. S. M. E. Ch I,. .s. Ag Ec C. S. Ec, C. E. G. S. E. E. Ag E. E. G. S. E. E. CI. Ec. Ec. (iroton. Vt. Dorchester. Mass. Xew Bedford. Mass. Boston. Mass. Waterbury, V ' t. Burlington, V t. .St. .lohnsbury. Vt. -N ' orth Troy. X. Y. Tiinbridge, Vt. Essex .Junction. Vt. East Calais. Vt. Plaintield, Vt. Essex Center, Vt. Stowe, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Poultney. Vt. Bradford. Vt. Yonkers. X ' . Y. ' inooski, Vt. .Jamaica Plain, Mass. Burlington, Vt. Montpelier, Vt. .Jamaica, Vt. Danville. Vt. Wilmington. V t. Uan(li)lph. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Woodstock, Vt. Burlington, Vt. East Arlington, Vt. Worcester, Mass. Maiden, Mass. Turners Falls, Mass. Charlotte. Vt. Rutland. Vt. Lynn. Mass. Springfield, Vt. Danville, Vt. Newark, N. J. Poultney, Vt. Poultney, Vt. Cambridge. Vt. Brookline. Mass. South Burlington. Vt. Xorthfield, Vt. Fairfield. Vt. Xorthfield. Vt. Jessie Vivian Downs, SF H. E. Anna Dorothy Eaton L. S. Jolin William " Egbert, A C. E. John Epstein E. E. George Everett Ferguson, 5$ G. S. Herbert Lawrence Flynn G. S. Gilbert Vincent Foster G. S. Horace Burton Goodrich Ec. Dean Goodsell, l A0 Ec. Wiliard Gourse G. S. Carroll Elbridge Greene M. E. Arthur George Hall E. E. William Mott Hall, A E. E. Josephine Eugenia Halsey, IIB L. S. Rita Marie Harney H. E. Robert Earl Harrington. 2X Ch. Milford Frank Harvey G. S. Marv Esther Evangelyn Hayden I.. . . Lawrence Augustine Hince. AI G. . ' . Edward James Hinchey. ATQ G. .S. Clark Weslev Hinsdale G. S. Hilton Costello Holland, ATQ G. S. Fayette Monroe Hubbell, MA Ag. Richard Milton Ireland, 2N G. S. Kenneth Horace Isham, A Ec. Charles Israel Jacobson G. S. Carroll Sidney Judd Ec. Madeline Verona Kelley CI. Margaret Harriette Kennedy. AAA L. S. Cecil Edwin Kilburn Ec. Arthur Benjamin Kimball CI. Abe Joseph Kolodney Ci. S. Goodwin Lee Ci. S. Edith Short Little Ec. Emmons Sou thard Lombard E. E. Eliott Elias London Ec. Nina Margaret Lumsden H. E. Leland Hosford Lyman. SAX M. E. John Charles McCormack G. S. Kendrick McCullough G. S. Marian Lucille McDonough, AHA Ec. Paul John McDonough G. S. Mary Aloyse McQueeney T. T. Francis Ray Macomber, A G. S. Nicholas Richard Manfreda G. S. Irwin Margolski G. S. Malcolm Everette Mills E. E. Blanche Aretta Minckler L. S. Harry Nichols Montague Ag. Martin Ellsworth Morgan Ch. Olwen Edmunds Morris G. 1 . Rex Walter Morse E. E. Williamstown, Vt. Lebanon, N. H. Whitehall. N . Y. Winooski, Vt. Seneca Castle, N, . Y. Berlin, N. H. New Bedford, M ass. Norwich, Vt. Alburg, Vt. Fall River, M ass. Reading, Vt. Montpelier. Vt. Burlington, Vt. Peekskill, N, . Y. Cadyville, N, . Y. Vergennes, Vt. Windsor, Vt. Riverside, Vt. Lawrence, M ass. Hydeville, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Fairhaven, M ass. North Ferrisburg, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Bridgeport, Ci ann. Enosburg Falls, Vt. Essex Junction, Vt. Champlain, N. . Y. Wallingford, Vt. Dorchester, M ass. New Britain, Ci snn. Hongkong, China North Montpelier, Vt. Windsor, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Greensboro, Vt. Hinesburg, Vt. West Rutland, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Hinesburg, Vt. Carbondale, Pa. Burlington, Vt. Fairfax, Vt. Rutland, Vt. Revere, M ass. Richford, Vt. Grand Isle, Vt. Underbill, Vt. Williamstown. Vt. Brooklyn. N. . Y. Waterburv. Vt. One hiinilrcd seventy-eight K.itlu-riiR- l ' ,iiiiii.i .Mii(li;itt Rolit-rt Johnson .Mullen, ZX Irene Bertha .Musgrove Hilve Ingeborg Myhrberg Charles Francis Navin Jauies Clarence Nearing Paul Thomas Newton, ZX Cieorge Francis O ' Urien Martha Klizaixtii I ' ahner. :ir Harold White I ' arkhurst Harry Roland Payne Dorothy Madeleine Ponifrc} ' Hilhnan Louis Porter Albert Daniel Potter, ATO Ruth Catherine Pratt, AXQ Parker Evans Purintoii. A ! (iladys Dorothy Ray Ruth Robinson. KA(-) Crawford Penny Roraback, SN Wiley Verne Ross, ATO Rose Josephine Rushlow Donald .Michael Ryan, ZX Elliott Lincoln Sawyer, 1 MA Peatrice Field Seager, AXQ Harrison Meade Seaver Charles Thomas Smith Florence Nellie Smith, iP Langdon Theodore Smith Rhoda Leona Smith Dorothea .Stone Lee Poynton Taylor. A Howard Morse Thompson. iiAX Alvin I-ewis Kay Tunstall, A Raymond .losej)!! Turlej ' Clyde Stanley Twombley (Jwendolyn lona ' alll Lawrence Langdon Ward, i AX Richard Peaslee ' ard Francis Lamont ' ebstcr John Hadley Webster. AT .Tohn William Wendt, ZX Irving ' erner, TE I Winifred Martha Mictton Harry Whitcraft Williams. ZX I-eland Earle Wilson, I MA Gertrude Helen ' nodard T. T. Jeffersonville, t. Ci. S. Franklin, Vt. H. E. Derby, Vt. L. S. Proctor, Vt. M. E. Center Rutland, Vt. (j. S. North Andover. Mass. G. S. Burlington, ' t. G. S. Brookline. Mass. Ee. Hartford. N. Y. E. K. TaftsviUe, Vt. (i. S. Andover, Mass. L. S. Richford, Vt. G. S. Framingham. Mass. L. S. Poultney, Vt. L. S. Colchester, Vt. M. E. Burlington, Vt. I-. S. 15urlington, Vt. Ec. Reading. Mass. G. S. Hudson. N. Y. M. E. Burlington, Vt. Ec. Burlington, Vt. Ec. Burlington. Vt. E. E. Whitingham, Vt. L. S. Brandon, Vt. M. E. Wllliamstown, Vt. Ec. Swanton, Vt. G. S. Boston, Mass. Ag. New Haven, Vt. G. S. Burlington, Vt. H. E. Burlington, Vt. G. S. Hardwick, Vt. Ec. East Craft sbury. Vt. G. S. Fairhavcn. Mass. G. S. Berlin, N. H. Sp. Irasburg, Vt, G. S. Newport Center, Vt. Ag. Rutland, Vt. Ec. Springfield, Mass. Ec. Cincinnati, O. Ec. Swanton, Vt. E. E. Union, N. J. G. S. New York, N. Y. G. .S. Needham Heights, Mass. G. S. Forty Fort, Pa. Ee. Craftsburv, Vt. L. S. Hvde Park. Vt. One hundred .irvrnfi -nlne (§opJiomore Qlass John Thomas Coxway President Eileen French Goodwin Vice-President Dorothy May Hall Secretari William Nokman Cogswkll Treasurer Eleanor G. Alull. KA Sabin C. Alull. K:- Crawford M. Adams. .MA Roger H. Albec. :iN •John R. Allen, AI Robert Alpert. TE Evelyn M. Anderson, AXfJ Alan E. Ashcraft, Jr., I Cadv A. Bailev. Jr., 5A Faith P. Baldwin. AXn George E. Baldwin. Jr., AI James G. Baldwin, A 1 ' Eloise I. Ballard, iiir Richard R. Barber, A Harold E. Barnes, 2A Irene M. Bates. KA(-) Alma E. Batten. AHA Mary M. Belknap George K. Bicknell Elizabeth A. Billings, IIB I Laura P. Bliss, KA0 Charles P. Boright Clayton I ' ,. Brown Mary A. Buriiank Mary E. Burke. IIB ' t Annette E. Burns, KA0 Dorothy Carj)enter Clarence F. Castle William C. Chadbourne, SAX Clyde L. Chatfee Donald S. Chamberlain Margaret J. Clark. AXQ Marion L. Cleveland. KA0 Muriel F. Cleveland. AHA William X. Cogswell. :SN Harold C. Collins. MA John T. Conway, 2 I Arthur A. Coyne. ATO Dorothy A. Crandall Herbert D. Crandall, AI Ruth M. Croft. KA0 One hundred eiiihlij-three CI , Ec. E. E. G. S. E. E. Ec Ec M . E, Ec CI E. E. C. E. Ec ;, G. s. C. E. L. S. Ec L. s. Ag ;. Ee L. s. L. s. E. E. H. E. Ec L. S. G. s. C. E. E. E. G. S. E. E. H. E. L. S. L. s. E. E. Ec. Ec. G. S. H. E. CI. I.. .S. Enosburg Falls. Vt. .St. Albans. t. (iroton, Vt. S])ringfield, ' t. Westford, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Hartford. Conn. St. .lohnsbury, Vt. Essex .lunction, Vt. Hinesburg, Vt. Plainfield, N. J. St. Johnsburv, Vt. Barre, Vt. Montpelier, Vt. Pittsford, Vt. S])ringfield. Vt. Morrisville, Vt. South Royalton, Vt. . ' erieho Center, Vt. Bethel, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Newport, Vt. North Williston, Vt. Chelsea, Vt. Essex Junction, V t. Burlington, Vt. Passumpsic, Vt. Springfield, Mass. Windsor, Vt. Richford, Vt. Springfield, Xt. North Troy. " t. Coventry, Vt. Springfield. Mass. Warner, N. H. Greensboro Bend, Vt. New Bedford, Mass. Providence, R. I. Essex Junction, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Turners Falls. Mass. Albert L. E. Crouter, Jr., A John J. Curran. ATQ Edward O. Dalrymple Michael A. D ' Andrea Pearl E. Darling Edwin W. Davis Evelyn C. Davis, AHA George T. Davis, SAX Albert R. Davison, K2 Eleanor M. Davison Dorothy M. Dearing. KA© John P. Dctore Frances M. Dimick, AXQ Paul S. Doane, 2N Elmer W. Dodge, 5X Vera E. Do vie. AAA Richard P. Duell Ursula M. Dwyer Katharine M. Ecklev Frederick W. Elv, AI Robert E. Esty, " 2N Abraham Faber, TE$ Beatrice E. Farman, AAA Sylvia A. Farnham, IIB i May Z. Fiske, Jerry C. Flinn, A Harold H. Fogg, iA ] Iarion S. Foster Monetta O. Foster Edith L. Gale, AAA Lucv E. Galli, KA Ralph B. Gile, 2A Arthur Gladstone Jack H. Glasstone, TE Eileen F. Goodwin, AAA George V. Goodwin, I MA Maurice I. Gould, SAX Edwin M. Goyette, KS George Graves, Jr., AI Scott " K. Gray, Jr., ATO Porter C. Greene, A Katharine S. Griffith. KA© Dorothy M. Hall, KA© Robert E. Harrington, 2X Doris A. Hart. AXQ Edwin L. Hart, ZX Raymond K. Hastings Chester A. Hauser, ZX Jeannette L. Hays Donald A. Hemenway, $MA Carlisle T. Hewes, A0 Clara H. Hill Ag. G. S. M. E. G. S. G. S. G. S. L. S. L. S. Ec. CI. L. S. Ec. G. S. Ec. E. E. L. S. L. S. CI. CI. E. E. Ec. Ec. L. S. L. S. L. S. Ec. CI. L. S. L. S. L. S. CI. C. E. G. S. Ec. L. S. G. S. Ch. G. S. L. S. Ec. M. E. Ec. H. E. Ec. H. E. C. E. M. E. E. E. Ec. Ec. G. S. CI. Charlotte, Vt. Florence, Mass. Orange, N. J. Newark, X. J. Wolcott, Vt. Ellington, Conn. West Fairlee, Vt. Danville, Vt. Groton, Conn. Burlington, Vt. South Royalton, Vt. Winooski, Vt. Richmond, Vt. Fairfield, Vt. Barre, Vt. St. Johnsbury, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Proctor. Vt. Northampton. Mass. Natick. Mass. Roxbury, Mass. Newport, Vt. Rumney Depot. N. H. New Haven, Vt. St. Albans, Vt. Braintree, Vt. Chester Depot, Vt. Chester Depot. Vt. Plattsburg, N. Y. Barre, Vt. Jericho Center, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. !Montpelier, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Burlington, Vt. Hartford, Conn. Watervliet, N. Y. Morrisville, Vt. Manchester, Vt. Burlington, Vt. ' ergennes, Xt. North Bennington, Vt. Peru, N. Y. Morrisville, Vt. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Burlington, Vt. Sheldon, Vt. Groton, Conn. Greensboro, Vt. One hundred eight ij-f our Pauline M. Hill Lawrence A. Hincc, A I Harold D. Hoag. Ki Irwin L. Holdcn Roli.rt T. Hdld.n. i l (jarrison Hoiisihoidir, A I Samuel A " . Howard. ATQ Fayette M. Huhbell. 1 MA Llewellyn L Hiiiiiplirev Mildred H. Huntley Carolyn H. Hyde. " l I li ' l ' Reifinald (J. Illingwortli Dan M. .Johnson. .Ir.. 1 ' A0 Deborah .Johnson Lies R. .Jones. AXU Lester E. Judd, 2N Ola K. Keith. AAA James M. Kendriek. ATQ Louis C. Kingston Frances C. Knight. HB Kellogg y. Kvie, 2 Paul B. Lane " (ieorge E. I aubaeli, 2N ' Miri;im E. I awrence, KA0 Paul .J. Lawrence Lewis G. Leary, .Jr.. I 2 .John M. Leavens. A J ' Is.-iae Levin. ' J ' E ' I ' William D. Lindsay, ' I ' AW Eleanor T. Loekwood. K A(-) Elliott E. London Ruth K. Lovell. 1IIM Evo A. Lueehina, 2AX Nina M. Lumsden Helen L Lynch. KA Pauline 1 ' . Lynch. IvA Edward R. .Vlackay. 2AX Eloise G. MeCJIaflin. AHA Ralph .S. McGue Donald G. .McLaughlin, AI Francis A. McLaughlin, ATfJ Marguerite INLargie Lillian L. Marsh Warren A. Marshall. XTQ Delia E. Lartin. TIB 1 Theodora C. Maseott. KA Fred B. L ynard Sidney .1. Mazel Joseph A. Menousek Urho R. !Merikangas Delbert J. Merrill, 2AX Helen A. Merritt, AHA Our Itiiiirlnil eighty-five CI. Bristol, Vt. G. S. Lawrence. .NL-iss. Ec. . ' Springfield. Mass. M. E. I ' cachani. ' t. Ag. Hrnniiigton. ' t. Ch. South Burlington, ' t. G. S. Rutland, " t. Ag. North Ferrisburg, Xt. G. S. Cabin .John. Md. L. S. Fairfax, Vt. H. E. Newfane, Vt. G. S. Bartonsville. Vt. C. E. Essex .Junction. ' t. L. S. Beverly, Lass. G. S. (Sp.) Burlington, Vt. G. S. Enosburg Falls, Vt. T. Tr. Sheldon, Vt. Ec. Brookline, Mass. G. S. Newcastle. X. B.. Can.ida Ec. Burlington. ' t. C. E. Troy. X. Y. M. E. Barre, t. Ee. Benton. I ' a. H. E. Bristol, Vt. G. S. Burlington, Vt. G. S. Pelham Llnor, N. Y. Ec. Liplew()od, N. J. Ec. Burlington, V ' t. G. S. Montpeliir. Vt. H. E. Burlington. ' t. Ec. Burlington. ' t. L. S. Sjjringfield, ' t. L. S. Barre, Vt. H. E. Greensboro, Vt. Ec. St. Albans. i. CI. Burlington. t. E. E. J ' cachaui, ' t. L. S. Barre, ' t. Ec. East Fairfield. Vt. L. S. Albany, N. Y. M. E. West Rutland, Vt. CI. Morrisville, Vt. L. S. Rochester, ' t. Ec. North Troy, N. Y ' . L. S. North Ferrisburg, Vt. Ee. Burlington, ' t. Ch. P.ilnierton, Pa. Ee. Burlington, Vt. G. S. New Britain. Conn. G. S. Arlington, Vt. Ag. ■allingford, Vt. Ee. Burlington, Vt. Fritz R. Metzger, K2 Elisabeth A. Mildon, HB John W. Miller, Jr. James F. Mitchell, A Irene G. Molinari Harry N. Montague Eugene F. Moore, AI Richard W. Morris Helen E. Morrissey, AXO Rex W. Morse Merta E. Munro, KA Elizabeth L. Mutch Stewart O. Norris, A Rebecca R. Norton Agnes H. O ' Kane Donald E. Palmer John R. Pavia Lynwood B. Peck Lemuel J. Peet. " I-MA Anna K. Perkins, KA0 George R. Perry, ZX Paul L. Petty, AI Julian O. Phelps, 2AX Percy D. Pierce Albert D. Pingree, ZX Elizabeth G. Pingree, SP Lillian C. Pitt. AHA larjorie R. Potter Roger D. Powers, 2N Howard A. Prentice, A Louise F. Prevost, SF Clifton W. Price. A Theresa H. E. Pringle Marjory A. Purinton, 116$ Parker E. Purinton, A Cliftord W. Quad Walter F. Reagan, MA Ralph E. Reed Theodore F. Rich Muriel E. Richardson Clara E. Richmond, AAA Norbert A. Rivers Laurence E. Roark, K5 Merton C. Robbins, Jr., K2 Mildred E. Roberts, IIB Alberta M. Rooney Theresa M. Rossi Edward J. Rov, ZX Wendell P. Rov, 5A Rolfe S. Russell, MA Whitney D. Safford Romeo Santoire E. E. Rutland. Vt. L. S. Burlington. Vt. L. S. Bethel, Vt. Ec. Hardwick, Vt. H. E. Williamstown, Vt. Ag. Underbill, Vt. Ec. Burlington, Vt. G. S. Poultney, Vt. Ec. Bennington, Vt. M. E. Waterburv, Vt. T. Tr. Burlington, Vt. L. S. Montpelier, Vt. Ag. Morristown, N. J. H. E. Proctor, Vt. T. Tr. Burlington, Vt. M. E. Burlington, Vt. G. S. Newark, N. J. L. S. Essex Junction, Vt. Ag. :Middlebury, Vt. L. S. Burlington, Vt. L. S. Springfield, Vt. CI. Dalton, Mass. L. S. Milton, Vt. Ec. Burlington, Vt. G. S. White River Junction, Vt. G. S. White River Junction, Vt. Ec. New Britain, Conn. L. S. Middleburv. Vt. Ec. Peekskill, N. Y. Ec. Burlington, Vt. G. S. Springfield, Vt. E. E. Burlington, Vt. G. S. Lebanon, N. H. L. S. Burlington, Vt. Ec. Burlington, Vt. G. S. West Orange, N. J. L. S. Pittsfieid, Mass. Ag. South Shaftsbury, Vt. L. S. Burlington, Vt. CI. Vergennes, Vt. H. E. Newport, Vt. Ec. Vergennes, Vt. Ec. East Barre. Vt. Ec. Pelham. N. Y. Ec. Troy. N. Y. H. E. Burlington, Vt. CI. Waterbury, Vt. G. S. Indian Orchard, Mass. E. E. East Barnet, Vt. G. S. St. Albans, Vt. L. S. Burlington. Vt. Ec. Montreal. Canada One hiinrlretl eightii-six Marion E. Sarprnt. TIB Gcor ;e E. Saunders Rolfe W. Schoppc, :MA Harry C. Schurman, 4 MA Donald F. Scribner, A Annie M. Scriiton William H. Shank. ,Ir.. ATO Arthur W. Shaw. 1 .MA GillH-rt B. Shaw. iA Lloyd F. Shea. ZX Marie E. Sherbino Robert J. Siebenmorgen, AI Axel G. Sjostrum, ZX Raehel L. Skinner, KA0 Errol C. Slack Catherine .M. Smith. AHA Charles E. .Smith .John A. Smitli. K i Charles E. Stafford, AI Mabel E. Stearns Kenneth R. Stephens, S Charles H. Stevens, I ' A0 Helen E. Stevens, AAA Ralph C. Stevens Robert L. Stevens Charlotte W. Stone, KA0 Alta I.. Stowell Beatrice E. Sturtevant Earl C. Suitor. iAX Eleanor Taft. IIB flcorfTf S. Talcott, 5N Daniel Tateliuan. TE Mahlon V. Taylor. .Ir., AT M.irjorie D. Tewksbury. AAA Eouis G. Thabault Adena C. Thom])son Marion A. Thrall Nehcmiah A. Towne, J A0 Marion L. Tucker •lanet E. Twitehell. IIB Arthur C. L ' lisworth. K2 •lohn R. Vail. ' I ' A(-) Abel A. Valenti Edith M. Vernon. KA0 Marjraret C. Wallace, KA0 .John W. Wendt, ZX Ruth E. Weston. Sr I ' liilli)) R. Wheeler Robert M. Whiteomb Elizabeth S. White. Marv A. White Mildred E. Whitnev 2. KA0 One hundred KA0 H hly-seven L. S. Ec. G. S. G. S. M. E. H. E. I ' .e. C. E. Ch. Ec. CI. E. E. E. E. L. S. L. S. T. Tr. Ag. Ec. G. S. Ec. G. S. Ec. L. S. L. S. G. S. H. E. Ec. H. E. Ch. L. S. Ag. Ec. CI. G. S. G. S. H. E. Ec. G. S. L. S. L. S. G. S. Ec. C. E. L. S. L. S. E. E. L. S. E. E. E. E. L. S. H. E. L. S. Burlinn ' ton, Vt. Burlington, Vt. St. .Fohnsluiry, Vt. St. AUians, Vt. Hyde Park, Vt. Newbury, Vt. Chanibersburg. Pa. New York. N. Y. South I ' caehaui. ' t. Brooklvn, N. . Bethel. Vt. Westtield. N. J. Rutland. Vt. Derbv Line. Vt. Randolph, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Clarendon, Vt. Dei ill am. Mass. Manila, Philipjiine Islands Rutland. Vt. ■hit(■ River , I unction. N ' t. NN ' inooski, " t. Richmond, Vt. Stowe, Vt. Claremont, N. H. Hardwiek. Vt. Burlington. ' t. 15i-atulon. ' t. Harre. ' t. Walliugford. ' t. Williston, Vt. Manchester, N. H. Riehford. Vt. South Ryegate. Vt. Winooski. Vt. ] Ld ll -bury. Vt. Hutlaiul. Vt. .Swanton, ' t. Warren, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Burlington. ' t. West Roxbury, Mass. New Bedford, Mass. St. .lohnsbury. ' t. Burlington. ' t. Union City. N. .1. Proctor, Vt. Jonesville, Vt. Essex .Junction, Vt. Barre, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Unionville, Conn. Charlotte S. Wilder Paul C. Willard Clarence Williams, ATQ Harry W. Williams, 0X. ZX Harry M. W ' ilson, K2 Francis A. Winchenhach, ATQ Juanita Witters. AAA Cedric Wolfe Margaret M. Wood. nB i Orville T. Wood, ZX Lucinda H. Woodard Kathryn B. Wright. KA Gloria I, Young AHA L. S. G. S. G. S. Ec. G. S. G. S. L. S. Ec, H, E, E, E, L. S. CI. H. E. Petersham, Mass. Passumpsic, Vt. West Pawlet. Vt. Forty Fort, Pa. Berlin, N. H. Framingham. Mass. St. Alhans. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Flushing. N. Y. Everett. Mass. Barre, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Barre. Vt. One hundred eUjhtii-c ' ujht Erp I th Cjfreshman Qlass Edwin t ' iiAni,Ks Thorn Vrcs ' idcnt I.ii.i.iA.v HooTii ' I ' dmi.ixson Vice-Prrsidi ' iit Makv Mercur Roherts Sccrctari John- Robert Pike Trcaxurir Elizabotli L. Adams Glenn Aiken, 5N Lenore Aldinger. AXQ Neva (i. Aniadon, KA Rotx-rt .M. Averill, 5N -Marjorie 15. Aver Marion . Hackiis, HB Marion Baldwin, AXQ Henry H. Ballon Frank C. Barhato Joseph L. Barnard Converse T.. Barnes Harold E. Barter, :iA Catliariiii- H. Hassett, K. 0 Gordon Batelielder, A I ' Eleanor R. Beane Rosemond Belknap, AHA Anna M. A. Bellmore Edward T. Berry Laura M. Binfchani. AXQ Artiuir R. Bireliard. ,Tr. Frederick A. Bireliard I.oiiis M. JJjorn Lydia E. Blodfjett, AHA George E. Bond, I MA Lucy Bracken Richard " SI. Bragg Peter V. ]?rikiatis Mae T. Broek, KA Raymond 1). ]5rough Herlurt W. Brown Lois I. Brown, if Mary E. Brown, iP Lucille A. Brunelle, AXO Genevieve M. Burke Samuel Butman George N. Butterfield. r A0 Elizabeth E. Buzzell T-evio Caleagni, iA Elizabeth L Canning, AHA Thomas A ' . Carrigan, Jr., I MA One hnniind iihii I ij-onc CI. E. E. G. S. Ag. C. E. T. Tr. G. S. CI. L. S. G. S. Ec. C. E. E. E. CI. I ' .e. L. S. T. Tr. L. S. Ee. II. E. Ec. Ec. C. E. L. S. Ag. L. S. E. E. G. S. H. E. Sp. Ec. H. E. H. E. CI. CI. Ec. M. E. Ee. E. E. Ec. Ec. Montpelier, t. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Hyde Park, Vt. South ()r;inge, N. J. Brandon, Vt. West Hartford, Conn. Barton, Vt. Springfield, Mass. Newark, N. J. Burlington, Vt. Essex .lunction, Vt. Essex Jiimtion, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Bethel. Vt. Orleans, Vt. South Royalton, Vt. Brandon, Vt. Jeffersonville, Vt. Middlebury, Vt. S|)ringtield, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Barre, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Thetford, Vt. Elmhurst. N. Y. Bellows Falls, i. Saeo, Me. Newbury, Vt. Poultiuy, Vt. Swanton, Vt. Union Village, Vt. Burlington, Vt. St. Johnsbtiry, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Lynn, Mass. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Hardwick, Vt. Port Henrv. N. Y. Pittsford Mills, Vt. Jolin F. Cliadwick, K2 Donald H. Chalmers Charles W. Chapin Donald M. Chapman Albert M. Church, K2 Dorothy Claflin Benjamin F. Clark, 2 AX Charlotte E. Cleveland, nB Elizabeth M. Collins Lyle A. Collins ] Iary Comstock Margaret B. Corbin, KA0 Dorothy Cottrell, KA0 Laurence G. Cowles Clayton M. Crothers Ella M. Cummings Richmond H. Curtiss Daniel E. Damon, Jr., ZX George H. Davis, 5AX Herbert S. Davis Israel Davis Mary D. Davis Ralph T. Davis Helen U. Dean, SF Daniel C. DeWolfe, Jr., S A@ Ruth Dillingham. DB Warren A. Dodge John E. Donnelly, ATQ Robinson H. Dorion Clarence .1. Douglas, K2 Rudolph J. Dowhan William T. Duncan Margaret A. Durick, AHA Lyman C. Duryea Mildred L Dwyer, AAA Margaret L. Edmands Viola F. Edmunds, KA© Wallace L. Eichell Francis D. Eisenwinter Gertrude A. Eldridge Harrell D. Elmer John S. Estabrook, i A0 Florence B. Esty, AAA larian A. Everest, AAA Elbert J. Ferguson, MA Lois E. Fisk, AXa Alice E. Fiske, AHA Edwin G. Fiske, ATQ Ellen M. Fiske Perry M. Fitch. i A(=) Clarence B. F ' oster, i A Arthur M. Fov. ZX Ec. M. E. E. E. M. E. E. E. L. S. E. E. L. S. L. S. C. E. Ec. H. E. CI. E. E. L. S. G. S. CI. M. E. C. E. Ch. M. E. G. S. E. E. L. S. G. S. Ec. Ag. C. E. G. S. C. E. G. .S. E. E. CI. G. S. L. S. H. E. L. S. G. S. M. E. L. S. G. S. G. S. L. S. L. S. E. E. H. E. CI. C. E. L. S. G. S. L. S. E. E. Randolph, ' t. Danville, Vt. Stowe, Vt. Essex Junction, Vt. Chicago, 111. Burlington. Vt. Groton, Vt. Glendale. Calif. South Burlington, Vt. Swanton, Vt. Housatonic, Mass. Burlington, Vt. Brookline, Mass. Burlington. Vt. Randolph. Vt. Chester, Vt. New Haven, Conn. Fort Edward, N. Y. West F ' airlee, ' t. Marshfield, Vt. Revere, Mass. Ellington, Conn. Morrisville. Vt. North Ferrisburgh. Vt. Monroe, Conn. Montpelier. Vt. Johnson. Vt. Atlantic City. N. J. Rutland. Vt. Malone, N. Y. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, ' t. Fairhaven. Vt. Burlington, Vt. Proctor. Vt. Rochester. Vt. ] Iorrisville. Vt. Burlington, Vt. Barre, V ' t. Cambridge, Mass. Claremont. N. H. Brandon, ' t. Richford. Vt. Plattsburg, X. Y. Bristol, Vt. Vergennes. Vt. Lancaster, N. H. Greenfield, Mass. Greenfield. Mass. St. Johnsburv. Vt. Underhiil. Vt. Peru, N. Y. One hiini]ri(l iiiiiffii-fxeo Mvles R. Fnilutte Mary C. FretMiian Carl A. Freiu-li Grace E. Frishie Merrill F. Gardin r Btiijamin (ioldtarli Morris Goldman, ' riM " Hope Grant, KA Wallace M. Greene. A 1 ' Theresa F. Grey Wayne Griffith, ATIJ Gilio Guanzini ]}ertel W. Giistafson, A 1 ' Klizal.eth B. Hajrer, AHA M ' oodhidl .S. Hall, i Heirinald H. Haiiul Heijinald (l. Hamilton. I ' A(-) I ' hili]) 1). Hammond Simon G. Hanson Roy P. Hardy Patience E. Harrinifton Harry C. Hartwell Charles E. Harwood. i AX Bertha A. Hazen, AHA H( rlurt A. Hazen, ZX Mark W. Hill Gladys E. Hoifaluiom Constans M. II olden, AHA Stanley A. Holmes. 5 Velesta L. Holmes, AXQ Laurence R. Holton (ienevieve P. Hook, AAA Keith (;. Hooker, I ' MA P.iul 15. Hopson, 1 Beatrice A. Hoskins Norman M. I lowe Frances E. Howley Eleanor Hubert John P. Hyland. 2X Miriam .1. Idleman. TIIM ' Wales C. Irish Cornelius W. Irons, ' 1 MA Everett K. Isaacs Cecile I ' " . .lackson George H. .James Henry K. Jarvis Allan C. Johnson. ' I ' .MA Arnold Johnson Harlan E. Karr, A Helen E. Kellev. AHA Paul G. Kelly. ATO Thomas I.. Kellv C. E. Il.-.rdwiek. Vt. Ec. Essex .luiu ' tion, Vt. C. E, Port Chester. N. Y. r. Tr. Burlington, Vt. G. S. New Bedford, Mass. (;. s. Revere, Mass. (;. .s. Brooklyn, N. Y. I., s. East St. .lohnshury, Vt. G. s. Burlington. Vt. I,, s. Burlington, Vt. Ch. .Springfield, Vt. Ch. Barre, Vt. Ec, Proctor, Vt. I., .S. Clinton. Mass. (;. .s. Bennington, Vt. G. .S. Waterhury. Vt. Ec. Newport. Vt. Ch. Burlington. Vt. Ec. Winooski, Vt. T. Tr. Essex Junction, Vt. Ec. Burlington, Vt. E. E. Newbury, Vt. L. S. Dorset, Vt. L. .S. East Berlin, Conn. C. E. Burlington. Vt. G. -S. Waterbury Center. Vt. T. Tr. New Britain, Conn. L. .S. Burlington, ' t. G. S. Westville, Conn. H. E. Plvmouth, Mass. M. E. Hardwick, Vt. T.. .S. Burlington. ' t. M. K. Goshen. ' t. Ec. Brooklyn, N, Y. Ec. I.onguieadow, Mass. G. S. Brattleboro. Vt. L. S. Rutland. Vt. Ec. Hartford, Conn. Ec. Burlington. V t. I.. .S. New York. N. Y. Ag. Cambridge. V ' t. (i. S. Middlel.ury. Vt. G. S. Newton. Mass. T. Tr. Bennington, Vt. Ec. Hardwick, Vt. G. S. Vergennes, Vt. Ec. Nortli (jrafton, Mass. E. E. Chester, Vt. G. S. Evarts, Vt. Ec. Lebanon. N. H. Ec. ■ West Rutland. Vt. G. .S. Burlintrton. Vt. OiN ' huudrfi} una f ij-three Arthur C. Kerr, MA Shirley S. Kilbv Gertrude E. Kilgallen David M. King Marcul M. Kinney Paul W. Kinney Bertha Klein Eugene W. Knapp, I A0 Gladys R. Kone Herman J. Kropper, J A© ISIartin C. Lang, AI Jacqueline M. Lanou, ASA Esperance I. Lanpher John C. Leahy. Jr. Marjorie B. Lein Freeman E. Lesperance Jack L Levin lollie S. Levin Charles Lcvine Alma E. Linder. AHA Lucene L. Little, SF Ralph H. Lockwood. ATO Marjorie L Long. AAA Vernon J. I-oveland Anthony A. Luciani Wendell C. Lumbard Corbin C. Lyman. 2 J Kenneth H. MacGibbon Cecilia A. McGarghan Doris M. McKenzie Mildred McLeod AAA Albert G. Mackay. iiiAX Carl C. Macomber. A James P. Mahoncy. ATO Margaret E. Lihonev Rudolph R. Mainini. Jr., 2N Richard Martin. A I ' Siegfried M. ] Lirtinetti Hugh R. Mattison, 2AX Harold ] Iedivetskv John G. Medlar. 5A Bertha H. Metcalf, AAA Annette F. Middleton. KA0 Norman H. Miles, K2: Alice R. Miller Margaret E. Miller. KA0 Francis H. Montbriand, ATQ Dorothy E. Moorby Ruth P. More, AHA Lee C. Morgan. A Lucy E. Morgan, AXQ Burton R. lorse L. S. E. E. T. Tr. G. S. G. S. C. E. CI. Ec. CI. M. E. G. S. H. E. Ci. S. Ec. CI. M. E. Ec. CI. G. S. L. S. H. E. G. S. L. S. L. S. L. S. G. S. M. E. E. E. Ec. CI. G. S. G. S. Ag. (;. . ' . (Sp.) ci. Ch. C. E. Ec. Ec. G. S. L. S. L. S. Ec. Ec. Ag. Ec. Ec. H. E. L. S. M. E. Ec. M. E. New Orleans. La. Wethersfield, Conn. Barton, Vt. New York, N. Y. Grand Lsle, Vt. Wliite River Junction, Vt. Windsor. Vt. Quincy, Mass. Hartford. Conn. Milford, Conn. Cambridge, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Sutton. Vt. Allston. Mass. Burlington. Vt. Barre, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. New Britain, Conn. Champlain. N. Y. Burlington, Vt. Brookline, Mass. Allston. Mass. Center Rutland. Vt. Proctor, Vt. Richmond, Vt. Winooski. Vt. Riverside, Vt. Windsor, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Hatfield, !Mass. Peacham, Vt. Fairfax, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Milford. Mass. Essex Junction, Vt. Barre, Vt. Bennington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Berlin. . H. Hyde Park, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Ticonderoga, N. Y. Vergennes, Vt. Barre, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Burlington, Vt. Oik hiiiKlred iiiiictii-foiir Ed ward A. .Morton. 1 A . Tlionias H. Morton. l Ronald W. Moses Elsie J. Mutch Ernest V. Miiz .ey Esther U. Nelson Hans Nilsen. Ki Herbert E. Noon, ' I AH Thomas M. O ' Brien Francis F. O ' Keefe, 2:N William G. Olmsted Francis J. O ' Neill. K2 Carlton 1?. Orton. I ' AM Francis (). Osterhus. I ' MA Franklin H. Otto. Ki Ira H. Ours Charles H. Overly. iA Lorraine E. Owens Noble L. Pajjc Charles S. Paine Bruce E. Palmer Loren F. Palmer, A Wilmond W. Parker Mary E. Parkhurst Donald A. Paul, iiN Francis B. Peach, A Maurice .1. Peladcau Neil H. Pelsue Gertrude H. Pennington Estebel Perelman Doris E. Peterson T.yli- 1 " . Peterson Austin V. Phelon. Jr.. X Arni.ind A. Piche Mabel M. Pierce, KA Allison C. Pike John R. Pike, 5N Albert D. Pingree Louis I ' izer George H. Poole, 1 MA Marion 15. Potter Leslie O. Pouch. ' tAW Jacob Poust, TE Abraham D. l ' o erman. TE I Martin E. I ' owill .lack ( ' . Powers Helen E. Prentiss. AAA Charles L. I ' reston Kenneth L. Price. ' I ' .MA Thelma E. Price, AXii Joseph C. ( uatrano George S. K.iiid. A I Otic hiniflrt ' d it ' init ii-five (.. s. .St. Albans. Vt. L. S. Plymouth, Mass. G. S. Ciroveton, N. H. L. S. Barre, Vt. C. E. Burlington. ' t. I.. S. West Pawlet, ' t. M. E. Mariners Harbor. N. . I., .s. Newark. N. .1. I.. . ' . Fairhaven, ' t. X Staten Island, N. Y, Burnside, Conn. (;. . . St. Albans, Vt, (.. . . Athol. Mass, (J. s. Brooklyn. N. Y. Ec. M.iplewood. N. .1. c;. s. .Sinitlnille, Tenn. I., s. Burlington, Vt. H. E. Poultney, Vt. Ee. Hinesburg. ' t. (;. s. South Royalton, ' t. Ec. Waterbury. ' t. Ee. Burlington. ' t. L. S. Bethel, Vt. 1,. .s. North Troy. Vt. I ' .c. St. .lohnsburv. ' t. M. E. Wells River, ' t. E c, ' indsor, W. Ch. Belmont, " t. I,, .s. Essex .lunction, ' t. Ee. Burlington, Vt. L. S. Lunenburg. Mass. M. E. Stowe. Vt. C. E. Si)ringtield, .Mass. E. E. M ' inooski, Vt. CI. Montpelier, Vt. M. E. Stowe, Vt. C. E. St. Johnsbury, Vt. Ec. White River .lunction, Vt. L. S. New Brit.iin, Conn, E. E. l.vnn. Mass, T. Tr. Mi.l.iiebury. Vt. -M. K. New Brighton, N, Y, L. .S. Revere, Mass. G. S. Hartford, Conn, Ec. JetlVrsonville. ' t. Ec. Pittsford, Vt. L. S. St. Albans, Vt, Ec. Burlington, Vt, Ec. Burlington, Vt. L. S. Tolland, Conn. G. S. New Haven. Conn. Ag. Burlington. ' t. Elizabeth M. Readv. AAA Cedric E. Reynolds, Jr., 2AX Milo H. Reynolds Joseph D. Richards Reitha G. Richardson Minerva E. Risdon Fred E. Robbins, ATQ Dorothy M. Roberts, AXli Madeline N. Roberts Mary M. Roberts Lawrence R. Robinson, 2A Ruth E. Robinson, AEA Watson F. Rogers, K5 Cosmo W. Romano Jack Rosenthal Edward E. Rowe, Jr., J MA Roger C. Rugg Myron L Samuelson Leighton A. Sanders, I MA Allen E. Sargent Theresa Schneller Florence A. Scott, AEA James Scutakes Peter T. Scutakes Clyde A. Scale Esther H. Seaver Patrick A. Seretto Eric R. Shand. liAX Edna A. Shaw, KA William Shaw. Jr.. $A© Frank G. Shedd Earlvan D. Simonds, AHA Glenn W. Ski« ' . : A George D. Slayton Dorothy M. Small, DB Eleanor P " . Smith, riB J Laura AL Smith Milford K. Smith. A0 Philip H. Smith Ralph H. Smith, $A0 Mary Spargo. TIB Alfred R. Steiner, AI Hilda Stevens Rex H. Stewart John F. Stone Dorothy H. Strong, KA© John E. Sullivan, Jr., ATfl Frank L. Sulloway, ATH Harold D. Tennej ' , K5 Edith E. Thomas, ' AXQ Ralph P. Thomas Edwin C. Thorn. I A® L. S. E. E. Ec. CL Ec. L. S. Ec. Ec. L. S. CI. G. S. Ec. G. S. G. S. Ec. E. E. G. S. L. S. Ch. L. S. G. S. L. S. Ec. Ec. Ec. Ec. Ec. Ec. Ec. Ec. C. E. H. E. Ec. Ec. L. S. L. S. G. S. G. S. Ec. G. S. L. S. G. S. L. S. T. Tr. Ec. L. S. G. S. E. E. Ec. CL E. E. G. S. Burlington, Vt. Rockingham. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Newton, Mass. Burlington, Vt. Danby, Vt. Brattleboro, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Alburg. Vt. Philadelphia. Pa. Pittsford Mills. Vt. Brandon, Vt. Vergennes, Vt. South Portland, Me. Burlington, Vt. Barnet, Vt. Fairfax, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Jeffersonville. Vt. Burlington, Vt. Barre, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Burlington. ' t. Springfield, Vt. Burlington. Yt. Fiteiiburg, Llss. Richmond, Vt. Amherst, Mass. Springfield, ISIass. Burlington, Yt. Brandon, Yt. Burlington, Yt. Danville. Vt. Brooklyn, N. Y. Port Jefferson, N. Y. Wallingford, Vt. Rutland. Vt. Lower Cabot. Vt. Whitinsville, Mass. Old Bennington, Vt. Cresskill, N. J. Hvde Park. Vt. Hyde Park, Vt. Montpelier, Vt. Hyde Park, Vt, Dorchester, Mass. Burlington, Vt. Island Pond. Vt. Bradford, Vt. Poultney, Vt. Deerfield, Mass. One hundred ninety-six Lillian ]5. Toinlinson Lois U. Tomiikins, HB Smith C. Townc, A0 Edna F. Tracy, KA Robert M. Tracv. I MA I ' rank I.. Tuckir I.lind S. Tiirntr, I A0 Mary A. Turner Mary V. Tynan George B. Valadc Dorothy Van Kcuren Gerald B. R. ' an Name, $A0 Phili)) H. Waldinan Gerald C. Waller Teresa 1). Walsli Ernest B. ,ilsti)ii Samuel ' aterman George M. ' atson, Jr., i ' l ' Dorothy M, Weller, AHA Dorothy E. Wheatley, IIB Agnes G. Wheeler Rosalie F,. White Harvey 15. lilting Eunice II. Wilder Ciiles II. Willey Harold (i. illiamson, MA Charles II. Wilson. SAX Beryl V. Wing George P, Wisell Irene O. Witkus Nelson C. Wood, K2 Thomas Wood ■alter E. Woods Nohel I.. Wyman Dorothy- E, Young Reuell E. Young, SN Emilia Zielonko Ee. L. S. G. S. T.. .S. Ch. C. E. CI. L. S. CI. M, E. H. E. C. E, G. S, G. S. L. S. G. S. C. E. Ec. CI. G. S. G. S. Ec. Ch. L. S. Ag. E. E. E. E. I,. S. E. E. L. S. G. S. G, S. (Sp.) Ch. Ec. Ee. Ee. L. S. Madison, Conn. Salem, Mass. Burlington, ' t. Enoshurg F.dls. ' t. Uutlaiul, Vt. East Barre, Vt. Hyde Park, Vt. Montague City, Mass. Arlington. Vt. Burlington, Vt. Albany. N. Y. Staten Island. . Y. New York. N ' . Y. Burlington. ' t. North Bennington. Vt. Milton, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Brookline. Mass. Brandon, Vt. Brooklyn, N. Y. Wilmington. Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Franklin, Vt. Essex Junction. Vt. Ashland, Mass. Long Lake, N. Y ' . Rochester, Vt. Middlebury, Vt. Newport, N. H. Lyndon ville. ' t. Drumdoo. Ireland Everett, Mass. Starksboro, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Bellows Falls. Vt. Springfield. ' t. One hundred nineti scven The Campuf One hunched n!neli -cight 0 Ihnbetl| Panberpoel QloUmrn (But JVrt ,3l " str«cto ' AMiisor, coiurabc, pluymatf aitb frtcnb ®I|is BEcttou of tl]e rtel is I appilu bebtrateb Two 111! ml red Edxa Marie Bartlktt Riverside, Vt. Teacher Traiiiiii}; Epsilon Sigma; Burlington High School; Upsilon Tail Alplia. Once Edna gave a party at Hiverside. We don ' t know exactly what happened there, but perhaps it is .just as well. Some day she will he teaching ad- vanced courses in entertainment and writing a boo k which will rival Eniilv Posts. BlAXDIXK B. BuAfCIIEMIN Stowc, Vt. Teacher Training Epsilon Sigma; Stowe High School; Newman Club; Honor Scholarship. No wonder Blandine came to Burlington. It was a mere matter of coming down to the first story of A ' erniont ' s campus. l ' ropiiii|uity seems to have given her some of Mansfield " s qualities — but mountains can- not talk. Tiii ' .i.M (iiiiisTiNA IJiidWK Huriiiifiton. ' t. ' teacher Training Epsilon Sigma; Cathedral High School; Upsilon Tau Alpha; Newman Club; Class President. Thelma would say " Hello " to Mr. Addison Simms of Seattle himself. Not that she has taken the mem- ory training course, l)ut she seems to be on friendly terms with everyone. School teachers are always su])posed to have awful tempers. Thelma will be an excei)tion to prove the rule if she lives up to her college reputation. Theresa E. Uirrett Bristol, Vt. Teacher Training Epsilon Sigma ; Bristol High School; Newman Club. . t first sight you might think Theresa a quiet girl, but once you get ae(]uainte(l with her you will find that she is the kind of a person that you like to have around at all times. Although Theresa has a special interest in another college, she is very loyal and shows a lot of sjiirit toward her own college. Two hundred one Marie Frances Charbonneau Vergennes, Vt. Teacher Training Epsllon Sigma, Treasurer; Vergennes Higli School; Upsilon Tau Alpha; Newman Cluh; Honor Scholarship. And here is another all around girl. She seems to specialize in heart to heart talks and peppy dis- cussions. It is too bad Teacher Training girls can " t take Argument. Marie would shine. Some day the Lawrence Barnes School and Vergennes will be proud of her. Makv Alice Coxlon Burlington. Vt. Teacher Training Epsilon Sigma; Mount St. Mary ' s Academy; Newman Club; Upsilon Tau Alpha. If a king needs a jester To cheer up his palace, He ' d make no mistake If he took our Alice. Some jesters are fools. But believe me she ' s none; A mimic of genius, Our leader in fun. Eileen Ia ' cretia Corev Newport, ' t. Teacher Training Epsilon Sigma; Newport High School; Upsilon Tau Alpha, President {2}; Hockey (1). It is going to be nice for Eileen ' s future scholars if they have eight-thirty classes in Rhode Island. It takes an age for Ked to get ready, but when she is ready she gets there — just a little late. It is hardly necessary to say that Eileen is one of the inseparables — the first one. Strange she managed to get there first. Esther Ursula Fletcher Chester Depot, Vt. Teacher Training Epsilon Sigma; Chester High School. Esther ' s ambition is to be a kindergarten teacher. With her newly acijuired hair cut they may mistake her for one of her pupils, but when she begins talk- ing about tendencies toward reaction and traits, native and acquired, they will know her as the psy- chology star she really is. Tico hundred tico Gehtiudk Gilligan Mitldlrbiiry. Vt. Tcnoher Traiiiiii;. ' Kiisilon Sipnia ; Middlcbiiry lUjxh School. (iiTtrudc is conscic-ntious and yet when you get to know )ifr you don ' t mind it. Tlierc arc some con- scientious iH ' )i)le who try to be everyone else ' s con- science too — not Gert. To an instructor she must be a very satisfying jierson to have in a class — to her fellow classmates — well we wish she would come to class unprepared just once. I.vniA EsTiiEii Goss .Morctowii. ' t. Teacher Traiiiinf. ' - I ' psilon Tau . lpha; Montpelier Ilifrli School. Have you ever noticed what Lyddic ' s inili.ils sjiell? She tried to kec]) it hidden for a while; even thought of changing her middle name to Slice. Once I.ydia wore a sj)eedometer, but those days are passed. Another of her peculiarities is her love of " reading aloud " — if it were her notes on , griculture she read, perhaps some of her classmates would share her . ' s. Bi;ii. ii I-: IIai(ii East Wallingford. Vt. Teacher Training l• ' .p illln Sigma: Hntland High School; Chester High School. If you don ' t say anything ])eople can ' t find f.inll with what you rfo say seems to be BuMiiy ' s motto. She Is much too modern to preach hoary old " speech is silver. " We would like to hear some of her teach- ing e ))eriences, but perhaps slu ' has her own reasons for keeping quiet about them. EnxA I.fciLE Hii.i. l?nrlinc:toTi, ' t. Teacher Tr.iiTiiiig I ' psilon Tau Alpha; Burlington High School. " An h(mr too early is better than a minute too late. " Edna looks serious, but api)earances are mis- leading. Uehind the cool exterior lies a wealth of humor. .She is one of those peojjlc who is always ready to do her share in anything. One may always find her busied wtib something worth while and we surely couldn ' t get along without her. .She has proved bersi-lf to lie a true friend and a worth-while person to know. Tico huiiflred three Marguerite M. Hintoon Chester Depot, Vt. Teaclier Training Epsilon Sigma; Cliester High School. Rand House would certainly be a dull place with- out " Bud. " She know.s how to keep things going. Ask her why she considers hair brushes, shredded wheat, etc., necessary in making up beds. We often wonder how she can assume dignity enough for a school " marm, " but on any afternoon when a letter fails to come from Chicago we see " Bud " in a serious mood and then we understand. (rR. cE Edx. Kimb. i,l North Ferrishurg, Vt. Teacher Training Epsilon Sigma; Vergennes High School; Ujjsilon Tau Alpha, Secretary. If Kimby overslept some winter morning what would happen to all her little friends They would appreciate her at last — perhaps. When Gabriel blows bis trumpet on the morning of Judgment Day, C ' lrace will be right on hand to help him wake up tlie sleepers. Helen Axn. ' v L.iduke Burlington, Vt. Teacher Training Epsilon Sigma; Upsilon Tau Alpha; Burlington High School; Glee Club (1, 2); Xewman Club. This is the second half of the inseparables — the talkative half. She dances, too, still if there is any- thing to be done " Ma " can generally stop talking or dancing long enough to do it. If she didn ' t have such a cutting manner we would all agree that she was another all around girl. Ann C ' h. rlotte Lafayette Burlington, Vt. Teacher Training Epsilon Sigma, Vice-President; Cathedral High School; Upsilon Tau Alpha; Cast, " It Pays to Advertise " ; Newman Club. No! This is not just another Teacher ' s Trainer. This is a social success. Long ago she reached the top of the ladder and now assured of her position she even condescends to attend classes quite frequently. There are two of Charlotte ' s possessions that are uniquely her own — her giggle and her scarlet coat. isf. ' ' Tic ' o hundred four Elsik M. I.KAdi N w Il.iven, Vt. Ti-,icluT ' I ' rniMiiif. ' Hfoman Acadt-iny; N ' nllcv H.iU (. ' ). This is tlie class ,Iill of all trades— fariiRritte. c-ook, athlete, school mami-to-he. Her siniliii!. ' quiet exterior covers all her acconii lisliiiieiits (luite suc- cessfully, yet if you have ever seen her froiiig " rifrht out straight " over Colclustir Avenue you know she can run if ni thin)r more. I.iNN.v Mak Patieuso.n- Milton, Vt. Teacher Training Kjisilon Sifrma, President; Hurlinirton Hifih School. Pat nuikes a very efficient president of Epsilon Sigma — especially when it conies to asking people to pay their bill ' s. Recently she signed up to teaeli for six years— quite a steii to take, Init " I- ' ish " " usually knows what she is about. " Fish " is a strange nick- name for a girl, don ' t you think? Vai-.x Caur PiKiiCE W ' .iitstirid. ' t. Teacher Training Waitsfield High School; L ' psilon Tan .Vljilia. Not everyone may know where Waitsfield is. It must be quite an agricultural center if one can judge from this representative. ' aun jilanned to stay in Purlington only one year, but when she found that she could he such a help to Professor Jenks in teach- ing . griculture she decided to come back for an- other. Helen Maiiv Ha.n-so.m Woodstock. t. Teacher Training Epsilon Sigma; Woodstock High School. Helen is rather like one of those two-faced dolls you loved so when you were a bit younger. You would look at one side and there would be a smiling face, but the other side would be very solemn. I ' suallv it is just the solemn side which Helen shows, but wlicn the letter from Florida comes you can see she is interested in something besides school teaching. T-lCD hiimlred five Margaret Belle Sears North Ferrisburg. Vt. Teacher Trainiiifr K])silnn Sigma: Verfrennes High Scliool; Xew- man Club; Epsilon Tau Alpha. I ' eg holds the long distance talking record for our class. She is not content to use her tongue alone, but brings her hands into play in the most thoroughly Parisian manner. Some day Peg and Doris Campbell will have to stage a competition to sec whether Teacher ' s Training or Classical can pro- iliK-e the best conversaticmalist. Kthel Pearle Symes Wells River, Vt. Teacher Training Epsilon Sigma; Wells River High School. Ethel Symes — no, she doesn ' t spell her name the same way the Admiral docs — is another inimitable liostess at a midnight feed. We wish we could .ictually see her wonderful " brother Hod ' ' sometimes. •Slie talks of him even in her sleep. ' iroinia a. Thomas South Woodstock, Vt. Teacher Training Ejisilon Sigma ; Woodstock High School. " Ginny " is rushing with headlong speed toward the art of becoming a successful teacher. If giggles will lielp her to achieve this jiosition we know she ' ll get it. We look forward to seeing her and her room- mate established in the schools of sunny Florida, en- deavoring to open up the fields of knowledge to the sons and daughters of what is left of this year ' s Florida boom. Hae Agxes Tobias Burlington. Vt. Teacher Training Old Horace Man had lots of fame. But later fame has Rae; She ' ll have a school built in her name In some not distant dav. Two hundred six C ' l.AHA Kdna iiir i:v 15iirliiigt()ii. Vt. Tcaclicr Trainiii}: Epsilon Sipma; Burr and Burton Seminary. In class Clara is attentive, at home she seems con- tented, with books she is open-minded, at dances she reaches her seventh luaven of l)liss. Clara came from East Dorset, she ] »i s to teach in Gile. Will she adopt " conmiand " or " reasoning " as her guiding principle in the art of ])edagogy? Lois Hklkna Wiutxev Uurlington, ' t. Teacher Training Epsilon Sigma; Burr and Burton Seminary. Behold this modest young maiden who sincerely u))- holds that old adage that " Children should be seen and not heard! " We hear rumors or rather smell aromas from Morrill Hall that tell us Lois is busy pop))ing j op-overs that really pop. AH in all, " Lo " is one of those people who you can always be sure of — she ' s right there at the right time! We hear tliat Mr. Whitney is soon to build u parti- tion in their living room so " Lo ' s " and Clara ' s dates won ' t interfere! RiTH Landkr Willis l?urliii i;ton. Vt. Teacher ' I ' raining Epsilon Sigma. Kutli ■illis surely is a [leach. On that we all agree; We hope she ' ll (]uickly learn to teach, . nd tlien we hope that she Will teach us how to land a man, For she lias caught Iut own you see. liiTii CioDDAiii) ' ' orNTi Rurl infffon . Vt. ' I ' eacher Training L ' psilon Tau Alpha; Ednninds High School. We are all glad that liuth does not have to go around the southwest corner of the Old Mill very often. If she did, the wind might pick her up some day and we would never see her again. Ruth is one lucky girl who never has to worry about reducing. Ticii hiiiii ri l Hi veil Margaret Huse , Burlington, Vt. Teacher Training Sucli an inspiring subject moves us to poetry — we admit tlie verses are hardly wortliy of the inspiration: A post-grad girl is Margaret, But yet she ' s of our own; We ' ve found in her a right good pal, In art she stands alone. She has a smile not often seen. But when it ' s seen it ' s great ; We hope she ' ll lead a life serene. When we all graduate. FIRST YEAR TEACHER TRAINING COURSE Aiken, Lucille P Richford, Vt. Aver, larjory B Brandon, Vt. Belknaj), Roseniond South Royalton, Vt. Brand, Myra M Burlington, Vt. Buckley, l orothy St. Albans, Vt. Bullis, Jerome Q Oehvein, Iowa Burnap, Hazel Sheldon, Vt. Collins, Mary Burlington, Vt. Conant, Elizahetli Windsor, Vt. Cram, Nina P Burlington. Vt. Crosby, Marjorie East Dummerston, Vt. Curtis, Doris Burlington, Vt. Dodge, Vivian Barre. Vt. Dunsmoor, Dorothy E Burlington, Vt. Eldridge, Lenora G Jericho, Vt. Farnsworth, Clyta Winooski, Vt, Farnsworth, Ura Winooski, Vt. Frisbie Grace E Burlington, Vt. Gaines, Beatrice Burlington, Vt, Goodhue, Olive Burlington, Vt. Gordon, Elsie M Grand Isle, Vt. Gorman, Mae Burlington. Vt. Gray, Gladys South Ryegate, Vt. Hall, Grace I North Ferrisburg, Vt. Hardv, Rov P Essex Junction, Vt. Hazen. Ethel M Hartford, Vt. Hill, Marjora M Black River, N. Y. Hogaboom, Gladys E New Britain. Conn. Hubbard. Kathryn E Whiting, Yt. Hurlburt, Alice Shelburne, Vt. Jackson, Cecile F Bennington, Vt. Jones, ]SIary Poultney, Vt, Kemp, Ellen Winooski, Vt. TiVO hundred eight Kent, Sarah Xo.ll. H, nnin-ton, Vt. Kilgallen, Gertrude IJ.irton. Vt. Kushner. Marion Burlinjiton. " Vt. -MaeGil.bon. Isal.elle Northtield. Vt. -Morrow. Freda Cliarlotte. Vt. Perry, Graee K Barre, Vt. Phelps, Ciiristina Milton, ' Vt! Potter, Marion Middlehurv, Vt. Rafter, Mary Ceeilia Winooski, Vt. Reynolds, Kathleen Albany N Y Richardson, Eunice ' . ' vergcnnes, ' Vt. Stevens, Linna Essex Junction, Vt. .Stewart. Rex U,.,} p k. Vt. I onilinson. Mar-ery Cambridge, Vt. Tudhope, Gladys Xorth Hero, Vt. M ard, Ruth 1 Wallinsiford, Vt. M atson, Graee Milton, t. M ebstcr, Ruth Randolph. ' t. ■ioung, Esther .M Newport, Vt. White, Charles R Burlington, Vt. Campus Ski liiio Two hundred nine stark, Bartlett, Whitney. Huse, Browe. Coreii Laduke. Senrs. Glllirian. Burrift. Symes, Fletcher, Kimhnll, Cmilon Raimoin. Ilinifooii. Lafayette, Patterson, Thomas. Gray. O ' Kaiie Hatch, M ' illis, Dulhihan, Charbonneau, Beauchemiii, Whitney Spsilon (§igma SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Edna Bartlett Blantline Beaucliemin Tlielma Browe Theresa Burritt Marie Charlxiiiiieau Alice Conlon Eileen Corey Helen Dullahan Esther Fletcher Dorothy Buckley Hazel Burnap Xina Cram Marjorie Crosby Seniors Gertrude Gillifran Elsie Gray Bernice Hatch Marparet Huse Marjorie Huiitoon Grace Kimball Charlotte Lafayette Helen Laduke Afines O ' Kane Linna Patterson Juniors Elsie Gordon Gladys Gray Grace Hall Ethel Hazen Mariorie Hill Helen Ransom Margaret Sears Rboda Smith Kathryn Stark- Ethel Symes ' irf. ' ■inia Thomas Clara Whitney Lois Whitnev Ruth Willis " Kathryn Hubbard Eunice Richardson Linna Stevens Esther Younjr T-iCO hundred ten ARIEL ' Dedication II0 Jr. (Scoriae pillar ixhm jSlustructor iu urijcru in the (College of f icine Pe, the Class of 1927 in grutcfnl appreciation of Ijis practical instrnction (uith nincl] affection rcspectfnlly bebicate tljis section of tl]e 3n Jllemoriam h h Bean ftenrp Crain Cinfefjam, ill. 3B, III the dr.-itli (if I)t;ni Ilriiry Crain ' riiikli.iin. the University has lost a wise administrator, an ctiicitnt tiaclicr and a loyal friend. In his service, always unselfishly rendered, he labored uneeasinjily for tli - prrpetiiatinj; and upbuilding of the College of Medieinc His lovalty to and knowledge of the state caused him to plan and work zealously for his institution, realizing that its loss or the imiJairnient of its efficiency would seriously affect the welfare of our citizens. The College of Medicine to him a li ing being over which he exercised jjarental control and interest. Ideals were never sacrificed but continuously stressed. In his service of more than forty-one years, no one ever questioned his motives, but with- out exception all recognized his unselfish loyalty. A master of the technique of his jirofession, he imparted that knowledge to his students, but an equal stress was placed upon the necessity of a proper observance of tlie ethics of his profession. As a member of the Universit.v Council he always acted in a judicial capacity in the consideration of questions and without prejudice discussed the rights of the University and the student. His interest, ability, enthusiasm and uniform s])irit of oiitimism were cliaractcristics that were combined in him and were reflected in his administrative career to a high degree. Winn tlic final history of the University is written, much credit should justly be given Dean Tinkham for the status of the College of Medicine during his .administration. PltKSIDKXT Gt " V ' . BaILKV Two hundred thirteen Dr. J. c Jenne, ' 8i, Acting ' Dean I ' naiiinioiis Choice of Mi-d ' ical I ' licnlt 1 Will Smu- I ' lilil T ruiitrcs Meet in June to I ' .lrct I ' cniiaiieiit Diini At a nicetiiii; of the iiicdical I ' aiMilty luld Monday evcninn;, Fcliruary 2 ' i, Dr. J. X. Jenne was clioson Acting Dean of the College of .Medieine. siieeeeding tlie late Dean Tinkham. This action was taken in accordance with the following letter from President Bailey, directed to Dr. K. H. Buttles, secretary of the faculty of the College of Medicine: " The annual meeting of the Board of Trustees of the University will be held during Conuneneenient week at which time the matter of the selection of a Dean of the College of Medicine will he given consideration. In the meantime, in order that current administrative prohlems and rejiresentation on tlu ' University Council may be taken care of, it seems advisable that someone connected with the I ' aeulty of the College of Medicine be selected to serve in the ca])acity of acting dean, the choice to be without prejudice in so far as the final choice of the Board of Trustees is concerned. " To Jiut tile matter id aiiotlier way. the fact that a memlier ol ' the faeidty is selected as acting dean should not he considered in any w;iy as counting for or against such jjcrson when the matter of finally filling the j)osition of deanship is under con- sideration. Accordingly, I would a])preeiate it if a meeting of the Faculty of your college might be called and someone designated to serve in the ca))acity of acting dean. " Before the animal meeting of the Board of Trustees, 1 may wish to confer with a committee of your faculty resiK ' cting certain matters incident to tlie choice of dean of your college, and accordingly the selection of a committee for that purpose will be ajjiireciated. As to the uumlier of members and the i)ers()nnel. I will leave that to the decision of your faculty. " Doctor .Jenne was born in Berkshire. ' t.. in l.S. " )!). was educated in the public schools and was graduated from the College of Medicine of the University of ' er- mont in 1881. He took post-graduate work in New York and Paris, specializing in internal medicine. He was surgeon-general of the Vermont Militia from 189-5 to 1898. During the war with Sjjain. he served as chief surgeon with the rank of major, having a very responsible ])osition in the medical and surgical work of the army. Doctor .Kline practiced his profession in .St. . lb.iiis .-iiid l.-iter in Burlington. He has been jiresident of the ' eriiiont .State Medical Society and surgical director of the Central ' criiioiit Railway. He was adjunct professor of materia niedica and in the College of Medicine from 1891 to 1893, professor at the head of the department from 1893 to 1911. and has been professor of clinical medicine and therapeutics since 1911. Doctor ,Ienne was elected a trustee of the University to fill the unexpired term of the late Dr. Bingham H. .Stone, but has now retired from that jiosition. He received the degree of Master of Science from the University last June. He was one of the charter members of the Delta Mu medical fraternity of the University of Vermont. V Tun hiindri ' il fiflveti (faculty John Brooks Wheeler. A. B.. M. D., Sc. D., S . X Profensur Emerittm of Surriert James Nathaniel Jenne, M. S., M. D., AM Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine Clarence Henry Beecher, M. D., AM Professor of Medicine Thomas Stephen Brown, M. D., AM Thayer Professor of Anatomy Fred Kinney Jackson, A. B.. M. D., I A0, AA[ Professor of Physiology David Marvin. M. D.. AM Professor of Materia Midica and Pharmacology Fred Houdlett Albee, A. M., Sc. D., M. D., I X Professor of Ortho iedic Surgery William Warren Townsend, A. B., M. D., E X Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases Patrick Eugene McSweeney, M. S. M. D., AM Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women Frederic William Sears, A. B., M. D., AM Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System Charles Mallory Williams, A. B., Ph. B., M. D., AY, I X, 0XE Professor of Diseases of the Skin Charles Flagg Whitney, M. S., M. D., AM Professor of Physiological Chemistry and Toxicology Edmund Tovvle 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., I X Professor of Diseases of Children Ernest Hiram Buttles, A. B.. M. D., AM, BK Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology and Secretary of the Faculty of the College of Medicine Lyman Allen, M. S.. M. D., S , AM, i BK Professor of Snrgery Otis Francis Kelly. M. D. Professor of Nen ro-Pathology James Charles O ' Neill. B. S.. M. D. Professor of Mental Diseases Oliver Newell Eastman, M. D.. AKK Associate Professor of Obstetrics Trc ' o hundred si.vteen InKUKUICK Kl.I.S«()l; Til C ' l.AHK. M . 1).. ' 1 X .l. ' inur ' nttr I ' ntff, ' :(nr of I ' lithnitniij HOVKV JoHDAN. M. S.. .VX ' il Asfinlanl Profeaanr of HioUxjij. lILilnloijij and K iiihriiohujii Hauhv Cadhalladkr Fortner, a. M. Anidnftnil f ' rofcs.vnr of Hhtnhnni nnd Jiinlotpf IloBEUT . Iav. aui). M . 1)., A K K Assistant Professor of Ortliojudir Siirj iri Harold Fraxcis Taylor. B. S., M. D. Assistant I ' rofissor of Midiriiii- and Inslnirtor in Cliniral Mttlicine SiDXEV I.Kox MolillI () •. M . I).. AKR Instructor in liailiotit-n jihij AuTiiiR Ravey, M. ])., AKK Instructor in Medicine Natiiax Rex wick Caldwell. M. 1).. A r Instructor in Roentyenoloini Clifford Athertox Pease. M. 1)., AM Inst rurtor in Clinicid Surt crif John Hazex Dodds, M. 1)., AKK Instructor in .Inrslhitizalion George Millar Saiux, B. S., M. 1).. I AM. A r Instructor in Sur(ii rii Emmis George Twitchell, A. B.. .M. D.. 1 X Instructor in Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Bexjamix Dvek Adams. M. D.. AKK Instructor in Snrr erii anil Director Free Dispensary Charles 1 ' erkixs Moat. B. .S. Instructor in Sauitari ' hrutistnt Setii Hr .sTis [ARTIX, M. D.. I X. ONE Disjii nsari Instructor in DermatoJoi i) and Venereal Diseases Herbert Ashley Durfee, A. B.. M. 1).. AC-). AKK Instructor in Obstetrics and Diseases of Women David Marsh Bosworth. . B., ' I AW, I X Instructor in .luattmiif Eliier Peter WEUiEL. M. D. Instructor in Orthopedic Surifcrtf Loris Pease Hastings. B. .S.. f. D.. Ki. AAf Instructor in Hacterioloijti nud t ' othnlnifit Kkxxetii .Tames Tillotsox. M. 1).. (-)XE Instructor in Neuroloi i Edward .Tames Rogers. M. D. Clinical Instructor in Tuberculosis Pail Kexdrick Frex h. I ' li. R.. . [. 1).. A . AM Instructor in Medicine T-wo hundred seventeen Edward Douglas McSweeney, A. B., M. D., AM, ®NE Iiigtnicfor ill (Ji iiccoliKjij aiid Clhiical Pathologij Arthir Rush Hogan, A. B., M. D., ©NE Clinical Assistant in Dispcnsari Thomas Embleton Hays, M. D. Clinical In.ifruclof in Din Hnsarji Fred Scott Kext, M. D. Clinical .Issintont in Venereal Diseases at Dispensary William Graves Townsend, B. S., M. D. Instructor in Oenito-U rinarij Diseases Walford Tupper Rees, M. D., K5, AM Insl nictor in .Inatomij Douglas Armour Thom, !M. D. Instrnctor in Mental Diseases Karl Cornelius McMahon, B. S., M. D., AI Clinical Instructor, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Harriett E. Abbott Research Field Worker in Eu( enics Txco hundred eighteen (§enior Qnss, 1( 26 Er.nERT James Bailey Or.ingv. New Jersey l ' ri--iTic lic;il, Tufts; Nil Sijrma Nu Crulam- University ) ; Sciutli Oraii ' e (X. .1.) llijrli School. Robert Fha.ncis 15uai)isii. A. B. St. Albans. Wriiiont Prc-iiif lical, I)artiniiiilli; I ' lii Caimiia Dilta; Aljilia Kappa Kapjia ; lifllows Falls Hiirli .Scliool. I ' ai I, IIkminwav Hhown East Haven, Connecticut rre-nu ' dical, X ' lTinoiit; Ali)lia Kappa Kajijia; ' I ' liita Xu F.psilon ; Xew Havrn (Conn.) Ilifrli School. Jerry Lawrence Bi-cklev Saranac Lake, New York Prc-mcdical, Vermont; .Miilia K.ipjia Kapjia; S iranac Lake (X. Y.) High School; Track (3), Assistant .Vlanapcr (H). .Manafrer (4); Cheer Leader (J); Cast, " His Private Secretary " ; Press Club; Outing Club; Xewman Club; Cap and Skull. Bertha Alice Chase Burlington, ' i rinont Pre-inedical, Vermont; .Miiba Gamma Sipma; Knosburfr Falls High School; Akiki, Hoard (U) ; Student X ' olunteer; Vermonters ' Club; Honor Scholarsliii). Anchise Anthony Cirillo Troy, New York Pre-medical, St. John ' s College, Niagara University; Troy (X. Y.) High School; Class Football (3); Class Basketball (-2); Xewman Club. Donald Miller Clark Untland. Vermont Pre-medical, Vermont; Sigma Phi; . l)iha Kappa Kajjjia; Hiitlaiul High School; Ariel Board (:{). Pail Dennison Clark Woodstock. Vermont Pre-medical, Vermont; Sigma Phi; .Mpha Kapi)a Kappa; Woodstock High School; Football (;}, 4) ; Wig and Buskin; Cap and Skull. Two hundred ninelcin Raymond Kellogg Farnham Shoreham. Vermont Pre-medical, Colfrate, Midcllebury; Delta Kappa Epsiloii; Phi Chi; MidcUebury High School. Fbank Lawrence Fletcher Burlington, ' ermont Pre-medical, Vermont ; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Whitcomb Hi h School; Honor Scholarship. EsTELLE Julia Foote, A. B. Cornwall. A ' ermont Pre-medical. Middlebury. Vermont; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Middleluiry High School; Student Volunteer. We.ston Chadwick Hammond Rutland. ' crmont Pre-medical. Vermont; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Rutland High School; Worcester Academy. Simeon Lewis Hebert Rochester. Vermont Pre-medical. Vermont; Phi Chi; Rochester (X. Y.) High School; St. Laurence Col- lege; Baseball Squad (-2); Class Baseball (I, 2); Class Football {2); Hockey (4); Newman Club; Corporal (3). Aymer Morgan Hill Winooski, Vermont Pre-medical, ' ermont ; Lambda Lita; Delta Mu; Theta Nu Epsilon; Burlington High School; Track (1, J); Corporal (J). John Brennan Horner. B. S, West Pawlet, Vermont Pre-medical, Middlebury; Kappa .Mjiha Rho; Delta Mu; Theta Xu Epsilon; Troy Conference Academy; Cap and Skull. Charles Coniff Joyce, B. S. Proctor, Vermont Pre-medical, Vermont; Delta Mu; Theta N ' u Epsilon; Proctor High School; Ciiiiic Board (_ ' , 3. 4). Xews Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4); Medical Editor Ariel (3); Press Club (-2, 3); .Junior Week Committee; Xewman Club; Honor Scholarship. Francis Joseph McEvoy Bellows Falls, Vermont Pre-medical, Vermont; Phi Mu Delta; Phi Chi; Bellows Falls High School; Track (1. 2); Class Football (1, 3); Class Basketball (2); Class Baseball (2); Baseball Squad (4). Seconds (3); Cast, " The Thirteenth Chair " ; Xewman Club; Cap and Skull. Horace Page Marvin Essex Junction. Vermont Pre-medical. Vermont; Kappa Sigma; Delta Mu; Burlington High School; Track (1); Baseball (2), Assistant Manager (3); Ariix Board (3); Press Club (2, 3); Kake Walk Committee (3); Sophomore Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Chairman Junior Prom Committee; Class Marshal (1); Cap and Skull. Richard Sargent O ' Connell, A. B. Middlebury, Vermont Pre-medical, Middlebury, Vermont; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Theta N ' u Epsilon; Mid- dlebury High School; Cap and Skull. Stanley Carroll Pettit Underhill, Vermont Pre-medical, Vermont; . lpha Kappa Kappa; Junior Week Committee; Sergeant (3,3). Robert Frank Rich, Ph. B. Burlington, Vermont Pre-medical, Vermont; Burlington High School; Ariki. Board (3). Charles Theodore Schechtmax New Britain. Connecticut Pre-medical. Vermont; Tau E])silon Phi; N ' ew Britain (Conn.) High School; Class Baseball (1. 3); Football (1, 3); Class Basketball (1. 3. .3. 4); Football (4); Debating Club (1, 3); Football Hop Committee (3); Ariel Board (3). Roland Leonard Smith Holvoke. Massachusetts Pre-medical. Vermont: Zeta Chi; Phi Chi; Holvoke (Mass.) High " School; Football Squad (1. 4); Football (1. 3); Class Ba.seball (1); Kake Walk Committee (3); Cast. " The Touchdown " ; X ' ewman Club; Cap and Skull. Ticn hundred fic ' entii Walton Biuce Smith Hurlinfiton, V. rinont Pre-mcdical, Vermont; I ' lii flii; .Manchester (N. 11.; High School; t ' lass Foothall (1, :J); Junior Week Committee. S. M Sp.uui. vmk. Jr.. A. B. Burlington. Vermont Pre-medieal, Dartmouth; Chi Phi; .Mpha Kaii|)a Kappa; l?urlMif:ton Hitrh School. Edoar Franklin Stone. A. B. I- ' s Ani;eU-s. California Pre-medical, Occidental Collcfre, Vermont; Phi Chi; Vc t Warwick llif:h School; Rifle Team (- ' . S) ; Newman Club; Glee Club (3); Student Volunteer (:i). junior Qlass, ig2j Ki.oisE Helen Bailey Pre-medical. Vermont Granitevillf, ' ermont " Elolse " AI])lia Gamma Sigma ; Goddard Semi- narv; St. Hilda ' s Guild (. ' , 3); Hockev (3); Koshare (1, - ' ). " She needs no eulogy; she speaks for herself. " M ' luther one should stress her ability as a student or rave on at length of her many charming ways and manners, both of which dominate her character, is an open question. Ever since our first year she has been one of our best students, possessing an understanding which assures success. As a classmate, her good fellowship and willingness to do her part makes the association one to regret in its ending. Not following the paths of the common tribe, we ex- pect great success of Eloise in the chosen art. Henry Walter Beck Pre-medical, Boston University Lawrence. Massachusetts " Henri " Mount Hermon School. Behold the coming pathologist, who, having gained all that B. U. had to give, came to us to perfect himself on the subject. His future is sure to be bright if he can keep away from the nurses and the church sociables long enough to apply himself to the job. Although he is an unobtrusive per- son who takes his work seriously, he is always ready to do a good turn and we are sure we gained by having Henry enter the class. Tit ' o hiiiiilreJ lic ' ciitii-t-wo Oni HErs Joseph Bizzozeko Prc-inedical. Columbia anrl N ' crmont Harrc. Wrinoiil " Orph " , " Bizz " Delta .Mu; Sp.uiUliiifr High Sclioiil. In tliis age of syncopation we have licre till- living exponent of Romeo ' s art. The harp has been sii})erse(led by the telei)lione. hut this instrument in eajiahle hands seems to he quite as effeetive. The future is full of promise for our star clinieian; already he has estab- lished hos| ital connections of an ab- sorbing nature. At Carlisle he distinguislud himself in tlie pitcher ' s box by twirling a mean appli and by regularly attending drill. Our disciple of Cabot is pro- foundly thoughtful, possessed of a keen intellect, somber on occasion, but his intensity being lightened by touches of humor et I ' nmoiir. Two hundred Irciiilii-lhree Jonx Joseph Boaudma j I ' re-uiedical, ' ermont Stowe, Vermont " Johv " I.MUilKlii lota; Delta Mu; Stowe High Seli(ii l; Kev and Serjieut ; President Prc- niedic Club; .Maiuifrer ( ilec Clul) (:!) ; Class Treasurer (J); So|)liOMi()re Ccmuiiittee (3); thairiM.iu Junior Prom (:i) ; Medical Kditor Akik] . .lohn, tliat red-faced, skin you love to touch, boy from Stowe. There ' s a man up home, he ' s a sketch — no kid- ding, you ought to see him. No girl is on the serial list at Ver- mont ' til her name ajjiicars on his clas- sification. Mack Sennett can ' t carry water for ,lohn. At Carlisle he knocked tlu-m dead with his moustachio — and did he handle a mean Ford ? He is the boy who put Vermont on the map; look u]) his police record. Sign on the dotted line, two dollars please. It is only at the week-ends that he really does his stuff. Train on track number 1 for points north. .Fohn ' s technic we are sure will carry him a long way in the Held of surgery. More power to you. Robert Johnson Catlin, B. S. Pre- medical. Vermont Swanton. Vermont " Bob " , " Whip " , " Poker-face " Plii Chi: St. AUians Hiph Schnol. " A pipe, a hook, a fire, a friend, A stein that ' s always full. Here ' s to the joys of a bachelor ' s life, A life that is never dull. ' ' " W ' lii]) " is that smooth, aristocratic gentleman t ' asing ' up the street with a Chesterfield hanging at a most aristo- cratic angle from his unstained lips. Never in the history of tlie world has any age been blessed with such a per- sonage. Bob is the only fellow in the class who hasn ' t lost his temper in some class or other. His way of getting things done is a mystery to his many admirers and is unsolved by his closest friends. Poker-face surely has a bright future ahead of him and should we meet liini fifty years from now we would be sure to liear him say, " Hie. I ' ll raise vou five. " Carlos Eugene Fallon Pre-medical, Vermont Peru, New York " Ike " Phi Chi; Peru High School; Corporal {■!) ; Pre-medic Cluli. Ladies and Gentlemen — Let us in- troduce to you the hero of the class, " Ike Faloon " from the wilds of Peru, the one and only married specimen among us (tiius far reported at the office). Having gone over the broad Lake Cliamplain on many Saturday night excursions this man from " Gay Peru " decided to camp on this side for good, so straightway he betook unto himself a wife. But in spite of this fact he is still a genial, good-natured fellow who has all the qualifications of a successful M. D. Ttc ' o hundred txcentij-four EuALi) Faiuhanks Foster Prt ' -nu ' dicil. WriiKiiit I.yiiddin illc. X ' cniKiiit " Erahl " , " Shcunrack " ' eta Chi; Alpha Ka] | a Kai)))a ; Lyiitlcm Institute; Cold Key; I ' ress Cliih. ' I ' hc Ralpli I )il ' .iliiia of our class ami school, whoso exploits iiavt ' made him famous, such as driviiifj iiis " Shamrock " in record time and who gave I.evin so many tlirills on that famous Carlisle cx))edition that he has nex( r hrcn the same since. Erald is a dependable student, a good classmate, and a good judge of a perfect ankle. As a physician we hold high expecta- tions, and he ' ll he at the ))atient ' s bed- side before the wires cool and then Ills grin will be more efficacious than the lust drugs in the Pharmacopeia. (Sec Dr. .Marvin.) Ai ' xiLiKN Clemknt .1. Gervais Prc-nu-dical, .Montreal Lni ersity and ermont Hurlington, ' ermont " Etmoid " , " Jfrrji " . l|ilia Kappa Kapjia ; I$iirliMf:tiiii llifrh .Selidol; Hand; Corporal (J); Hockey (i, . ' !); I ' re-medie Club; Newman Chil). 