University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 450

 

University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 450 of the 1933 volume:

3 1 Ha if s V 1 2 gp 2. Q -1 M1 -5 -1, f fi 'W Q? 'F n U V X m x fg S :vi ,Vg I I , I s 51' ' ., N ,. 1 Q' X -x-' .-,-W--.-. .t Xiikf-f:k.x4.,-2 -,,.,.......qVf .Q-vw --.--.,.f.., 'W ---...xwv-N .v-.MLN , -N , A A ,, - Q, l U Q , , , ,, W.:-vw F . Mrk ., M, . - - , .., . , ,N W., YKMMQNE QM: :gh ,Ni k x .P ,i 'J U xx, , - V .K ., 3 ,K ... , . Q53 LT as his N x '-5 a-K, :Q , . ,.:,+3mm:fx5j.3,.-x . . .Ita 5 ,f . K m. 55 3-53- 'f - jill , ' D -I x Q 1 3, iii: ffl .FT iz f-1"i3f , 4'zi51i 2f x 77 . - K 14-ssfz'-1. 2 - - 2539? , ', I V q2.g-:ggh?yaL ' W ' T'-1f.g1'L11?g Q"N1'LL?:x ' 'MJ-iii'-Seiiwif' - ...,g,,,w.- - w, . 1 -...s. i..,,..L,.v...i,.:1..... ...-.. ..L. IBIS I r X WO'1yiEN'S EDITOR BUSINESS MGR. V nt' ,A W - 'Q' , 1 f . -Q . ,Sl -- ., , , ,.... .-9-"'-I: a G.. Hill! S I I I I III ll NBII lil I-'Illll 'Y15lll!Ill1l'Y!5lDl!lnl '7 1033 P PUBLISHED BY 1. , ,. . The JUNIOR CLASS UNIVERSITY of VERMONT 'Ullln DEDICATICDN To the Memory of Q gs fs gs WALTER HILL CROCKETT Sympathetic teacher, loyal supporter of Vermont, we the Class ol: 1933 respectfully dedicate this book .... N the compilation of this edition of the Ariel, we have had two purposes in mind-to malce an accurate and lasting record of our col- lege days and to malce a slight, humble contribution to the history of the glorious State in which our University is located. To all who have co- operated in the preparation of this laoolc, we extend sincere thanks. FOREWCDRD K Ill W Campus 1 Universityi I, a Classes Medics Organizations Athletics Features Ads iiiisisi AAAAAA .. I-X 2-5, W, '-w' -R if. C' 'X.QfXfXg-In lijf-J' Q 'iv P1--4 HSI! f FII' iulaicl Lili J wi. Q . D I J Eff- QS' ' 1 A - , Q.-.,, u f P N w N 1 P l Y v X K n Z'-T V Q 4 Q , ! . Z g 2. ".. 7 - iiiiaii n X!X!N1llf1.DmU'.. T7 xx .gl fd ' .: . 1 iff U ! I uri 1 F, Q Q Q M 4 A M1 Pls .31 ' , , . 'X 1, A .i 3- 1 . -- 1 V .T H , .. V df,-'5 W V- Q17 fc' fx. A--ffl! X Q--"Q- WM W-M7 lx -Q-1 'un'-Q-"ji PRESIDENT GUY XVINFRED BAILEY 1171 x ig!.' i fii :ii i K rzmri.. fx Z5 xx-NJ 7:7 K ZT ?l?"'ii7 The Board of Trustees Q Guy Winfred Bailey, A.B., LL.D ...... President His Excellency Stanley Calef Wilson, LL.D. . . Governor of Vermont , On the part of the . UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT ROBERT ROBERTS, A.B., LL.D., M' . DARWIN PEARL KINGSLEY, A.M., LL.D., M' EUGENE NOBLE Foss, A.B., LL.D., 24' . GEORGE MCCLELLAND POWERS, A.M., LL.D., M' NEWMAN KEYES CHAEEEE, A.B., M' . A. ROBERT LEE, WHIPPLE, B.S., -U . . . PEER PRESCOTT JOHNSON, A.B., M.D., 2?'i'I ' MASON SERENO STONE, A.M., LL.D.,j1Xl' . ARTHUR DAY WELCH, B.S. . . A ' On the part of the Burlington, Vt. New York, N. Y. . Boston, Mass. . Morrisville, Vt. . Rutland, Vt. . Worcester, Mass. . Beverly, Mass. Montpelier, Vt. New York, N. Y. STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE CLAYTON JOHN WRIGHT, C.E., AI . . A EDXVARD HARRINCTON DEAVITT, Ph.B., LL.D., AI THOMAS CHARLES CHENEY, A.B., 'NG VJARREN ROBINSON AUSTIN, Ph.B., K3 . MERTON COVEY ROBBINS, B.S., KE . ROY LEONARD PATRICK, Ph.B., 'PAQ . EDWIN WINSHIP LAXVRENCE, A.B., M' HENRY MOSES MCFARLAND, A.B., M' . EDWARD AMASA DUTTON . . I I U81 ' S lllil VVVVV ir . Williston, Vt. Montpelier, Vt. Morrisville, Vt. . Burlington, Vt. Brattleboro, Vt. Burlington, Vt. . . Rutland, Vt. . Hyde Park, Vt. North Craftsbury, Vt. 5 , A , ZR f'-Y . 7 i VY Q U N T . T s GEORGE HENRY PERKINS VfCC'P'7'CSfdC11U of the University Dean Emeritus of the College of Arts and Sciences N I191 1 I -1' lil C I , Z Y Ji EQ!" YE? 3 IZUI fi f- V ti C' Y'-I'l7 vw T7 . iz 1211 0 l 7-I 'I I Bl I C l Z7 Y K-i T V' VJYL I7 U, Y7 I I VicefPrcsidc1rt of thc Dum of the College of Arts and SUCIIKES, XViIIiams Professor of Islatlxcnmti ELIJAH SWIFT, AT, fIJBK A.B., Harvard, '05, A.M., Harvard, '04, Ph,D,, Gottingcn, '07. College of Arts cmd Sciences GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, AXP, B9U, fI1BK -MB., Yale. '67g Ph.D., Yale, '69, LI..D., Vermont, Litt.D., Knox, '12 Univemzy, Dean Emeritus of the College of Avts and Sciences, Howard History. SAMUEL FRANKLIN EMERSON, AXP AB., Yale, '72g Ph,D,, Amherst, '85, L.H.D., Vermont. Prufcsscw Emeritus of Hiszmy, ALLISON WING SLOCUM AB., Haverford, '83, M.A., Haverford, '89g A.M., Haverford, '90, PTOICXSOT of Physics. 221 l ll -'lil Cl CS. 1 I Professor of Natural' 2-1 g-3 'A RX-,J T i Z QV 'fv' FREDERICK TUPPER, ATQ, QIIBK . A.B.. Charlcston. '90g A.M., Charleston, '92, Ph.D., johns Hopkins, '93g L.H.D., Vermont, '06. Professor of thc English Language and Literature. EDMUND CURTIS MOWER, 4159, GBK A.B.. Vermont. '92, A.M., Vermont, '04, LL.D., New York University. '96. Professor of Government, International Law and Medical .lurisprurlcnc-:. GEORGE GORI-IAM GROAT, ASP, FPBK A.B., Syracuse, '95q Pd.M., New York State Teachers' College, f97: A.M., Cornell, '01, Ph.D., Columbia, '05, - Professor of 'Absent on leave Q Professor of Economics. GEORGE PLUMER BURNS, CPA9, EE, 'IPBK B.S., Ohio Wesleyan, '97, A.M., Ohio Xvesleyan, '98s Ph.D., Munich, '0O. Professor of Botany. ELDREDGE CHURCHILL JACOBS, ATQ B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '97q A.M., Columbia, 'l3. Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. 'SAMUEL ELIOT BASSETT, aaa, ar, Ima, onli A.B.. Yale. '98s Ph.D., Yale, '07. Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. HENRY FARNI-IAM PERKINS, AXP, QBK A.B.. Vermont. '98: Ph.D., johns Hopkins, '0'.l. Professor of Zoology and Director of Fleming Ivfuseum. GEORGE HOVVARD BURROWS, 'PBK B.S.. Vermont. '99: Ph.D.. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 'l2. 'Pomeroy Professor of Chemistry. 'EARTHUR BECKWITH MYRICK, EAE, QIJBK A.B.. Harvard, 'OOQ MLA., Harvard, '01, Ph.D., Harvard, '04. Professor of the Romance Languages and Literature. ASA RUSSELL GIFFORD, QN6, fIJBK Ml A.B., V.-'eslevan, '04, A.M., Yale, '07, Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and Assistant Dean of the College of,Ar BENNETT COOPER DOUGLASS. KE, 'PBK 1 Ph.B., Vermont. 