15i ' hiiid a siiicld that ' s piite ])olite. He hides the makings of a sheik; And many ' s the heart we ' ve seen him smite. Until his victims iiearU ' shriek. lies got the Charleston n|) to snuff. And many an envious little dame Has tried to learn his dashing stuff, .And ne irmore been (|uite the same. His snappy line is sure the best And any vamp who could resist His racy tales and wholesome .jest. Docs not as yet, at least, exist. His clever bits of comic play And his friendly, cheerful smile, M ' ill surely make a gloomy day, A sunny one and well worth while. y ' li ' M hinidnd t-cCtut ij-firv Alan Oakes Godfrey, B. S. Pre-medical. ermont Burlingtton, Vermont " Alan " , " Parson " Phi Chi; Burlington Hifrli School; Ariel Board ' :?4- ' ;?7 ; Corporal (■2); Kingsley Prize Speaking (. ' ). No, he will probably never knock Dempsey out of the ring nor will he make " Strangler " Lewis beg for mercy, but he may some day make the Mayo Brothers bow down in humble submis- sion to his superior technic as a suiK ' rliuman juggler of the scalpel and hemostat. Alan has a way all his own and to try and copy it would be folly for any of us. We believe he has a bright future ahead of him if only he can center his attention on his profes- sion and leave the ladies alone. If you ever want anything done and done right just call on Alan and I m sure you will find him ready to do more than his part. Wilbur IMerriam Judd Pre-medical. Vermont Enosburg Falls, Vermont " Jfitbiir " , " Jiiddy " Sigma Xu; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Enos- hurg Falls High School; Gold Key; Man- ager Class Track (1); Band Sergeant (2); Chairman Sophomore Hop; Kake Walk Ad- vertising Committee (1); Ariel Board; Glee Club (1, J); Pre-medic Club. A great cartoonist is this lad, His chalk talk specials can ' t be beat; As gravestone salesman for his Dad, All prospects, folks, are sure his meat; His tenor voice quite fine and clear Has often brought great wealth his way; . nd if by chance his trombone ' s near, Just take my word, he sure can play; His ' dope, we think, will make them well, But if by chance, their friends shall sob, His purse sure ought to take a swell. From the funeral and the tombstone job. All " round good sport, nice chap to know; A first class sheik in bygone days. Engaged for keep, so girls go slow; Best luck old pal, we like your ways. Ticn hundred t-ccentii-xix Hauoli) Myer Levix. B. S. ' crmont Burlington, X ' trinont " Harold " , " Ilal " Tau Epsilon Phi; Winooski High School; Class Baseball {-2) ; Corporal (2) ; Kake Walk Committee. Harold is one of the senior nunihers of the newly formed firm of Levin Wliitten. Harold is one of our lead- ing debators on any subject that may arise, and you may rest assured that he ' ll talk no iiiatttr whether he knows the (lope or not. ' e ' ll have to hand it to Harold for he surely has put in a lot of hard work this last year and, too. along W ' ith this, he has a wicked way with the women as evidenced by his frequent appearance in tlie gymnasium, at the several social functions, escorted by the best that Montreal affords. (Meaning a Philip Taylor McGreevy Prr-medieal. V ' ermont Burlington, ' ermont " I ' hU " , -Fa: " , " Pat " I ' ll! (hi; Burlinfrton lll(;h School; Cor- poral (. ' ) ; Pro-medic Chih; Newman Cluh, President (:{). The hardest guy in the State and runner-up for first ])rize as the most exjiert " Parlor Athlete " in the class. Did someone say .smooth? That doesn ' t describe this little man at all. It takes a s))ecial course in English to get the words to do this .sheik justice. He ' s the most heart-breakenest man the class has ever known. ( ' I ' his report was handed in by one who tried to cut Mac out and failed and 1 have every reason to believe that it is authentic.) Be that as it is we believe lie has a big future ahead and we wish hiiu all the luck of his ])ok r days. Tico hiiinlidl licciili sircii Hauoli) Ai(iiKTrs Pooler Pre-medical, Vermont Skowhegan, Maine " Harold " Phi Chi; Skowhegan High School. Coming from the wilds of Maine, this young man finds Vermont a rather tame community to live in, but he livens up things a hit now and then with a dance and a major course at the Majestic. We can ' t think of anything mean to say about Harold and we only admire his strength in avoiding the nurses at the hosjjital. Just one word of advice Harold, don ' t let your " girl friend " back in Skowhegan, know about vour social whirl here in Vermont. Dolus May Siuwkll. li. S. Pre-medical, Vermont West Hartford, Connecticut " Snooks " . l]ilia Chi Omega; Alpha Gamma Sigma; St. Jolinsbury Academy; West Hartford Higli Scliool; German Chil); Glee Club (1, - ' , 3); Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. " Here ' s a sigh for those who love me, And a smile to those who hate ; And, whatever sky ' s above me. Here ' s a heart for any fate. " Snooks is tlie original sunshine spreader. No matter if the doctors meet us every hour and the rain is hit- ting on " all four, " she is the same Doris with the same smile. We understand that her later life is to be spent among the heathens and we are sure they will desert their " idols " to do homage at the feet of their new-found " Medicine- Woman. " Ttc ' o hundred txcvntif-eight Ralph GrNNER Streeter PrL--iiic(lical. Wrinoiit lJurliiiiitoii. N ' criiuint " lialiih " Delta Mu; Pt-ddii- Preparatory Sclidol ; Kiflc Club; Prc-inodic Club, Praise and thanks for .in lionot man I (llorv to ( " lod for a I ' liritan ! — Emerson. When Ralph, an unassuming, blue- eved lad from New York State came into our midst, little attention did he attract then. Even now. after many a stormy year, we find liim still in ])os- session of that " sterling character " and unsophisticated mind. But how he has absorbed his studies, and how he has grown ! Six foot, six inches he meas- ures now ! His favorite pastime is sleeping, " in season and out of season. We know, however, that Ralph can do his part and that he will be a success wherever he will go. Tit ' o hiiiuind Ixciiilii-iiiiic ii.i.iAM Alexandkh Tvr.i " .ii. 15. S. Pre nudieal. St. l.awreiue I ' nivcrsitv Canton, New York " Bill " , " Flash " Beta Tlieta Pi; Delta Mu; Canton Hieh .Scbodl; Ahiki. Board. Hen ' s to the lasses we ' ve loved my lad, Here ' s to tiie lips we ' ve pressed; For of kisses and lasses, Like liquor in glasses, Tlie last is always the best. Look him over girls, he ' s the pride of the " North Country " and it ' s many a storm lie has weathered. Who of you could resist those curls? Bill joined us when we entered the College of Medi- cine and we profited by his choice of medical colleges. A wee bit bashful (so the girls tell me), but I ' m from Mis- souri. If you want to find out how little you know in jisychology just start telling Bill about the " Freudian Wish. " But reasoning from analogy, Bill has a lot to his credit and we cherish the fondest memories of the few years he has sacrificed to be in our midst. Here ' s ne to vou. Bill. Warren Langdon Whittex Pre-medical, Middlebury Malone, New York " Jlarren " , " Speed " Phi Chi; Franklin Academy; Track (2, 3); Pole Vault Records — Eastern Intercol- legiate, Vermont State. Here we have the one and only ath- lete of the class. (Just look up his vaulting records in the annuals.) Warren is just another example of a Middlebury man who realized the ad- vantages of a medical education here at Vermont. In our freshman year Speed won first prize as the fastest talker in fourteen counties, but since then his work hasn ' t allowed him to keep in form, so the crown is lost. In j ' cars to come you may drop into Malone and walking up the " Main Drag " encounter this shingle, " Drs. Whitten Levin, Specialists in Our Line. " Tzc ' o hundred thirl q (§oplioni()re Qass, 1 28 Asa Charles Adams. B. S. A . AM Linmus. Me. John J. Baker. AKK Oakland, Calif. Frederick .Mieliael Baiiiioii. Z . A: I Glens Falls. N. Y. James Graham Bruee. i. K. AKK Burlington. Vt. Leslie Arthur Burns. AM Westminster. Mass. Garfield Gerard Defoe, X Bern. X. Y. William Louis Deignan. AKK Orange. X. J. Mertrude Belle Dennis, B. S., KA. APS .Stratford. X. H. Robert Brannon Durham. ATli, X:iX Atlantic City, N. J. Frederick James Fanning Swarapscott, Mass. Evelvn Berniec Fiske, ST V.rgcnnes. Vt. Lewis Desmond Foote. ATH. AKK Mah)n ' . X. Y. .Stanley Louis Vincent Garipay. AKK White River Junction, Vt. Ralph " Augustus (Jetcliell. iX. " AKK Portland. Me. Glendon Boyee Goddard. I ' X Morrisvillc. Vt. Leonard Robert Goodrich, I ' X Essex Junction, Vt. Wavne Pearson Harrison. A. B.. AM Barryton, Mich. Raymond Sidney Floltz Hartford, Conn. Albert Thomas " Lemay, AKK Manchester, N. H. Frederick William McFarland, A. B.. A: l West Burke. Vt. George Micha.i Malouf Asliland. X. H. Charles Scott Mudgett. ' I A(-). AKK Burlington. Vt. Chest er Albert Xewhall, A. B., AM Monti)clicr, Vt. Roger Gaylord Prentiss, Jr., B. S., AM Fohnson, Vt. Laurel Erceldene Samson, B. S., MA, AM, 1 BK Enosburg Falls, Vt. Arthur Schnellcr. TE Burlington, Vt. .Vrtluir Bradley Soule. Jr., A. B., A St. Albans, Vt. Harold Francis Sullivan, X ; St. Albans. Vt. Yvonne Marion Turk. B. S.. AFS Burlington. Vt. Abel Truman Way. Jr.. I A0, AKK Burlington. Vt. Leo Earl Wilson. A: r Fitchburg, Mass. Cjfreshman Qlass, ip2p Albert R. Amarantes, 1 X New Btdford. Mass. Maxwell J. Antell, TE I Bridgeport. Conn. E. Donald Asselin Burlington, Vt. Elzear F. Asselin, i X St. Johnsbury, Vt. Albert E. Barcomb, AM Barre, Vt. Herbert A. Bartholomew, Jr., K2. AKK Whitehall. N. Y. Maurice N. Bellerose, ATQ, AKK Rutland. Vt. John L. Berrv, ATQ. AM Jeffersonville, Vt. Claire G. Cayward, 2 . AKK Seneca Castle, N. Y. Frank F. Czaja Lawrence, Mass. Walter S. Denning, ATQ, AKK Brookline, Mass. Herbert L. Flynn, X Berlin, N. H. Gilbert V. Foster, X New Bedford, Mass. Reginald E. Gillson, AM Burlington, Vt. Antonio M. Guassi Newark, N. J. E. Treen Hare, K2, AKK Springfield, Mass. Thomas E. Horsefield, Jr.. J X Readville, Mass. Everett S. Kinloch, Jr., I X Troy, N. Y. Jasper N. Knox Newbury, Vt. William J. McNamara, AKK Fairhaven, Vt. Edmund R. Mitiguy, $X Burlington, Vt. Donald C. Moriarty , MA, AKK Waitstield, Vt. Dalton C. O ' Brien, ZX, 4 X Waterbury, Vt. Emelie M. Perkins, 2r Rutland, Vt. Alton B. Skelton, AM Canastota, N. Y. Raymond J. Turlev, 1 X Berlin, N. H. Harold H. Twitchell, AT, AM Lancaster, N. H. J. Maurice Villemaire Winooski, Vt. Irving G. Werner, TE New York, N. Y. mong Our Cjfaciilty rmiusTziN ' s tmhnic . - " Do YOU ALL AQI?E.E ? " Tico hundred thirty-three PAlH ' ' - rr LU M n lyMV ' ' V zry c|ficacious ffcch ' NlC M " JIM ' jTico hundred thirty-four Saw a )d )(i Wbar ' sibe maltcr with h ' lm? d mi cfjyol uttoo Tu:o hitnilrrfl lhirl j-jive Midics All. Note the McGreevy-Judd comlnnation. S]0t i «y Where were you last night, Jmldt ? More of Carlisle. ,ii ' ivc luokid at C. ' a ' 7 . cJMedic yfianor GENTLE JABS Miss Hailcy is tluir little queen; And Mr. IJcck tluir modest one. .Johnny ]5oardin;in thinks he ' s keen; And Bizzro ' s name just can ' t be done. " Whip " Catlin ' s tongue is sure bewitch ' d ; And Fallon ' s Just a lien-pecked man. Foster ' s girl ' s sure got him hitcli ' d; And (iervais ' line requires a fan. Parson (iodfrey ' s nerve is had: And ' illuir .ludd hates pro ' hition. Harold Levin makes them mad; And " Mae " McGreevy lacks ambition. Harold Pooler ' s quite a grouch; And " Snooky " Sidwell ' s much too wise. Ralpluis Streeter needs a couch ; And smooth " Bill " Tyler ' s in disguise. Warren Whitten ' s going wrong; And the entire crew ' s a bunch of freaks, And crabbers of the course run strong; And the author knows of what he spc;iks. • B . x© LEST WE FORGET Dr. Clark — " Do lower animals and birds show arteriosclerosis. ' " Bizz — " Yes, doctor, birds and ])arrots frequcntlv do. " Dr. Hastings — " Godfre.v, why do you say that the patiint iias ])yorrliear " Alan (son of a dentist) — - " Because four out of every five have it. " Milestones in History — The day Brotlur Pooler so ably described in detail the auricles and ventricles of the hypcrtrophied bladder. Dr. Allen — " How aiiout the dose of KI. ' " Whisjjcr from the direction of the wayward — " KI or K-Y? " Dr. Jenne — " After the antimeningococcic serum has been introduced, what is the next step. ' " Pooler — " P dl out tlu ' needle. " P. K. — " Streeter. what would you do to stop a violent nose bleed? " Streeter (after a twenty minute slumber) — " Aspirate. " Tzi ' o hitiiflrrd fhirt i ' iiiiir Sept. Oct. Oct. Nov. 21- 1- 15- 3- Nov. 2.5 Dec. 2- Dec. Dec. 15- 22 Jan. 5- Jan. 15 Jan. 25 Jan. 30- Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. i 6 29 14- Mar. Mar. 21 25- Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. 28 18 23 28 NOTABLE DATES -All members of class back for the year. - " Whip ' s ' ' hair was deranged. -Bill didn ' t argue once all day. (No one to argue with him.) -Jerry " caught " a low straight " flush, " beating " Mac ' s " straight and Wilbur ' s " full-house. " - " Ike " wasn ' t at classes in the afternoon. (There weren ' t any classes that day.) -Erald and the understudies didn ' t observe a thing from their chosen posi- tion at the foot of the stairs. (The girls are getting wise.) -Snooks had her hair all curled up. -Tlie class gave Doctors Maynard and Adams the merry " Ha. Ha. " (When the doctors had left.) -Allen appeared with a new red tie that Santa Claus gave him. (Allen says that he doubts if there really is a Santa.) -Harold Pooler didn ' t " crab " once all day. (Went to see the doctor that night.) -The annual mid-winter " Bull Throwing " contest opened. (Brother Judd awarded first prize by a big majority.) -Closing day of the above-mentioned contest with large festival in the evening. (Catlin and Boardiiian main s|)eakers of the evening.) -Wilbur gets even with Jerry by hanging him uj) with " four-of-a-kind. " -Whole class present for Pathology. -No classes all day long. -Orph didn ' t see his " right b ower " at all today. (She ' s on night duty and sleeps during the day.) -Eloise wore her new dress to school with a charming hat to match. -Some of the boys left for New York and the " Great White Way. " (Catlin and Bizzozero bought themselves a hair cut.) -Beck decided to keep his hair parted in the middle. -I evin and Wliitten didn ' t sit together in Medicine class. -Warren didn ' t recite for anyone today. -Ralph on time for Gynecology. Two hundred forty ■ il i f 1 i. m 91 tf . - ■ !,:,■!. . Mri:-,;,,, lln. I.I, . , .. ■». ■. Smith Cap (1)1(1 k t I siAioi! ii() ()i: i;N MiDK i S()( n;i " ' I i: I i. ' i - I I M I I I I I (11. I!. , , Im r. 1. I). II. . . I). 111.. . |. I). (). . I ..i 1. I). I . I ' . Ilt.tinu.. I. I). I), r. l, .s«, . II. . l. I). W . r. I!.. .. M. D. W . (.. [ ' ..un.. ii.l. l. I». W . W , r.-un.. mi. l. I). I I! riir- 1 I i: i;i: ] ' ,. .1. . . I ' ..iiil..inl. l. I). M- I). l)iil. . M. I). 1,. W . I ' lk. . l. II. .1. I., lill.lslrv 1 ' . I). (I. irk ' y ;,.. Iniinlr, . I..,tiiniu lit ri:i: in I ' i i i: i i ii: M i: l i:i II- I 11 I I. .in. r, I ' .. .- .. I ' r.-. I!. 1.. .- niith. S. r. ;,ii,l Tr,, I . .1. |, 1 ,. l;. .-. () ( ..nil. II. . . I!. II. I ' . l,ii-Mn. I ' .. S. llttrrhiiii. WiJxnn. Prentht:. Strccfer, .lihim.s. liirri Btinis. Twltcht ' ll. Burcomh NetchaU. Bannon, Samson, Skellon, Gilxon Bizzozcru. Boanlman. Hill. Marriii. Joyce, Horner, Tyler Delta JStu LOCAL Fou7Kkil 1880 1|{ATKF.S IN lACL I.TATE Lvnian Allen. H. S.. M. 1).. ' 9G J. X. Jennc. M. D.. ' 81 C! H. Beecher. M. D.. 00 F. S. Kent, M. I).. 18 E. T. Brown. M. D.. ' 97 Karl C. McMahon, B. S.. .M. U.. ' 22 T. S. Brown. M. 1 " ).. ' 0 l- E. U. McSweeney, B. 8., M. U.. ' 22 E. II. Buttles, A. H.. M. I).. 08 P. E. MeSweeney. l. D., ' 8(i N. P. Caldwell. M. U.. ' It David Marvin. M. D.. ' 00 C. V. Dalton. .M. 1).. ' 03 C. A. Pease, M. D.. ' 99 P. K. Freneh. B. S.. M. D.. ' 2:3 W. T. Rees, B. S.. M. 1).. ' 2t L. P. Hastings, B. S.. M. D., ' 23 G. M. Sabin, B. S., M. 1)., ' 00 A. R. Hogan. B. S.. M. D., ' 22 F. W. Sears, A. B., M. D., ' 88 F. K. .laekson. A. B.. L I).. ' 99 C. F. Wliitney, B. S.. M. 1).. ' 03 FRATRES IN URBE (J. I. Forlies. Ph. li.. .M . 1).. ' 93 W. A. I.yin.iii. M. 1).. ' 91 U. N. Jaekson. .M. D.. ' 93 ' . D. L ' ptnn. .M. I).. ' 98 IRATKES IN INIVERSITATE Seniors A. Morgan Hill John B. Horner Horace P. M.iivin Charles C. .Joyce .TrxiORS Orjilieus J. Bizzozcro .Joh n J. Boardinan William A. Tyler Ralph A. Streeter SoPlloMOUKS Asa C. Adams Wayne P. Il.inison Roger (i. Pre ntiss Frederick M. Bannon Frederick " . .MeFarland Laurel E. S.imson Leslie A. Burns Chester A. Newhall Leo E. Wilson Freshmen Albert E. Bareonib Reginald E. Gilson Alton B. Skelton John L. Berry H. Hanson Twitchell Trc ' o hiiiidrt ' il fnrtii-thrce It f ir j|rf« " iO r Ji W I ' rini. l-lllllll. li, l.i. I , ,„l ,1,1 i,l . M ,(•,,. i ;l . Mllnlllil. r,l.-:Ul As iellll Kiuloch, Turk ' ! . Gnodricli. Siilliraii. O ' oflfni . Biihon. Cdfliii. Whitten, Amarantes Puoler, McEvoi , K. Smith, IT. Smith, Stone, Fallon Ipha of ' Phi Qii rouiuliil at Inivi-rsitv of N ' crmotit 1889 FRATHKS IN FACUI.TATl ' , 1 ' . II. All)., . A. 15.. .M. 1). !■■. A. Rich. .M. I). F. E. Clark. M. D. W. W. Towns.n,!. M. . .. M. D. C. K. Johnson. M. D. E. G. Twitchcll. A. H., .M. I). S. H. Martin. M. 1). J. B. Wheeler. A. B., M. D. C. M. Williams. A. R.. M. D. FRATRES IN URBE .1. II. Bean. M. 1). K. W. .lohnson. .M. D. B. J. A. Bomhanl. M. I). A. B. Lawrence. M. I). J. M. Caisse. M. I). H. A. Morrill. M. D. W. H. Clanev. M. U. C. R. Murch, M. D. M. D. Duhv. ' M. n. C. N. Perkin.s. M. D. A. S. C. Hill. M. D. .1. D. Tanner. M. D. FRATRE.S IN UNIVER.SITATE Raymond K. 1 irnliam. A. B. Francis J. McEvoy ' .ilton B. Smith Simeon I.. Hilu-rt Roland I.. Siiiilli Edf;;ir F. Stone. A. B. JlNIOIi.S Robert ,T. Catlin. 15. S. Alan ). Godfrey. B. S. Harold A. Pooler Carlos E. F;illon I ' liillip T. MeOreevy Warren T,. ' llitte SOPIIOMOUES .Tohn T,. Bohon CFlendon B. floddard Leonard R. Goodrich Garfield G. Defoe Harold F. Sullivan FllKSHMEX Albert R. Amarantcs (iilhcrt ' . Foster Edw.ard R. Mitiguy Elzear F. A.sselin Thomas E. Horsefield Dalton C. O ' Brien Herbert L. Flvnn Everett S. Kinloeh Raymond J. Turlev Txco hiindrtd forty-five {Sillcrose. GetchcU. ludgett. Lemni , Deipnnii. Oaripay, Fon e. Mnrkirfii. Wait Barlholanuxe:. Bruce, Soule. Baker. JudtJ. Foster. Cai tvard. Denninq. Gerrain. Mcyamcira Ilammiuul. Buekley, Brotcn. (XCiinneU. Peltii. D. J . ClnrU. ' P. D. CJark Delta Qiapter of Iplia Kappa Kappa l- ' omiiird .it D.irtiiiiiutli (Dllfge 1888 rHA ' I ' HKS IN l ' A( ri.TATI ' , 15. 1). Adams. M. D. A. O. Davis, M. D. .1. H. Dodds, M. D. 11. A. Diirfoe. A. B.. M. I). (). .N. K.istMiaii. M. 1). r. L. Haves. M. 1). R. L. MaVnard. M. D. E. W. Pike, .M. I). C. A. Ravev, M. I). H. !•■. Tavfor. 15. S.. W. D. . (,. Townscnd, B. S., M. D. FHATRF.S 1 URBE A. K. Aldintr.r. M. D. ,1. A. Anliaiiiliault. M. D. V. .1. Arnold. .M. D. N. K. Bonntv, M. D. R. F. Bradi-sii, A. B.. Alplia W. T.. Bnllock. M. 1). A. L. I.arner. M. D. C. A. Htnisse G. F. Rist. M. I). S. Sjiarhawk. .Jr.. A. B., Alpha K. F. StoiK ' . .M. I). II. L. Wilder, .M. I). FRATRRS IX UNIVERSITATF Paul II. Bnnvii .Jeriniiali I.. 15iicklev Donald .M. Clark Seniors Paul 1). Clark T.. Flttclu-r Weston C. HaiiniKiiid Hicliard S. O ' Conmll Staidev C. Pcttit Erald F. Foster .Iixions A. Clenii-iit .). (iiTvais Wiiluir .M. Judd ■lolm ,1. Baker .F. (jraliani Bruee WilliaiM L. Dcitjnan SoPIIOMOnES Lewis D. Foote Stanley L. Garipay RaljiirA. Getcliell Albert T. I.eniav Charles S. Mudgett A. Bradley Soule. .Jr. A. Truman Wav, .Jr. F ' uksiimen H. A. Bartholomew, Jr. Claire G. Cayward Maiiriii- W. Bellerose Walter .S. Dciininir E. Treen Hare A ' J. MeN ' amara Donald ( ' . .Moriartv 2 ' k ' o hiiiulrid forty-seven Turk, Dennis. BaUci Foote, Chd.if. iS ' ii ic ' ! ' cyllpha Qamma S S Founded 1924 SOROR IN URBE Naomi D. Lanou, M. D., ' 25 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Juniors Bertha A. Cliase Estelle J. Foote, A. B. Sophomores Mertrude B. Dennis. B. S. Yvonne M. Turk. B. S. Eloise H. Bailey Doris M. Sidwell, B. S. Freshman Emelie M. Perkins. A. B.. R. N. Ticii hiniilrni fortii-iight n R kV ( - .. JV — -Mv WCfi ' ' ; I Athletic Council llin-nhl .1. Miniforlh Gradiinli Mnunger FootbaU BOARD OF CONTROL Dr. a. K. Aldi.xgeu, Chairman I ' uoi-. J. E. DoNAHVK I ' HOK. F. B. Jen ' ks Dr. E. H. Buttles 1k. W. II. Wii.soN- Ml!. .1. O. B. . i-: ji). lf: Mn. R. I.. P.VTRicK I ' noF. F. D. C. RrKXTK.R, Srcrcfari Ml!. H. A. y,l. wvDnrii. Gradiiatr Maiiar;rr Coaches Baseball Willi.iin J. McAvoy, Head Coach Henry O. Dres.scr. Line Coach Fred W. Houschohlcr. Freshman Coach Cai)t. W. y. Rattan. I ' Co.ich Ray W. Collins, Head Coach James B. Collop}-, Assistant Coach Track Eh in R. Lattv Basketball William J. McAvov Tennis Prof. Fred D. Carpenter Football Raviniiiid (r. Kinsler Managers Baseball Daniel R. Casev Basketball William B. Gannon Track A ' illiaiii . ' . Ili-rron. .Tr. Ilockei Chester B. Russell Tzco liuDitnd fiirli -iiiiic Tr))7iis Chester B. Rnssell " Wearers of the " %) ' ' Major (§ports H. A. Aronson, ' 27 J. J. Candon. ' 27 C. G. Cavward. M.. ' 29 B. W. Chapman, ' 26 P. D. Clark. M.. ' 26 J. T. Conway, ' 28 J. H. Davies, ' 27 FOOTBALL W. S. Denning, L, ' 29 A. G. Harms, ' 26 O. W. HiU, ' 26 M. Katz, ' 26 R. G. Kinsler, ' 26, Mgr. L. G. Leary, Jr., ' 28 R. R. Mainini, Jr., ' 29 W. J. Morse, ' 27 J. J. O ' Connell, Jr.. ' 26 C. T. Schechtman, M.. ' 26 J. A. Smith, ' 28 J. T. Tarpey, 26. Capt. R. L. Thompson, ' 26 F. A. Winchenbach, ' 28 W. W. Yarnall. ' 26 R. S. Buttles, ' 27 C. G. Cavward, M., ' 29 M " . B. Ciannon. ' 26. Mgr. yi. Katz. ' 26 BASKETBALL L. H. Marvin, ' 28 E. J. Moodie, ' 27 A. T. Post. ' 27. Capt. H. A. Prentice, ' 28 C. W. Price, ' 28 R. L. Thompson. ' 26 W. W. Yarnall. ' 26 J. A. Bradley. ' 26, Capt. D. R. Casev, " ' 26, Mgr. C. G. Cavw " ard, M., ' 29 J. T. Conwav. ' 28 J. L. Bucklev. M., ' 26 C. G. Cayward. M., ' 29 A. L. E.Crouter. Jr., ' 28 J. H. Davies, ' 27 A. G. Harms, ' 26 BASEBALL A. H. Fogg, ' 27 G. E. Laubach. ' 28 D. C. Moriartv. M., ' 29 TRACK W. J. Herron. Jr., ' 26, Mgr. O. W. Hill, ' 26 A. T. Post, ' 27 H. A. Prentice, ' 28 A. W. Shaw, ' 28 W. J. Morse, ' 27 J. T. Tarpey, ' 26 R. L. Thompson. ' 26 W. W. Yarnall. ' 26 C. Ci. Simpson. ' 27, Capt. A. L. Stone. ' 26 W. L. Whitten. M., ' 27 G. S. Wilcox. ' 26 O. T. Wood, ' 28 Tico hundred fifty Minor §ports CROSS-COUNTRY A. ' I ' . Post. ' 27 A. K. Tii(llioi). ' . ' 2() L. U. Howi-. ' lM!. dipt. N. 1). How.-. ' 27 HOCKEY W. S. Dmiiiiiii, M., ' 29, A. C. (nrvais. M., ' 27 C. B. Rus.scll. ' 2(i. Mjir. Capt. S. I.. HduTt, M.. ' 26 F. A. Winchenbach, ' 28 P. M. Fitch. ' 29 D. F. Kinil.all. ' 26 N. C. Wood. ' 29 K. K. Mitiicuy. M.. ' 29 TKNNIS F. V. Guild, ' 20, Capt. II. D. lloag, ' 28 O. B. Nvc, ' 27 C. B. Russell, ' 2(), Mgr. RIFLE A. A. Allen, ' 27 .1. N. I ' ' 2(; I.. A. Rrviiolds. ' 27 N. Daucliy. " 26 . . K. Hill. ' 27. Capt. C. (1. Siiii|)s()n. ' 27 .1. R. Morton, ' 27, Mgr. aVa E. C. Abbott. ' 2fi B. .J. Huniphrcv. ' 27 D. M. Rockwell. ' 27 D. D. Butterfield, ' 26 (;. A. Mason. ' 26 C. B. Russell. ' 26 R. A. Gray. ' 26 E. .1. Moodie. ' 27 G. P. Tuxbury. ' 26 .1. .1. O ' Connell. .Ir.. ' 26 C. W. Moore. ' 27 Chrer Leader I). B. Hall. ' 26. . . .FJ ' ig ' ihUUii Manager TiC ' o hmitlrcti fifli -( iic Dr. Albert K. Ahlingcr To THE Sxr DENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VeRJIONT: One of the greatest assets tliat any eollege can have is the tradition for thorough and conscientious effort. Good lu-alth is fundamental, for permanent success, in any undertaking. Abundant mental and physical health is maintained by proper attention to the rules of hygiene, such as cleanliness, sleep, ventilation, diet, exercise, self-control, etc. It is my wish that every student in the University may have that measure of health which will enable him to succeed in his life ' s ambition. Furthermore, the success of Intercollegiate Athletics depends largely upon the physical condition of men taking part in the various sports, IVIay I urge for the cooperation of the student body, to develop a tradition for thorough and conscientious training, to the end that there will be satisfaction in a task well done, and that the honor of the University in sports maj be maintained to a high degree of perfection from year to year. Yours for health and happiness, A. K. ALDINGER, M. D., Professor of Physical Educ ation. Two hundred fifty-two Cjfootball Prospects, i()26 To THE Students of the Uxi khsitv of ' khmont: Of the eleven varsity players that took the field in the last two games of the 1925 football season, five nienihers will he lost by graduation. Of the twenty play- ers that made the trip West for the interseetional game with the University of .St. Louis, eleven men will be missing at the start of the season. With the mentioned facts at hand it is evident that only nine men. including varsity and substitutes, providing they return to college and are eligible, will constitute the nucleus from which next year ' s team will be develoi)cd. A frank and earnest a])))eal is hereby made to all the members of the freshman class who are interested in football, whetlur you were members or not of this year ' s freshman football squad, to .ivail themselves of the ojiijortunity of the Sjjring Training Period in the fundamentals of football to be held (luring the month of May. J wish to take advantage of this opportunity to conunent upon the sj)irit and determination shown on the part of the Senior members of this year ' s football squad. Any success that we may have att.iiued I attribute in a large measure to their cooperation. Next year ' s team is an unknown ecjuatio?!. but 1 hope that the same spirit of cooperation in the succeeding upperclasMiuii as demonstrated by this year ' s Senior Class will continue to carry on. On your toes, hold that ball. Let ' s go. Sincerely yours, W. ,T. M.AVOY, Coacli of FoollxiU. ep 6p February 12. 1!)26. To THE Stidkxts of thk U n 1 vKiisirv OF ' r:i!MoxT: I feel that our fodtball M-ason of la t fall was a credit to the L ' niversitv. Thev were a loyal grou]) of young men who played clean, hard football through a tough schedule and deuu)nstrated their gameness by winning the .State Championship. In expressing myself as your line coach. I wish to say that I was very jjroud of the team, and if the same s])irit and enthusiasm is shown next fall and all the avail- able material continues to be eligible. I shall fiel encouraged toward a successful season next year. It is a pleasure to work with the type of men you have at the L ' niversitv of Vermont. Yours very truly, HENRY O. DRESSER. Axui-itaiif Coach of Foothall. Two hundred fifty three ?o CJ ootball, ip2 afe - " V Conrh Mc.ii ' oy AHuhtunf Coach Dfc.t. t OFFICERS .loSKlMl T. ' rAKI ' KV ( ' tlj)tciin Raymoxi) (i. KixsLEK Manager Roland S. Aroxson Iss ' istaiit Manager Ellis J. Moonii: Issisiant Manager Donald M. Rock vi;li Isxixtanf Manager William J. McAvov Head Coach Hexdv O. Dresser IJne Coach Two hiiiulred fifty-fix ' e Ca jf. Tarpey, qb. Weight I49 lbs. Mgr. Kinsler (§ummary, ip2 Vt. September 26 — Clarkson at Burlington 7 October 3 — Syracuse at Syracuse October 10 — Dartmouth at Hanover October 17 — Springfield at Springfield October 21 — Holy Cross at Burlington 3 October 31 — Norwich at Northfield 3 November 7 — Rensselaer at Troy 7 November 1-i — Middlebury at Burlington 7 November 26 — St. Louis at St. Louis Totals 27 0pp. 26 •50 6 4.7 20 6 162 Two hundred fifty-six CJ ootball, ip2 i„ki. I III i ' ' iii Tin- season of 192.5 rolled around and found Wrniont in a ratlit-r bad way in regard to ])ros])eets for a victorious seaso!i. Not luily had Vermont lost many uuii from the past season ' s stjuad hy graduation, and ineligibility, hut she faced a sehedide which iiu ' luded games with other colleges wliich had football nsources to draw upon which greatly exceeded those of ' ernu)nt In ruldition to the stiff opposition which the schedule supi)lied. tin- co;u-hes faced the ])riilil(iii of building up a team eoni|)Osed of uuii who had already been in college a year, because of the fact that the " one semester " ruling went into effect for the first time in till- history of ' ermont ' s athletics. This ruling is undoubtedly Udod in the long run. but it only made a hard task harder during the past season. Another change also took ])l;u ' e. Tom Keady. who had so successfully nu-ntored athletics on the liill. resigned to t.ike up a similar position with the Marine Base at ( uantico. ' a. Norman C ' ris]), who had as- sisted Keady. went to Dartmouth to take up similar duties there. These two vacancies were tilled by " ]5iH " .Mc.Vvoy. who had bien coaching the rni ersity of Dela- ware for many years, and Henry Dresser of Winthrop. Mass. In regard to this situaticm the Bo.iton Traveller writer said, " It was the luck of the Wrmont scpi.ul and N ' crmont ' s new coacli. ' P.ill ' McAvoy. to draw an assignment all out of proi)ortion to their capabilities. Particularly was it hard on Two huii ' lred fifhi- ' Viii .1. Smith, fh. Weight 16-5 H» 11,11. r. i). Weii hl is} II, .■ IMiiftiUiL Voxcn under the goal posts McAvoy from a viewjioint of responsibility, to face successive games with Syracuse, Dartmouth, Spring field, and Holy Cross. A sound football teacher, a man who should get results, McAvoy ' s task has been a hard one. " However, he has, with the able assistance of Coach Dresser, built up a team in spite of the handicaps, which has been worthy of ' ermont, and which has brought back the state title to its logical resting place, and we wish to extend our most sincere congratula- tions to our Coaches, and to our Fighting Team. The season opened September 26, with the appearance of Clarkson Tech. Vermont defeated the Engineers by a 7-0 score, but this score failed to show the real superiority of the Vermont team. Playing a conservative game throughout, McAvoy ' s men excelled the Potsdam team by a wide margin in all phases of the game except passing. Vermont was greatly outweighed, but over- came this handicap by aggressiveness. The contest was, on the whole, rather un- interesting, but the long punts by Smith, and the good work of the backfield showed that the dope of the early season was likely to suffer a jolt after the squad had obtained a bit more experience. The greatest blow of the season came in this game when Captain Tarpey, the lone survivor of the victorious eleven of 1922, and one of the fastest and best backfield men that Ver- mont ever had, was forced out of the game for the rest of the season due to a badly injured knee. " ,Toe " was a triple- threat man, whose playing was similar to that of Gooch, and his generalship has been responsible for many a Clreen and Gold victorv. Lean , I. e. Weight 150 lbs Ih ' iininfi. r. f. U-elqhi 166 lbs CO hiniitfed iiftif-eifjht . ,„■ , ,, iiqninat CUirkson The (jluckv W-rmont team next traveled to Syraeuse. when ' tlie heavy Orange and Black had to jilay real football all the time in order to get away with a 2()-0 victory. Tlie Syrac ise dailies Iiad notliing hut )) for the team wliidi. outweiglied 20 pounds to the man. put u)i sueli a great hattk; against in- surniountal)h ' odds that critics com))ared tiiem to a " hunch ot loosed wild cats, " and " lion-hearted gladiators. " The big machine started off with a rush .md piled up 13 points in the first jjeriod. and things looked bad for ' ermont. but .after .1 time tiie ' ermont defense grew to be an impregnable wall which sto))ped the shifty Gotch Carr. In the second jieriod Syracuse scored again. l)ut the third was different. Wrniont came near scoring after Conway had showed how to run in an open field. The aerial game worked to some advant.ii; Wnirhcnlxich. r. c. U ' eii ht 160 lbs. Thiimiixon. I. Weight .;.: four out of six passes being successful. Mac ' s team lost their l)est oi)portunity to score after Candon had intercepted a pass .ind Vermont succeeded in getting the ball on tlie ;ii-yard line. Conway tried a (Iroj) kick, which missed by a few inches. The lighter (Ireeii and (inld team was greatly handicapped bv a uuiddy Held which slowed up the ordinarily fast backtield and prevented the line from presenting the usual strength. . gain the elements stacked their cards against Vermont, and the team that defeated Cornell 62-13 handed the Green and Gold a .50-0 trimming. The big Green eouhln ' t be stopped and Hawley ' s machine, which was the best was jiroduced in the 192.5 season, ran rough-shod over the plucky, but much Tli ' o hnndrt ' d fiftii ' iiiiir Hohl 1 1 I In n lighter, Vermont eleven. The work of Leary and Winchenbaeh in this game was very good, and the entire team gave the best they had. Lane and Olierlaiider did the greater part of the damage on the part of Dartmouth, and MePhail liad a hig day at quarter. Davies and Cerasoli worked at quarter for Vermont, Conway being out due to injuries. Tlie whole game was played in a blinding snowstorm, aceompanied by a strong wind and zero weatlier. Vermont dro])ped its next game, to Springfield, by a small margin of two field goals. The much heavier Springfield eleven eould do notliing against Vermont ' s stone-wall defense, and all attem[)ts at line plunges, end runs, and passes were futile wlien Mac ' s team was within tlie shadow of its own goal posts. Only by means of the dropkicking of Tex Maddox, were the gymnasts able to score. The game was played in Vermont ' s territory most of the time, due cliiefly to the " breaks " which were all in tlu ' favcn- of Springfield, and which prevented the Green and Gold offensive from get- ting started. However, the defensive work of the Varsity was the feature of the game. Spring- field managed to get the ball within Vermont ' s five-yard line five times with the first downs, hut was unable to break through the line for a touchdown. On one occa- sion the Y. M. C. A. College liad the ball on ' ermont ' s one-yard line, but eould not put it across in four plunges against the Green and Gold. The remarkable spirit shown by Vermont in the face of big odds was respon- sible for the fact that the crowds in the stands became Vermont rooters after the game had progressed a little. i ' andin), r. h. . V(i lhf Kil Ihs. Cla rk, c. ' -i(lht 17:1 Ihf Tzco hundred si.rti i rfcita ' " •i - ' «i Jit tn . |hP Hjol- - ■ " •» H V ' jr. f Swifh hnnis a h ' lijh niw la the Purple bnrk.t ami what a|))Har(il .it (irst to he .1 w.ilk awav for S|)riiijifi(lil changod to mn of tin- ji ' reatest gridiron contests ever staged in that city. The work of all members of the team was excellent, that of Katz. I.earv. W ' inehenliaeh. and Denning lieing Jjartieu- l;irl notii ' ealile. In eoniinenting on the game the Sprnnjliclil Lnian said, " ' ermont ' s defense under her own goal ))osts was superhuman. .Springfield gained enough ground for half a dozen touchdowns, hut crossing V ' crmont ' s goal line wa.s impossibh ' . " After a great .start by ))laying the Purple completely ott ' its feet in the first eight minutes of the game, and after Conway made .a great dro])-kick from the tli yard line, which put Ver- mont in the lead, the team which had beaten Ilarv.-ird the week before started to run .iw.iy with the (ireen and (iold. The first disheartening break came when Vermont fumbled, soon aftir she had scored, and Holy Cross recovered and scored her first toucli- down. From then on the Purjilc had things inucli her own way, but although she scored frequently she realized ujl that she had been in a football game. Vermont men stayed in the game until they were c;irried off the field, and the traditional fighting s|)irit was very uuu ' h in evidence. .Scheehtman was carried olf the field at the opening of the third (juarter, after he had run the ' j k kick-off back for :U) yards. Candon was injured after making F t a tackle which sent him crashing into the stands; Aronson played his usual great game, but was forced out with injuries, anil the coaches were comjjcUed to send in Chapman and Morse „ , whose injuries were not vet healed. The aerial game of }ye!i ht ' I0O Ih.i. O ' Donnell ' s team was very successful, the heavy Worcester out- MoYite, 1, e. U ' lii ht 171 lbs. Tzco hundred .ii.rli -oiie Just before our tonchdoxcn at R. P. I. fit completing seven out of nine attempts. Holy Cross was penalized 50 yards to Vermont s eight. The kicking of Smith and Conway enabled the Green and Gold to excel the Purple in that department by a wide margin. The beginning of the week which followed tlie Holy Cross game found McAvoy ' s eleven weakened by injuries, and prospects of a victory in the first game of the state series at Norwich were rather dark. However, by the end of the week the injured list had been greatly reduced and things began to take on a different ap- pearance. Xorwich had shown much greater strength during the early season games than she liad possessed for some years, and had great hopes of being able to avenge tlie long series of defeats which she had been accustomed to receiving from the Green and Gold. In spite of these hopes, and the predictions of her press agent, tlie Maroon and Gold suffered another defeat, by a 3-0 score. Vermont ' s one score came in the second period when Conway kicked a field goal from the 41-yard line. His work at quarter was outstanding, and his broken field running and end runs bordered on the sensational. Neither team had the l)unch to put the ball over for a touchdown and the game was played between Norwich ' s 30-yard line and Vermont ' s 20-yard stripe. The hard tackling of Winchenbach, Thomjjson. Smith. and Schechtman featured in the game. Smith was not quite up to his usual form at punting, and had he been able to get off some of his long kicks the outcome might have been •decidedly different. ,. , , , Another great loss to the team ' s strength was suffered when Wthjht 171 lbs. O ' Connell. g. WtUjht 171 lbs Two hundred sii ' ly-two Thiimpson (i(f Inrklf at .Vonc ' V- ? " Swede " Aronson. in recovering a iunilile, reeeiveci a li.idly hroken arm. Aronson was completing his second year of ' arsity football, was a mainstay of the line, and his loss to the team was greatly felt. The following Saturday, ' ermont ajilieared against Re nsselaer and lost by a 20-7 score on a soaking field. The Engineers did all " of their scoring in the first part of the game, and were held scoreless during the remainder of the contest. Vermont scored in the second quarter after Katz l.loeked Reuther s kick on R. P. I. ' s 20-yard line and ran to the one-yard line before being stopped. On the ne. t play Candon carried the ball across for the touchdown. Conway made a :3.5-yard run in returning Clark ' s kick to midfield. The game was slowed u i in the second half due to r.iiii aiu! neitlur team scored. November ] l witnessed the return of the state title to Vermont. In one of the greatest football games ever played at Centennial field a light (Inru .nid (iold eleven wrested from the heavier Blue and White of Middlebury a 7-6 victory. 