'OSQ A.M., Columbia, '20: Ph.D.. Columbia, '24. Professor of Education. L FREDERICK DONALD CARPENTER, CNW, 'IIISK A.B.. Trinity, '10g A.M., Trinity, 'lip Ph.D., Yale, 'l8. Professor of the German Language and Literature. , PAUL DEMUND EVANS A.B.. Cornell, '13: Ph.D., Cornell, '23. Professor of History. LESTER MARSH PRINDLE, KIIMA, KIJBK, TKA A.B.. Vermont. 'lig A.M., Harvard, '16, Ph.D.. Harvard, 21. Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. HOWARD GORDON BENNETT, fIPBK A.B.. Harvard, '17, A.M., Harvard. "l-l. Professor of Music, WELLINGTON ESTEY AIKEN, EN, 'IPBK Ph.B., Vermont, '0l3 A.M., Vermont, '03. 1 Assouiate Professor of English and Secretary of the University Senate. CHARLES ALLEN KERN, 'PAS B.S.. Vermont, 'OL Associate Professorof Chemistry. BERTRAND HOLMES WALLACE, EK, 'PAK A.B., Rochester, '01, A.M., Vermont, '24. Associate Professor of Secondary Education. ts and Sciences. l2 A C I Sl i Vi Al l ti LM! f- 7+- 735 1:7 A.B., S A.B., 'Absent on leave new JAMES EDXVARD DONAHUE, ATQ, QBK Ph.B., Vermont, '02g A.M., Harvard, 'l0. Associate Professor of Mathematics. JOHN BELLOXVS DE FOREST, 'PBR A.B., Yale. '053 M.A.. Yale, 'l2g Ph.D.. Yale. '15, Associate Professor of the Romance Languages. ELEANOR STETSON CUMMINGS A.B., Boston University, '08. Associate Profcssor of Physical Education for Women. JULIAN IRA LINDSAY A.B.. Clark. '08: A.M.. Harvard, 'l0. Associate Professor of English. JOHN TRUMBULL METCALF, IIECI1 A.B., Yale, 'l0: M.A.. Yale, 'llg Ph.D., Yale. 'l3, Associate Professor of Psychology. RALPH MAYNARD HOLMES, KIDBK A.B., Maine, 'llg M.A., NVcsleyan, '13g Ph.D., Cornell, ' Associatc Professor of Physics. DANIEL BERNARD CARROLL, BAE A.B., Illinois. 'li. Associate Professor of Political Science. GEORGE DYKHUIZEN, QBK A.B., Indiana, '2lg A.M., Chicago, 'Z-l. Associate Professor of Philosophy. ALFRED GRETHER BUEHLER A.B.. Heidelberg. 'ZZQ A.M., Yale, Associate Professor of Economics. PETER HARRY EWERT outhwcstcrn Teachers' College. 'ZZQ M.A., Kansas, Associate Professor of Psychology. GEORGE VINCENT KIDDER, KE, KPBK A.B., Vermont, '22g AB., Oxford, '26, Associate Professor of Greek and Latin. '?.3. iv '2-lg Ph.D., Clark, '29. 'LELAND LAWRENCE BRIGGS, AEII, BANP, IIl'M South Dakota, 'Ng A.M., South Dakota, '2-lg M.A., Northwestern, Associate Professor of Economics. . KATHRINA HABBERTON STORMS A.B., Wellesley, '00. Assistant Professor of English. FREDERICK WALTER HOUSEHOLDER A.B., Texas. '06g LLB.. Texas, '09g A.M., Texas, '1O. Assistant Professor of Mathcmatics. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN LADD B.A., New York, 'l0g M.A., Penn State, 'l2. Assistant Professor of the German Language and Litcratur CATHERINE FRANCES QNULTY, IDBK Ph.B., Brown, '1l. Assistant Professor of Economics ISccretarialJ RAYMOND AVERY HALL, QN9, QBK B.A., IVesleyan. 'l-45 M.A., Columbia, '23. Assistant Professor of English. I A I Q K I I24f 27, Z-T ' Z-i i T Q7 ' V GENNETTE CLAIRE DAVIS B,A., Carlton, '15, B.S., Minnesota, 'Z2. Assistant Professor of Economics fSccretarialJ. LEON W. DEAN, QBK, TKA A.B., Vermont, 'lS. Assistant Professor of English. EDWARD YAGER LINDSEY, QIPBK A.B., Indiana, '17, A.M., Indiana, '25. Assistant Professor of Latin. PERCY AUSTIN FRALEIGH, 'IPBK A.M., Cornell, '18, Ph.D., Cornell, '1'7. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. LLOYD ABRAM WOODWARD, QMA, QBK Ph.B., Vermont, 'l8, M.S,, Vermont, '2-L Assistant Professor of Physics SARAH MOULTHROP HOLBROOK Pd.B., Hartford Ped. School, '20, A.M., Yale, '22. Assistant Professsr of Education. CHARLES ERNEST BRAUN, WAT, AI, ES B,S., Polytcclmical Institute of Brooklyn, '22, A.M., Columbia, '23, Ph.D., Columbia, '25 Assoriate Professor of Organic Chemistry. GEORGE HERBERT NICHOLSON B,A., Mount Allison, '22, A.M., Harvard, '23. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. JAMES EUGENE POOLEY B.A., Yale, '22, M..'K., Yale, '26. Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin, CLAUDE LAWRENCE STINNEFORD, KAP ' A.B., Colby, '26, A.M., Brown, '27. Assistant Professor of Economics. FLORENCE MAY WOODARD, KA9 Ph.B., Vermont, '22, A.M., Vermont, '23. Assistant Professor of Economics. PAUL AMOS MOODY, PA, EE, 1122 A.B,, Morningside, '24, Ph.D., Michigan, '27. Associate Professor of Zoology. ROLAND FREEMAN DOANE B.S., Harvard, 'l7. Assistant Professor of the Romance Languages. ALICE NIELSON BLANCHARD, AAS A.B., Middlchuryf, '2i. Assistant Professor of Physical Education. ROZELLE PARKER JOHNSON, 11156, HECI1 A.B., B.S., Ph.B., Dennison, '21, M.A., Michigan, '2S. Assistant Professor of Latin. LEWIS DOUGLAS MEREDITH, AEP, KGK, XIIE, CPKQID, KIIBK A,B., Syracuse, '26, AQM., Syracuse, '27, Assistant Professor of Economics. ARTHUR NORBERT COLTON, IIII A,B.. Harvard, '16, LLB., Harvard, '22, Assistant Professor of the Romance Languages. HERBERT EVERETT PUTNAM, 'PKCIM 'PMA A.B., Minnesota, '25, M.A., Minnesota, '27, Ph.D., Cornell, 'RO. Assistant Professor of History. ,251 I A I Q I Z- iwlxi -cs- T Y? 9 U LYMAN SMITH ROWELL, AI B.S,, Vermont, '25, Assist-int Professor of Zoology. BENIAINAIN BOOTH WAINWRIGHT, fIJBK A.B., Williams, '20g A.M., Illinois, '25. Assistant Professor of English. HOWARD LEXVIS BRIGGS, 'PI'-5 A.B., johns Hopkins, 'Z-lg Ph.D., johns Hopkins, '29. Assistant Professor of History. HOWARD ANDERSON PRENTICE, -NI' ' B.S., Vermont, '28, Assistant Professor and Director of Physical Education for Mcn. TXVALTER HILL CROCKETT Mount Herman School. Lecturer on journalism and Vermont History, MARY MAUD PATRICK, HAH, IIEQ B.S., Columbia, '08, A.M., Columbia. Instructor in Elcvncntttry Education. MIRIAM NATILEE MARSTON, AAU, fI1BK A.B., Boston University, 'l2. Instructor in Music. CLARA MABEL WHEELER B.S., Columbia, '14, M.A., Columbia, '2i. Supervisor of Student Training, MERRILL DUSTIN POWERS, TKA B.S., Vermont, 'l5. Instructor of English and Secretary of the T. M. C. A. ELIZABETH VANDERPOEL COLBURN B.S., Columbia, A.M., Columbia, 'l6. Instructor in Art. SISOBEL XVHITING B.A., Wellesley, 'l8g M.A., Columbia, '2l. Assistant Dean of Women. PHILLIPS DEAN CARLETON A.B.. Brown, '20. Instructor in English. ALBON BENNETT ROONEY B.S., Vermont, '22. Instructor in Physics. RANDOLPH SHEPARDSON TOWNE, CPBK A.B., Williams, '22g A.M., Princeton, '23. Instructor in French and Spanish. NELLIE ALEXANDER ADAMS B.S., Ohio State University, '23g M.A., Columbia University, '2'.9. Instructor in Elementary Education. CONSTANCE LORRAINE BROWN A.B., XVells, '23, M,S., Comell, '26. Instructor in Chemistry. SEDGAR ELNVYN LINNEKEN, 'PK-S-3, AXE, KCI!