0 iruiont outplayed Middlebury and won victory from her rivals by means of Conway ' s dro])-kick, for the point after a touchdown which had tied the score. Midd scored first and at the end of the first half the score stood (5-0, but in the third period Smith ripped and tore through Middlebury ' s line, like Sherman went through Cicorgia. and scored a touch- down. Ne.irly every man on the team at some tiuu- during the game made a single pl.iv which saved the day for Vermont. Hill Scherhlwiiii. r. e. threw Rice for a twelve-yard loss when a Weiffkt lol lbs. irain would have nieant first down. Potter Ttco huii ' h-frl .tU-tif-three . ' IrnilKoll. I. rf. U ' cii hl 11 , lbs. a well-deserved would start off after receiving a pass only to be brought down by Schechtman or Leary. Winchenbach, Vermont ' s most versatile player, who could play any position on the team with the same abil ity, intercepted a Middlebury pass on Vermont ' s 11-yard line and raced back to midfield with the ball. Clark blocked Potter ' s place- kick. Denning recovered a fumble. Candon spoiled Potter ' s chance for scoring by tackling him when he was running in a clear field for the goal line. Thompson made big gains tlirough the line, and so on. In the second half Middlebury opened up a strong passing game, but the Vermont defense was too powerful to enable her to score by this method. .Smith succeeded in getting off some long kicks, one of which traveled from the iO-yard line into the east stands. Vermont certainly displayed a fine knowledge of tackling, Winchenbach and Smith being jjarticularly good at the art. In the first half Mid- dleburv succeeded in getting the ball on Vermont ' s one-yard line with a first down. Then the Black Panther hit the Green and Gold line four times without gaining an inch, but on the fourth try Vermont was penalized for oif-side and the ball was advanced 18 inches. On the fifth try Rice threw himself high into the air and was thrown back, but he crossed the line and had scored. Captain Potter, Midd ' s star, missed the placement kick for the point and thereby Middlebury lost the game. On Thanksgiving day Vermont fell before St. Louis by a 7-0 tally. The game was played in the rain on a muddy field and fumbles were frequent. One of these fumbles came under the Green and Gold ' s goal posts and thereby the game was lost. O ' Reilly for St. Louis and Thompson and Conway were the greatest ground gainers of the day. Due to muddy conditions, only one pass was attempted, and for the most part the game was an exchange of punts, with Smith having the advantage. St. Louis made 80 yards through and around the line and Vermont made 55. Mud was a great handicap. Several times Smith was unable to get his foot out of the mud in time to kick before being tackled. Conway ' s uniform weighed 34 pounds when the game was over, due to the sticky mud and water, and on the whole, conditions were the worst that the Vermont team had ever experienced. Gray. e. M ' i lht ' l71 lbs. R. Smith, ff. Wiiilht 182 Jbs. Davie. ' ' , qh. Weight 14s lb. ' :. Tu.vburi . hb. Wiiiih ' t 164 Chapman, r. e. Weight HO lbs. T1C0 hundred sixty-four Prospects, 1 26 OIKICF.HS. !!):. ' (; ' altek S. Dex.xi.m; Captain RoLAXD S. Aronsox Manager Harold C. Collins Issistant Manager Kellogg W. Kyle Is.iistant Manager Charles H. Stevens Issisiant Manager ' iLLiAM J. McAvov Head Coach Henry O. Dresser txxixtant Coaeh Vermont loses many of the first string nun. as well as many of the reserves by graduation. Tlie line of tlie 1 ! ! ' () N ' arsity will he without tile serviees of Cha])- man. -Seheehtman. Katz. Hill and Clark, and tlie haeklield loses Captain Tarpev and Thompson. O ' Connell. Tu.xlniry and " Huss " (jray also reeeive their sheep- skins this year. However, Coaeh MeAvoy will have the two trijile threat men. Conway and .Smith ; Winehenbaeh, who is one of the best all-around ])lavers that Vermont ever had : Captain-eleet Denning, whose work at taekle has alwavs been of tlie highest ealilire. The liaekfield will be well eared for by Conway, Smith. Candon. Davies, Cerasoli, Laiibaeh and Buttles, and .-ilthough the earrving de|)art nient will be light, sjieed will )irobably olfset the former handieaj). Bill Morse, who played at end during last season until foreed out by injuries, and " .Swede ' Aronson will be baek in the game. In addition to this material. MeAvoy will have Mainini, a fast end and letter man from the ' 24 season, to pair off with " Doc " Learv. " Bill " ' Shank, a transfer from Penn, will add strength to the line. Besides these men there are many players of Varsity calibre who have been ineligible during the ]iast season on account of scholastic difficulties, and much ])otential material from the Frosli team. Kropper and .Smith, who are both tackles, tij) the scales around ]!)■); Palmer and Kerr arc both jjromising candidates for wing positions. The Yearling baekfield will furnish some good material in Donnelly. Thorn. Robbins and Foster. Although the I ' reshmen did not have a sciis.itionallv successful season as was predicted, they do jiresent a good supjily of wliiili can probably be developed in short time under the mentorship of MeAvoy. With a schedule which consists of games with otiier colleges in the same class as Vermont, with the excejition of Syracuse and Columbia, the j)ros])ccts of a suc- cessful season in 1926 a])])car rather bright, and local fans will probablv see Ver- mont break into the winning columns more frequently than in the jiast when she faced a schedule suitable for the best teams of the F-ast to play. 6X3 GX3 192G SCHKDULK .September 25 — Columbia at New York October 2 — Syracuse at .Syracuse October — Clarkson at Burlington Octolnr Hi — .Springfield at 15urlington October 2:} — Tufts at Medford October 30 — Norwich at Burlington November fi — Rensselaer at BurIina;ton. November 1 . ' ! — .Middleburv at Middlrburv. Thanksgiving Day — Pending Tico luiiutrid ulrlii-jive . " V , , ' Clnrkso7i aud ll ' ili Ci y iiu , At NorUJich Note the three horsemen in the to i iiidiire " Basketball, 1926 OFFICERS A.uiiiMAi.n T. Post Captahi Willi AM 1 ' . (Iaxxox. . I.WVUKNCl.; II. AVKUII.I. . BlXcniAM .1. IhMlMlliKV RoDlllK K (i. MoHHISOX. William .1. McAvoY. . Matidi cr . . I sx is til lit MdiKigrr ..l.snixtaiit Manager . .Ixxistant Manager Coach Cuftt. I ' ust, r. f. Mill ' - (Inn will 6p ep BASKETBALL SUMNLUlY, SEASON l! Jo-l!)2(3 VI. December 11— Montr.;,! A. A. A. at Burliiifrton -IJ ncoember 1.5— St. .Miilwars at lUirliiiKton. ;•„•■•,: " ; 39 DiTtmher IT-N. Y. .State C.IU ' C for Teachers at Burlington j J .I.iMuarv 4— McCiill at Burlington ■■■ ., ,,„„,,r ' v ,5— New York I ' niversity at New ork .lanuar ' v (i— I ' nion at .Sclienectatly J, lanuar ' v !l— Manhattan at Burlington - .laiuiarv 11-Montreal A. A. A. at Montreal .lanuar ' v 1. ' MeCiU at Montreal....... .. ,,g .TanuarV II- .St. M iehael ' s at Winooski Park ........ ■ ■ KehruaVv i fniver.sity of New Ilaml ' shirc at Burlington - FehruarV (i Middlehury at Burlington j|. Fehruary 9 — Inion at Burlington I ' .hruary II— Norwich al Burlington Fehruary KJ— Siiriiigtiehl at Burlington FehruarV 19— Connecticut Aggies at Storrs j, FehruarV JO— M. - C. at . mherst Fehruary :2J— Springtiehl at Springheld FehruarV 2G — Middlehury at Midillehury ,p March 1— Norwich at Nortlifield ' March (i— - ' rniversity Five " at Burlington ,p , , 6« Totals Lost. Won 2. Lost 9. Per cent. ..571. T-ui ' o kiindred nixlif-niiic 0,1,,. 1.5 18 13 18 if, 39 36 27 23 25 14. 28 2+ 20 32 47 30 35 24 24 30 549 I asketball, 1 26 Katz. I. (I. The 19;?o squad suffered a great loss due to tlie graduation of C ' ayward and Carney and the hieligibility of Captain-elect Yarnall, and Coach McAvoy has been faced with the task of building up a new machine from the material which remained. With Marvin at center. Price and Katz as guards and Captain Post and Prentice at the forward positions a team was built up which, although losing several important games, has had a fairly good record. However, the 19J6 .squad will return next year intact, except for the loss of Katz who has been the most consistent man on the team during the past season, and with more reserve material from the lower classes the ]irospects for a successful season in 19- ' 7 are more encouraging. The season was opened with a 31-1,5 victory over the Montreal A. A. A. team. Prentice, who was expected to start at a forward position, played at center due to the illness of " Doc ' ' Marvin. Captain Post and Davies worked at forward and Katz and Price proved to be a great combination at guard. In the latter part of the game McAvoy sent in his substitutes and they showed up well. The Varsity had little difficulty in defeating the St. Michael ' s team by a -tO-l.S score. N ' ermont might easily have run up a larger score, but the Green and Gold offensi e lagged as the team passed the ball around, getting into form for the coming game witli the New York Teachers ' College, which usually boasted a strong outfit. Prentice and Katz played a fine game for Vermont. The next game was another walk-away for Vermont as McAvoy ' s five romped away with the New York Teachers ' College, 39-13. Price was the star of the game, gathering :?1 of the Green an d Gold ' s points. The visitors had a good passing game, but Vermont ' s defensive and offensive playing were too much for the New Yorkers. Handicapped by lack of practice during the Christmas vacation, McAvoy ' s quintet suc- ceeded in trouncing McGill, 3:?-18. " Doc " Marvin, who had just recovered from a long illness, made his first appearance of the season and although he stayed in the game only a short time, his playing made a big improvement in the team-work and speed of the Green and Gold. Taken as a whole, this game was rather loosely played and uninteresting. Playing New York University on .January o the Vermont outfit dro] ped their first game by a J8-19 tally. The game was hotly con- tested throughout and the half ended 17-17. In the second half the two weeks enforced lay-off caused by Christmas recess, and conse- quent lack of practice, told on the Green and Gold and the New Yorkers forged ahead to victory. Ilillenbach of N. Y. U. was the star of the game. The second game of the New York trip took place at Schenectady, and Vermont lost once more, this time J9-39. Union presented a veteran team ami Makofski was easily the star. His work at left forward was sensational and he contributed greatly to Union ' s victory. On January 9, Vermont took on Manhattan, wliich was the only team to defeat the Green and Gold on the local court during the 19- ' l- 25 season. The game was very close in the first half which ended 13-13. In the second frame the visitors were able to draw away from " Mac ' s " five, which was greatly weakened by the disqualification of Katz and Prentice, due to personal fouls. Vermont had chances to score early in the game, and again on fouls, which would have undoubtedly meant victory, but was unable to tally at the critical moments. Presenting a whirlwind attack and a stiff defense, Vermont broke into the winning columns again by trouncing Montreal A. A. A.. ' i6- !7, on the hitter ' s court. Captain Post had a big night, making eight baskets and one foul, netting 17 points. Prentice followed close behind with four baskets and four fouls for 12 points. Marvin played a good game at center and Katz and Price stopped a lot of Canadian pass work and scoring. Thompson, g. Tico Ininclreil sevintij Mariiii, Playiiif; tlu ' saiiir ty)io of iraiiie that jravc lur a bij. ' viiton over Montreal, X ' lTinoiit triiiinied .Mi ' (iill I ' liiversity, li-J- ' . From the start the tirct ' ii and Gold niaiiitaiiied a cotninandiii lead and the tally at the end of the half was J(i-13. I ' rentiee made seven field fioals and two free throws; Price accounted for eleven points and Marvin followed closi- behind with ten counters. Ainaron ancl (Irossman did most of the scoring for the Canadian cluh. In the last frame before mid-year exams, Vermont let u]) in her whirl- wind attack, by means of which she had beaten the Canadians, and de- feated St. .MichiK ' Ts . ' S-, ' ,) on the Winooskians " court. Prentice, Price and Captain Post led in the scorinir for Mac ' s team, and the Petras-M ' halcn combination did pood work for the .Mich.ielmen. Meeting the heavy New Ilamiisbirc team on the local court after an enforced lay off due to exams, the (Ireen anil Gold was at top-notch form and defeated the Granite Staters ;2.5-lt. The game was fast and clean throufrhout and it was only after about ten minutes of play that a score was made by cither side. The work of Katz broke up many of New Hami)shire " s attempts to score, and they succee lc(l in making only four goals from the floor, the rest of their points being gained on free shots. T he third game of the state series was [)layed against .Middlebury on February (i, and although it was not a very good exhibition of basket- ball, the crowd was on edge until the last gun was fired, due to the close- ness of the score. ' ermont " s playing was below ))ar, while the Black Panther was doing its best to win, and after two regulation periods tin score was 2H--2H. At the start of the extra ])eriod. Post, who had been playing a fast game throughout, dropped in a free shot and this was soon followed by field goals by Prentice and Post, giving Vermont a 33-- ' H victory The defensive work of Katz contributed much to Middlebury ' s downfall, as he repeatedly broke up the Blue and White ])lays. Prentice was the high scorer of the game collecting 13 |)oints, Marvin and Captain Post followed with seven each. Sorenson starred for Middlebury. I ' nion took Vermont into cam]) on the small cn l of a i4-l( score, on the ninth. The Green and (iold became lost in the whirlwind attack of the visitors and didn ' t begin to come out of the fog until the second half of the game, when Mac ' s five made a strong bid, but was thwarted by Cnion ' s stalling. Makofski was easily the star of the game and he managed to keep the ball in his control for the gre.iter part of the second half in spite of Katz ' s attcni])! to break up his dribbling. Norwich furnished the opjiosition in the next game of the state series i ami .Mc.Vvoy ' s men had little dlHiculty in overcoming tlic cadets. Although J JL Norwich started the scoring with a 3-0 lead, the W-rmont niacbiiu ' sooi ' m got under way and at the end of the game the score stood 3S-J(). ■ermont |Bk. was not compelled to exert herself and the res| )ite from the previous hard ■ " games was welcome. Although brightened here and there by the work of Post and Prentice, the game was on the whole rather slow. Vermont was defeated for the first lime of the season by a New I ' .ngland college when the strcmg .S[)ringfield (|uintet managed to escape t. .Mg fc. " x with a 3J-_ ' !) victory. Vermont enjoyed a slight lead for the first few if M jk iiiinntcs of play, but was soon forced to trail the Red and White. .Mc.Vvoy ' s team was within a few points of the .Mann team all through the game, but cimld not quite close u]) the gap. .Marvin played an excellent game at the pivot position and broke up many potential Springfield scores, at times knocking the ball down after it was on its way to the basket. Price also did some spectacular work on similar lines. The rest of the team Jjlayed goo d basketball :dl the tiim-, and the game was about perfect from the spectators ' standpoint, but ' ermont had hard luck in dropping the ball tlirougli the rings, some ten or twelve shots fiiuling the liaskits, but the ball managed to bound out each time, thereby stilling the Old Mill bell for that particular game. In a game which required an overtime jieriod, the Conn, . ggies defeated Vermont, -t ' -U, in the first game of the trip into simthern New Kngland. At the end of the first half the . ggies lead Jo-lS, and at the end of the second half the score stood 3!)-3!l. Prentice, Post and Price fiice, r. g. ],.,| j„ j],p scoring for McAvoy ' s quintet. ♦ Tico hundrcit sn-intri-inie Moodic, g. Prentice, 1. f. The next game of this disastrous trip was dropped to M. A. C. by the score of 30-1:?. Al- though not offering any apologies for this defeat which was caused liy the superior playing of the Mass. Aggies, it should be stated that the con- dition of the court was largely responsible for the great difference in scores. The court is very narrow and beams interfere with the mak- ing of successful long shots; the ceiling is low in the center and cut up at the ends in such a manner that the playing conditions were entirely different from anything which had been expe- rienced by the team up to this time. Before a crowd of 1,100 peoi)le. ' ermont dropped the third game of the trip to Spring- , field College. This time the score was different J . J and although the Green and Gold led 21-12 at ■H Hf half-time, S])ringfield came from behind to win H H by a field goal and a foul shot. Old Dame Luck H H had her back turned on Vermont in this game B m and the Green and Gold lost the services of ; T Katz and Marvin, the latter going out with a sprained ankle. Moodie and Tlioni] son rejilaced these two men, and although the substitutes played good basketball, the services of the regu- lars were greatly missed. Prentice scored 13 points. Price accounted for 9, Moodie and Marvin got 3 eacli, and Post and Katz followed with two apiece. Vermont added to her list of state titles that of basketball champion of the state when she defeated .Middlebury for the second time, 30-2+. Although Middlebury threatened Ver- mont ' s lead all through the game, the Green and Gold basketeers were able to perfect tlieir play in the tight s|)ots of the game in such a manner that they were able to come home with the title. Ability to score at will when their lead was threatened and greater consistency in foul shooting gave Vermont the victory. Vermont led most of the game, but within the last five minutes of play Midd forged ahead to a 22-2 score. Their advantage did not last long and Vermont started to pile up the biggest lead of the game, much to the chagrin of the little down-state school who had counted on getting their bands on at least one major sport title. Captain Post, Price and Prentice starred for Vermont. The greatest upset of the 19;?6 season took place when the Green and Ciold went to Northfield and due to overconfidence, or some other ailment, allowed the cadets to win 2i-20. At the end of the first half the Red and Yellow led by a l( -8 score, and in the second half succeeded in maintaining )iart of this lead. Although ' ermont threatened, slie was unable to close up the ga]) and the game was dropped, much to the delight of Norwich, who had previously suffered for many years, overwhelming defeats at the hands of Vermont ' s athletes. This defeat did not alter the situation in regard to the state title, because Vermont had pre- viously beaten Norwich by a much larger margin, and bad also defeated Middlebury, who in turn had taken two games from N. U. Vermont wound uj) the season by playing the " University Five of Springfield, Mass., " which was made up entirely of former Vermont court stars. With Cayward and Semansky as guards, Yarnall and Carney as forwards, and Taylor at center, the old timers presented a strong aggregation which made a big claim for the game and would probably have won if they could have had more practice as a team. As it was, the Varsity had to show their best stuff to win 35-30. Katz jilayed his last game for the Green and Gold and his work was the most outstand- ing feature of the game. Yarnall showed his old-time form and netted 18 points for his team. Semansky and Cayward were responsible in part for keeping the two scores as close as they were for many times the Cireen and Gold had their teamwork disrujited by this pair. Marvin and Post led the scoring for the regulars. This game completed the season with twelve vir ories and nine defeats for the Green and Gold. Tico hiinilreil .ieveiiti -fico individual ' T cord 0(ime.H Goats Fouls Post (Capt.). r. f 21 Prcntico, 1. f -21 Price, 1. g 21 Katz, r. g 21 Marvin, e IS Moodic, r. g 12 Tliompsoii. r. g H D.ivics. 1. f 9 Hong, r. f 7 Wliitoomb, c 5 J ' „ilils 61 31 143 84 58 226 59 34 152 20 12 S3 2.5 13 63 1 1 3 4- J 10 3 6 257 141 655 r j m Ifiiiiijilinii .li ' crill basketball, 1 26-2 ' OFFICERS I-A« iu:n K H. Marvin Captain I-AWRENCE II. AvKiiii.L Manager Clarence F. Castle ixsistant M imager ] Ieht()X C. Kobbixs Issistant Mmiagrr (JEORCiK S. Talcott h.fistanl Manager William J. McAvov » Coach Txi)o hinnlnit siviittjj-ihrae =;« T asehall, ip2 OFFICERS .1. l-.xuL Chkvai.ikh Captain I ' liiMi- I. HoLHAY Manager Damki, R. Casey Issi.stant Manager Josici ' H J. O ' CoNNELL, .In IxxixUuit Manager Rosw KLL J. Osiioiix Is.sisiant Manager IIkai.v a. Randall l.sxistani Manager li V W. Coi.i.ixs Head Coach .Iamf.s B. (oi.Loi ' Y l.Ksistant Coach lli Cajit. Chn-nlier. 3b. SCORES or THE GAMES T ' April 4 — Navy at Amiajmlis 1- ' April 6 — Marines at Quaiitico April 7 — Marines at Quaiitieo 5 April 9 — Catholic I ' niversity at Vashin|irton 3 April 11 — Pennsylvania Military College at Chester :J- ' April 13— Drexei at Philadelphia 10 April II- — New York I ' niversitv at New York I ' April IJ— Army at West Poiiit ! Al)ril 2 ' .i — Springfield at Spriiigfield ( Ajiril : ' l — Tufts at Medford - ' A]iril . ' .) — Boston College at Boston 5 Mav 1— Norwich rain May 7— Middlelniry at Middlebury 7 May 8— Heiisselaer Poly rain May 9 — Middlelniry at liiirlington 7 May 13 — W ' illlaiiis at Hurlingtoti (10 innings) 4 May 15 — Manhattan at liiirlington 5 Mav 19— St. Francis at Hurliiigton 9 May . ' 1— Colgate at Hamilton 9 May 22 — Syracuse at Syracuse (1:? innings) 7 May _ ' 7 — Dartnioutli at Hanover (.5 innings) May 2H — Springfield at Hurliiigton 9 May 30 — Dartmouth at Hurliiigton (1;:? innings) 4 ■June 3 — Norwich at Nortlilield 13 June 6 — St. -Michaers at Burlington S June 13 — Boston College at Burlington 1 June 17 — Brown at Providence 3 June 18 — Williams at Williamstown 8 June 19 — Osaka .Mainlchi at Burlington June JO — . himiii at Burlington (t innings; no game) 1 Totals 181 Games 21. Won Ki. Lost 11. Per cent. ..J93. Tien hundred .■ ivinl )j-]ive 0,,p. 7 9 1 6 13 .5 3 13 3 5 10 rain I rain 3 1 1 3 2 3 .5 10 1 119 To THE Students of the University of Vermont: At tliis time of the year the students, alumni, and many othtrs interested in sports at the University, turn their attention to baseball. There remained in college only a few " V " men from the 1925 squad, only about half the number of veterans as a year ago, and from them we have had to construct a nucleus for this season s team. The second team last year brought out several men wlio developed fast and the experience that they gained has made them ripe for the I92(i Varsity. There is every reason to expect that these men will come on from where they left off last year. The fall baseball practice brouglit out several good prospects from the freshman class, and since none of the members of the football squad could appear at this time, we have counted on additional material from this latter source, also. Since there were so many vacancies to fill this spring, we hoped that every student who had ever played ball should feel that this was his opportunity to come out for the team. Apparently our hopes were well founded for the call for candi- dates was answered by many willing, conscientious woi ' kers who have thereby created keen competition for positions. Facing one of our hardest schedules, the outcome of the season in terras of actual scores is uncertain, but whatever the outcome, you may be sure that the team has worked hard and has been deserving of the support of the student body. RAY W. COLLINS, " ' 09. Two liinuh ' fd scvenfii-six Fogg, J). Lauharh. c. Mnrlnrhi. p. " T aseball, igz AV ' ith a larjii- stiuad to work with, includirijr ten Icttt-r men from tin- 19. ' .) season. Coaches Ray Collins and Jim Collopv proceeded to turn out another preat team to uphold Vermont ' s name in the collefre baseba ' ll world. Faeiufr a schedule comprised of 30 frames, many of which were with some of the best collefre teams in tlie Kast, the Green and Cold came througrh with I() victories and 11 defeats, the remaininfr jrames beinfr called off due to rain. With less than a month ' s practice in the cafre, and only a few workouts cnit of doors, the team left early in April on the annual southern trip, which extended over the Easter recess. The .S(iuad " makiufr the trip consisted of Ca|)lain Chevalier, pl.iyinfr :5rd; Jack Con- way, a freshman find, at short; Cayward at - ' nd ; ' in Carney at his old (josition at 1st; Thompson and I.aubacli handlinfr the " rcccivinir end; and a ))itcliin(r staff ma le up of " Jinunie " Burns, " I.efty " Hoark, " Hed " Taylor and " N ' oisy ' ' Fofrfr. Tlie outfield was liandled by Brad- lev, Patrick, Morse, with liuttles servinjr as utility man. ' The first olijective of this tri]) was the Navy, and Vermont repeated the frood work of the previous season bv handinfr the Midshipmen a ' l;. ' -7 defeat. The frame was marked by hard hittinfr of the C.reen " Mountain team, and Coach Bender, of Annapolis, used four jiitchers in atteniptinfr to stem the tide. In the fifth inninfr, with bases full, Cayward drove the hall into center field for the lonfrest hit ever made on Lawrence Field. This clout hroufrht in runs bv Carnev, Morse, Bradley, frivinfr Cayward the first homer of the season. Two passes by Tupfrle, Navy pitcher, in ' the seventh, ' tofrether with a single by Patrick and a double by Laubaeb bro ' ufrht in four more runs. " Chevy " had a frreat day .at the hot corner, accepting seven chances without an error. Tavlor and Fofrfr worked in the box. Two (lavs later the te.mi lined up afrainst Tom Keady ' s Devil Dofrs at Quantico and was handed a !)- " () defeat bv " ernionfs old eo;ich of the jirevious .season. Jimmie Burns started the frame, but was relieved bv Uoark in the fourth. Roark, in pitchinfr his first frame for the Collins men pulled his team out of a bad hole and played like a veteran. However, the following day, with " Noisy " Fogg going strong, the Marines were handed a 5-1 setback. Two hundred seventy-seven Carney, lb. Cayward, 2b. Comcaii, s. s. Fopjr weakened a bit in the eiglitli and was relieved by Taylor, wlio retired four of the next five batters who faced him, on eifjht pitched balls. This frame was marked by two double ])Iays; Conway to Cayward and Cayward to Carney; and Bradley ' s long drive to riglit field allow- ing bim three bases. Playing good ball at all times, hut being unable to connect witli Devlin ' s offerings, Ver- mont lost to Catholic University. Taylor pitched and C. U. gathered seven liits, whieli were bunched in the fiftli and eighth frames. Patrick scored in the sixtli with a jiretty slide under Dufour just as he cauglit Adams ' peg from sliort. The next day was spent in Wasliington and the squad met President Coolidge and gave the town the " once over, " leaving in the afternoon for Chester, Pa. Here they uneartlied more hits and runs than the team usually collects on the entire southern invasion, and bom- barded Pennsylvania Military College with a 3J-13 defeat. Roark started the game, but w ' as relieved by Burns, who allowed the soldiers ten hits. Cayward drove out another home run, but the umpire ruled it out because of Cay ' s failure to touch second in his flight around the sacks. Bradley came through with two hits, each of which was long enough to allow the Pennsylvania Nurmi to get to third. They must have been some hits. " Chevy " and Bill Morse each made two double sackers and Cayward and Bradley gathered one apiece. Drexel was the next victim to fall before the attack of the Vermonters and succumbed to a 10-5 beating. R iark served on the mound and pitched a great game. All ' ermont ' s runs were scored in the fourth, fifth and sixth iiuiings. Carney and Thomiison each gathered two doubles, Cayward came arouTid with his usual home run, and Bradley drove one over the club house for a circuit ticket. Drexel used four pitchers, but they could not prevent their opponents from amassing IT hits. New York University broke up this recent winning streak by shutting Vermont out 3-0. This game was a pitchers ' battle between Taylor and Thorpe, X. Y. C ' s hurler. Taylor [litched a wonderful game, although the day was much more suited to football than to base- ball. Cayward speared a hot line drive, one handed, and doubled to Carney. Bob Thomp- son caught a good game; Carney made a two-base hit. The trij) was wound up by playing the Army at West Point. This game was dropped by a 10-5 score, but it was Vermont ' s game until the eighth, when the Army came through with nine runs. Txc ' o hundred seventy-eight Morse, t. f. Jirntllcii. i f. Burns, p. One of the most |)r )inisiTif: features of tlie lri|) was the team ' s liitthip, wliile it did not break any reeords it slioued that tlie team liad a real punch. Lauhach, yearling catelier, proved to he another find and liaiidled tlie leeeivinjr end in jrreat form until foreed out hy an injured hand after the fourth game. Hums played good hall, but was not (juite up to mid- season form due to eold weather eonditions. Leaving the J3rd of . pril on a three-day trip into Massachusetts, ' eriiiont look Spring- field into camp, (i-. ' J. Taylor pitched a great game in his home town and allowed hut six hits. Both teams played errorless hall and Taylor receivid fine supjiort. ( ' a|)tain Chevalier and Jack ( ' niway led in the ' ermont attack, C ' he y getting three singles in four times at hat, and Conway drove out two singles and a double in as many times at hat. The Vermont infield worked like a nia ' hiiu ' and turned in some fine plays. ' I ' lie Medford .lunibo handed the Hurlingtonians a 5-2 defeat on the Jith. Cayward slammed out his sixth home run of the season, bringing in Vermont ' s only scores of the game, .lack Smith, another freshman, Jiitched a good game, but Tufts was too strong an o]i])oii -nt on this jiarticular occasion. The 15. C. Eagle swoo|)ed down on Hay ' s charges the , ' .Jth and took away a !()-. game. The game was much closer than the score would indicate and Fogg had it all over the B. C. pitcher until his arm gave out and he was re))laccd by Taylor. Vermont had men in a scor- ing j osition every inning, but tigdit defensive work of the Bostonians jirevented them from tallying. The Norwich workout being called because of rain, the next game opened the state series at Middlehury. With the fine ])itching of Taylor and the excellent fielding of the entire team, Vermont buried Middlcbury under 7 runs to their lone tally. .Midd ' s mainstay, Towne, was a hit off form aiul I..iubach, Taylor, Burns and l?radley each obtained two-base hits. Conway had a big day at short. Burns and Bradley each made sens.ilional running catches and l.aubach did fine work at the iilatc. Once more did ' ermont try to open the home season, but the odds appeared to be against her, and the R. P. I. game ended in the fourth chapter with a - ' -0 score in Vermont ' s favor. Carney ])oled out a home run, bringing in his score and that of Chevalier. Don Moriarty , who had previously been playing with the seconds, pitched this game and showed up well. T- ' o hiindnil scvdif ii-)iiitn Patrii ' k. r. f. Tlidnijisiiii. c. Ttti hir, p. Mkldlelmry was the next invader of Centennial Field and they returned to their little collefie on the small end of a 7-0 score. Jimmie Burns did the hurling for the Green and Gold and he was in top form, allowinfr only two hits in the entire game. Conway made three hits in four tries, Carney connected for a nice double, as did Bradley. However, Bradley ' s double was an easy triple, but through a mistake in coaching signals he was held up on second. Clement, of Williams, threw away a ten-iiniing game on a wild pitch which his catcher was unable to stop, allowing Bill Morse to make home from third and giving Vermont a 4-3 victory over the Purple. Vermont had a three-run lead in the fourth, but Williams evened things up in the fifth. The sixth, seventh, eighth and ninth innings were a pitchers ' battle between Taylor and Clement with the result about even. Burns played a great game in right field with four putouts and an assist. Nearly errorless ball was played by both clubs. On May 1.5, with Moriarty pitching his first complete game for Vermont, Manhattan ■was shut out, j-0. " Don " pitched a fine game, striking out eleven New Yorkers and allowing eight hits. I.aubach ' s work heliind the bat played a big part in the victory. The fielding of the entire team was good, and only one error was made by the Collins clan. St. Francis was the victim of the 19th, losing 9-1. Errorless ball was the order of the dav. The game was featured by Morse ' s homer in the second, and Burns ' seven strike-outs. Jimmie had air-tight support all through the fracas. The season reached its peak when Vermont went into New York and came back with the scalps of Colgate and Syracuse. The latter put up a great battle and the game ran for twelve innings, ending in a 7-3 score. With Taylor in the box, Vermont handed Colgate the worst drubbing she had received at home in three years. Chevy contributed three singles and one tri]ile and Cayward made five putouts and as many assists. The next day the great hurling of Burns plus Cayward ' s fielding and Bradley ' s heavy hitting put Syracuse under. Jimmie was rejilaced on the mound by Taylor, in the ninth, after the former ' s shoulder was injured in a collision witli a base runner. At Hanover the Big Green won 9-0 in a game which lasted but five innings, due to a down- pour of rain. The two teams were evenly matched and the outcome might have been different had the game gone for nine innings. Two liiinrlred eighty The 28tli saw tlu- Spriiijifu-kl aggrcgntioii cuiiu- to fcnl.-imial aiul fall lu-forc the pitcliiiifr of Fogg. Three-base liits went to Morse, Conway and I.aiibaili, and (li)nbl.-s to l!radk-y Bcfor ' e a Junior Week crowd, Vermont fell before Dartnioutli. 7-1-, in a twelve-inning classic The Clreen and CJold had a tliree-rnn lead until the fourth, when the Indian came through to even things. The game settled down to a pitchers ' battle until the ninth, when Dartmouth scored, but Burns drove one out, scoring Carney in the last of that frame. The ninth and tenth were scoreless, but Dartmouth wound things uj) in the twelfth. laylor went good on the nuiund, allowing but eight hits, but three came at the wrong time, allowmg the Indian to score. Vcr nt knocked Conierford out of the bix in the first nuimg. With l- ' ogg in the l)ox and h.miers bv Cayward and Burns, little Norwich was smothered, at Xorthlieid, !:!-. . This work was kept up and St. Michael ' s lost, H-ll. three days later. Boston College s(iucczed another victory fnmi Vermont, on the llUh, by a :!