-K B.S.. University of Maine, '23, M.S., University of Maine, "l5. A Instructor in Chemistry. CHARLES 'GEORGE DOLL, EXP Ph.B., Brown, '2-ig A.M., Brown, '26. Instructor in Geology. TDied December 8, l93l. 'Absent on leave I I I26l C l AI 'I I Il l Zi KT 7 vi vvlxgf-J Q7 T' NELSON LEE WALBRIDGE, SAE B.S,, Vermont. 'Z-4. Instructor in Physics. VVILLIAM HUDSON BEHNEY B.S., Lebanon Valley College, '2S. Research Instructor in Zoology. CARL LUCARINI, ZX, f1vBK B.S., Vcrmont, 'Zig M.A., Princeton, '26, Instructor in Chemistry, MARY LOUISE MORGAN, AEA, KDBK B.S., Vermont, 'Z5. Instructor in Economics. LIELVIN HENRY LAATSCH, fIPBK A.B., ' Gettysburg, '26. Instructor in Political Science. LOIS MAY BURBANK, AX9, fI1BK Ph.B., Vermont. '27, Instructor in Art. JOSEPH DENNISON ELDER A.B., Princeton, '27g A.lvl., Princeton, i28. Instructor in Physics. ARCHIBALD THOMSON POST, EN B.S., Vermont, '27. Instructor in Physical Education. GEORGE CHAPMAN CROOKS, EAP A.B., Amherst, '28q M.Sc., Massachusetts Agricultural College, '30. Instructor in Chemistry. VVILLIAM GARDNER VAN NOTE, AW, 25' Cl1.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, '19. L Instructor in Chemistry. HERMANN BENNIN KIPHUTH A.B., Yale. '28g Berlin. P193 Yale Graduate School, '29. Instructor in German. CORNELIA HARDESBROOK COLLIER B.s., Elmira, '29g NLA.. Mount Holyolce. si. Instructor in Zoology. ERROL, CARLETON SLACK 'Ph.B.. Vermont, '28. Instructor in French and Spanish. DANA MORTON DOTEN A.B., Harvard, '29, Instructor in English. MAJOR B. JENKS, ANP, QBK B.S., Vermont, '30. Research Instructor in History. ROBERT BASCOM AIKEN, EN, 'PBK B.S., Vermont, '3l. Research Instructor in Zoology. HYMAN BERNARD LEVINE, 4112A B.S., Vermont, '30. Instructor in Physical Education. JOHN HOMER BURKE Instructor in Physical Education. l'271 l l 4 I C I 77777 Z-x XT .fi ' Q7 A Uv 'fv MADAME ELIZABETH BRADISH Instructor in Music. CHARLOTTE DEVOLT Instructor in Mxxsic. CATHERINE MARION COURTNEY, KA Ph.B., Vermont, '2.7. Assistant in Education. ANNIS BALDVVIN, 22111 Kellogg School of Physical Education, 'ISQ Chicago Association of Dancing Masters, '2-lg Anna Arnuva School of Dancing. '30, Assistant In Physical Education for lVomcn. HELEN MARY HAGAR, APT Maryland Institute. Assistant in Arr. MARIAN PATTERSON A.B., XVcllcslcy, '0l. Dum of lvomcn. l I fzsl Q! "III l vp- X, v I Di 1 5 'XT . IOSIAH VVILLIAM VOTEY 1850 f 1931 Entered the University of Vermont as a freshman in 1881, Graduated with Phi Beta Kappa honors in 1884: same year appointed instructor in civil engineering, 1890 associate professor, 1893 professor, 1901 Dean of the College of Engineeringg one of the creators of the college, which at the time of his graduation was only a small department of the University: continuously associated with the University 50 years, one of the longest records in the history of the institution. A gifted teacher, whose interest in his subject was exceeded only by his personal interest in his student, an interest which did not terminate with graduation but followed the student into his subsequent career, which many an alumnus gratefully remembers, a companionable mang a lover of nature, art and all things beautiful: a public spirited citizeng a true servant of the Uni' versity, whose name and services will be given a generous place in its records. 