-l margin. Moriartv and Burns ])itched for the Green and Gold. making on the last trip of the season, Vermont lost to Williams, 10-8. As the score would indicate it was a batting bee. Cavward made a homer in the second, and secured two singles besides, Carney drove out a triple in the seventh. Fogg pitched and the infield worked two double plays. On the previous day 15rown had taken our measure. .5-3. xMoriarty and Burns i itching ' for Vermont played good ball, but Naubcr, Brown ' s twirlcr. allowed only two hits, thereby winning tin- game. The Os ' aka Mainiehi team, sent on a tri]) through the States by a large .Taiiancse pul)lish- ing house, lost to Vermont in a fast game on the IHtli, the final score being - ' -1. Moriarty ' s jHtching and Morse ' s homer with Carney on base were resi)onsibIc for the victory. Three doulile plavs bv Vermont featured in th - game. The List game of the season, that with the Alumni, ended in the fourth due to a flood from the upper regions. The score at the close of the action was . ' -1 in favor of the old- timers. However, bad the rain held off this tally might have been changed by the end of the ninth. The Alunmi bad a great outfit with a b.attery consisting of Newton and Ready of the ' H season and many other famous Vermont ball |)layers of by-gone days. This game wai the last that Cayward, Carney and Clieyalier will ever l)lay for the Varsity and by their graduation Vermont has lost three of the greatest ballplayers that ever wore a " V " . HArriN(; and fiklding averages ISalliiir) Pithlincj Player fhimt! Buttles, s. s 1 Burns, p., r. f 19 Morse, 1. f -21 Carney, lb i " Fogg, " p 9 Chevalier, 3b 28 Cayward, - ' b 28 I.aubach, c 2 ' t Conway, s. s 28 Thompson, c fi Patrick, r. f., c. f.. . -V Taylor, p It Bradley, c. f X Roark, p 3 .Moriartv, p t Guild, c. f. 1 Smith, p 2 _ Team 28 9t9 176 278 35 22 12 53 52 .292 707 31fi 52 .906 hmulrrd etghtij-one ah r hh ,? , , .!hh hr sli .v ) .In. ' " ti (■ Ave. 1 1 1.001) 1 II 1 .500 18 6 IS 4 2 3 4 .375 21 3il 3 .950 100 23 35 (i 2 10 5 .350 .51 1 1 .981 112 21 37 (i 2 7 l .330 265 11 4 .985 26 3 8 2 .307 4 20 rt .923 112 22 34. 3 I () 10 .303 23 60 6 .932 104. 25 31 2 5 . " 3 .298 69 SO .5 .967 77 11 22 3 3 3 4 .285 145 18 3 .981 10 16 29 2 1 .5 3 .278 31 75 17 .861 22 5 (i 1 (1 (1 .272 28 5 .1 .942 89 IS 23 (1 1 II) 11 .258 32 1 3 .916 3t 6 S 1 1 I) 2 .235 fi 23 1 .967 »9 17 23 5 t 3 .5 .232 28 1 2 .935 ) -1 2 222 1 .5 1.000 8 1 1) .125 8 1 .888 I 1 II .000 2 1.000 1 .000 2 1 .667 A feic of the liome games ' Baseball, i()26 OI ' l ' ICKRS .1 Ti A. 15nM)i.KV Captain [) n: ]. 1{ . { ■ ASKY Manager IliM.MAH A. Ahonsox Isxt. M(jr. WllIT.NKV U. DOANE isst. Mffr. C KOiUiK K. Leahy Isst. Mgr. Lawrence H. Mahvix Isst. Mgr. { W . Coi.Lixs Ilcnd Coach .Ia.mks B. CoLLoi ' Y . . . .Issistinit ( ' (iiirh i ' ttjitnin Jirndlfii .l r. Caseif SCHEDULE A|iril :j — Catholic I ' liivcrsity at AV.isliinp- ton. A])ril .5 — Mariru-s at ( uaiitico. April (i — Marines at Quantico. Ajiril 7 — Navy at Annapolis. April H — Villanova at Villanova. April 9— Drcxcl at Pliila(leli)hia. April 10 — Princeton at Princeton. . pril 2 — Fordhani at Xew York. Ai)ril Ki— C. C. X. Y. at New York. . ])ril II — .Vrniy at West Point. April 2 ' .i — SprinfrfieUl at Sprinfifield. . l ril , ' l — Holy Cross at Worcester. May 1 — Manhattan at Riirlinfrton. May 6 — Clarkson Tech. at Burlinpton. May 7 — Norwich at Northfield. May 8— St. .Michael ' s at Hurlinfrton. May .May May .May May May .May May .May .May May June June .Tunc June .Tune H) — Norwich at BurlinL ' ton. 1- — Williams at Burlington. 13 — .Middlehury at Middlcbury. 15 — Tufts at Burliiifrton, 17 — Syracuse at Burlinjrton. 21 — Marines at Burlington. -1 — Middlehury at Burlington 25 — Dartmouth at Hanover. 38 — Springfield at Burlington. 29— M. A. C. at Burlington. 31 — Dartminith at Burlington. 5 — Pending. 12 — Pending. 1() — lirown at Providence. 17 — Williams at Williamstown. 19 — -Vlumni at Burlington. Tico luinilred eujhtij-three — . J = • -: " 3 c ' - II S " £ -_■ " So ? -i ' :: rjr. ., Track, ip2 OFFICERS OLNK W. IIii.i Captain Eduix -M. Ukehk Manager K. Carlton Abhott Issi.itant Manager William ,F. IIkhhon. .In Issi.itant Manager (r. Ahtihh Mason Assistant Manager I ' .i.xiN li. I.ATTY Coach To ' riiK Stidkn ' ts or- -i-in: I ' mvkrsitv or X ' krmon ' t; I rt ' frrot it is too early as yet to make a definite statement of tliis year ' s trael results. There arc a few points, however, to wliieh I am happy to pive expression tliroufrli medinm of the Ahiki.. Inasmuch as last year ' s Auiix was printed at an early date and did not contain a full account of the track season, a few words about last year will not be out of place. In rcfrard to last year ' s team 1 wish to say that never in all my life did I enjoy anythiiijr so much as I enjoyi ' d coachinjr that team. That team had more spirit than it has been my fortune to meet in many a year. It is true that the student body here at Vermont isn ' t track- broken and that track spirit has lieen at a lower ebli tliaii at most other New Knpland colleges, and that tin? tellows iro out for ' arsity foottiall, ' arsity basketball, varsity baseball, varsity hockey, class baseball, class foot- ball, class basketball, interfraternity baseball, scrub- nianaf;ershi])s, Kake Walk, the Cijn ' ic. and the rifle team, Corirli Lnlli " ' " ' t ' ' " ' " ' » ' " f the others come out for track, and it is also true, ])erliaps, that I have seen many a well- built man kid himself alonjr for four years thinking he was a ball player, whereas lie could certainly have made a letter in track. Yet, in S|)ite of all this, that team was fired with a spirit that must be forever an honor to the Old Vermont Fipht. In these days when athletes prumble because the is not traveliiif; liifr-hapue style and when our proselyted friend is iiKianinj. ' and wailinjr tjccause the athletic department is not Jiayinp his room rent and fraternity fies, it is a remarkable fact that eifrlit men wearinfr tlii ' Green and (lold of Old ' ermont, di]i))ed into their own pockets and went down to Spriiifjfield to the Kastern Inter- collefriates and won fourth jilace. The same fijrlitin); s])irit carried the team to victory in the state championship. If the enthusiasm of that team could only become diffused through- out the student body! Then Vermont wiiiihl have a track tradition of which she could justly lie i roud. The cross-country race with Middlebury last fall will po down on record as a defeat, I sujiposc. Hut to my mind it will forever stand out as a remarkable feat, a plorious defeat, as heroic as Custer ' s Last Stand. Those five men were the whole sepiad. Three of Vermont ' s best distance men, Davies, Wood and Dean Howe were lost to the team. When the race started every man knew that he had to finish or the team was lost. .- nd finish they did, every one lilindly fifrhtinfr his way to the iroal and there droppiiifr, more dead than alive, to be carried into the gym. One of the men was completely unconscious for twenty minutes after the race. If the same spirit is carried into this year ' s work preat thinps are to be expected. The Interfraternity Helays were .sensational from the point of view of time repistered. More relays are planned and only lack of money is jireveiitinp a varsity relay team. With all of last year ' s team in the running and with the addition of a number of new men, Wrmont ' s track season of lOJfi should go down as one of the greatest in the annals of Vermont track history. Respectfully yours, 7 ' ic ' o hinidreil (iijlitij-five ELVIX H. L. TTY, Cixirh of Tnirk. Kdu ' iit .V. Bechf. j I(ii)a()( ' r OIni ' ii Hill. Captain (§ummary, ip2 The Green and Gold track squad, composed of eifrlit men. journeyed to Sprinccfield for their inithil appearance, ])lachifr fourth in tlie Eastern Intercollejiiate Meet held tliere May 9. The octette amassed a total of 17 points in a field of nine competitors. Three new records for the Association were set u]) in the meet, Whitten of Vermont breakinfj the record in the pole vault, with a mark of 11 feet, t inches, bettering the previous record of 11 feet, 3i.-; inches, established in 19 ;?. Captain Olney Hill added .5 points to the total when he tossed the lfi-i)ound hammer a distance of 131 feet, 9 inches, and " Sonnie " .Simpson took third in tlie javelin throw with a heave well over the previous record, but behind tlie records of Beasley and Kobbins, who ]ilaced first and second, res])ectively. In the mile-run " Jim " Da ' ies took third in a fast field, while Crouter did likewise in the .?-2()-yard dash, and " Bill " Hall placed fourth in the JJO-yard low hurdles, which completed Vermont ' s scorinfi. The meet was won by the Sprinfrfield V. M. C. A. team with a total of (H 2 points, followed by North- eastern with 30 2 points, and M. A. C. with -H, Vermont followinfj with their total of 17. The Connecticut Aggies and Worcester Tech. had IJ and 11 points, respectively, while Tufts took 3 and Trinity and Norwich tied for the cellar with one point each. Sj)ringtield 64% Northeastern 30% M. A. C 23 ' ermont 17 Connecticut Ag 1;? Worcester Tech 11 Tufts 3 N. U 1 Trinity 1 ] ' hitUii yoiny over at Midil. Tic ' o hundred eighty-six Wilcox W on l After ri ' lumiiifr I ' roiii the l ' ' ,astrrii liitcr- ccillf iiiti ' s at Spriiifrfifl ' l witli 17 jioints to tlifir crtdit, " Jack " Lutty " .s team, one of the best balanced in years, emerped victorious from tlie trianjrular meet at Middlebury of the tliree ' ermont collejres. May ;J9. Tlie victory (■.line after eiglit straijj:ht years of defeat at the liands of tlie Blue and White, the team (lrscr ill}. ' much cn-dit for the line sliowing made. Vermont scored .1 of liii points to .Vt ' a for Middlebury, and liVa for Norwich, capturing first place in nine of the fifteen events. Vermont men also s])lit the points for first and second in two other events, the hifrh juni]) and iJO-yard dash. Captain Hill set a ' er lit rcconl in the h.iiiiiner throw with a heave of Hi!) feet, 11% ilu■he . Whitten cleared the liar at 11 feet, (i iiiclu ' s, ln ' tterinp by two inclies Ills record made at the Sprinfrfield meet, and Simpson llirew the javelin It " feet, H-} inches for a record in the meet. He already held the A ' erniont record with a lieave of nearly ten feet f.irther than that, made at .Sjirinpfield. Another thrillinj. ' - ictory for X ' cnnont was the will of tlie mile run by " . ri-liie " Post, as was also the dead heat in the - ' ;. ' ll by Crouter and Hap]), of Middlebury. " Archie ' s " time of 4.:37.5 set another U. V. .M. record. Crouter was hi{rh-|)oint man for Wrriiont with 1. ' . by winning the hundred, taking second ill the quarter and ticing in the - ' - ' (). For meet himors he tied Cass for highest in points won. .Sim]ison was second with 11 points with a first 111 the shot and J.nrlhi. and third in the discus. Donald of Middlebury starred, win- iiiiifr both the quarter and half-mile runs. Ill till- two mile Wood led the field and sit the record for Vermont at 10:1.5.5, being followed by Whiting of Middlebury and Tud- hojie t.iking third. Shaw showed his sjieed in the high hurdles by winning, while Hall came in third. " .String " Wilcox tied for first in the high Junip with Lawrence of Norwich at .5 feet, (i Inches, and in the broad jump Prentice was victorious with a leap of - ' 0 feet, 3 inches. I Vl Ddvif ' .i Post Two hundred e ' Kjhiy-seX ' en " Sniid; " C router •Art " Shaw TRIAXGULAR STATE MEET The Sujimary 100-yard dash — Crouter (V.), first; Happ (M.), second; Brown (N.). tliird. Time lO.l seconds. 230-yard dash— Crouter (V.) and Hajiji (M.). tied for first; Fixman (M.), tliird. Time - ' 3.6 seconds. 440-yard dash— Donald (M.), Crouter (V.), Robinson (M.). Time o3.8 seconds. S80-yard dash— Donald (M.), Davies (V), Watson (M.). Time ;3:05.1. 1-mile run— Post (V.), Pierce (X.), Arnold (M.). Time 4:37.5. 3-mile run— Wood (V.), Whiting (M.), Tudhope (V.). Time 10:15.5. 130-yard high hurdles— Shaw (V.), Huss (X.), Hall (V.). Time 16.9 seconds. 230-yard low hurdles — Schoefer (M.), Holquist (M.), Lord (V.). Time 27.7 seconds. Shot put — Simpson (V.), Cass (M.), Whitney (M.). Distance 39 feet, 4 inches. High jump — Wilcox (V.) tied with Lawrence (K.), for first; Walker (M.), third. Height 5 feet, 6 inches. Hammer throw— Hill (V), first; Whitney (M.), second; Cass (M.), third. Distance 139 feet, 11% inches. Broad .jump — Prentice (V.), first; Minor (N ' .), second; McCann (M.) and Brown (X.), tied for third. Distance 30 feet, 3 inches. Discus throw — Cass (M.), first; Westfall, (M.), second; Simpson (V.), third. Distance 130 feet, 1 inch. Pole vault— Whitten (V.), first; Hastings (V.), second; Bulbian (M.), third. Height II feet, 6 inches. Javelin throw — Simpson (V.), first: Cass (M.), second; Eddy (M.), tliird. Distance 147 feet, 8 ' ;4 inches. Total: Vermont (i(i. Middleburv 54 4. X ' orwich I4I2. Two hundred eighty-eight THACK HECORDS OF 11 1 K IN 1 I ' .USH OF F.KMONT Event lieronl llo!,lrr Year KHI-yard dasli 101 -, seconds Brown, ' 11 1908 iJJO-yard dash 22% seconds Gutterson, ' 12 1912 ■HO-yard run 54Vii seconds Patterson, ' 16 1915 880-yard run -2 minutes, V:, seconds Shepard, ' 22 1922 One-mill- run 1 iiiiiuiti ' s, ' .i " Vi seconds Post, ' 27 1925 Two-mile run 111 mimiti-s, l.j ' a seconds Wood, ' 28 1925 UO-yard Iiifrli hurdles Jti ' r, seconds Whelton, " . ' l. 1921 i2:20-yard low 1 liurdles ■2i% seconds (iuttersoii, ' 12 1911 Hifrli juni]) o feet, ll ' fs inches Smith, ' 18 1915 Broad juin]) 2i feet. ■• ' •4 inch (Uitterson, ' 12 1912 Shot luit 1(1 feet, 1(1 inches Scjuires, ' II 1913 llaniiiu-r thro w 139 feet, IP i inches Hill, -26 1925 Discus throw 109 feet, 7 inches Squires, ' 1-1 1911 .lavrliii throw l.)7 fi-ct, H inches Siiii])son, " 27 1925 Pole vault 1 1 feet, (i inches Wliittcn, M., ' 27 192,5 U ' hillcii Two hiniilrtil liiihtii-n ' me Track, ig2 -ig26 OFFICERS Carl G. Simpson Captain William J. Herron. Jr Manager Floyd ] I. James Assistant Manager Clifton H. Jones Issistant Manager J. Laurence Kimball Issistant Manager Elvin R. Lattv Coach PROSPECTS The track ])ros|iec-ts for the 19:26 season are iiuleed excellent as no men were lost throush {rraduation. Thus, with the 19 5 team practically intact, and with the material afforded by the freshman class. Coach Latty should develop a team that will place the Univer- sity of Vermont far to the front in this s]iort. The sprints will be handled by Crouter. ' . ' S, and Kobbins, ' 29. Wilson, " JCi, and Crouter, Leary and Rohbins from the sopliomore class will make a stronfr Sroup in the quarter mile. The half mile should not be a weak event with Post, " - ' 7, Stone, " - ' «, and Baldwin, " - S, runnln;; the distance. The mile and two mile races would be well taken care of by Post, ' :?T, Wood, " JS, Tudhope, ' ;?(), and Rowe, ' 20. The hurdles, both hijrh and low, will have Shaw, ' 2S, I-ord, ' 2(i, and Robhins and Douglass from make some interesting times. In the jumps Wilcox, ' 2li, Prentice, ' ■28, and Hastings, ' 2S, are bound to be point winners. The pole vault will show Whitten, M., ' 21, breaking his own record, and Robbins, ' 29, and Hastings, ' 2H. doing over eleven feet. The weight events, last year ' s .stronghold, will have Ex-captain Hill, ' 2G, and Captain-elect Simpson, ' 27, to make some new records, with Krojipcr, ' 29, to add strength to tlie depart- ment. Ccipl.-elt ' Ct S ' lmihirin the freshman class to SCHEDULE May 1-T — Intcrfraternity Meet at Burlington. May 8— Dual Meet with Montreal A. A. at Bur- lington. May 1,5 — Eastern Intercollegiates at Worcester. May 22 — New England Intercollegiates at Boston. May 22 — State Interscholastics at Burlington. May ;:?9 — Vermont State Intercollegiates at Burling- ton. Willltini .1. Uirron. .Jr., ilanaytr T-u-o hundred ninety Cheer J aders To " Moses " -Moore .iiid his assistants is due inueli ol the credit for peppy send-offs and the creditable baekini; wliieh the athletic teams Iiavc received this year. Althoujih these men liave oftentimes been handicapped by the lack of su))port (if the student body, and on some occasions the students liave l)een conspicuous by their absen ' e. Moore and his assistants have made up for the lack of numliers by volume of noise. Last fall the formation of a huire V in the cheering sec- tions at football ;anies v;is attain broui;iit into ()iiue after a l,il)se of many years and its success at these jj;ames bids fair to make it a ))ernianent feature. In addition to this plan. Moore has eontributed two new cheers, the " New ermont and the " Yea Team. " which iiave met with great apjiroval. All tlie cheer leaders arc products of the cheer leading school started by Don Gannon. ' 2.5, and continued by Bernie I.eMieux. ' 2. " ). This systi-m has |)rodueed piod results as can be seen from watching the boys do their " stutl " and its |)er- manent establishment on the hill is now assured. Muwi Moore Leary Tivo hinulriil iiiiicfii-one JL yTockey, 1 26 OFFICERS Walter S. Denxixg Captain Chester B. Russell Manager Dr. E. L. Desautels Coach Mqr. Russell Citpt. Dcvjiinff. riifhf defense Thanks to the persistent ett ' orts of Manager Russell and several of the members of the ' 2i team. Vermont was again re)iresented on the ice. I ack of funds was the cause of the suspension of this minor sport durinfr the last two years, but with the cooperation of the different classes and a liberal eontriliution from President Bailey, it ajrain appeared on the athletic profrram of the college and from present appearances will liold an increasingly im- portant position. . s a season opener Vermont played the Winooski Hockey Cluh, which consisted of a number of semi-})ro players, on Kirby ' s rink which had been secured for the use of the squad. Due to the fact that it was located in Winooski, the attendance was smaller than that which would ordinarily have been exjiected, but in spite of this handicap a sizable crowd was present, ' ermont won this opening game by a -2-0 score. However, the condition of the ice was such that neither team furnished any sensational playing. Hebert tallied twice in the first period, after which the Winooski club tightened up and held Vermont scoreless for the rest of the game. After gaining a 2-0 lead ■ermont dropped the second game of the season to the veteran Middlebury club, which had already played several games, by a S-2 score. Coach Desautels ' sextet started off with a rush when Heliert scored -t.j seconds after the o])ening of tlie game. In the second period he came through with another. The Blue and White soon drove the puck home for two successive scores and a little later in the opening of the third period Midd scored again. Tlie latter part of the game brought a bombardment of Vermont shots against tlie Midd goal tender, but none of them broke through his defense. Captain Den- ning and Wood at defense starred for Vermont, as did Hebert and Mitiguy. Kelly was the outstanding player for Midd. Facing the strong Union sextet as a Kake Walk attraction, the CIrcen and Gold lost a great game by a .5-4- score. The Union team which had previously defeated Bates, Amherst, and R. P. I. and had lost only to Hamilton by a one point margin, was forced to play two extra periods before making off with this game. Union scored first when Clifford drove the puck home, and just before the end of the jieriod Hyland came through with another Union score. In the second ])eriod Hebert scored for Vermont and in the third he repeated. Wood followed soon after with another tally and near the end of the period the visitors caught up with Vermont ' s one point lead, tying the score at 3 all. The first extra period was very fast and Vermont ' s jirospects for victory were bright when Wood sank the puck for a score within 30 seconds after the face off. However, these hopes suffered a setback when Union scored again after some fast passing. The second period consisted of close hockey playing Tk ' o hundred ninety-two Ilnchiil I, .nil. • ' .■ ' : and it loiikcd :is if tlic f. ' .um- would ind in ,1 lir, luit witli less than a miniiti- to l)lay llylaiid scored once more for tlic visitors, winninp the frame. Hyhind was easily tlu- Union star and Captain Deiminf:, at ripht defense, plaved a jrreat p ' um- for Vermont; Mitifniy made nineteen stops, and Harcourt of Union saved tlie day for the visitors hy doinp some sensational proal tending for tlie Schenectady team. Winclienbach, Hebert and Wood played pood hockey for the Green and Cold. IMayinj: a return frame with Middlehurx, Vermont dropped the state title to the Black Panther as the result of a :5-0 defeat, ermont did not show the same style of i)layinfr that she used afrainst the Union team, whereas the more experienced l?hie and White clul) worked like a well-oiled machine. Kellv scored for Midd in the first period, hut the Blue and White were unable to tallv afrain duriiifr tlmt period, due to the fruardinfr work of Miti ' Hiy and the frood defensive " plavinfr of Winchcnhach and Denninpr. The second period was ' coreless, due to the defensive " work of Conley, the downstate jroal tender. ' ermont broke tbrouj;h the Panther ' s defense time and afrain only to have Conley block the jnick. In the third period Midd came hack stronjr and scores by Kelley, from mid-rink, and by Bossert were made. , . , , .■ On February Jl Vermont avcnfjcd jirevious hockey panics with St. .Mikes by buryinfr the Purple and (iolil under a K ' -O avalanche of scores. Hebert scored 8 of the 12 tallies, and Wood and Fitch added two each. The playiiifr of the Vermont team was e.vccllenl ,nid they showed wonderful teamwork. St. Michael ' s compelled to l lay a defensive frame throufrh- out as they liad only one man who could carry the i)uck at all. Coach Desautels used eleven men in this frame. , . , , ,, ,, Hockey has frained rai)idlv in popularity on the hill and certainly deserves all tlie sup- port that " the student bodv will frivc it. With a larfrer ajipropriation from the Athletic Department and the frreat " er support which it is bound to receive, Vermont should put a hockey team on the ice next season which will rank amonp the best in the Fast. Startiufj out late in the seas(m with no money, no rink, no coach, no team, no schedule, and with very little equipment, Manafrer Kussel ' l and the team have done wonders for Vermont in refrard to the success and establishment of this sport. Tico hundred nUul ii-lhree Ml vi tt Ail ! wMViMSiWw I - " WR fas Ji (■•• ■ •! ' • ;4|||| Action on the ice •1 Mijr. RuastU, ilnxvvr, Cii il. iliiihi. Jinhluiii . i narh i ,t r j,, iil i r llutiy, ifi e Tennis, ip2 OirU ' KKS, i)2r, Haul B. Riiukkts ( ' (ipta ' nt Natt B. BriiHAXK Maiiagcr Bkokkssor F. D. C ' ahpkxter Coach ' t rini)iit " s 19jj tfniii.s train started tlif season witii a iiuiiilnT ot " experienced ])layers, and with a strenuous seliedule to test tlie falll)er of tlie men. Mueli |)raelical vorl Iiad been carried on in tlie Cage durinir tlie winter niontlis, and the value of the indoor court season cannot he overestimated. ' I ' liere are very few collefres that can boast the facilities for an indoor court, and also the active coacliiiifr system that Professor Carpenter has estab- lished. The number of lirst-ratc collcfres of rank in the tennis world who have been fitted into the ' erni( nt schedule include such collejre.s as Amherst, nartnioiilli. Tufts, Boston L ' niversity, Holy Cross, S))riiifr(ield, Worcester Tech. and I ' nion. The 1!)- ' .) team was led by Cajitain Koberts and C ' luild, both men haviufr played .since their fresliman year. The other members of the team were Xye, ' . ' 7; Hoafr, ' - ' 8; Harrows, ' J.j; Mower, ' J ' ; Baldwin, ' - ' H, and ' I ' aylor, " . ' H. The presence of Dartmouth on the schedule in an early season match for the first time in a number of years meant much needed practice and hard work in order to make a creditable showinjr. On .May 1- ' the, composed of Koberts, (Juild, Hoag, Barrows, Baldwin and Nye journeyed to Hanover. ' ermont failed to win a match ajrainst the slroup Dartmouth team, but several of the frames were hard fousrht. The contest between Captain Osgood and Ciuild was especially well jilayed. ' i:r:moxt-Daiit.M(Mi H Singles: Osgood (D.) defeated C.uild. G-. ' , ( -. ' ; Boyd (D.) beat Hoberts, (5-0, 6-3; Par- tridge (D.) lieat Barrows, ( -(), (i-O; Tourthellot (D.) defeated Hoag, (i-1, 7-5. Doubles: Osgood and Boyd (D.) beat Hoberts ,ind (liiild, (i-I, (i-J; Partridge and Tourthellot (D.) defeated Barrows and Xye, (!-l, (i-O. ' ermont played Worcester Tech. on May 1.5 for the first home match of the season. Vermont played a 3-3 tie. ' J ' xco hiDiilriil iihi (til- five Vermoxt Worcester Tech. Singles: Guild beat Irons (W.), 6-;?, 6-1; Kranz (W.) beat Roberts, B-1, l-(i, G-4; Hoag beat Chow (W.), 6-3, 6-J; Franks (W.) defeated Baldwin 6-1, 8-6. Doubles: Roberts and Guild beat Irons and Kranz (W.), 6-1, 2-6, 6-2; Chow and Franks (W.) defeated Barrows and Nye, 6-:;?, 6-8, 6-3. May 00 the netmen left for a three-day trip through southern Massachusetts, playing Holy Cross at Worcester the Ist, Springfield at Springfield the ;}Jnd, and returning to Worcester for a return matcli with Worcester Tech. on the ;23rd. The team, consisting of Capbain Roberts, Guild, Barrows, Hoag and Nye, and accompanied by Coach Carpenter, stopped at Worcester for the first match. Holy Cross proved as strong as was expected, and the best Vermont could do was to play a 3-3 tie, Roberts and Guild tying the score by winning their doubles after a long three set match. Vermont— Holy Cross Singles: CuUen (H. C.) beat Guild, 1-6, 6-4, 10-8; Roberts beat Dodge (H. C), 3-6, 6-1, 8-6; O ' Keefe (H. C.) beat Nye 6-3, 4-6, 6-1; Hoag defeated McCarthy (H. C), 6-3, 6-4. Doubles: Roberts and Guild beat Cullen and Reardon (H. C), 6-4, 4-6, G-2; O ' Keefe and McCarthy (H. C.) defeated Hoag and Nye, 6-4, 8-6. Playing S])ringfield on the x?3nd, tlie netmen lost by a 1-2 score. The feature of the match being Roberts " gruelling match with Rivers, which the Vermont man won after three deuce sets. Playing a return match with Worcester Tech. on the 33rd, the Vermont players were victorious by a 4-3 score. Vermont-Worcester Tech. Singles: Kranz (W.) beat Guild, 6-3, 3-6, 7-5; Roberts beat Irons (W), 6-4, 3-6, 6-2; Hoag defeated Chow (W.), 3-6, 6-4, 6-3; Nye beat Franks (W.), 4-6, 6-4, 11-9. Doubles: Roberts and Guild beat Kranz and Franks (W.), 6-3, 9-7; Chow and Franks (W.) beat Hoag and Barrows, 6-8, 6-3, 4-3 (match was called, rain). During .Junior Week the tennis team played two matches, one witli Middlebury, and the other with Springfield. The team had little difficulty beating Middlebury, 5-1, but fell before the superior jilaying of Springfield, 4-3. Vermont— M mm. KBi ' RY Singles: Guild beat Rich (M), 6-3, 6-3; Roberts won from Adams (M,), 6-0, 6-3; Hoag beat Hickox (M.), 13-10, 3-6, 6-3; Nve beat Wolfskebl (M.), 3-6, 6-4, 6-3. Doubles: Roberts and Guild defeated Adams and Twitchell (M.), 6-1, 6-3; Rich and Hickox (M.) beat Hoag and Barrows, 9-7, 6-3. In the Springfield match Roberts, who had won a dif- ficult match from his opponent while on the Massachu- setts trip, was defeated on the home courts, while Guild turned the tables on Captain Tung (S.), who had pre- viously defeated him. As rain had jirevented a return match with Middle- bury during the sjiring, arrangements were made for a fall matcli on the Middlebury courts. It is hoped that this arrangement will become a permanent event at Ver- mont. The match resulted in a 3-3 score. Vermont— Middlebury Singles: Guild beat Hickox (M.), 6-0, 6-4; Wolfskehl (M.) beat Hoag, 6-0, 7-5; Hinds (M.) defeated Baldwin, 4-6, 7-5, 8-6; Nye beat Twitchell (M.), 3-6, 8-6, 9-7. Doubles: Guild and Hoag beat Wolfskehl and Hinds (M.), 3-6, 6-3, 6-3; Hickox and Twitchell (M.) beat Nye and Mower, 6-4, 6-3. COLLEGE CHAMPIONSHIP TOURNAMENT In the finals of the open tennis tournament, F. W. Guild, ' 36, captain-elect of tennis, defeated H. D. Hoag, ' 38, for the Perry H. Aldrich Memorial Cup which re- mains in Guild ' s possession. The winner also received a silver cup for ])ermancnt possession. The scores of the matches, 6-0, 6-3 and (i-1, indicate that the play was not very evenly matched, although Hoag started a comeback in the second set, but was unable to overtake the superior Frcihlii ' in nrtion play of Guild. Throughout the tournament Guild bad been the favorite,, losing only one set in the matches, this to Baldwin in the semi-finals. Tico hundred n ' lnetij-. C oss Country (Reason, 1 2 OITICERS I.. II. liiiHi: Captuiii W . .1. IIkiihon. ,Ih Maiiar rr L. H. I.ATTV Coach Cnacli " .hick " I.atty showed his usual ])cp in trainiiifr the eross-eountry hum this fall, and succeeded in ] uttinjj: forth a team which, tliouph defeated hv the Hlue and White harriers, nevertheless made a very creditahle showinj; in that, their sole race. Only five men were ahle to enter, with three of those in ))(ior con- dition, liut every one finished MtiM n}. ' the first ten. The score of the meet was 33-J, with " Hill " Donald of .Middlehury the first to cross the line, covering the five-mile course in J3 minutes, 9 seconds. " Archie " Post of ' ermont was second with a time of 23 minutes, tl seconds. The meet was held on the morninjr of N() ' eniher It, hcfore the annual jrridiron liattle. The runners finished in tiie follow- ing order: Donald (M.), I ' ost (V.), Arnold (M.), U il)inson (M.), Tudhope (V.), Dodd (M.), Howe (V.), Lathrop (M.), Stone (V.), Suitor (V.). The revival of interest in track at Vermont hodes well for cross-country next fall and in future years, and Soniers form an ahle nucleus ahout which to build a re;il feain. Tndhopi Post. Mil,: llir roti. Sititiir i . Sfoiif I ' ost, Tudhope, Suitor (§econd Team baseball OFFICERS KoiiKitT S. BiTTLEs Captain Edmund M. Butler Manager J. ' VMES M. COLLOPY Coocll THE TEAM Taleott, ]). Hoark, p. and r. f. (iray, Ih. Huttles, s. s. Moriarty, )i. Esty, p. and 1. f. .McEvoy, 2h. Taylor, 3b. J. Smith, p. Aronson, c. Walker, r. f. Foster, 31). Guild, c. f. SUMMAHY VI. Goddard at Harre 3 National Life at Hurlinfrton -2 St. Michael ' s Jnd at ISurlin(.rton 10 Cathedral Ilijrh at Burlington 9 St. Michael ' s National Life at Montpelier 4 Jeffersonville at .leffersonville 4 Goddard at Hurlingttm 9 Jeffersonville at Hurlington 1 Totals : 42 Games H. Won 7. Lost 1. Per cent. .87,5. Ha in Opp. 8 2 3 3 21 Cera.snli. Iffr. Blothii-tt. Wcnilt. Rowc Woodard, McOinley, Randall, McGaiighan Snter class basketball 1927, CLASS CHAMPIONS Tlie Interclass Basketball Tournament, held under the direction of Key and Serpent, was run off on the same plan which was so successful last year except that the games were played as preliminaries to the regular Varsity contests. Six games were played and the Juniors were undisputed champs, having won all three of their starts. All kinds of basketball were sliown during the series, but most of the games were close and interesting. The first game was played February 1 between the Seniors and Freshmen, the latter team winning easily by a score of 19-1. In the second game the Juniors took the Sophomores into camp to the tune of 2i-18. On February 9 the Juniors just nosed out the yearlings, 13-12, in a game which required an extra period to obtain a decision, as the score at the end of the regular time was 10-10. The Seniors again went down to defeat on February 11, this time at the hands of tile Sophs. 17-1. The last games were played February 13. the Juniors winning tlie cliamj)ion- ship bv defeating the Seniors in a close game, 23-21, while the Sophomore aggre- gation lost second j)lace to the Freshmen by a score of 9-8. THE SUMMARY Won. Juniors 3 Freslimen 3 SopliDinores 1 Seniors yOSt Pn- cint. 1.000 1 .(ififi 2 .333 3 .000 Ticu hundred nUwty-eiqht «r- I 1 ,, ,, : I ' ■ 1 ,,, v, ,;. .1 . -. ,.«, , N,„, i. A ' ■ " ' ' . -. .1 . - ■ " ». ' -:ll . n„l,. l); iV(Hi.voH. RtjiuuULi. Kiir. Cnuck JJoustholil, r. Mijr. Duncan Mill-. Rii.i.ii II. Y ' liiini. 1,11 ' iiic. Dotinelhi. Viipl. liohhina. ' Miiiithi-idiul. O ' Keefe, Osterhns, lialiliisn}). ( ' arrii im Wahlninii. liiii i ry. Xil.i )!. Foftcr, Udrduer, Palmer, Fiske, Thoni Cjfreshman Cjfootball, ig2 OFFICERS Fred E. Rohdins Captuin CiiKSTKU B. Ri-ssELL Manager Wii.i.iAM T. Duncan Assistant Maiiar i ' r WooDin-LL S. Hall Issistatit Manager Fhki) V. Hoiseiiolder Coach William V. Rattan Coach With tlic i)|)inin.u i)f collcgf .-ind tin- .ulvriit of the one semester ruling, more attention was directed toward the yearling eUven. A wealth of heavy material composed of ))rei) school stars furnished the basis of the heaviest, and what was thought to he the best. Frosh outfit that Vermont ever had. The season ' s record, however, did not come up to the early dope .-ind the -27-0 defeat at the hands of Middleliury. tiie li)-0 game lost to tlie strong Montjielier .Seminary team, and the 20-0 drubbing received from the hands of the fast Sophomore team were black spots on their record. In spite of these defeats the Frosii managed to come back })v winning a 12-6 victory from Burlington High in their annual game, and defeating the heavy team from Fort F.tlian Allen, l )-(5. In these last two games the Fresh- men played real football and comi)letely oiiti)layed their ojjponents. Playing T. C. A. at the same time that the Varsity was fighting it out with the big (Jreen. the F ' rosh held the strong down-state Jirep school to a 0-0 tie. With six inches of snow on the field, conditions were far from being favorable. Mt. Assumption Institute fell before the Green and (lold Frosli by a 1 t-0 score. The ' Frosh lacked team spirit Two hiniilri l iiiiii I ii-iiliii- in tlie first lialf and were outplayed by tlie Plattsburg outfit, liut the second half saw Householder ' s team come through with a well-earned victory. The following men were awarded numerals for their work on the gridiron: Carrigan, Donnelly, Fiske. Foster, Gardner, Kerr, Kropper, Levine, Mackay, Morton, Montbriand, Nilsen, O ' Keefe, Ostcrhus, Palmer, Re ' nolds, Captain Rob- bins, Rogers. Smith, Thorne, Van Name, Waldnian, Williamson and Young, and to the Freshmen assistant managers, Duncan and Hall. SUMMARY rt. Ojip. Mickllebury -27 Montpelier Seminary 19 Si)|)lioiiiores 20 Burlinj. ' ton Hiprli Scliool ' 13 6 Fort Ethan Allen ■. 19 6 T. C. A Mt. Assumption Institute 14 Totals 45 78 ■Won 3. Lost 3. Tied 1. Per cent. .500. Sligibility The Eligibility Department has been of considerable service to the University in main- taining a satisfactory scholastic standard among her athletes, thereby preventing the loss of valuable players due to low grades. The work was carried on last spring under the managership of E. Dwight Drew, ' 26, with P. B. Daniels, T. ]SI. Egan and R. F. Moore from the class of ' 27 as assistants. " Spud ' s ' work in this capacity was thorough and pains- taking, and it was no small misfortune when he was unable to return to college in the fall and complete his plans for increased efficiency. In his absence. David B. Hall. ' 26, was elected to the position, which he filled until the elections in February, when he received the merited award. Monthly grades were obtained and filed in tlie graduate manager ' s office, where they could be readily found by the athletes, and adequate tutors were supplied where needed. Theodore M. Egan. ' 27. of Underhill, a member of the Kappa Sigma frater- nity, succeeded to the position in February, and is maintaining the usual standard. The assistant managers are H. H. Fogg, A. D. Pingree and M. C. Robbins, all of the class of ' 28. Three hundred j in-itl . Hall. Mana(ji- INSl ' l.i I ' ION On M.iy i:i aiul II took ]) :wr tin- Fcd-rMJ ! iisprc ' tioii of tin- U. O. ' l ' . ( ' • B,-.ttalioii. an event wliicli tiu ' unilrnlMssniLn,nn to anticipat.- with terror as soon as thev have paid their hills in Septen.l)er. Kvery day some awkward treslinians lingers stiffen and crash goes a rifle, its owner ' s hh)od ehiUed hy some dire warning of what the colonel will do to him. if he fails in this critical hour. The sophomores have a little more assurance, but even they give the sergeant wide-mouthed attention when he states that the inspector will ask this or that question. The upperelassmen mav l.oast indifference, hut the tense jiosition of tlie gun squad in the foreground, hetVav them as little better than the shaky frosh. This photo presented before a court " uiartial would convict them of intent to kill the kneeling insi)ector. ■HUlMi I.i r.AC DAN I.ilac Day was celebrated on Wednesday. .June 3. at Kedstone. This day, established in ' l92:5 in meinorv of Dean Pearl Randall Wasson. is now Hrmly estab- lished as a tradition in the life of Vermont college women. In connection with the jilanting of the lilac bush, a program was given, which included a pageant. i)resenta- tion of the Dean Wasson cup, music rendered by the girls ' orchestra, and the T.ilac Dav address. The Wasson cup, which is awarded by Student Union to the self- supportins junior who has the highest scholastic standing, went to Helen French, ' 2(3. The pageant entitled " The Dreamers " was coached by Mrs. Dallas Pollard. Miss Doroth Gilbert, ' 2.5. retiring president of .Student Union, gave the address. Three hundred one DARTMOUTH GAME On Saturday, May 30, the last day of Junior Week, came the game with Dartmoutli which was no exception to past contests with the Hanoverians, in that it drew full stands. " Mose " is trying to arouse the crowd from the demoralizing effects of the thunderstorm which has just flooded the bleachers and field. But due to the efforts of valiant scrubs with sawdust and gasoline, tlie spectators were able to witness a twelve-inning game which might have been anyone ' s until the heart-breaking twelftli, wlien Hanover came in with three runs. Sucli contests are not seen every day on Centennial Field, but tliey all go to prove that W rmont does not have to take a back seat for anybody. We only need to remember that there is anotlier time coming. JUNIOR WEEK A great sigh of relief went up when the faculty decided to let us liave Junior Week in the warm May instead of making bleak February its date. May 27-30 marked one of the most successful Junior Veeks yet held. While fathers walked to work, sons handed their fair consorts in and out of the family busses, begged, bor- rowed, or stolen for the occasion. The Sigma Nus set things going, winning the peerade by interpreting their idea of what the Junior Week play title should mean. Mrs. Taggart ' s charges did themselves credit on the stage. An unusually large number of Cupid ' s victims were noted at the Prom. Three htiiitJreil two THE NEW CHAPKl. On Juiir - ' I) tlu- Hdii, .l.nius Willuii- oi Maiu ' licster, N. H., laid tlu- cornerstone of the new Ira Allen Clia|)el. wliieh is his gift to the University. In the fore- ground are President Bailey and -Mr. Wilhiir. who is in the aet of laying the stone. On the .staging are the sjieaker.s. nieniher.s of the faeulty. and graduating elass. President Bailey for the University resi)onded to .Mr. Wilhur ' .s dedication address. Warren Austin " responded for the iionrd of Trustees, .and Professor Bassett for the faculty. Miss Anne Dauchy, ' 2o, represented the Senior Class, and E. C. Ahbott, ' 26, the undergraduate body. At the time this goes to press, the formal opening is expected to take jilace in September. l ' J26. The staging still surrounds the edifice and from within eonu- the sounds of ceaseless hammering. COMMl ' .NCl ' .MENT Every year the ringing of Conunenceinent bells brings the loyal alumni around to renew old friendships, mastpierade, and iierforni stunts which a freshman would be ashamed to think of. The above members of a recent graduation class are trying with all their might to impersonate the horned one. Their success is evident, but it grieves any serious-minded person that ecilhge should have such a degrading influence. Indeed, it is in such spectacles as these, that those who flunk out find their onlv consolation, for the dangers attendant to a diploma will never be theirs. Tin hundred three COMMENCEMENT PROCESSION Again on June 22 the long train of faculty members and graduates in caps and gowns forms by the library steps and wends its path across the front of the campus, then around into the cage. Those gray-haired leaders of the march must feel, to borrow Professor Tupper ' s term, " like liistoric characters, " but for many of those wlio bring up the rear this is their first and last participation in such an event, one wliicli they will remember all tlieir lives. It is at such times as these that one ' s thoughts ajijireciate the far-heralded beauty and tradition of our campus, ' hat can be a plcasanter memory than this close-cropped expanse of green, with its freslily leaved shrubs and aged trees, under the bright morning sun of June. BACCALAUREATE SERVICE On Sunday, June 21, the Reverend Ricliard Roberts of Montreal delivered the baccalaureate sermon before two hundred graduates in cap and gown and a capacity audience of friends, alumni and faculty members. The services were held in the cage, which was profusely decorated with evergreens and flowers. Lechnyr ' s orchestra furnislied music and the Reverend Josepli Reynolds acted as chaplain. The baccalaureate sermons at Vermont are noted for tlie quality of speakers who are obtained each year to deliver them. The Reverend Roberts is a non-sectarian preacher in the Dominion of Canada and is one of their foremost, as well as most popular religious teachers. His text was from St. Paul: " Work out your own salvation in fear and in trembling, for it is God that worketh in you, both to will and to do of His good pleasure. " Thni- hmnhed four ENGINEEllING CAMP TIr ' last lour weeks of every college year, the eivil engineers are let loose in the confines of Underhill, which has never done anything to deserve such a plague. They stay long enough to acquire a sunburn. The next winter they get a large sheet of pajier and draw the outlines of the Uiwii. A classmate from Underhill gives information enough to till them in ami tile record is complete. The grouj) in this ])ieture evidently took five minutes break in their sleep, to have themselves snapped in the morning, to give the impression that they (tut in long days. Well, the professor may believe and the rest of us are i)aid to keep still. Jake and Len appear to have sjient the nigiit iu dreamless oblivion, but Toiiunv and Carl haven ' t been in long enough to get the |)art out of their hair. CAMP DEVENS In the two u])i)er classes, there is a certain warlike element, which is willing to forego the pleasures of a warm bed on cold winter nM)rnings, and to sacrifice a ])art of its summer to the arid sands of Aver, Massachusetts. We are but juniors and must rely on glowing rc))orts, of week-ends spi;nt in Boston and lesser towns, brought back by our inferiors, the seniors. We liear of long afternoons sjient in the shade or attending hall games. Once in a while we get suspicious, when the mysterious letters K. P. are mentioned, that all is not ideal. Occasionally we are driven to ask if life is nothing but a series of leaves of absence with the intervals spent in examining time tables. Thrif hiitxlnil five " FRESH.MAN WEEK A ' liat was tliat? Oh. no! tliese are not destitute children from a Near East Relief Home, nor are they intentionally advertising- eliieken feed. It has long been a tradition at V ' ermont. that during the first week after college opens, the entering class shall go abroad only in the certain peculiar garb and manner which their betters, the sophomores, prescribe, with variations for each day of said week. Even military drill does not excuse a man from following in- structions for the particular day to the letter. The regular alignment is a witness to the speed and efficiency with which Uncle Sam acts. Incidentally, we believe, it was to the enforced sale of this rig tliat the Gold Key Society owe the title of the " richest organization on the Hill. " GOLD KEY ACTIVITIES " A good start is everything, " said a Gold Key man. This freshman is paying the penalty for the errors committed during his first week in college. He is not running a race against time, but is the honored recipient of the Gold Key Society ' s concentrated attention. The belts in the hands of the sophomores are flying so swiftly that the camera cannot show them. Such parties as these, frequent at the beginning of the year, gradually cease as the uncouth frosh mind slowly Ijecomes able to grasp the new situation in which he is placed and realizes the relative values of college life. He soon admits that classes are not to be considered with his duties of carrying matches for upperclassmen and being on hand wlun there is manual labor to be done. Three ImntlreO kix THE CANE RUSH Following tlie football game with Clarkson Tech, on September 26. tlie Cane Rush and Tug o ' War were held. The soi)homores won the Cane Rush, but must admit their defeat in the Tug o ' War. Aeeording to tradition, the frosh niarilnil to a downtown clotliing store and got the eanes, wliieh tin y were allowed to hold during the game aiul. indeed, this is the last oiJiJortunity most of them ever get to hold one unless they survive to be seniors. After the game, the canes are laid between the two classes, who are lined up in equal numbers opposite each other. At the crack of a gun they rush to meet each other over the canes, so few of which are left at this stage of the game, that six men on an average fight over each one. HO[,V (ROSS FOOTBALL GAME On October 2K our ancient ojiponent. Holy Cross, invaded Centennial Field, grim and confident and. no doubt, they left it e eii more so. But tlu ' student body lived U|) to tlu- words from the ))opular college song, " We don ' t always win. but tlie man that counts takes defeat with a lifted chin. " The R. O. T. C. band played before, between the halves, and after the game. The men shouted tliemselves hoarse. Between lialves they rushed on to the field and did the snake dance around the band until lack of breath drove them back to their seats. Our efficient cheer leader " Mose " Moore is seen waving the niegajihone. At the close of the game everyone remained in the stands to sing " Charaplain. " Tht ' ( hiinflrcd sivnt •—»« " ' " ' " ' " ' ' -• ■ ' WE GO TO xNOllTlU ' lELD On October 31 the weather man gave us an ideal autumn day; the Boulder Society ran a train ; we bought tickets. The result of this threefold cooperation was the awakening of Northfield that afternoon by a mob of several hundred howling and bloodthirsty followers, on hand to back tlieir team in the struggle for tlie next state championsliip. The parade formed at the station and lieaded by Joe Lechnyr with liis R. O. T. C. noise manufacturers, marched to Sabine Field, where the teams were warming up. The Vermont stands seen in the background were filled to overflowing. Then up among the bleak liills the two elevens battled — Vermont lighting spirit and speed against a much heavier Norwicli aggregation. Conway is passing the ball to Winchenbacli. wlio playi d that game at right half. WOMEN ' S CARNIVAL On February 13 was held the Winter Carnival sponsored by the Women ' s Atldetic Association. Ski and snowshoe races of every type and manner imaginable were held. lAiis Burl)ank, ' 27, won the most points, witli Allene Bertholf, ' 2(), a close second. Ruth Eayres and Anna Ward are shown in tiie snowshoe, umbrella, suitcase race which was won by Mary Killelea, ' 26. Mary was so fast tliat the photographer couldn ' t catch her. so he had to take the leavings. We hope they won ' t feel hurt with our remarks, for we could not do better ourselves and they sure do make a good foreground to go with that picturesque background they tell about out there. The men will have to do some hustling to keep up with the girls in winter sports. Ask Olney Hill. Three hiimh-ed eii ht ■JOii ' sM Come on Carl qef in 5 1 QoHanickel Aiiknv Hi h Srepfct-s 755 Kake Walk The K.ikc W ' .ilk lias come to be one of the lamlniarks of tile eollegc year, in the process of its twenty-nine annual presentations. Back in December, 18i). ' 5, boarders at the " Hash House " found this notice, " Cake Walk in the Loft tonight. All in- vited. " That night the participants and everyone possessed of any curiosity gathered in the room over the chapel and engaged in or witnessed what resembled a masquerade b;ill more than anything else, aiiordiiig to a Free Press reporter. No longer is the Kake ' ;ilk the s])ontaneous diild of a d.ay ' s notiei ' . I ' or months brains are wracked in the attempt to beget the original idea which will put the Hriggs Cup lljjon the mantel ])iece and fiirnisji tli ' eakr ujiiiji only the most distinguislied alumnus can cut. In the beginning only one presentation was given, but of late years the popu- larity of the occasion has so much increased that it has been found profitable to hold the performance on two successive nights, (jreat credit is due to that ) art of the student body, which gives u]) the holiday occasioru il by ' ashiiigtoirs birthday to make it a success. Prom]itly at the .ajijiointed hour the band opens u in great vojiinie and in stalks the " (irand I ' eerade ' in which is entered everything bearing on the grotesque, which minds can imagine and hands can fabricate. The cup given by T. U. Wright to be awarded to the entrant whose idea best fulfills this condition won this j-ear by Frank Lanou. ' 27. of Kappa .Sigma, for his idea of what the motorized individual will resemble. After this has made one or two circuits of the hall, it departs and tlir man with the heaviest voice in college shouts " House Lights. " Then d.irkness falls over the encompassing audience which sits with bated breath, until a door opens, admits a rush of feet .and a rumble of ))ro))erty. and closes. Then for fifteen minutes under the floodlights, the brilliant idea of some fraternity is unfolded. Light of these " stunts " are presented, each of the twelve fraternities putting on one twice in three years. This year Delta Psi won the Briggs Cup awarded for the best stunt with their act, " As It Hapjjened. ' Kappa .Sigm,i received the Southwiek Cup for the second best stunt, entitled. " N ' ermonters ' All. ' After the stunts comes the " ' .ilkiir fo ' de Kake ' to the strains of " Cotton Babes. " A cou))le from each fraternity dressed in fancy costumes and blaekid up, practices this si)eet.ieular l)ut exhausting art for two minutes. Cake walking is said to have originated with the southern darkies, who dressed in their best and w.ilked in pairs. The dusky couiile doing it best received a cake for their effort. Rcmick, ' 26, and Piatt, ' 26, of Sigma Phi, were adjudged the best pair in this event for the second consecutive year, winning the large cake and the cups awarded by the Boulder Society. The Leary brothers, of Kappa Sigma, were awarded the small cake for second ] lace. The judges chosen are always men promiiK nt in tlirir respective fields of en- deavor. The events are marked on a basis of one hundred, jioints being allotted in relative projjortion to the different resjiects in which each may excel. The judges have score cards on which they gr.ade the ))articipants as they appear. These grades are added up on the second night and those gaining the most points are easily and fairly determined by the use of an adding machine. While the decision of the judges is being awaited some feature is usually put on. For several years the popular Alumni Qu.irtette has rendered selections. It is during Kake alk time that many seniors in ' ermoiit High .S liools are entertained by the L riiversity and get their first taste of what college isn ' t like. Threr hnndrnl eleven Our Fac-Ul-Tee. (Part of ' cm, anyrcay.) jSoc T ' n I 9 J? i — 5oc c to the FAnM nottu; 05 ,.0 • HHM ■ liSi Bpi W p MeT ' 3 s i.oof " J- OVC " . ir ic» ?. ' yi ' jt ' ojj young — mid green — and foolhh! Have we grown vp? Just what is A ' ( ■ ) ihiiiiri here? Vvnuivrj tUe Xn - ' ( J tmiitr U « k Pt t I ' tiii Lih(r D ii . In commemoration of Pearl Randall Wasson,, Dean of Women. Till ai» o ' i have us. Xuti. the hvltii uii L ' liih imial Field, in the reunion. Enyineerhuj Cum ) — up in ViidcrhiJI. ' The caiK ' nixl: in (■hroiioliiiiiriil order, and more of hectic times for ' £9. M i -e Sojei ' j Scrambled coJUye: militarists — and footlmll — and baschalJ -aiid Diiilit Jirl i. TiK ' .r , .,.t, ,. t Qciac-lv I ' ll shim II nil {III ijifiiiij the ijrinliiii of Ihi ijiiillimmi in tin npiiir lifl). Mr. J!iiii i as.siiiiic.i thi ' (iiif le in the center. Gcr-Goc ' PorH o« MdOie 1 n s e t- ' " Pc-iun f-if }■(■ ] ' iiiti-i Carn ' ivnl nl the fop presents a contrast to the liltlc bark ranoe. Foof. f W Tri ' n le. We canght Ellis in his natural environment this time. Phi Mil ' s and other aggies pri dominate on this page. m J ' imtn le Cc7j t ' . " t n r ) •.5iucJ{OU.S trr!t. sr here. . ■ JL ' v. w y. L U •A JooJ " « " , Sp re that t ree Oh, rrrJJ.t . Panorama oj Car f Dc.rnS Far i ijiir liifonimlidii. ijirln. Ilii.i i.i Gcori c Ooiilil ' n rii ' im. Xolc Ihr ilaiirr nrihr ydl (111(1 ( ' (III arc sure doiiiy Ihcir stuff. Vervj Kare s I9 S iii i Goof I H.S Back +o NomnI Wcof ! Monkey Wrench Pxp ' t Mostti (joofii. For (xaiii ile: Greene and Moure sliidiiin i. ilariihnU vies with Shatc and Durham for the title of the One. Remember Mose and the kid in the megaphone fall? .« ■« . - Uh? K?. Such Harmony Vict iiy yn u an " t ' Oh Migo h thir own Jultii Jiiifi-t iiHtn lit a aw ruh at tlu iipinr lift. Talk about Tom Mix! Phntitain pictures from the Owl House — and bed-time stories from A. T. O. a„ ' fut " ' " ' " ' " " " ■ " ' ' " ' ' ' " " " ■ ' ' " ■ ' ' " ' Converse Hall, ami the Sigma Nus wax plfii f UNIVERSITY GYM At— SZ Three hundred fwentji-eipht z Cen ' s facial Cjfraternities l.A.MIiDA IOTA SK.MA I ' lII DELTA PS I PHI DELTA TIIETA ALPHA TAU OMEGA KAPl ' A SIO L STOMA XU I ' HT V Dl ' .LTA TAU El ' Sn.ON I ' HI ZETA CHI SIGMA AI.I ' HA CHI SIGMA DELTA Eotliulrd 1 «.■!() E.stahlishfd IS to l ' ' iuinat(l 1850 LOCAL ALPHA OF VERMONT LOCAL VEHMOXT ALPHA CHAPTER Establishfd IS7!I Vl ' .HMONT BETA ZETA CHAPTER Establisluil ]8S7 ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER Established 1893 BETA SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1898 Established 1918 Establisiied 1919 Founded 1921 Founded 1922 Founded 1923 NU GAMMA CHAPTER KAPPA CHAPTER LOCAL LOCAL LOCAL Three hiinilreil txcrntti-nine llahlwai. C. i:. Slnflnnl. Crniidall. EJii. Mnnn. lliiiixdinhltr. Tiii liir. Allen I ' ctti , llince. Smith, ti hern. ' in. Li uit. MeLiiiie hlin, Hoiiser, Lang Greives, Cormia, Wilcox, Lamson, ] ' ilbur, Trttci , C. C. Stafford Three hundred Ihirtij J mhda Sota LOCAL Fouiulod 183G Karl C. McMalioM. M., ' 32 FHATUES IX FACUI.TATE Lyman S. liowill, ' 2o Eliliu I?. Taft, ' 71 Lewis IL Sliaw, ' 73 Frank H. Parker, ' 74 Ernest A. Hrotlie, ' 86 Daniel L. Cadv, " HH Frank 11. Craiulall, ' 8() James II. Miildlibrook, Herbert II. Mcliilnsli, ' •87 90 FHAl ' Kl ' .S IN L ' KHE James (). Walker, " OJ llarrv L. liiiifrliam, ' M Williiim H. EMf?lesliy, " SI Walter (). Lane, ' 9,5 Janus B. I ' orter, ' 01 Edward L. Allen, ' 0(i Marcellus II. Landon, ' 0(i Haven S. Hullard, ' ID Rov Reynolds, ' lO Paul Cliamlierlin, " J:i Cecil H. Winsldw, ' 2 I. Munn Boardman, ' ' i A. Morjran Hill, .M., " Jfi John Bnardman, M., ' , ' 7 H. Hanson ■rwitchcll, .M., ' 39 Frank Edward Cormla Frank Winfield Jolmscm FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Robert Irvinfi I amson Edward Lawrence Tracv William .Murray Wilbur Grenville Speare Wilcox Leonard Fr ' deriek Hou.ser Raymond Eldred Lyon John Richardson . ll.-n (leorL ' e Edward Baldwin, Jr. Herbert Daniel Craiidall Frederick Winthro)) Ely Martin Charles Lang Tlirre hiiiidriil Ihirttj-nne Jc.NIORS Herbert Carpenter Shcrwin SoI ' IIt)MOHKS Georpc Graves, Jr. Lawrence . uf;nstiiie Hince Garrison Householder Donald Gates .McLau dilin Eugene Flanders Moore Frkstimkx Thomas Harlow Morton George Sedgewick Rand Bradley David Smith Clifton Coolcv Stafford Paul I,awrenee Petty Robert Joseph Siehenniorgen Charles Eugene Stafford Mahlon Vincent Taylor, Jr. . lfri(l Robert Stciner Hall, llniisnn. Il,ili„,y. Wr,l.fon Conway. Holden. Stepheim, Horse. Ashcrnft. Kyle. Lyman Martin, Ottley. Piatt, Remick, James Three hundred Ihirty-trfo Ipha of Vermont of S S ' Founded at L ' nioii College 1837 Jolin B. Wlicclcr, ' 75 IH ATUKS IN FACULTATE Lyniaii Allen, ' 93 C ' eorgc .1. lioldcii, ' !)!) Kduard d. Howe, ' 2i FKATHF.S IX URBE Hamilton S. Peck, ' 70 Waller 15. Gates, ' 81 Henrv I.. Ward, ' 83 Charles L. Woodburv, ' 88 Frank H. Wells, ' 93 Henrv H. Shaw, ' 9G Arthur K. Rohrer, ' 00 Charles F. Blaek, " (Xi Hoval K. Hin).diani. " 119 Henrv D. Hendee, " 09 Arthur W. Dow, ' 10 John W. Goss, ' 10 David W. Howe, ' 14 William J. Humphrey, ' II I.ouis F. Dow, " 1.) I ' rhan A. Woodburv, " IG Willis H. liuek, ' 19 ' Donald M. Clark, M., ' 36 Paul D. Clark, M., ' 36 Claire G. Cavward, M., ' 29 FHATHKS IN LNl VFUSITA IK Francis Jason Lillie Sknioks Carl Albert Ottley Marden Grant I ' latt Herbert Mortin Keniiek Flovd Merle James Jl ' N ' IOHS Stoddard llannnoTul Martin Isdward Farnham Osgood Willard Jackson Morse Alan Kmerson Asheraft John Thomas Conway Woodhull Stanton Hall Thrx hiDiih-rd fhirtjj-thrce SoI ' llOMORKS Robert Thaver Holden Corbin Conway Lyman Kellogg Warriiicr Kyle Kenneth Rublcy Stephens Freshmen Stanley Albert Holmes George :Mareus Watson. Jr. Paul iiutterworth Hopson Barber, Nye, Aronson, Marvin, Bryan, Baldwin Mitckeil, Leavens, Price. Cronter, Norris, Prentice, Morgan, Piirintoii, Scribner Lewis, A. Ouilrl, Drury, Thompson, Hall. Wilson, .Itxt ' ood, F. Gnihl Isham, Greene, Macomber, Martin, Batchelder, Palmer, Gustafson Three hundred thirty-four ' Delia Psi Itu |, (;rorf. ' - 11. I ' rrkill-.. ' li IK llil S IN I ' ( tl I I I. 1 I. nix I . I ' , ikin-. (1- S.iniii.l i:. li.isM-ll. ' (IS I ' lili K. I ' ll mil. ' . ' li 11! I l!i:S l I li 111-. H..l.,rl linlHiK. i. ' l ll,it„rl I) ll.n.l. ' ' M (llaNllciV . r.lou 11,11. ' Til .lohll II, ( nllilll II. ' ' ii; Mrrt.Mi K, Shrdcl. ' s:i .1. l.iiulli- ll.ill. ' s ' ) I ' .duMrd .S. NliMin. ' S(l M,iN I.. I ' nwrll. ' Sfl I ' .lu in I.. IniralN. ' Iiii ( hallr I ' . Slnllll. .1 r , ' l.i lArnll 1, S..lilr. ' I: ' . l-nMi-son W Shr.lil. ■|i; ( li.ilin. ' .-. .S. Ilnnwnll. ' Ill llarlrv 1. Inid. ' . ' n l,. i I ' . .Srnilli. ' (IS l{.i W . Cullnis. ' IMI .l.itnrs II. . lai-nnilicr. ' !lo KaMii.uid I. S.mlr. Illl-li I. Srln.tnld. ' . ' 0 Harm M. I I . ' . ' . ' liMiiL ' l. Di-rln. ' . ' . ' Walla.,- C. l),-rlu, ' (U |-; ,ra II, Ml. ,11. ' ' 11. ' . ll„rt (;. W lnll,rn,,r, ' (i ' l li,,l.,il I I Mai l,a. ' . ' ,-, .Ii.liii (I. r.aMfi.l.i!,-. 1. ' . . r,i,idl, S.,iil,-. I.. ' . ' s I ' ralil, ' .i tu,.,„l l ' .,l in 1 N.,a,- I )rnr . rlhur Malc.lni (iuilil I ' U 11! IS l I l I l!SI I I i: St N |,,|{N l ' r, l William (dill, I |),,Md l ' .r,»,r Hall .l,.liii I l,iir 1 ., is l!,,li, rl I iiriii-,|.-,,n I Ian, I, I I ' ldiir i!s,,ii llialiiiar . lli -,l r,,iis,.ii .Stuart H,,lMn-.,,ii l ' ,r in .1 r .s I, ' Its niii ' .di.ini .l,,linM,ii I liinii.lii, X ()sl„,ni, ' Uarr , .lain.- I ' lill.r Iil,l»l ll,alx K,l,v H.nnlall Sol- 11,1 M ' llII s .Iain,- (Hir,l,,n nald iii l i,rt.-r ( i.iiid.- (Ir,aii.- II,,,l ii,l,rs(iii rriidi Ili,,l 1!,. Ill, ins .l,,lin M.i,l),,,l .r: ru . lill,,n William I ' riia- . . 1,. I ' ,ltr,rt,.n ( ' ri,Ml,T. .Ir. I.aur,-n,a- Harlan, I .M.irvin I ' .irki ' r |-. .ins I ' lirinli.n .l,Tr,!!,, I ' limi St.-w.irt ( H,n N,.rris Dcndil I ' isk S,riliii,-r I ' m Sim I V (;,.r,l,in,-li,d l,r W.-IK Sniill, Isli.ini Walla, •,■ M.irtin (Ir.-iMii ' KuL ' . ' tn- K-irr l!i-rl, ' l William (distat ' s,,!! Cirl (■,,1,1, 1.i,-,,iiiI„t liii-li.ird .M.irliii I,,-,- Campl,,!! I,,rLMii l,,,r,n l- ' r,-,l,ri,k I ' llnnr ■ )■.. Inin.lrtil f lilit i - tli Thorn, O. Orton. Flai ; . M. GoiJdard, E. Mower, P. Ooddard Hfwcs. Poster, Gnrneij. J eM ' oJfe. Coxtiiie. N. Tozcne. Noon Turner. Show, Vall. Cnnnp, Baker. Lockwood. Lind.imj. Jones. MeLeod. Stevens. Fitch. Ilntlerfield, Johnson iJ. Smith. M. Mower. Yarnnll. Gates. Hill, Beach. Winslow. Mason, .Tackson. Kropper Hamilton, S. Towne, M. Smith, Knapp, Van Name, Pouch, Estabrook, C. Orton Three hnndrtd thirty-six Vermont Ipha of ' Phi ' Delta lT?eta FoiiTulril at .MiMtiii riiivcrsitv IN IK Edmund C. -Mowt-r, ' 92 (Icor ro -M. S.ibin, " iXi Fred K. .[acl-csiiM, ' i) " George 1 . 15 urns, Oliio lieta, •98 FHATRES IN- FACUI.TATE Charles A. Kern, ' 01 William J. MeAvoy, Pennsylvania Alpha, ' 08 Forrest W. Kelioe, " 09 Harold A. May forth, " 1.: David .M. Bosworth, " IH Elmer V. Pike, M., ' 19 Tlerliert A. Dnrti-e, ' JO (leorpe I. Forbes, ' 90 Clark L. Brigfrs, ' 9t Charles II. Mower, ' 9t Hov L. Patrick, ' 98 Mollis E. Gray, ' 03 John E. IJoolh, X. H. Mpha FRATRES IN ' URBE Jesse H. Sinelair, 11 Ilarrv R. Gallup. ' 18 Phillips M. Hell, ex- ' 19 I.eon I. Patten, ' 19 Lawrence F. Killick, ey.-22 JnliTi H. Patrick, ' . ' S Jolm M. .Miles. ex- " - ' . ' J Kenneth K. Newton, ' 2 Paul D. Raine, e. - ' Jl Weston C. Hammond, M., ' 26 Charles S. Mudgett, M.. ' 28 .- . ' i ' Way, M., ' 28 I ' H A TliK.S 1 rXIVF.H.Sn . TK . rlluir Georpe licaili, Ravmond .Smith (Jates Olriev Walton Hill Jr. William Bailey Clapp Rohcrt .Me. ander Costine Frederic Milton Crunij) Frank Flanagan Flagg . lhan .Smilie Raker Daniel Charles DeWolfe, Jr. Philip .Vntliony Goddard .Skxioks .John Henry .lackson James . rtluir Mason JrxioKS Marvin Wendell Goddard Kemieth Howland Gurncy Clifton Hiintinfrton .(ones Sopi lO.MORKS ' i ' yson Carlisle Hewes Daniel .Marshall .lohnson William Douglas Lindsay Herbert Edwin Noon : Iarsliall KUis .Mower Fred Reebe VVinslow Waldo Ward Varnall William .Murray I.oekwood James Houtwell .Mcl.cod Emory Chittenden Mower Oliver Small Orton Charles Hiram Stevens N ' chemiah .- lvarado Towne John Rich Vail George Nelson Butti ' rlield tlohn Seeley Eslabrook Perry Monroe Fitch Clarence I?atehelder Foster Eugene William Knapp Three hundml fhirfjj-yii ' en Fri:sjimen- Herbert Julius Kro])per Carleton Bond Orton Leslie Oswald Pouch William .Shaw, ,Ir. Mil ford Knowles .Smith Ralph Hayes Smith Edwin Charles Thorn .Smith Cari)enter Towne Lloyd Shattuck Turner Gerald Barton R. Van .Name Boyce, Daniels, Murhnt. MHnri ' . Sluiiik. (iniiu-. (Inni Wnichiiihuch. Jones. Curran, Denning. Aronson. Kendrick, Williams, Mahoney. McLaiujhlin Wallis. White. Conlln, Herron. O ' Connell. Fonte. Durham. Nichols Donnellt). Monfhrianrl. Lockzcood. Snlliraii. Fiske, Siillonvi . Griffith. Robhins Three hundred thirl ii-eioht Vermont " -Beta Zeta of Iplia Tau Omega FouiuU-il lit tlic ' irgiiiia .Milita ry Institute 1865 FRATRES IK FACULTATE Arthur n. lUittfrficld, (iaiiima Sifrma, ' 93 Fndirick Tupjn-r, Beta Xi, .(nhiis H(ii)kiiis. " !);{ Elbridge C. Jacobs, CIuv W. Hailcv, ' 00 M. I. T., " iXi ,Iames !■;. Donahue, ' 02 Charles F. Whitney, " 97 Hovey Jordan, ' i:{ J. H. Hurleifrh, Heta Upsilon Clyde W. Horton, ' 19 FRATUES I URBE Charles H. Hajrar, ' 96 Henrv H. Hapar, " 97 Harry W. Smith, ' 99 Durrell C. SiiMonds, ' 03 Hal])!) I,. Hutler, ' 04 Klnier E. Gove, " 04 Cuy M. Pajze, " 07 Samuel F. White, ' 07 George R. Stimets. ex- ' 08 Ralph E. Thayer, ' 16 Virge F. Babcock, ex- ' 16 Robert A. Spear, Crannna Delta, " 11 Georpe C. Stanley, " IH Burehard E. Greene, ' 2 Herman L. Emidy, Gamma Delta Bartholomew F. Garritv, ' 23 Robert B. Durham, M., ' ' ;. ' 8 Lewis D. Foote, M., ' 2S, Maurice X. Bellerose, M., ' 29 John I,. Berrv, M., ' 29 Walt.T S. Dc ' nniiif:, M., ' 39 Henry Clinton Conlin Arthur Gustav Harms FKATHES IN TXT VERSITATE Skxiors William Joseph Hi ' rron, Jr. ClifTord .Merrill Wallis Perry I ' cndier Xieliols Harry I.emin ' l White Josejih James O ' Connell, Jr. Roland Sipurd .Vronson I " (hiiund Levi Bovce JUXIOBS Philip Brock Daniels Francis Whitnev Jones Charles A ' arreM .Moore .loliM lian lol] li .Morton . rtluir . upustine Coyne John Joseph Curran Scott Keiivon Grav, Jr. Sophomores Samuel William Howard William Ilarplerood Shank, Jr. Francis . nthony McLauprhlin Clarence Williams .lames P;itrick Mahoncv Francis .Mton Wi?iclienhach Hex Walter .Morse John Earl Donnelly Edwin Gould Fiskc Wayne Griffith Three liiniilnd Ihirtii-nine Freshmen Ralph Himes Lockwood Fred Eupene Robbins Francis Henry Montbriand John Eflward Sullivan, Jr. Frank Lorenzo Sullowav Morrison. Miles. L. Lear i. Un. ' rvorth. Smith, liolibins. Hoag. 3Iit-;ii r. Ui .v (i. Leary. Church. Davison. AheU. Goyette. Ei on. Eoark. Rockn ' tU Lanuu, Candon. Blackall, Rnsscll. Gannon. Mason. Withroic, Kimball Chadwick, Nilsen, Otto, Douglas, Tennei , Rogers Three hundred fortij Iplia .i inibda of Kappa ( ' w« Fouiidnl at the Liiiversitv of Virginia 1869 Joseph L. Hills, Gamma Delta, ' 81 FKATRES IN FACULTATE Ernest II. Buttles, ' 01 Hennett ( " . Umifrlass, ' 08 l.eifrhland F. I ' arker, ' _ ' 0 I.ouis P. Hastliifrs, ' 33 Walford T. Kees, ' ii Thendore E. Ilcipkiiis, " 95 .loseph H. Kiililer, ' 9( ■Warren H. Austin, ' tt2 Cieorfre E. l ' artri(l). ' e, " 03 Clareiu-e H. White, ' 11 l.vman C. Hunt, " IJ Weslev T. Ahell, ' 10 FRATRES IN ' URBE .Iiilui H. .Saiit ' cird, " 17 Henry T. Wav, IT .Stanley M. Provost, ' 18 Willard C. Arms, ' 19 Arthur H. Rueklev, ' -22 Hiehard H. Holds ' toek, ' -22 Arthur J. Stevens, ' 22 Chester . " M. Wav, ' 22 Francis V . McDonnell. ex- ' ;?3 Frederic A. Prisley, ' 2 ' i Warren R. Austinj Jr., ' 3-1 Horace P. Marvin, M., ' 26 E. Treen Hare, M., ' 38 Herhert A. Rartholomew, .Jr. M., ' 39 William Burnett (Jannc CJeorgc .Vrthur Mason FRATRES IX UXI VERSITATE SliXIOItS Henry Rohbins Norton Chester Bradlev Russell lillis . dams Wheeler Carl CliflFord Witlirow Charles Henry Blackall Robert .Stephen Buttles John .loseph Candon Juxioas ' Theodore Matthew Epan John Lawrence Kimball Frank Samuel I.anou, Jr. George Knight I.eary Roderick Morrison Donald Mason Rockwell .Sabin Clark Abell Albert Reginald Davison Edwin Matthew Govette SoPIIO.MORKS Harold David Hoag Lewis Gaston I.eary, .Tr. Fritz Rudolph Metzger Merton Covey Robbins, Jr. John Archer Smith Arthur Charles Unsworth Harry Mackav Wilson .Ic hn Fisher Chadwick Albert Marian Church Clarence .Joseph Douglas Norman Hodgdon .Miles Three hundred fort ij-one Freshmen- Hans N ' ilsen Francis .lohn O ' N ' eill Franklin Randoljih Otto I,awrence Edward Roark Watson Frank Rogers Harold. Daley Tennev Xclson Chester Wood Ldiibach. Esly, F. Uocme, Dodge, Talcott. Judd, M ' hitcomb, Allbee, Cogswell Post, McCarron. MarshaU. McOinley. McOmighan, Parody, L. .Ireril], Miller. Din ' ies. W. Doane Tudhope, (Jnndrich. Barllett, Co.r. Gates. Kimball. Butterfield. Lord, Abbott .liken. Paul, O ' Keefe, Mainini, R. Avcrill, Pike, Ilijlaud Three hundred forty-two ' Beta S S f S S ' Fouml( l 111 tlu ' N ' ii-Miiiia Mililarv Institute lS(jy Wclliiifrtmi v.. Aiken, ' 01 FHATRKS IN FACULTATE IIar..l(l I. Williams, ' 13 Elvin li. T..itty. Delta Psi, ' 23 Hal C. Head. Beta Xi Floyd J. Arkley, ' 22 T.cirenzo W. Howe, ' 23 FRATRKS IX I ' RRE Artliur J. Harry, ' - ' 3 Elmer A. Wafrner, Delta Lambda, ' 23 Jesse E. Sunderland, ' 34 Wilbur M. .ludd, M., ' 21 Raliili A. Getcbell, Delta Xu, M., ' 28 FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Skxiors Edward Carlton Abbott Frank F.dpir Rartlett Dexter Day Butterfield Robert Eminett Cox Arcbibald (Iladstone Ciate Morris Fraiieis Cioodrieh DoTiald l ' ' rascr Kiniball Cliarles Delwin Lord Josejili ' I ' liomas Tarjiev Arthur Knox Tudb())ie Lawrence Herman Averill James Hanunond Davies Whitney Randall Doane Juniors William lli-nry McCarron .liiliM Kraneis McCJaupbaii Francis William McCIinley Edward Dorsev Marshall .(olin Arkley Miller ()vi(l I ' ' rank Parody Archibald Tliomson Post RoL ' er Hubbard Allbee William Xorman Copswell Paul .Soule Doane Sophomores Elmer Weslev Dodfre Robert Elliott Esty Lester Ernest Judd (ieorfre Emanuel I.aubach (Jeor ' e Stewart ' I ' a leott Robert Morton Whitcomb Glenn Aiken Robert Mablon Averill John Philip Hyland Three hundred forty-three Freshmen- Rudolph Revolt! Mainini, Jr. Donald Allen Paul Francis Franklin O ' Keefe .lohn Robert Pike Reueir Edward Young Schurman. Adams. Goodwin, Russell, Peet. Kerr, Share, Collins, Schopi e, Reagan, Poole, Hemenway Bond. E. Rowe, Clark. Noble, Moodie, D. Rowe, Iplin, Simpson. Greene, Pierce, Hnbbell, A. Johnson Tuxbury, Wells. Gray. Follett. Moreton. B. .fohnson. Casey, Stone. L. Rowe, Lamb Carriyan. Hooker. Osferhns. ]) ' illiamson. Tracy. Price. Irons Three hundred forty-four r i gamma of Tlii ,Mii ' Delta Fouiuled lUlS FRATRES IN FA( ll.TATE Lester M. Priiullc, ' 15 I ' liilip K. Hooker, ' 23 Ronald Bainford. Xu Alpli.i, ' 24 Vollic U. Yntcs, ' l. Richard D. Aplin, ' 24 Kdward Robinson Lloyd A. Woodward. ' 18 Evan Tliomas FRATKi;s IX UHRE II. AIli.ui liailey, " 11 Jesse E. Squires, " 20 Laurel E., M., ' 28 Cuy D. Hawkins, " 20 Rosaire H. Bisson, M., ' 21 Donald C. Moriarty, M., ' 29 Francis J. McEvoy, M., ' 26 FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Seniors Daniel Ricliard Casey Ren Maurice Johnson Leslie Ricker Rowe Xathan Daueliy Arland Damon Lamb Arthur I.add Stone James Xorton Follett M ' illiaiii Kduarcl Moreton Georpe I ' liilip ' I ' uxbury Russell Abram Gray I.ynford Lloyd Wells " JlNIORS Howard Thomas Aplin Kills Julius Moodie Mark Guy I ' ierce Ross Lyle Clark Robert Cronley Xoble Newell Dean Rowe Haven Vernon Greene Carl Gilbert Simpson SoPHOMORKS Crawford McGinnis Adams Fayette Monroe Hulibell Rolfe Siiauldinj. ' Russell Harold Campbell Collins Lemuel James Peet Rolfe Weston Sebo|)pe Geor re Vauijhn Goodwin Walter F ' arley Reagan Harry Clark Sehurman Donald Artlmr Ilemenway Arthur Wyman Shaw Fresiimex Georpe Ernest Bond Allao Clif ford Johnson Kenneth Leon Price Thomas Walter Carripan, Jr. Arlbur Clemens Kerr Edward Lincoln Rowe, Jr. Keith Grant Hooker Francis Olaf Osterbus Robert Morton Tracy Cornelius Wood Irons George Howard Poole HaroW George Williamson Thrcr hmiffrrrl forty-five Mazel. Alpert, Glanstone, Pciverman, Prihcr. Goldmiin. Tatrlmaii. Wriferman. Antfll Ltinihin, Alfred. Scherhfiuon. Levin. Werner. KinsJcr % H Three hundred forfi -si.v Kappa of Tan Spsilon m Fi)un(lo l ill t ' olumbia University 1900 Max M. Kraiik. i; - ' -22 FRATRES IX URBE Max I. Hanson, ex- ' -22 Saniuel R. Saiger, ' 22 FRATRES IX TXIVERSITATE Academic Raymcind Gcorjrc Kinslcr Seniors Medic C ' liarlfS Theodore Sclieehtman (Jeorpe Jay Alfred Davifl Cliarles London JrxioRS Harold .Mvor Levin Robert Alpert Abraham Faher Jaek Harris Glasstone Daniel Tatelman Sophomores Arthur SehneJIer Morris Goldman Jacob Poust Abraham David Poverman Fresiimex Maxwell Joseph Ante Irvinp Werner Three hundred fortji-neven Eol . Tntax, Hazen, Sloane, Edwards, Lawlor, Hart, Williams Gould, Wendt, Southnll, Ward, Valley, Perry. Pingree, Patrick Shea, Phelon, Foy Three hundred forty-eight y.eta Qhi LOCAL Founded 19- ' 0 FHATHES TX UUHE Erwin T. Lavcrv, ' :3+ Krald F. Foster, M.. ' i ' t Harry F. Densmore, ex- ' 28 Justin W. MilIs, " cx- ' 34. Percy MeCuen, ex- ' 37 Chester A. Hauser, ex- ' 28 Uolaiid L. Siiiith, M., ' JC .loliii ' P. MeDonoufrli, ex- ' 27 Paul T. Newton, ex- ' 7 Wallace II. Edwards, ex- ' 27 Frederick M. Haiinon, M., ' 28 Dalton C. O ' Brien, M., ' 29 FH ATUKS IN INIVFRSITATE Gordon Walter Soulliall Sexiors HiipiTt Kenii Valley Georpe Frederick Ward George Alplionsus Gould Jl NIORS liernard .Michael Lawlor George Howard Sloan Keitli Frank Truax Edward I.ynian H;irt George Hichardson Perry Albert David Pingree Sol ' IIO, " VIORKS Edward Joseph Roy J.lovd Frederick Shea Axel Gerund Sjostruin John William Wendt Orville Tunstall Wood Fri;siimi:n ' Daniel Edmund Damon, Jr. Arthur Mark Foy Herbert Allen Hazen Austin William Plulon, Jr. Three hiiiirlrnl fiirly-niiie J. O. Phelps. A. Mackiii . E. Mackati. G. T. Davh. Blodgett, Chadhourne. Hill. Clark. Gould. G. H. Davis Dimick, Wilson. Lucchina, Reynolds, Morton. Harwood, Merrill. Mattison. Shand. Suitor Moore. Brooks. Soufhicorfh. Banie.i. Sinrlair. Heath. Ware. Chellls, Gilman. Hibbard, J. B. Phelps Three hundred fifty ( ;7 rjllpha Qhi l.OCAI, Fouiukil 19 2 George F. Eckliard FliATRKS IX FACL ' I.TATE Artluir B. M rick Xelson I.. Walliridgc, ' ;24 Albert C. Janke. ' J:J Bernard Ci. I.eMicux, ' 35 FRATRES IX UUBE AVinston A. Y. Harfreiit, ' J " ) Auxilieii C. .1. (lervais, M., ' 27 J. C.raliam Bruce. M., ' 38 Hubert I ' cnniiiiaii Barnes Alfred Edward Brooks Howard Westgate Cliellis FRATRES IX IXIVERSITATE Skxiors Elirick Ludlam Oilman Sevmour Burton Heath James Laurie Hibhard Russell Buck Sinclair George Russel Ware Ralph Hamilton Biodgett Howard Alliro Dimick JtJXIOHS Arthur Ross Hill Rol)ert Farrow Moore John Bcnhani I ' heljis Haven Ednuiiid Sontliwnrth Sophomores Clarence Francis Castle Maurice Trwiii Gould William Conrad Chadbourne Evo Alex I.uccliina (jeorge Thompson Davis Edward Russell Mackav Delhert John Merrill Julian Orville Phelps Earl Carlvle Suitor Benjamin Franklin Clark Charles Elmer Harwood Raul William Kinnev Frkshmex Albert George Mackav Hugh Read Mattison " F " ,dward Augustus Morton Cedric Ericson Reynolds. Jr. Eric Rufus Shand Charles Herbert AVilson Three hundred fifly-one Fii; ( . Jiniicii, Barur. , Baiht , iSb iK O ' Hc B uniett , K iUo ra n . B u rb a » k Ftin ' inytvn. Kttrhum. Rider. Botticorfh. TozcuspikJ, Robertson, Cahagui. Barter, Rob ' ni.son, Ovcrlif Turner Three hundred ffty-two ;; c ' Delta I.OCAI. KmiiuUil 19- ' 3 I.oiiis B. Puffer KKATKF.S I I Cri,rATE Fr;iiili I!. I.,[minons I ' HATUKS I UUBK Frederick H. Lawrence, ' 5 Clifford I,. Sinionds, ' 5 FliATRF.S I rXIVFRSIIATF Skniors Bernard Bates Bosworth ' Ilionias Jefferson Keteiiinji -Maurice I,ee Townsend Henry William Farrington Paul Lisle Kider lianald Bovlcs Turner Maurice Jolin Robertson C ' adv Artliur Bailev, Jr. Juniors Jose])!] Baker Killoran Henry Laiuf; (Irani Burnelt, Jr. SolMIOMORKS Harold Edward Barnes Harold Hill Fofrj. ' Ralph Bartlett Cile FrKSII JIKN " Harold Edward Barter John Georfre Medlar Levio Calcagni Charles Haves Overlv Gilbert Blair Shaw Lawrence Balph Robinson Clt-n ' illiani Skiff Thrci ' hiuidrcil fifl y-lhnc ' T hi l eta Kappa ALPHA OF YEliMOXT Founded 1848 OFFICERS Wfllinjrtdii E. Aiken President Evan Thomas ' Ice-President Mrs. Helen Barton Tuttle Corresponding Secretarxj Henry F. Perkins Register Forrest W. Kelioe Treosu rer RESIDENT ALUMNI Robert Roberts, ' 69 Hamilton S. Peck, ' 70 Mrs. Jane Pease Wheeler, ' 80 Roger Hulburd, ' S2 Josiah W. Votey, ' 84 Eliza C. Isham, ' 86 Mrs. Lucia Barney Downing, " 89 Max L. Powell, " 89 George I. Forbes, " 90 Mrs. Hattie Andrews Forbes, ' 91 Edmund C. Mower, ' 92 Lyman Allen, ' 93 Mary R. Bates, ' 94 Theodore E. Hopkins, John E. Colburn, " 96 Henry F. Perkins, ' 98 Max W. Andrews, ' 99 George H. Burrows, Guy W. Bailee, " (10 Wellington E. Aiken, ' 01 E. Mabel Brownell, ' 01 Ernest H. Buttles, ' 01 James E. Donahue, ' 02 Roy O. Buchanan, " 05 Mabel I . Southwick, " 05 Mrs. Ruth Bond Gray, ' 06 Alfred H. Heininper, " 08 Mrs. Jennie Rowell Bradlee, ' 09 ' 95 ' 99 Mrs. Ethel Southwick Eastman, ' 09 Forrest W. Kehoe, ' 09 Mrs. Anna Shepard Lutman, ' 09 Mrs. Helen Barton Tuttle, " 09 Ruth H. Gregory, ' 11 Eleazer J. Dole, ' Ix? Fred C. Fiske, ' 13 H. Albon Bailey, ' 14 David W. Howe. ' 14 Ruth P. O ' Sullivan, ' It Leon W. Dean, ' 1.5 Lester M. Prindle, ' Ij Vollie R. Yates, ' 15 Loretta E. Dyke, ' 16 Marjorie E. Luce, ' 16 Mrs. Mary Frank Zwick, ' IT Mrs. Rose Levin Machanic, ' 18 Dorothy Votey, ' 18 Amos B. Willniarth, ' 18 Clyde W. Horton, ' 19 Mrs. Edith Hoisted Porter, ' 19 Ethelinda V. Rich, ' 19 Mrs. Helen Stiles French, ' . ' 1 Helen B. Thorne, ' ;21 Mrs. Dorothy McMahon Boardman, ' 22 Marion E. Killam, ' 22 Gunhild C. Myhrberg, ' 22 Olive Imogcne Eddy, ' ;?4 Geno Blaise Lucarini, ' ;;4 Three hundred fifty-four INITIATES, MAUCH, 19 5 Anne Daucliy, ' 25 Di)n.tliy Julia Ellis, ' 25 Katliryn Mary Lcvarn, ' . Carl Liicarini, ' 25 Mary Louise Morjran, ' 25 Gertrude Marion Pierce, ' ; Laurence Forrest Shorey, ' 25 lierniri ' Mary Davis, ' 25 Eleanor Hughes Joyce, ' 25 Mar jorie Anna Pierce, ' 25 I.uey Aufjusta Rich, ' 25 INITIATES, Jl. ' KE, 1935 Karl Charles Sawyer, ' ; .3 Lucy Irene Wells, ' 25 Ina Naomi Westover, ' ;?j M.iili-liiic Klla Whilc-onib, ' 25 David Hrewer Hall, ' 26 INITIATES, MARCH, }926 Beatrice Leone Herberg, ' ;;?6 Laurel Erceldcnc Samson, M., ' 28 MEMBERS ()!•■ (JTHEH CHAPTERS IN THE CITY Stephen G. Barnes, Pa. Gamma Samuel E. Bassett, Conn. Alpha Warren E. Blake, Mass. Alpha George P. Burns, Ohio Eta Fred D. Carpenter, Conn. Beta John B. DeForest, Conn. Aljilia Mrs. John B. DeForest, Mass. Theta Mrs. (jeorge F. Eckhard, Ohio Alpha A. Kussell Gifford, Conn. Gamma George G. Groat, N. Y. Kappa Raymond A. Hall, Conn. Gamma Elvin R. I.atty, Maine Alpha William II. Catherine F. Xulty, R. I. Alpha George H. Perkins, Conn. Alpha Roland R. Read, N. D. Alpha (Jeorge I.,. Richardson, Mass. (iainina Henry H. Ross, Vt. Beta I. Chipman Smart, Mass. Gamma Elijah Swift, Mass. .-Mpha James P. Taylor, N. Y. Eta Bertha M. Terrill, Mass. Theta Evan Thomas, Ohio Theta Frederick Tuppcr, Jr., Md. Alpha Mrs. Frederick Tuppcr. Md. Beta Wanzer, Pa. Epsilon Three huiiilreil fifty-five Gannon, RusscH. Hill. Ilcitlh. Dntri . Otlki Barfhtt, Butterfield, Pres. Bailey, M ' ilbur, Thompson, Casey Moulder SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY Founded 1005 Frank Edgar Bartlett Dexter Day Butterfield Daniel Richard Casey Edwin Isaac Drury William Burnett Gannon Members Seymour Burton Heath Olney Walton Hill Carl " Albert Ottley Chester Bradley Russell Robert Lucius Thompson William lurrav Wilbur Three hundred fifty-six Daiiiil.i. .1 roiixdii. II mil ill n II. Li)ni). Paul. RcirkiccU Sinipxoii, Horse, Prof. Tiiji icr. Lockxcood. Phelps Key and erpent JUNIOR HONORARY SOCIETY Founded 1908 ol.iiid Siffiird Arnnson liili)) I?r()ck Daniels iiiirliMiii ,Ii)linsi)n Hiiinplirey illi.iin .Murray Lrekwood avniond Ehircd Lvon Members Willard Jaekson Morse John l?inliain PIiclps Arcliihald Thomson Post Donald Mason Rockwell Carl Gilbert Simpson Three hundred fiflij-seven I ' liiiilhiiiinic. Ciirran, ] Inorc. Ghi.i.itovi ' , M ' illlnms. Ritiiiim, (Jrcciic Tdi lvr. Perry, Suitor. Thabaiilt, Castle, Holden, Whitcomb, Merrill Barnes, Leary, Price, Shaw, Prentice, Johnson, Cogswell Qold Key SOPHOMORE SOCIETY Founded 1923 Members Harold Edward Barnes Clarence Francis Castle ' illiaIn Conrad Chadliourne M ' illiaiii Norman Cogswell John Joseph Curran Jack Harris Glasstone Porter Claude Greene Robert Thayer Holden Daniel Marshall Johnson Lewis Gaston Feary, Jr. Delbert John Merrill Eugene Flanders Moore Howard Anderson Prentice Clifton A ' illiani Price ' alter Farley Reagan Arthur Wyman Shaw Earl Carlyle Suitor George Stewart Talcott ] Iahlon Vincent Taylor, Jr. Louis George Thabault Robert Morton Whitcomb Clarence Williams Three hundred fifty-eight Casey, Thtniiiisini. Siiirhiir. Remirk. Wilcox. Oates. Druri , Barnes Liicis. . (jIiiisoii. Hill. ] ' liiilti Trari) Kappa S u Spsilon ENGINEERING HONORARY SOCIETY IIoNOUAUV .MkMIJKHS Presidint Vnw W . IS.iikv Mr. Jolm (). J?,ix,ii( " Prof. Leonard W. Dickinson Prof. Gforjif W. Kikliaril Dean Mr. Harold E. Hazcn -Mr. Clyde W. Ilorton Prof. Edward Roliinson Prof. Evan Tlionias W. Votev Mkmiikhs Robert Penniiiian ]5arne.s Daniel Richard Casey Edwin Lsaac Drury Raymond Sniitli Gates Olney Walton Hill Ben .Maurice .lolmson John Henrv I.ewi.s Perry I ' eint)er Nicliols Herbert Mortin Reniick Ru.s.sell Buck Sinclair Robert Lucius Tliom]ison Edward Lawrence Tracy Ellis Adams Wheeler Grenville Speare Wilco.x Three hinulred fiflij-nlne Follett, Aronson, Stone, Hodgdon Varney, White, Clark, Petruclmk Qreen Mountain Chapter of y lpha Zeta AGRICULTURAL HONORARY SOCIETY Founded at Ohio University 1897 Honorary Members Howard B. Ellenberger, Ph. D. Charles H. Jones, B. S. Marshall B. Cummings, Ph. D. Benjamin F. Lutman, Ph. D. Joseph L. Hills. Sc. D. Fraiik A. Rich, D. V. S., M. D. Floyd B. Jenks, B. S. Ernest Van Alstine, Ph. D. George P. Buins, Ph. D. Richard D. Aplin Thomas Bradlee Joseph E. Carrigan Fred C. Fiske William Jarius Clark James Norton Follett Hjalmar Alfred Aronson Robert Thayer Holden Harry Xichols Montague Fratres in Urbe Guy D. Hawkins Philip K. Hooker Stanley G. Judd Guv W. Larahee Harlev A. Leland Alfred P. Sikora Wallace E. White Cecil H. Winslow Fratres in Universitate Seniors Philip Boswell Hodgdon Harry Ross Varney Arthur Ladd Stone Harry Lemuel White Diniitry Timofey evicli Petruchuk JUXIOHS Oren Abijah Burbank Sophomores Lemuel James Peet Oliver Small Orton Charles Eugene Smith George Stewart Talcott Three hundred sixty O ' Coniidl. Mou-rr. IIkiIIi. Ihrn n Guild. Mr. Diitn. Schnilhr Tau Kappa ryflpha NATIONAL DEBATING HONORARY SOCIETY H. Albon Bailey, ' 11 Honorary Members Leon W. Dean, ' l.j Lester M. Prindle, ' 15 Members David Brewer Hall. ' l ' ( Sevmour Burton Heath, ' 26 ill lain Joseph Herron, ,Tr., ' 20 ,l().si))li .fames O ' Conndl. .Ir.. ' 2() Three hundred sUtif-one Liiiiixdii. Jilarkdll, J ' r(iilic( ' . ]yiillroirih, Thumpson. Conway Moodie, Phelps, Hinnphri if. Heath, Sinclair, Ottley Bartlett, Wilbur, Biitlerfield. Post, Lockwood, James (§tudent (§enate OFFICERS Df;xTER D. BuTTERFiELD President Archibald T. Post Vice-President William M. Lockwood Secretary-Treasurer Mkjibers Senior. Frank E. Bartlett Robert I. Lamson Russell B. Sinclair Dexter D. Butterfield Carl A. Ottley Robert L. Thompson S. Burton Heath W. Murray Wilbur .htnin rs Charles H. Blackall Floyd M. James J. Benham Phelps Bingham J. Humphrey William M. Lockwood Archibald T. Post Ellis J. Moodie Sophomores John T. Conway Tyson C. Hewes Robert M. Whitcomb Howard A. Prentice Freshmen Edwin C. Thorn Dissatisfaction with the existintr form of student government, the old " Student Union, " led to proposed cbanfres, and last spring- tlie plan for a Student Senate, advanced by Don Gannon, ' 2o, was definitely drawn up and adopted. The new organization consists of tlie five members of Cap and Skull, senior medic honorary society, as e.r-offirio members, and from tlie academic classes eight, seven, four and one man in the order named beginning with the seniors. These are elected by the men of tbeir re- spective classes, and the different presidents are included in the number given above. The officers are elected by the body itself. Student Senate has the same power in controlling undergraduate affairs as had Student Union, and meets at the same time. . ny stu lent may bring u]) matters there which he thinks need attention, and any action taken which is deemed unsatisfactory at large may be brought to a vote in mass meeting on petition of one-third of the entire male enrollment. Representatives from the faculty are encouraged to be present at any time, and reports of the actions taken appear regularly in the Cynic. Three hundred sixty-two I ' iirrf. Rorc ' e. ( ' rtiiKhill. Schtulilir. McColl Tinner. Weihll. Iloth doii, Maxicd, WeUs y. M. C yl ' Cabinet OFFICERS I ' llii.n ' 15. HoiKiDDX. ' IG Prrsidfiit Carl H. Wedell, ' 27 Vice-President I.YN ' i-oiin T,., ' 203 Secretarii-Treasnrrr C O M M I T T i: i: Cl I A 1 H M V. X Ilirliirt I). ( r.ind.ill. ' 28 I ' liblicitv Harry H. Vaniey, ' 2(3 Mcmhership John F. McColl, ' 27 Cami)u.s Service Leslie R. Rowe, ' 26 Deputations Mark G. Pierce. ' 27 Chureli Relations Hurili II. Schneider World Service Three hiniilrnl sixl ii-Hiree Guild, Mortiii. Sim ixdii. Pliiliix, .Uicixiil Morefon, JJaniels, II ' i7, oh. Rok ' c. Lamson. Li oii Butterfield, Mv. Dean, Wilbur, Ottleij, Mower " Pi Delta 1 0 HONORARY JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY Founded 1921. Walter H. Crockett Honorary Members J. Ralph Spalding, B. S. Leon W. Dean, A. B. Frank Fay Atwood, ' 26 Robert Penniman Barnes, ' 26 Dexter Day Butterfield. ' 26 Fred William Guild, ' 26 Seymour Burton Heath, ' 26 Robert Irving Lamson, ' 26 M ' illiam Edward loreton, ' 26 Marshall Ellis Mower, ' 26 Members Carl Gilbert Simpson, Carl Albert Ottley, ' 26 Leslie Ricker Rowe. ' 26 William Murray Wilbur, ' 26 Harold Fisher Wilson, ' 26 Pliilip Brock Daniels, ' 27 Raymond Eldred Lyon. ' 27 Stoddard Hammond Martin, .lohn Benham Phelps, ' 27 Three hundred sl.rtii-four LucchUia. TaijUir. Lijon. CrandaU. SIk riciii. (Jrveitc. Frcrhrlfc. Pirri Orton, ?farliii. Danieln. .Icn ' ninfls. Mmxih ' . Armxtronij. Lockicood. Smith. J. O. Phelps J. IS. Phdpif. RiKjij. .tjiliii. Wnriicr. Ihath. Otilcii. CroTCT. RorkiccU l e Uermont Qynic BOARD OF EDITORS Eilitor-in-Cliiff S. Burton Heath, ' - ' (! Neic.i Editors Ravinoml K. Lvon liuxinc s s M (Uiag • r Carl A. Ottley, ' 26 Howard T. Apliii. ' 27 If ' omen ' .s Editor Elizabeth E. Warner, ' 27 IntvrcoUegiatc Editor Haven ' . Greene, ' 27 J. Benhain Ph.lps. ' 27 Sporting Editor Philip B. Daniels. ' 2 7 Il ' oricii ' .s Inlcrcollrr iatp Editor Harliv Armstrong, ' 2(5 Ellis J. Moodie, ' 27 Oliver S. Orton. ' 27 Don.ald M. Rockwell, ' 27 Herbert C. Sherwin, ' 27 Sabin C. Abell. ' 28 Sherman A. Cox. ' 27 Assistant Editors Herbert D. CrandaU, ' 28 Myles R. Frechette, ' 28 Evo A. I.ucchina, ' 28 George R. Perry, ' 28 .Fulian O. Phelps, ' 28 Mahlon V. Taylor. ' 28 Alice B. Crowe, ' 2() M. Loretta Jennings. ' 27 Vina B. Rugg, ' 27 Catherine M. Smith. ' 28 Assistant Business Managers William M. Lockwood, ' 27 Stoddard H. Martin, ' 27 Three hundred xixlij-five ' iuiild. Moudle. Dcnnie. Morion. Somcrrille. Martin, Rockxc ' ell, Pheli s, James Cushincf. Parodij, Rugg, Sherwin. Tyler. Humphrey. Warner, Greene, Bnrrell Thome, Houser, Burbank, Simpson. Daniels, .fenninys, Aplin, Baker, Lyon l e ylriel BOARD OF EDITORS Editor-in-Chief Philip B. Daniels Women ' s Editor M. Loretta Jennings Art Editor John R. Morton Medic Editor John Boardman Men ' s Grind Editor Howard T. Aplin Whitney R. Doane George A. Gould Floyd M. James Ellis J. Moodie Donald M. Rockwell Sporting Editor Haven V. Greene Editorial Staff Herbert C. Sherwin Floyd E. Somerville Eleanor S. Barrell Charlotte C. Brown Lois M. Burbank Circulation Manager Leonard F. Houser Assistant Managers Bingham J. Humphrey Business Manager Carl G. Simpson Photographic Editor Raymond E. Lyon Women ' s Grind Editor Dorothea F. Baker Feature Editor J. Benham Phelps Arline J. Cushing Vina B. Rugg Naomi Thorne Alma C. Tyler Elizabeth E. Warner Advertising Manager Stoddard H. Martin Ovid F. Parody Three hundred si.rly-si. ; Jinhl. Tiili r Biiilcii, Hdrinhmiii. Gudfnij cjMedic zy4riel l oard Editor JoiIX J. 1?(IAI:1 M .V .tssistaiit F.ditors Eloise n. R.iiliy Al.iii (). (iodfriv Wilbur M. .luild ' illiatll A. Tvlcr Three hundred Kixti seven Quad. Martin. Ncxaton, Crainlall Cjfreshman JTandbook STAFF W. Allen Newton, ' 2G Editor-in-Chief Herbert D. Crandall, ' 26 Business Manager Clifford W. Quad, ' 28 Assistant Editor Stoddard H. Iartix, ' 27 Assistant Editor Three hundred su ' ti -eight Mower. Pnraili . Oiilld Tilackatl, liuttcrfiehl. Cox ' Wig and ' ' Buskin MEN ' S HONORARY DRAMATIC SOCIETY OFFICERS Ovin Fhaxk PAiionv President Artih-r Knox Ti ' dhope Manager MlMHKHS Seniors Frank Fay Atwood Holxrt Eninictt Cox Dexter Day liutterficld Fred William (niild Henry Clinton Conlin Arthur Kiiox ' I ' lulhojje Carl Clitrord ' itllr(l v Juniors I,a vr iicr Ilcriiian Averill A illi.iiii Murray I.ockwood Charles Henry Blaekall I ' .niory (liitteiuien Mower Robert Alexander Costinc Ovid I ' rank Parodv Francis Whitney .lones .fohii Henliaiu I ' lielps Haven Kdnumd Southworlh Sophomores Saliin Clark Ahell Evo Alex Eucehina Roii-er Hiil.l.ard Allhee Whitney Daniel ' SalTord Ralph Chesley Stevens Three hiniilred xi.rtii-iiiiie I ' Krkcr, Davix. CraiiihiU. Iciftison Slark ' . Kclli . RockiciH. Grarex Soutlncorth, Stufforil, Prof. Binnett. Gates, Alhee Chen ' s (jlee Qlub OFFICERS Professor Howard G. Bennett Director Raymond S. Gates, ' 2G Manager Donald 1. Rockwell, ' 27 Assisfant Manager Bingham J. Himphrey, ' 27 Issistant Manager Harlie E. Wilson Icconipanist Marshall E. Mower, ' 26 Fliiie Soloist First Tenors Harold E. Rarnes, ' 28 George Graves, Jr., ' 38 Thomas L. Kellv, ' 29 Frederick A. Bircliard, 29 Haven E. Soutl ' iwortli, ' 37 Second Tenors Roger H. Allbee, ' -28 Ransom G. Dunning, ' 26 Carl H. Wedell, ' 27 George T. Davis, ' 28 Clarence Williams, 28 First Basses Raymond S. Gates, ' 26 Hugli R. Mattison, ' 29 Wilmond W. Parker, 29 Bingham J. Humphrey, ' 27 Errol C. Slack, ' 28 Second Basses Herbert D. Crandall, ' 28 Julian O. Phelps, " 28 Donald M. Rockwell. ' 27 Albert L. E. Crouter, Jr., ' 28 Charles E. Stafford, ' 28 Three hundred seventy : iscellaneons PRESS CLUB RoHKKT I. I.AMSOX, ' 2() I ' ri ' s ' idoit Stiaht K. Bryax. ' 27 1 IIavex ' . Ghekxe, ' 27 .Vcic.s F.diiors Raymond E. Lvon, ' 27 J AGRICULTURAL CLUB AuTHTR I . Stoxe, ' 2G President Hjai.mar a. Ahoxsox, ' 27 I ' ice-Presldent IL HKV L. White. ' 26 Secretary PiiiLii ' B. lIoDGDox, ' 26 Treasurer DEUTSCHER VEREIN Bessie Levix, ' 26 President . L RGARET P. Hazex, ' 26 Vice-President Dorothea F. Baker, ' 27 Secretary .NLmilox X. Ta i.oh. ' 28 Treasurer LE CERCLE LAFAYETTE Louis G. Tiiabault. ' 28 President Gladys E. Hapgood. ' 26 Vice-President Carolyx yi. Hill. ' 26 Secretary-Treasurer OUTING CLUB Olxey X. Hill. ' 26 Chniriiinn Three hundred seientii-one C! Fin, hi. Ila:ni. r,;„rli. Liil ' Is. Hrihrr, Croice, Iidtii I ' ldlirsoii. liirlhnlf. Wectver rylkraia Qhapter of Mortar oard WOMEN ' S SENIOK HONORARY SOCIETY lIo.soiiAiiv .Mkmueks P.Iianor Stetson Cuiiiininffs Marian Patterson Members Allene May Bertliolf Alice Bradley Crowe Frances Marjorie lifield Helen Marguerite I ' reneh Margaret I ' addock Ilazen Dorothy Mayo Harvey Beatrice I.cone Herherg Florence .alieth Lewis Constance Weaver Three httndrcd upventy-three Eai rcs. CoiiikiI, Gnni. llir iii. Fniicli. Burditf, Warner, Mntheivsan Herbcrij, Robinson, Jenninr s, Lewis, Wriffht, ' ea •er, Tomlinson. Crowe Si monrls, Fifield, French, Dean Patterson, Burbank, Bertholf Somen ' s tudent Union OFFICERS Helen M. French, ' 26 President Belle G. Randall, ' 27 Vice-President Lois M. Burbank, ' 27 Secretary F. !Marjorie Fifield, ' 26 Treasurer Cliairman, Program Committee Chairman, Soeial Calendar Members if Mortar Board President, Y. W. C. A. President, Masque and Sandal President, Vermonters ' Club President, Town Girls Glee Club Representative Council Class Viee-Presidents Dean of Women President, W. A. A. President, Dramatic Club President, Home Economics Club House Presidents Clinic Board Representative Vice-President, Newman Club Three hundred sevcnti -four Thome, Wrhihl. Urmcii. Tiilir Cf07ci ' . If. Armstrovij, _ ' . .1 nnsfrttjit , Eni rf.f, Strong Harbour, Robinsov, Hiirhdiik, Si monds y. W. C yi ' Cabinet OFFICERS Lois E. Ronixsox. ' 2( President Lois M. BrniiAXK, ' 27 Vice-President Doris L HAniioris, ' 27 Secretary iL RiON E. Symonds, ' 2(5 Treasurer Charlotte C. Browx, ' 27 I ' nderejraduate Uepreseiitative Committee Ciiaiumen Alice B. Crowe Ways aiiil Mians Harley Armstrona; I ' ublieity Carolyn J. Stroiis; Rclijiious Mectinj s N ' aoini Thome Social Service Ruth E. Eayres U ' orld FeUowship Lois B. Wriuht r)e)iutations Ahna C. Tyler Laqua Presitlent Catherine Armstrong Discussion Groups Harlcv Armstronir Editor. Women ' s Ilandiiook Charlotte C. Brown Manager, Women ' s HaiullHuik Thrrr hiinilrid seventy-five Yiinnij. (jallk ' , ' Tzcifchrll, Pcrclnuni. Waud Elliott ' . Cchim. Baker, CottrM. White, Cook Chapman. Northrop, Howe, Killam, Perkins ( Masque and Randal WOMEN ' S HONORARY DRAMATIC SOCIETY OFFICERS B. Jane Howe President Eleanor A. Chapman T ' ice-President Grace E. Killam Secretary-Treasurer Members Seniors Harriett Elizabeth Elliott Grace Elizabeth Killam Barbara Jane Howe Marion Everett Lawrence Frederika Brigham Northrop Juniors Dorothea Florence Baker F, iinice Everett Cook Eleanor Alice Chapman Helen Isabel Galli Mathilde Louise Uchim Sophomores Anna Keyser Perkins .Lmet Edith Twitchell Margaret lae Wood Freshmen Dorothy Cottrell Rosalie White Estebel Perelman Dorothy Young Three hundreil seventii-si.v Elwell. Thrall. IJill. Oi ' d-hj. Avery, French. Ciishini . Taft. (loodw ' in. Blaine Stoddard. linii; . IlalUird. Rohin.ion. Start. Roherts:. fiallen. Ja.i. jxin. Ilapyood, Vrhhn Jlarhiiiir. ( ' anijili(ll. llidl. Ilirhirii. Fip ' ihl. I ' irhins. .lanes. Melcnif Dramatic 0nh OFFICERS Oni M. JoxF.s President I.ILLIA.N J. AvEKV ! ' icc-Prcsitlent Agatha E. Jasspox Secretary Ei.KA.voi! Taft Treasurer Doris A. Dodtls Harriett E. Elliott Mvru H. Elwell F. Marjorie Fifield Lillian J. Avcrv lola F. Baplev " Huby A. Hlainc Doris C. Cani|il)rll Arline J. Cusliinp Kuth E. French Eloise I. Ballard Alma E. Batten Eileen F. Goodwin Three hundred seven ti seren Members Seniors Helen M. French (iladvs E. Ilajifrood Beatrice L. 1 lerlnrfr Carolyn .M. Hill .Juniors Doris M. Harbour Apatha E. Jasspon Ohifa M. Jones Harriette I-. Metcalf ' ilette W. Overly Sophomores Dorothy M. Hall Delia E. Martin Merta E. Munro Mildred E. Roberts (iertrude A. Hurst Florence V,. Lewis Lois Martin Lois E. Robinson Pauline E. Perkins Belle ( " .. Randall A ' ina B. Rufrfr Edith B. Start Helen I. Stoddard Mathilde L. Lchini Eleanor Taft Marian A. ' I ' brall Marv A. While Prof. How Florexce M. LORETT Della M. Margaret Charlotte Brown Marion Cleveland " Marv Davis Ruth French Eileen Goodwin Eloise Ballard Catherine Bassett Ruby Blaine Velma Cochran Margaret Corbin Dorothy Cottrell Williamette Cross Lillian Avery lola Bagley Marion Baldwin Eleanor Bean Katlierine Eckley Barbara Gray Women ' s Qlee Qlub OFFICERS ARD G. Bennett Director E. Lewis, ' 26 Leader A Jennings, ' 27 Business Manager Martin, ' 28 Assistant Business Manager Corbin, ' 29 Iccompanist First Sopr nios Elizabetli Johnson Florence Smith Grace Killani Edith Start Kathryn I.ang Helen Stevens Florence Lewis Teresa Walsh Thelma Mathewson Lois Wright Vina Rugg Second Sopranos Eleanor Davison ilildred McLeod Vera Doyle Marguerite Margie Sylvia Farnhara Annette Middleton Elzada Fiske Marion Preston Gertrude Hurst Margaret Wallace Miriam Idleman Constance Weaver Mary Killelea Fern Westover Miriam Lawrence Altos Katharine Grifiith Helen Morrissey Elisabeth Howe Marion Sargent Gladvs Kone Edna Sliaw Ruth " Lovell Myrtle Start Delia Martin Edith Vernon Rosalie White Three hundred seven ti -eight Ihilli I . ■■ ■ mil. Iilln - Mis..- .».-,. Miss ll.ill,,,. Miss l,,r,ll. Miss lllini ' l.ll Oiii cron ■y i{ !l(i 01! m ' IlOMl ' !(() ()MI S ()( 11 T ' l on i( i.iis . (.M - .1. I NNI - ' " " " ' ■ " ' 11, II N M. JKINI H I ' lc, -I ' r. si,!, Ill Tr. ' isin.r MiiMWT !.. Dmi.iv S.i r.larii i: lil,ir III,, I hiiii,li,,l s ' Vi III ii- " iii. Miscellaneous VERMONTERS " CLUB Florence E. Lewis President ' Doris M. Harbour Vice-President Elinor Lockwood Secretary-Treasurer BLUE STOCKINGS Literary Club Vina B. Rugo President JuANiTA Witters . . Secretary HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Kathryn E. Lang President Doris M. Griffith Vice-President Priscilla Bromley Secret ar -Treasurer Tliree hundred eighty Locku ' nod. Hall. Whiti ' . Skinner, B iVs. .1. Perkins. Wallace, Lawrence, Vernon. Whitneii ClevelunO. Stone. Ward, Baker, Stodchinl. Cdni ihcll. P. Perkin. ' !. Bearing. Griffith. Burns Thome, Gray, Hazen, Bates. Hurst. Dothls, Elliott, Howe Cottrell, Strong, Miller, Edmunds, ( ' orbin, Middleton, Bassett Three hundred eiiihty-txco J mbda Qiapter of Kappa ryflpha Tf eta P ' ountU-il ;it DcPaiiw I ' niversitv 18J0 Huth .Taiu- Hall, -2 SOliOKES IN ' KACT ' LTATE Evelvn Metcalf, ' 35 Ciniliild Myhrberp, ' 22 Florence Woodard, ' 22 Claire Abbey Irene Allen Irene Barrett Mary Bates Mary O. Boynton Mabel Brownell Mrs. F. D. Carpenter Mildred Cliapin Mrs. L. W. Dean Mrs. I. II. nevett SORORES IX URBE Mrs. P. K. French Mrs. H. E. Gray Mrs. J. L. Hall " Eliza C. Isbain Mrs. Otis 1$. Johnson Mrs. Hovey Jordan Mrs. B. B. ' Lane Mrs. Guy I oudon Doris McNeil .Sarah .Martin Martha Matthews Mrs. H. A. Mavforth Mrs. R. D. Merrill Mrs. W. R. Putney Mrs. Edward Robinson (Iota) Marparct Smart Marjorie Thompson (. l])ha Cpsilon) Mrs. .1. W. Voter Frances .M.irii- liates Doris Atwater Dodds SORORES IN VNIVERSITATE Skxioks Harriet Elizabeth Elliott Dorothy . delene Gray Dorothy Mayo Haryey Marparet Paddock Hazen ( .(■rtrude .-Mice Hurst Dorothea Baker Doris Caroline Campbell Eleanor Alice Chapman Laura Philbrick Bliss Annette Elizabeth Burns Marion Louise Cleveland Ruth Marfraret Croft Dorothy May Dearing JuxioRS Elisabeth Dell Howe Pauline Etta Perkins SoPIIOMOHKS Katharine .Stark Griffith Dorothy May Hall Miriam Ellen Lawrence F leanor Toby I.ockwood Anna Kcyser Perkins Rachel Louise Skinner Helen Irwin Stoddard Naomi Thome Anna Page A ' ard Charlotte ' Willson .Stone Edith May Vernon largaret Cross A ' allace Elizabeth .So))hia ' White Jlildred F.mnia Whitney Catharine Brewster Bassett Margaret Burrows Corhin Three hundred tightij-threc Frksii.mex Dorothy Cottrell A ' iola Faith Edmunds . nnelte Forrest Middleton Margaret Earle Miller Dorulhy Harriet .Strong Faimuii, Tucker, Jiicliinuiid, Tewksbtirii, Ford, Warner. Cifshliu . BU clorc Good ' win, Slevens, Tuft, M ' Ufcn . Gait:, Doyle, Keith Gray. H. MetcaJf. Jeniiinijs, Bagtetj, Cook, Griffith Lang, Herherg, Clogston, Harris. Tudhopo D zcu cr, MrLeod. Esti , Hook, B. Metcntf, Ready, Prenti.i. ' ) 8ta Chapter of ' Delta Delta ' Delta rcmndcil at Boston L ' liiversity 1888 SOHOli IX I ' ACri.TATE Alii-c BlaiK-lKird (Aljilia Iota) Mrs. Gforgc I. Forbes, ' 91 Mrs. I,. M. Simpson, ' 96 Helen G. Hcndee, ' 98 Mrs. C. B. Platka, ' 98 Mrs. H. C. Tinkhain, ex- ' Ol Mrs. Julian I. Lindsay, ' 08 Mrs. Brnjaniin I.utinan, ' 10 SOHOHES IX URBE Minnie Dodge (Alplia Inla) Marjorie R. I.uce, " Hi Gladys Flint, 17 Mary Looniis, " 17 Cniistanee Parker, ex- ' 17 Helen P. Mafrner, ' 18 Mrs. KciiMcfh Whccloek, ' 18 .laniee Byington, ' 19 Eileen Russell, ' 19 Mildred A. Kent, ' - 0 (Alpha Iota) Evelyn Orton, ' 2-2 Mrs. ' A. J. Stevens, ' 22 Mrs. .John Patriek, ' 2 Mildred Minnie Bifielow Xellie Elizabeth Clogston SOliOHES IX UXIVEHSITATE Skniobs Callierine Belle Harris Beatrice Leone Herherfr Kathryn Ellsworth Lang lola Florence Bagley Eunice Everett Cook . rlinc .lulia Cushing JrxioHs (iladys Irene Fiird Barbara lone (irav Doris Mary (Irifiltli .Mildred I.oretta .Jennings Harriettc Louise Metcalf Margaret Louise Tudlio]ie Elizabeth Erskinc Warner .Sdl ' lro.MDBKS Vera Evelyn Doyle Ola Katlurine Keith Beatrice Katlieriiie Farnian Clara Eniclyn Hichmond Edith Lillian Gale Helen Eninia Stevens I ' .ihen French Goodwin Eleanor Taft Marjorie Douglass Tewkslniry Marion Lamb Tucker .lu.inita Witters M.iry Conistock Mildred Margaret Dwyer Florence Blanche Esty Feesiimex Marian Angel Everest Genevieve Perlev Hook -Marjorie IsabcUe Long Mildred McLeod Bertha Hadley Metcalf Helen Elliott Prentiss Elizabeth Marv Headv ' i ' lirtf hiintirifl ( I ' jhl if-jive Galfle, StanJiii. KiiKjht. Wrhjht. Whcntleij. lirown. French, Randall, Hyde, Wood, Burke, Idlemaii, Piirivton BiUlii(i,i. Farr, Jlildon. KelUij, Read. Si moiid.--, Il ' i soH, Tearhoiif. Tyler, Parker, Sidlowai , Roberts, Saryent Start, Frost. Lewis, Dailey. Iloive. Killam, Martin, Biirditt, Norton, Backus Toinjikins, Dillinyhaiii. Lovell, Farnham. Spargo. Cleveland. SniUh. Small Vermont ' Beta of Ti ' Beta ' Phi Founded at Monmouth College 1867 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Florence Cuinniiiifrs Arms Mrs. Marion Jnekson Hell Mrs. Dorothy MrM.ihon Hoardman Mrs. Jennie Rowell Hradlec Bertha Coventry -Mrs. Merle liyinfrton Crane Mildred Doane Florence D. Dow Lorctta Dvkc .Mahel R. Goodwin Charlotte Hale Mrs. Florence Farr Hard H. Barbara Hunt Helen Hyde Marion Killani Katherine Me.Swecney Marfrarel A. I ' mIIi-m ' Irs. Cicrtrude Hrodie Hav Mrs. Helen Barton Tuttle Frances Smith Burditt Miriam Laura Dailev Ruth Eddy Frost Barbara Jane Howe SUHUUES IX UXIVKKSITATE Seniors Grace Rlizaheth Killam Florence Elizabeth Lewis Lois Martin Grace Hilda Norton Gladys Merrill Head Marion Estella .Symonds Beltv Halev Wilson Charlotte Cropley Brown Mattie AVatkins Farr Ruth Evelyn French Helen Isabel Gallic JfXIOKS Callsta Berthena Kelley Marion Miller Parker Bi ' llc Gh ' . ' isoji H. ' indal! Esther Russell Stanley Myrtle Murv Start ? " ,lizabeth .Sulloway A ' iiiifred ' r ' acliout .Alma Cimstanee Tyler Lois Berniee Wri rht Elzbeth Alden Billings Mary Elizabeth Burke Sylvia Almira Farnliam Carolvn Huestis Hvde SOI ' IIOMOKES Frances Chadliourne Knijrht Delia Elizabeth Martin ■■ ' .lizabeth Alma Mildon .M.irjorie Alice Purinton Mildred Elizabeth Roberts .M.irion Evelyn Sarjrent .lanet Edith ' Twitehell .Margaret Mae Wood Marion W. Backus Charlotte Elizabeth Cleveland Ruth Dillingham Fhksii.mex Miriam Josephine Tdleman Ruth Elizabeth Lovell Dorothy Minter Small Eleanor Frances Smith Mary Spargo Lois Tompkins Dorothy Editli Wheatlev Three hundred ei( ht!i-scven ilvrrilt, Yuiuiy. Cuniiiin . Lanou. Duvls. LitxUr. Jilmh i II. Jlai ir. Siiinuiid.i. IIii-cii. BalUn Eayres, Chutter. Smith. Avenj, Pitt. Stiirtei-init. Coalcij. Rikjii. Flint. Barnncn. Demerritt. Scott Bromteij. JohnKon. MatheK ' . nii, Pantnus. M ' eavvr. Bacon. French. Fi.fke Mure, Weller, KeUey. Diirick, Ilolihn, Robinson, McGlaflin Upsilon Chapter of Ipha Xi Delta Fouiulfd ;it I.imili.ird CoUe ' c 1893 SOKOK IN FACL ' LTATK Alula B. I- ' airlianks Aiiiiis (). Barney Mary Barry Eunice Baylies Cladys ( " ' leason Brooks ( " (instance Canning Marv Cinnvav SORORES IN URBK Mary Sliorey Fallow- Marion Zottman Janke NaoMii Lanoii Blanche Abliott Miller Martha O ' Xeil F.dith Halstead Porter Hutli Buxton Itose Hazel Rust (Eta) Anna Smith Annie Todd Marion Wright Voglcr Marion Wav Ruth Mabel Bacon Vclnia Mildred C ' onnal SORORES IX rXIVERSITATE Seniors Helen Marguerite French Marion F ' .verett Lawrence ' I ' liehna F ' vora Mathewson Etta Mae Parsons Constance Weaver Lillian Joyce Avery Margaret Churchill Barrows Priscilla Bower Bronilcv Juniors F ' .lizaheth Cook Chuttcr lli ' iirietta Ho])e Cooley l.aura l " ' lizal)eth Dcmeritt Huth Klizaheth Eavres Ruth Mildred Flint F.liz.iheth I.ucy Johnson ' ina Beatrice Rugg Alma Elizabeth Batten Muriel Frances Clevelaiul Evelvn Carrie Davis Soi ' IroMOHKS Eloise Cirace McCdatlin Helen Amanda Merritt Lillian Claire Pitt Catherine Mary Smith Beatrice Elizalieth Sturtevant Ciloria Lsahelle Young Kosemond Belknap I.ydia Eleanor l?lodgett Elizabeth Murdock Canning Mariraret Airnes Duriek A. Elzada Fiske Freshmen Elizabeth Blanchard Ilager Bertha Agnes Hazen Constans Marion Holden H -len F ' .lizabelh Kelley .Iac(|uelin Miriam Lanou Alma Elizabeth Linder Ruth Perry More Ruth Evelyn Robinson F lorence Adah Scott Earlvan Horolhv Sinionds Dorothv McXaliv Weller Three hundred eiffhlif-iihie Morrissfi . Fiske, Anderson, Baldwin, Currier, Clark, Preston. Hai es, Wesfover, DImick Fifield. Armstrong, .Jones, Burhank. Hart. Harbour, R. Wright, Roberts. Smith Ilill. McOee. Strong, Palmer, Bertholf, Towne. A. Wright, Robinson Bingham. Holmes, Morgan. Brunette, Thomas, Batdrcin, Price, Aldinger cyflpha Sota Qiapfer of Ipha Q i Omega Fouiulfd at DcPauw University 1885 SOKOH IX FACUI l ' ATE Olive Eddy Amv Hanimnnd Martlia I.i-iL ' liton SORORES IX URBE Mabel Miles Veronica O ' Brien Doris Sidwtll Hazel Stanhope Allene May Bcrtholf Frances Marjorie Fificld Carolyn Maude Hill SUHOUKS IX UXIVEKSl TAIE Seniors Ann Catherine MeCice Lois Estlier Robinson Carolvn Jameson Stroll}; Afrnes Heat rice Towne Arlie Rutli Wrifrlit Until Mar Writ ' lit Catherine Armstrong Lois May Burbank Claire Lucille Currier Jl ' NIOHS Doris Mary Harbour ■ ' elesta Louise Holmes Olufa Meriea Jones Marion Clarissa Preston Florence Bennett Smitli Fern Electa Wcstover Evelyn Marjraret Anderson Faith Prindle Baldwin SoIMIOMORKS Marfraret Jean Clark Frances Maria Dimiek Doris Adella Hart Jeanettc Laura Hays Helen Elizabeth Morrissey Lenore Aldin rer Marion Baldwin Laura Mary Bingham FHf:SllMEX Lucille Afrnes Brunellc Lois Elizabeth Fiske Ruth Elise .lones Lucy Elizalietli Morfran Thelma Evelyn Price Dorothy Miriam Roberts Edith Ella Thomas Tlirre hundriJ ninely-one IJiillui- ' l. I ' liii i ' :. Lrlj.ii. Prevunf. D. Siirac iie, Shcrbiiio Sails, Cochran, Barrell, Davison, Start, Stearns Austin, E. Spraffue. Northrop. Blaine L. Brown, Dean. Little. E. Broun (§igma Qamma LOCAL Founded 1930 SORORES IN ' URKE Consuelo Beiitina Northrop, ' 21 Marion Augusta Little, ' 33 Doris Lillcy Hall, ' 2o Evelyn Bernice Fiske, M., ' 38 SOKUliKS IN UNIVKRSITATE Seniors Frcdcrika Brifrham Nortlirop Doris Evflyn Austin Eleanor Salome Barrell Riibv Arlenc Blaine Eloise Irene Ballard Eleanor May Davison Katharine Marion Ecklev Elizabeth Mary Brown Lois Irene Brown JrxioRS Edith Barlow Start Sophomores Mallei I ' " ,linor Stearns Frksiimex Elizabeth Sprague ■l■hlla Annah Cochran Edith Ernestine Sails Doris Anna Sprague Elizabeth (u-rtrnde Piiigrce Louise Foster Prevost Marie I ' lizabeth Shcrbino Ilt ' lcii I ' rana r)can I.ticcne Louise Little Thrcf hiiiirlreil n ' mi hj-lhree .Ihlrirh. El-iCfU. Mapes. Bmccr. Puliiiim. Thnnijisoii. Iniies. Dennis. Shnw .1. Wrhjlit. Ilaiies. Bliss. Slack. Crtnce. Stilhccll. Gnlli. Donahue, Sisco Thrall. Ma.icnt. Miinro. K. Wrii hl. II. Liinch. P. Lynch Pierce, Tract , AmiiiJtjii. Grant. Brock cy4lpha Iheta of Kappa ' Delta FoumU-d at ' irjiiiiia Stato Ni)rmal, 1897 Fannie I.. Pierce, ' ;?i SOUOKES IN " UHBE Mertrude H. Dennis. M., ' 28 Pearl Marquis AUlrich Cecelia Marpuerite Bliss Alice Bradley Crowe Mvra Helen Elwell SOKOHES I UXnEUSITATE Seniors Alice Apnes Wrifrbt Alice .Tosepliine Ilaycs Afrncs Jean Innes Marcia Doane Sisco Emma Sawyer Slack norothy G. Eyelyn Bower Malile Lillian Donahue Edith AVinifrcd M;ipes JuxTons Marion Addie Putnam Lillian Isalielle Stillwcll Laura Julia Thompson Lucy Eya Galli Helen Marie Lynch Pauline Frances Lynch Theodora Constance Mascott Sopiro: ioRES Katlirvn Bi ' rnice Wriirht Merta Elizabeth Munro Adena Alice Thomiison Marion Arniina Thrall Theresa Mary Rossi Xeva Grace Amadon Mae Thelma Brock Ho|)e Grant FllESIIMEX Mahle Myrle Pierce Edna Adams Shaw Edna Frieda Tracy Thrit UiinilriiJ niiu tij-fz ' e IF P H 1 - H JtrTk ' v , Hiss ClIDIIIlillffS Progress The past few years have witnessed a growth of interest and enthusiasm in women ' s athletics at Vermont, a great increase in the scope of the work which the Department of Physical Education has undertaken, a constant betterment in health conditions throughout the University-. Needless to say such a movement has not been witliont a guiding spirit. It is our privilege to pay a brief but sincere tribute to the work of Miss Eleanor Cumniings wiio, as Physical Director of Women, has encouraged and made possible much of the recent improvement. Her sympatiutic and understanding nature com- bined with unflagging zeal for her work have ))roduced results which we can only appreciate fully as time goes on. Miss Cummings has furthered the project of a new gymnasium and athletic field for women and lias worked earnestly toward its realization. Today we find that this is not far distant. Detailed jjlans have been laid for a new gymnasium for the women, and the site is to be tlie field east of the Weather Bureau and south of Williston Road. The gymnasium will be built in the corner nearest to the road and to the University. Beside this and eastward is to be a hockey field, and next to that two vollev ball courts. Behind these southward is planned a basketball court, and behind that a baseball diamond. Still southward and nearest Redstone dormitory a field for archery is planned. Behind the gym will be laid another hockey field, and south of that twelve tennis courts. Four of these tennis courts are to be ready for use this spring. The remainder of the field has been surveyed, and plans for work on it have been made for the near future. Much credit is due to Professor Puffer and Dean Votey of the College of Engineering, who iiave aided in surveying and advising. Three hundred nlneti -cl( ht Crowe. HVot ' pr. Mnrtin. lliii cs Wright. Teachimt. TomVmsun Wilson, II i:(ii. lUinlilt. Eayres f ylthletic zylssociation OFFICERS Frances S. Buuditt, ' 20 President Ruth E. Eaykes, ' 27 Vice-President AVixiFHED Teachout, ' 27 Uecordincf Secretary Maroahet p. Hazen, ' 26 Corresponding Secretarij Elizabeth H. Wilson, ' 26 Treasurer Della M. Martin, ' 28 Publiciti Manager Alice B. Crowe. ' 26 Outing Club President Class Representatives Ruth I ' ,. Frost Senior Member Constance Weaver Senior Member I.ois B. Wright .Junior Member .leanette Hays Sophomore Member Lillian Tomlinson Freshman Member Three hundred iiiiul ii-iiine Everett. Coach Daiicht . Lynch. ilcKcuzie. Taft, Tompkins, Hill. Tracy, Andemon, Hart Goorlzdii. Matheic ' son. Crowe. M( r. Weaver. Capt. .Irlic Writ ht. Alice Wriyht. Fasaett. Bean ' T fle Team, 1 2 -26 Lois Tompkins Constance Weaver, Manager Eleanor Taft Eileen Goodwin Charlotte Bean Arlie ' ria;lit. Captain Alice Wright Guida Tracy Dori Hart Julia Fassett Evelyn Anderson Marion Everest Doris McKenzie Alice Crowe Thelma Mathewson Pauline Lynch Marjorie Hall WasliiiifrtoTi State College .... Michifraii State Collefie Keene Xormal School Universitv of Nebraska Oklahoma A. M. College... Syracuse Oregon Ag. College Cornell University of Oregon University of Michigan University of Nevada University of Missouri........ Eighteen victories. Five SCHEDULE 0pp. Vt. 0pp. Vt. 378 489 George Washington 500 49-i 586 590 Illinois 49 " 499 371 490 Drexel 49J 494 491 481 University of Maine Vi2 499 485 496 Universitv of West Virginia.. 484 499 48:3 484 Utah . . . ' Forfeited 467 496 Universitv of South Dakota.. 49. ' 499 483 487 University of Montana 46J 499 466 496 Universitv of Cincinnati 49J 497 483 488 Universitv of Marvland 500 493 477 497 DePauw " " 499 494 498 497 defeats. Four hundred J ' l lir, .Ivinj. Ti nrhiiiil . W ' linl. I ' arkir, Sprai itc lUtrrM, Thome, Cushiny, Enijres baseball, ip2 Cam pus Miiniigcr — Aiu.ixe Cisiiing r« ; o H— Douis Si HA(itE MaiiagiT — Douis Sphaoue Dorii Sprngiie, Ciiplriin Fitnr hiniflrtfi oin- Rutli K.-iyrcs. pitclicr ArliiR- Ciisliirifi;, (•.itclitr Elc.inor Barnll. (irst base Alma ' Ivlir. scroiid base Marion Parker, tliinl base Doris Sprague, short stoj) Anna Ward, lift li( Id Eli alutli .Sulloway. center field Xaoini Tliorne. rii;lit field Mclculf. Wriylit. Hjjraffiic. On rli . .Ivcri . Thome Bean, Parker, Ctishing, Brifflei , Ward Margie, Eayres, Teachout, Ryan. Tijler J-fockey, ig2 Campus Manaffir — Marion Svmonds Captain — Rith Eayres Manager — Arlixe Cushixq ' inifred Ttacliout, center forward Ruth Eayres. right forward Teresa Ryan, k ' ft forward Ahna Tyler, right wing ' irginia Margie, left wing Arline dishing, center half lola Bagley, right half Marion Parker, left half Charlotte Bean, right full Doris Sprague. left full Naomi Thorne, goal Arlhie Cti. ' hiiiii. ilniniffer Four Innnlred ftco ' yii hl. Thwiif, Siiriiifni I ' lirhir. Cii.ihiiii . Milnilf Ward. Mdiu ii . ICdjircs, Teuchuut, lUun (§occer, ig2 Captain — Ruth Eayres Manager — Ruth Eayres A ' inifrffl Tc-iclioiit. cciitcr forward liiitli Kayrcs, right forward iiuiiiia Marijie. left forward Anna Ward, riglit winj; Charlotte Bean, left winjr Arliiic dishing. ii)trr lialf Marion Parker, right halt llarrictti- Mrtcalf. irtt half I.ois Wright, i-igiit full Doris .Spragiif. left full N ionii ' I ' lioriu ' . iroal Capt. Eayres Four hundreil three start, Sullowaii, Oray, Griffith Allen, Eayres, Thompson, Witrd, Howe Uolley all, ig2 Campus Manager — Charlotte Leach, ' 2G Captain — I.aura Thompson Manager — Ruth Eayres Capt. Thnnipsiin Ruth Eayres Ruth Frtnch Doris Griffith Elizabeth Howe Florence Smith Myrtle Start Elizabeth Sulloway Laura Thompson Anna ' ard Four hiiiidred four Parker, ]Vard, Wriijhl. Thome Eayres, Tyler, Cushinr , iletcalf basketball, 1 2 -26 Campus Manager — Betty Wilsox, ' 26 Captain — Alma Manar er — Arlixe CfSHlXG Alma Tyler, right forward Harriettc Metcalf, left forward I.ois ' ri ;lit. cciitcr Until Ea_vres, side center Arline Ciisliintr. riu ' lit sruard Naomi ' riiDriic. left guard Capt. Tyler Four hundred five zy4cknowledgments The staff of the 1927 Ariel takes this opportunity to express its gratitude to all who by their cooperation have made the publica- tion possible. Much credit is due Mr. Walter H. Crockett for liis work in the historical section, which is authentic and highl} ' interesting. The Bureau of Engraving, of Minneajjolis, Minn., has furnished satisfactory cuts for the book, together with color processes and art work for the opening section. To Mr. J. J. Sher, manager of their educational division, we are indebted for ideas which have been incorporated. The photography has been ably handled by White Studio, of New York City, with the further aid of local photographers, notablv Miss Bixby, Mr. Hewke, and Mr. McAllister. The campus views furnished by White are exceptionally fine, and we enjoyed the heartiest cooperation of Miss Ellinson in their college annual department. No staff could do lietter than to turn to the David J. Mollov Co. for the covers. The faithful work of all board members and assistants from the class of 1928 has been the means of attaining the desired end. And perhaps most of all, credit and thanks should go to the staff of the Free Press Printing Comiiany, who have been ready and willing to help at all times. Mr. Little ' s counsel has been cheerfully given on any point, and the skilled knowledge of Henri Hurtubise eliminated many a difficulty, while at the same time asso- ciation with him was of the pleasantest. Four hniidred six OUR ADVERTISERS ' T ' HE Business Manager wishes to take this opportunity to remind the readers of the ARIEL that it is due to its best backerS ' -THE ADVERTISERS— that this volume has been made possible. Let them know that their investments have been appreciated. Sndex to Advertisers NAME PAGE F. D. Abebnethy ii Ada-ms Music Stoee :20 E. S. Adsit Coal Co 16 American Phonograph Co d7 Bailey ' s Music Rooms i26 C. A. Barber Co !30 Bero Co., Inc 23 Berry ' Hall Co 10 Bessey News Co 19 Booth ' s Drug Store 13 B. J. BoYNTON 15 .Tames W. Brine Co 7 Herman Buchholz Son 16 Bureau of Engraving 17 Burlington Light and Power Co 5 Burlington Lunch 24 Burlington Rapid Transit 12 Burlington Savings Bank 18 Burlington Steam Laundby 28 Burlington Traction Co 8 Champlain Transportation Co 21 Champlain Valley Exposition 28 Chahland ' s Barber Shop 10 City News Agency 26 Cole Fur Co 21 Combination Cash Co 7 Connecticut General Life Ins. Co 19 Cotrell Leonard 10 Domino Club Orchestra 5 E. T. Fairbanks Co 26 Fashion Shop 23 Free Press Printing Co 14 Gove, The Florist 8 Green Mountain Sanatorium 20 W. E. Green Co 27 Hall Furniture Co 19 Hendee Davis 19 Henry- ' s Diner 15 Jos. M. Herman Shoe Co 20 Horatio Hickok Co 24 Hoffman ' s 29 Hotel Vermont IS Howard ' s Cigar Store 19 Howard National Bank 13 Jones Lamson Machine Co 15 NAME page F. S. Lanou Son 23 LaPier ' s Store 12 LnoNEY ' Furniture Co 15 Elias Ly ' man Coal Co 7 Mars Confectionery Co 5 McAuLiFFE Paper Co 8 Merchants National Bank 15 Miles Perry Co 8 David J. Molloy Co 21 Mouuin ' s Bakery ii Morgan Bros 27 National Cash Register Co 20 New York Life Ins. Co 11 C. G. Nichols Co 29 T. P. O ' Hara 23 Old Bee Hive 29 Park Cafe 13 People ' s Department Store 16 F. J . Preston Son 4 Prophylactic Tooth Brush Co 9 Queen City Cafe 26 Rand ' s Home Lunch 10 Red 46 Deft. Store 24 W. G. Reynolds Co 26 Robinson-Edwards Lumber Co 22 HOBART J. Shanley ' Co 28 SiiEPARD Morse Lumber Co 18 Sherman Typewriter Co 7 Shufix 23 J. A. SiKORA 21 Si-mpson ' s Fur Store 4 Spaulding Kimball Co 27 Standard Steam Laundry 15 Star Restaurant 23 Thomas Co 13 B. Turk Bro 4 Un iversity Store 25 University ' of Vermont 3 Ver.aiont Cynic 28 Vermont Mutual Fire Ins. Co 27 White ' s Pure Milk Products 28 White Studio 6 Wilbur ' s Barber Shop 15 L. p. Wood 13 Young ' s Pharmacy ' 26 The University of Vermont Guy W. Bailkv, I,L. I )., President Fonnded bv Ira Allen and Chartered by the Legislature in 17 ' M. the vear in which the State was admitted to the I ' nion. Its location, overlooking the Green and Adirondack Mountains and I,ake Chaniplain, is not surpassed and hardly c(|ualled 1)_ - that of any other institution of learning in the United States. Instruction is offered in : TFIE COLLHCxES OF ARTS AXD SCIKXCKS THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC -g ALL COURSES ARE OPEN TO WOMEN ' An Excellent Athletic Field, a Successful Athletic Policy and Trained Supervision of Physical Dcveloijnient, 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 X ' ermont, 3 Burlington, Vermont. iP Mt. (©raliuate: (Dur best hsisbcs are for a berp pros:perou£i anb t)appp career. TURK ' S Hirsh Wickwire and Langrock Good Clothes Stetson ' s Hats Schoble ' s Hats This store will welcome you to our city always. When in Burlington always make TURK ' S ■your meeting place. College Street CIVILIAN AND MILITARY TAILORS F. ]. PRESTON SON Diamond Merchants and Jewelers 17 UPPER CHURCH STREET BURLINGTON, - VERMONT Simpson ' s FUR STORE FURS AND LUGGAGE REPAIRING AND REMODELING FURS COLD STORAGE FOR FURS MASONIC TEMPLE BURLINGTON, VERMONT " r3lr(i " 05orbon and his Duiiun Club (Orrl|cstra 5 iicictu (thih iFratcrnitii IRVING W. GORDON, Business Manager 22-24 Fourth Street TROY, N. Y TROY 1185. 3023-R Mars Confectionery Co, SODA CANDY LIGHT LUNCHES 59 Church St. Tel. 722 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 ESSE.X JUNCTION RICHMOND Mifililiiii H Tiiiiii:vVi ' iiiiiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiir ' ' Viiiii ' ' i ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Mi ' " ' ii» m MM, M. ESTABLISHED ISSe Photographers Equipped With Many Years Experience For Making Photographs of All. Sorts Desirable For Illustrating College Annuals. Best Obtainable Artists, Workmanship, And The Capacitv For Prompt Ano Unequalled Service I I mm iM COMBINATION CASH STORE Dry Qoods Qroceries Meats BURLINGTON — RUTLAND — MANCHESTER CENTER Lackawanna and Jeddo Lehigh The Coals that have Stood the Test We Solicit Your Orders Elias Lyman Coal Company Phones sy-W and 2073 206 College St. 0 (ihunx lhieiic Goods 286 Devonshire St Doston Mass. THE HIGHEST QUALITY ATHLETIC GOODS MANUFACTURED Typewriters Supplies Portables of all kinds W. H. SHERMAN 104 Church St. Burlington, Vt. PHONE 661 Typewriters repaired and for tent. College Students Make our Store your doWn-toiCn store when in need of Books and Stationery. Most complete stock. Very reasonable prices. Die Stamped Varsity Stationery, Banners, Pillow Tops, Etc. McAULIFFE ' S Books and Stationery Corner Church and College Streets BURLINGTON TRACTION CO. Park Ave., Lakeside and Ethan Allen Park Leave Ethan Allen Park 6:30. 7:10 A. M.. 20 minutes to 10:10 P. M. every Leave Park Ave. 6 :50 A. to 10:10 P. M, Leave Lakeside 7 :20 A. every 40 minutes. M.. every 40 minutes M. to 10:40 P. M., Burlington— Essex Junction Line Leave Car Barn . ' i :3U A. il. Leave City Hall 6:30, 6:50 and 7:50 then every 40 minutes to 1 :10 P. M., then every 20 minutes to 9:10 F. M. Every 40 minutes to 11 :10 P. M. Leave Essex 6:00. 7:10, 7:50 A. M. to 9:30 P. M., every 40 minutes to 11:10 P. M. 8:50, 9:30, 11:50 goes to Car liarn. The 11:50 car goes to Fort Ethan Allen. Main Line via Pearl and Colchester Ave. — Burlington to Winooski Lea ve Burlington 6:20. 6:40 and everv 20 min- utes to 11 :40 P. M. Leave Winooski 6:00, 6:40 A. M., everv 20 min- utes to 12.00. 11:40, 12:00 P. M. to car barn. " Fashion Park " Clothes for Young Men The Latest Furnishings Luggage Formal Dress Clothes Miles Perry Co, ' 2}uality Clothes " Established 1898 -BurlinqtofTTVcrmont Is your brush hitting on ALL 32? V TO tooth can sidestep this scientific brush. ■ The way it is built is a guarantee that it will reach every tooth. If you have a brush that does that, you cannot neglect any part ot any tooth. The Pro-jihv-lac-tic reaches every accessi- ble surface ot every tooth. First, there is the curvetl bristle surface. It curves the way your jaw curves. Next, there is the big cone- shaped entl tuft. Just ask a Pro-phv-lac-tic user what a -aluablc feature this is. It makes those remote rear molars as ac- cessible as your front teeth. Ami then vou have a curveti handle, cur -ed so that it goes toward vour teeth — the direction in which you are exerting the pressure when brushing. This helps you to clean all your teeth e ' ery time you brush them and makes the I ' ro-phy- lac-tic one of the most comfortable brushes to use. ' I " he Pro-phy-lac-tic gets ; hetivcen teeth. The saw-tooth bristles pry into every crevice and dislodge particles which other- wise might hide away and cause trouble. Pro-phy-lac ' tic Brush Company Florence, Mass. i; AlM)ays sold in the Yellow Box. Look for the hyphenatedy jacsimile v ord Pro- phy-lac-tic. This de- notes the genuine. RAND ' S HOME LUNCH 64 Colchester Avenue opposite Engineering Bldg. THE BEST PLACE TO EAT ON THE HILL Home Cooking our Specialty Lunches to Take Out The Best Food Served in Town Open From 6 A. M. to 1 1 P. M. Sundays 7:30 A. M. to 10:30 P. M BERRY- HALL COMPANY AAA Tea Coffee Spices AAA BURLINGTON, VT. Attention to College Students Andrew Charland BARBER SHOP 185 College Street Free Press Bldj;. BURLINGTON VERMONT Cotrell Leonard Albany, New York as© CAPS, GOWNS, and HOODS for all degrees © (3 AVe supply students from const to coast. 10 s cathedrals Were " Btdlt rsO are built great Life Insurance Companies. Study the great cathedrals of N Europe (visit them if you can) and see how successive centuries are bnih V — ' into them. . In the Cathedral there was from the beginning a definite plan, a definite hmita- tion. It was alwavs clear to the Imilders that the glorious structure would be finished some dav. ' But when? Peo]ile did not ask. They toiled and sacrificed in order to do their ' part, to add their bit to the mighty whole, knowing that neither they nor their children would see the completion of the work. By their labors they fostered religion and the arts and fed their own souls while erecting a vast pile which they knew would instruct and impress their successors through countless generations. They fed their own souls and rendered a noble service to others — even to those not of their own faith. So it is with Life Insurance and especially so it is with the Xew ork Lite. I ' nlike the Cathedral builders, our founders in 1845 (eighty-one years ago) had no definite outline of the structure which they then began. They labored to establish a program of mutual human service. They did not begin to ' realize the full significance of what they did. Their successors for about three full generations have labored as they did and we, the living laborers, begin now to realize what it all means. In 1926 the .structure, founded in 1845, begins to emerge in outline. Its sjilendid substance is shown in our coming Home Office building and in our assets and outstanding insurance. l!ut the real structure is only suggested by these facts. Whv should not our successors continue through centuries (as the Cathedral builders did) the labors of the men and women who have built so splendidly thus far? When will the New York Life be finished? Never! Its foundations are as deep as human love; its spires disappear in unfulfilled dreams of human aspira- tion; its great arches support an expanding nave wliicb can cover and ])rotect all who come. We are todav building oursehes into this great Cathech-al of Service. Our work will always be as clearly defined and as permanent as is the work of the men who built with stone and to the glory of God, in the twelfth or in an earlier or in any succeeding century. Their work stands. The guide will ])oint out, as you gaze and wonder, the work done in different centuries. The agents of Nylic are writing records which shall last as long as human life endures. They are building themselves into this great instrumentality of social service. What they do will endure. It will endure because it renders service. Who then should work with finer enthusiasm than a Nylic agent? H ' ho that is young and keen and ambitious and has high ideas about service ivould not be a Xylic agents To labor and thereby achieve something that shall not " fade like a dream " ; to influence beneficently the condition of generations unborn ; to build an isle or an arch or a tower in a structure which shall last co-evally with human strength and human affection, with the knowledge that if ruin finally comes to human society, his work shall still endure in song and story! That is the ideal that leads a Nylic agent on and strengthens him as he sees that ideal becoming a reality. ' rite to the nearest of our one hundred and forty-three I ' ranch Offices in the United States and Canada or direct to the Home Office. If you have the right qualities there ' s a place for you. NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 11 n.xKwix p. KiNGSLEY, President. Howard National Bank Commercial Banking City Trust Company Savings Accounts Wm A . J Mo PC ' ' a ss» 1 WE o " a X. % 1 ' ' fi m 11 h- J p A T R G N A G E LAPIER S TOR 52 Co Ichesi er Ave noe CoiJipliiiiciits of Burlington Rapid Transit Company R EUABILITY EAL FRESH CANDIES ICHARDS ORIGINAL FRUIT PUNCH EAL SERVICE ELY ON ' ' BOOTH ' S ' ' PARK DRUQ STORE 172 College St. Established 1840 12 Vermonfs Leading Sporting Goods Store L. P. WOOD 78 Church St. Burlington, Vermont Wisit BurlingtorCs Most IsAodern Restaurant l S CHICKEI OWNERS Tcm ning Sea Foods a Specialty " " Steaks and Chops to Order Tables Rfserved for After-Theatre Parties 143 MAIN STREET OPPOSITE THE PARK THOMAS COMPANY Collegiate Clothiers Guyer Hats Styleplus Clothes Monito Sox 62 Church Street 13 Printing t ., OUR modern Printing Plant is equipped to furnish your printing promptly and eco- nomically. Your next venture, whether in busi- ness or at school, will call for printing. Good printing will help make a success of the under- taking. Our Plant and experience are at your service. FREE PRESS PRINTING CO. Burlington, Vermont Manufacturer of Good Printing 14 Jones Lamson Machine Co. Springfield, Vermont, U. S. A. MANUFACTURERS OF Hariness Flat Turret Lathe Hartncss Automatic Self-Opening Die Hariness Screw Thread Comparator Fay Automatic Lathe Flanders Ground Tap " Catalogs will be sent on request " Jlenrp ' g IBintv Bank Street CLEAN WHOLESOME FOOD " Xuthing I ' )Ui the Best Served Mere " mi BUR ' S BARBER SHOP —FOUR BARBERS- NO WAITS 183 BANK STREET W. S. Bombard, Prop. College Students will find DEPENDABLE SHDES for BOSTONIAN ' S All Occasions at AlfCII-AlI) B.J. BOYNTON ' S 65 Church Street THE MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK of Burlinsrton, ' ermont General Banking Safe Deposit Vaults BULLOCK ' S Standard Steam Laundry Office 142 Cherry St. Laundry 257 Pine St. BURLINGTON VERMONT Tel. 575 15 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 England. With a storage capacity of 20,000 tons, our Watchword has been " Service and Dependability. ' ' E. S. Adsit Coal Company The Snappiest Styles in College Clothes Are Features of Our Kirschbaum . . . and . . . Personality ...Suits and Overcoats... Priced $25.00 to $45.00 The Smartest Styles in Coats, Dresses, Suits, Furs and Millinery for the Co-Ed at Popular Prices Hart Schaffner Marx arui WooLTEx Coats WALK-OVER SHOES Men ' s and Women ' s Styles $7.00 to $10.00 People ' s Dept. Store 27-31 Church Street Looney Furniture Co. GENERAL HOUSE FURNISHERS 76 NORTH WINOOSKI AVENUE Phone 2500 H. Buchholz Son Xt LVM.VX .ST. SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Theatrical and Masquerade Costumers Productions. Operas, Pageants, Minstrels, Masquerades, etc. Wigs and Make-up 18 The new and unusual — that sparkHng reaUty which is known as the hfe of each school year — is caught and held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals. The ability to assist in making permanent such delight- ful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu- ineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses, one. Tliey are class records that will live fore er. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, iNC " COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS " MINNEAPOLIS, MLNNESOTA The practical side of Annual management, including adxrrtistng. telling, organization and finance, it com- pTthenuyeh coyrred in a tertet of EJttonal and Butinesi Mana cmefit books called " Succett in Annual Building, " furniihed free to Annual Execuiiyet. Secure " Bureau " co-cpcralion. i ' e incite your correspon- dence. 17 Systematic Saving Makes for Success Start to save early and systematically. Not how much but how often. It ' s Nature ' s law to provide for tomorrow. Protect your future by Regular Saving. Many great fortunes had their beginning in small income. Steady Saving Assures Success. BURLINGTON SAVINGS BANK Burlington, Vt. Deposits $23,049,976.52 Surplus $ 2,448,908.59 Burlington ' s Greatest Asset IS THE University of Vermont : A A l ottl IrTerniont is also an asset and caters to the students in every u ' ay CALL ON US FOR BANQUETS AND COLLEGE FUNCTIONS Max L. Powell, Proprietor John Harding, Manager SHEPARD MORSE LUMBER COMPANY BURLINGTON, VT. ▲ ▲ ▲ Pine and Spruce Lumber, White and Red Cedar Shingles Cypress, North CaroHna 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 18 Strengthen Your Credit Establish your standing with business men. Build up capital to draic upon whenever you need it. Protect those dependent upon your success. In short Insure Your Life 1? TALK WITH . . . J. L. HALL, General Agent 4 Y. M. C. A. PHONES: Office 860, Home 1850 Connecticut General Life Insurance Company, Hartford Get Your Smokes at HOWARD ' S ???C, ».... .., . -. .T P-..CI BILLIARDS, TOBACCO SODA FOUNTAIN " KEEPS THE FOOT WELL ' Keeps Good Feet Good HENDEE DAVIS 84 Church St. Convenient Credit Terms at Vermont ' s Largest Exclusive Furniture Store Studer Mag The E Its i ziNEs, Books, F and other Periodicals ' apers vs Co We are at your Service HALL FURNITURE CO. BURLINGTON. VERMONT )essey Ne 19 Green Mountain Sanatorium THOS. E. HAYS, M. D. HAS INSTALLED A Complete Physiotherapy Department Diathermy, Sinusoidal, Galvanic, Ultra Violet Ray, Air Cool and Water tool, t ' abiiiet Baths, Massage, Hydrotherapy and Radiant Lig ' hts for the Treatment of Rheu- matism, euritis. Arthritis, Gout, High Blood Pressure or Arterio- sclerosis, Digestive Disorders, Diseases of the »rvous System, Skin Diseases, Heart and Kidneys, Sprains, Stiff and Painful Joints Herman ' s U, S. Army Shoe The Standard Cadet Shoe Manufactured bv JOSEPH M. HERMAN SHOE COMPANY Millis, Massachusetts Distributed liv HENDEE DAVIS 84 Church St. THE NATIONAL CASH REGISTER CO. Roger W. Burman, Sales Agent 153 Cherry St. Tel. 718-J BURLINGTON Adams Music Store 20 Church St. 10% discount to all College Students C. A. BARBER Qroceries Confections 112 church street Burlington, - Vermont 20 The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois «T7 MolUr, Maa Cover htaf, (hi ira mark oa lh« COLE FUR CO., Inc. 12 CHURCH STREET BURLINGTON, VERMONT Fur Qarments Furs Remade Furs Stored Complimenls of J. A. SIKORA Shoe Repairing The Champlain Transportation Co. The Lake Champlain and Lake George Steamers " The Historic Gateway ' ' In connection with The Delawart ' HudsDn Railroad forms a through service between im- portant Summe r Resort points. Local service during the Summer season Is operated, and low rates are offered for one-day trips. PlatUburg, N. Y. Tlie scene of early and important land and naval engagements. 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). Here is located uTie of the finest Summer Resort hotels in the northern country. Magnificent views of the Adirondacks and Ijake Champlain from the broad piazzas. Kuropean plan service. A delightful day li-ip with luncheon at tlie hotel. Cliff Haven, N. Y. (Catholic Summer School). An inipoiiant institution for education and recreation. Lectures and other entertain- iiiciits daily. Ausable Chasm, N. Y. An attractive rock chasm. World famous as one of the natural wonders of this continent. Fort St. Frederick and Fort Amherst. The early French and Knglish fortilical ions. Here has been erected the beautiful memorial lighthouse i i Samuel de Cham- plain. Fort Ticonderoga (Montcalm Land- ing). Made famous in the French and Knglisli Wars and in the Revolutionary War by Kihan . llcn. 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. Low ex- ursion fares are offered from June 1st to October 1st. D. A. LOOMIS. General Manager. Burlington, Vt. M. J. POWERS. Gen. Pass. Agt. Albany, N. Y. 21 F. D. ABERNETHY Head of Church Street BURLINGTON VERMONT There is more pleasure in appealing to the best in folks. That thought is uppermost in our minds when selecting our merchandise. RETAIL AND WHOLESALE DRY GOODS If you are particular about the food you serve on your table you will insist that your grocer sends you — Butter-Krust Bread When you order bread better be absolutely sure and tell him you want Butter-Krust. Moquin ' s Bakery, Inc. 82 Rose Street The Robinson-Edwards Lumber Co. BURLINGTON, VT. LUMBER Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Standard Grades of Canada, Michigan and Southern Pine and Hardwoods, Shingles, Clapboards, Lath and Dimension Lumber Sole AjB ents in the Vnitert States f« r W. C. EDWARDS CO., LTD., OTTAWA, CAN. T. R O HARA 170 BANK STREET Tailoring of all kinds French Dry Cleaning Pressing — Remodel ing SUITS MADE TO ORDER $28 AND UP Tel. 597-W F. S. LaNOU Son ' rr you : .w lookino- for something smart and dilTerent w a 6} Heating and Plumbing Engineers ® © BURLINGTON VERMONT O. I . PRESTON. Pres. A. W. HILJ . Treas. The Bero Co., Inc, JEWELERS " Al Sign of the Chime Clock " GO TO The Fashion Shop Exchisi: ' c Hut Xot Expensive Star Restaurant 107 Church St. BURLINGTON, VT. ..THE SHUFIX... Shoe Repairing All kinds of shoe and rubber repairing 86 CHURCH STREET Phone I860 C. Lessard, Prop. Chinese and American Food 45c REGULAR DINNER 23 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 ♦..Red 46 Department Store... ' ' The Store of Progress ' - « S ' - S CaS ' ' COLLARS HORATIO HICKOK CO. Box Shocks and Grates Shop and Kindling Wood Lumber Telephone 403 Burlineton Lunch 4 We serve and sell French and Danish Pastry and all kinds of Sea Food « 146 Church St. Harry Lines 24 SERVICE The University Store, Medical Book Store, and Coffee Corner are one department of the University of Vermont maintained solely for the convenience and benefit of the Students. As one unit the three divisions are operated accord- ing to merchandising principles. No self-respecting student wishes to be an object of charity and such a business could not be self-respecting unless it were sell- supporting. Therefore a safe margin for overhead expenses is charged and net profits are used for the benefit of some student activity. A few interesting exampleo of the return of the profits to the student body are the endowment of the Emergency Loan Fund, and the gifts to the Debating Society and University Band. The University Store, in the Old Mill, sells text- books, supplies for class and home work, stationery, novelties such as jewelry, leather and felt goods, toilet articles, magazines, kodaks and films, and confec- tionery. . , ., ,. At the Medical Book Store, in the Medical Building, can be purchased medical textbooks, microscopes and other supplies for medical students, materials for art classes, and a duplicate line of stationery, novelties, toilet articles and candies which are sold at the Uni- versity Store. The Coffee Corner, across the hall from the Univer- sity Store, will serve you the best coffee, cocoa, tea, cold drinks, sandwiches, doughnuts, pie, and cookies, ice cream and candy which can be bought. Our one object is service. We try to give the most courteous attention to your wishes and are very glad of helpful suggestions for improving our department. THE UNIVERSITY STORE MEDICAL BOOK STORE COFFEE CORNER W. G. Reynolds Company Vermont ' s Largest Home Furnishings Store Cin NEWS AGENCY Oiilv United Cigar Store Agency in Burlington HAPPINESS CANDIES, NEWSPAPERS. MAGAZINES, POSTAL CARDS, STATIONERY, BOOKS. Open Evenings 142 Church Street Phone 1154-W (Euecn Citp Cafe Buy a commutation ticket $5.00 worth for $4.50 POPULAR PRICES ON STEAKS, CHOPS. AND ALL KINDS OF SEA FOODS 103 CHURCH ST. BURLINGTON, VT. IT WILL PAY YOU to get our prices on PIANOS ORTHOPHONIC VICTROLAS EDISONS and RADIOS RECORDS and SHEET MUSIC Bailey ' s Music Rooms Y. M. C. A. BUILDI.XG BURLINGTON, VERMONT YOUNG ' S PHARMACY 68 Church St. Students drop in and try our Fountain Service. Complete line of Toilet Articles Confectionery and all Drugs. CAD ▲ A ▲ The World Progresses and Fairbanks Scales are at The Front We manufacture scales to meet every demand of the _ time. E. T. Fairbanks Co. 26 St. Johnsbury, Vt. Spaulding Kimball Co. Wholesale Groceries also Hydrated Lime, Cement Plaster, Paper and Woodenvvare Burlington, Vermont ••SERVICF. " h our Slogan VICTOR AND EDISON MACHINES RECORDS SUPPLIES SPECIAL ATTENTION fJ I V E N ALL REPAI R WORK It is our desire to give our patrons service that will merit continued patronai;e American Phonograph Go. 187 Pearl St. Burlington, Vt. 1828 " -1926 " Biggest, Busiest and Best " Vermont Mutual FIRE Insurance Company OF MONTPELIER, VT. Mutnal—Paid Up and Dividend Policies Written Resources November 1st, 1925 Premium Notes in Force Surplus and Reserves , , , Total Available for Protection of Policy Holders $15,290,991 00 704.057 Q :) $15,995,048 Q MORGAN BROS. ▲ ▲ ▲ MILL WORK The W. E. Greene Co. 191 college street MASURY PAINTS Enamels, Varnishes, Stains and Oils Johnson ' s Powdered Wax for all dance floors SEDAN DOOR and ' T A CC WINDSHIELD VJUrVOO waverly otT AUTOMOBILE v li-O 100% Pure Paraffme Base AUTOMOBILE QREASES 27 CHAMPLAIN VALLEY EXPOSITION ESSEX JUNCTION, VERMONT August 31, September i, 2, 3, 4 Plan to Attend the Largest Fair in Northern Nezv England An Unequalled Racing Program on A ' ermont ' s Fastest Track HUNTLEY ' S Burlington Steam Laundry FRENCH DRY CLEANING AND DYEING T. P. STRONG, Proprietor 103-107 St. Paul Street BURLINGTON, VT. Compliments of The Vermont Cynic ▲ ▲ ▲ R. E. LYON ' 27 W. M. LOCKWOOD 77 EdiloT-in-Chiet Business Manage! J. B PHELPS 77 Wjnaging Editor S. H. MARTIN 77 Adiertismg Manager COMPLIMENTS OF White ' s Pure Milk Products The Best of Everything in Foods Patronize these Advertisers Headquarters for Neu) Books, Class Room Supplies, Fine Papers including Die Stamped U. V . M. and Fraternily Stationery, Engraved Wedding Cards, Blank Books and Loose Leaf Books. Hobart J. Shanley Co., Inc. Masonic Temple Burlington, Vermont 28 ♦.The Old Bee Hive... The Store that has served the public of this community well for seventy years ...At Its Best Now... Better than it was last year, or last month, at its best in full stocks, in good service and low prices ..Tire Headquarters.. We Specialize in I DIAMOND CORDS and BALLOONS SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO U. V. M. STUDENTS C G. NICHOLS CO. 187 CHURCH STREET Opposite Court House Phone 1872 SERVICE CAR Phone 2873-W All Work Guaranteed AAA Auto Delivery Free HOFFMAN Cleaners and Dyers We make a Specialty of Ladies ' Fancy Dresses, Bath Robes Kimonas, Sport Coats, Etc. 145 Elmwood Ave. 29 Burlington, Vt. :ylutographs z utographs Sndex PAGE Acknowledgments 406 Ariel Board 366 Athletics 249-300 Athletic Council 349 AVearers of the " V " 350-251 Football 253-267 Basketball 268-273 Baseball 274-283 Track 284-390 Cheer Leaders 291 Hockey 393-394 Tennis 395-396 Cross Country 397 Second Team Baseball 397 Interclass Sports 398-300 Eligibility Dept 300 Baseball 274 Basketball 268 Campus Views 25- 33 Classes 59-310 Seniors 59-73 Juniors 73-179 Sophomores 181-188 Freshmen 189-197 Education (Teacher Training) 199-310 College Year, The 301-338 Cynic Board 365 Dedication 5 Dramatic Club 377 Football 253 Foreword 4 Fraternities: Alpha Kappa Kappa (medic) 246 Alpha Tau Omega 338 Delta Mu (medic) 243 Delta Psi 334 Kappa Sigma 340 I ambda Iota 330 Phi Chi (medic) 244 Phi Delta Theta 336 Phi Mu Delta 344 Sigma Alpha Chi 350 Sigma Delta 353 Sigma Nu 343 Sigma Phi 333 Tau Epsilon Phi 346 Zeta Chi 348 Freshman Handbook 368 Glee Club (men) 370 PAGE Glee Club (women) 378 Honorary Societies: Alpha Zeta (agricultural) 360 Boulder (senior men) 356 Cap and Skull (senior medic) 241 Gold Key (sophomore) 358 Kappa Mu Epsilon (senior engineer- ing) 359 Key and Serpent (junior) 357 Masque and Sandal (women ' s dra- matic) 376 Mortar Board (senior women) .... 373 Omicron Xu (Home Economics)... 379 Phi Beta Kappa 354 Pi Delta Hho (journalistic) 364 Scabbard and Blade (senior mili- tary) 48 Tau Kappa Alpha (debating) 361 Wig and Buskin (men ' s dramatic). 369 In Meraoriam 6 Ira Allen Chapel 34 James B. Wilbur, Donor 33 Medical Section 211-248 Dean Tinkham 212 Dean Jenne 214 Faculty 216 Senior Class 219 Junior Class 221 Sophomore Class 231 Freshman Class 233 Medic Humor 333-340 Cap and Skull 341 Medic Fraternities 343-248 Medic Ariel Board 367 Organizations 339-373 Fraternities 339-353 Phi Beta Kappa 354-355 Men ' s Activities 356-371 President Guy W. Bailey 37 Rifle Team (men) 54 Rifle Team (women) 400 R. O. T. C. Battalion 47-58 Officers with the Faculty 47 Scabbard and Blade 48 Cadet Officers 49 Companies 50- 53 Rifle Team 54 R. O. T. C. Band 55 Competitive Drill 58 PAGE Sororities: Ali)lm Chi Omcfja 390 AI|)liH Ganiniii Sifiiim (medic) i+8 Alpha Xi Delta 388 Delta Delta Delta 384 E])sil(m Sifriiia (teacher training).. ;?10 Kappa . lplia Theta 38J Kai)pa Delta 39t Pi Beta Phi 38( Sifmia Gamma 39;J Student Senate 36i Teacher Trainin)r Section 199-.?l(l Tlie Kimruliiifr of Vermont (historical section ) 9- Hi Track 284 Tradition 7 University 35- 58 Hoard of Trustees 35 C ' olle)re of . rts and Sciences 37 College of Enfjinei ' rinj; 4i Cojlcfre of Ajrriculture 44 Alumni Council 46 Women ' s Section 373-405 Activities 373-380 Sororities 381-39(i Athletics 397-405 AVonieii ' s . thletic Association 399 Women ' s Student Union 374 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 363 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 375

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

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, 1926 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


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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