1 291 iii iei. 7 4 ll I Ill XT T T 3 T-MIJUV College of Engineering GEORGE FREDERICK ECKHARD, mx, zz B.S., Iowa, '07: C,E., Iowa, '10 Acting Dean of the College of Engineering and Professor of Structural Engineering. EVAN 'THOMAS, TMA, QBK B.S., Denison, '76g B.D., Yale, '80, Professor Emeritus of Mathematics and Mechanics. LEONARD PERLEY DICKINSON ' B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '96, A.M., Leland Stanford University, '26, Professor of Electrical Engineering. ARTHUR DEXTER BUTTERFIELD, ATU, EE B.S., XVorccstcr Polytechnic Institute, '98s A.M., Columbia, '04, Professor of Mathematics. JAMES ATKINS BULLARD, one, sins B.A., Williams, 'oar Ph.D., Clark, 'l-L Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics. FREDERICK HUBBARD SIBLEY, fbliflv, EE, E422 Ph.B., Brown, .'98g M.S., Case School of Applied Science, '0i. f Professor of Mechanical Engineering. K ROY ORVILLE BUCHANAN, 'PBR B.S., Vermont, '07. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. VVADSVVORTH THOMPSON FULTON, AI, TKA , B,S., Vermont. '2.3: M.S., Columbia, '3l. Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. LOUIS BIIACKMER PUFFER, EA C.E., Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute, '09. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. HOWARD GUY MILLINGTON, ZX C.E., Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute, '08. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. HAROLD IRVING WILLIAMS B.S.. Vermont, '12. Assistant Professor of ,Electrical Engineering. EDMUND LOUIS SUSSDORF Ph,B., Shcilicld, '14, M.E., Sheffield, 'l7. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. GENO BLAISE LUCARINI, ZX, QPBK B.S,, Vermont, '24, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. LAWRENCE FORREST SHOREY, CPBK B.S., Vermont, '2i. 'Instructor in Civil Engineering. MILTON HARRIS ALDRICH, BAE B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, '2S. . Instructor in Civil Engineering. EVERETT WALTER ALLEN, ZX B.S., Vermont, '30, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. ALBERT EUGENE BATCHELDER Instructor in Shop Work. FRANK AUBREY DRESSER Instructor' in Shop lVork. I I f30l --at Cl qv? , ,,:,,,--in -A v i5 all ix ,, , v 1-X V C 1-7 ' W lf-.f"' ,J' my .S JOSEPH LAVJRENCE HILLS, KZ, AZ, 'NPKQ' Sc.B,. Mapsi Agricultural College. 'SIL Sc.B., Boston University, '8lg Sc.D.. Rutgers. '03. Dorm of Ilxc Collage of Agriculture, Professor of Agronomy and Dircftm of the State Experiment Station. College of Agriculture FRANK ABIRANE RlCH B.S., Ontario Veterinary Collcgc, '891 M.D.. Vcrmom, '93. Professor of Vczinavy Science. GEORGE PLUMER BURNS, flfiflg EE, KDBK B,S., Ohio XVcslcynn, '97g A.M., Ohio lVnslcyan, '9Sg Ph,D., lvlunich, '00. Professor of Botany. BERTHA MARY TERRILL, KPBK 'B.S., Nlounr Holyoke, '9iq A.B., Mollnt Holyoke, '96: M.A., Chicago, '08. Professor uf Home Economics. MARSHALL BASTER CUMMINGS, EE, TA, AZ B.S., Vermont, 'lllg NLS., Maine. '0-l: Ph.D,, Cornell, '09. Professor of Hortifulturc. l31l lf' , 7, S Q Yailll k vi A T 9 V HOWARD BOWMAN ELLENBERGER, A3 B.S., Iowa State, 'org M.S., Cornell, 'lig Ph.D., Cornell, '17. Professor of Animal and Dairy Husbandry. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN LUTMAN, AZ A.B., Missouri, '06: A.M., Wisconsin, '07: Ph.D., NVisconsin, '09. Professor of Plant Pathology. SMASON HERBERT CAMPBELL, AZ, PEA, E111 B.S., Illinois, '17, M.S., NVisconsEn, 'l8. Professor of Dairy Production. RICHARD WATSON SMITH, JR., lifK'I', IPBK B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 'Zlg M.S., Illinois, '26, Professor of Dairy Ivfanufacturing. PAUL ROBERT MILLER, AKA, AZ, QE B.S., Iowa State College, '22g M.S., Michigan State College, 'Z-l. Professor of Agronomy. ' KENNETH JOSEPH SHELDON, APE, AZ, EA, IOIPK B.S., Vermont, 'lig A.B., Teachers' Collage, Columbia, '24, Associate Professor of Agrifultural Educationf AMOS BUSH WILMARTH, QDBK A.B., Nliddlcbury, '00, A.M., Harvard, 'OIQ B.S., Vermont, 'l'1. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. ELEAZER JOHNSON DOLE, QDBK A.B., Vermont, '12, M.A., Vermont, 'l7g M.S., Vermont, '21, Ph,D., Vermont, 'Ahscnt on lcave Assistant Professor of Botany. JOHN ALVIN NEWLANDER B.S., Cornell, '1-lg M.S,, Vermont, '2l. Assistant Professor of Dairy Huskandry. CLIFFORD WILLIAM GILBERT B.S., Cornell, '16, M.S., Cornell, 'log Ph.D., Cornell, '29. Assistant Professor of Farm Management. FLORENCE EMILY BAILEY ' B.S., Simmons. 'lS. Assistant Professor of Home Economics. ALICE EMMA BLUNDELL, QKIID, ATA, 452411 ' B.S., Iowa State, 'l8. Assistant Professor of Home Economics. GRACE BURWASH B.A., Illinois, '19g M.A,, Columbia, '2-4. Assistant Professor of Home Economics. ALIDA BEATRICE FAIRBANKS B.S., Vermont, '21: M.A.. Columbia, '2-l. Assistant Professor of Home Econmnics. WILLIAM RITCHIE ADAMS, JR., SX B.S., Syracuse, '26g M.S., Vcrmont, '28. Assistant Professor of Botany and Forestry. ALEXANDER GERSHOY, EE B.S.. Cornell, 'l8. Instrnrtor in Botany. WINONA EMYLE STONE, 'PBK' Ph.B., Vermont, 'Z3. Instructor in Botany. ALICE MILLER SCHMIDT, AXQ, QDBK Q B.S., Vermont, '29. Instructor in Botany. LESTER MAXWELL GREENE North Carolina, '26, NLS., North Carolina State, '28. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry. XVILBUR PARKER PIERCE A.B., Dartmouth, '3l. Instructor in Botany. LYDIA TARRANT BS., Oregon State College, '28, NLS., Oregon State College, '30. Instructor in Home Economics. B.S.. I I Pl f32J A I . Q I fi 23. W ,S fir ,, Y WW V H ff'-T 277. G' xfxfxzfln 1, -f-1 x-,.,M.,,., ..-f I .3 l1....-.g 11 I: - ' --by ' Alun-ALII.U.l'+'l,w1l',!lmll V' 'lllhn , mmllm . ul H V ,-ll , ,, y- l J, .. U" '--'--- '---ml'll1-um , ,- 4' J Y if V7 T :HSI I flwlf' II 1.1112 SBI I -MMM ' 'I I ll Q I 1 , J J ZS fx, ' C' 'XfX"X.,Jl,k..f' vs' Q'j WY7 I3 '-Ewalujl4w1l'w,"?'Xnul'1n1,Ili11:N'wu1H.3H wwx. EN. ki? : a '1 V w 1 ul : f:-IMF, VMIIJIIM :Q O I E: Q.: 5 l I , v x of 'A S'E-N-I-O-R-S V 31 I I Ya I lil! 7 TT 1 ' I Vaililill -MN: K fi M' Mk T ...Dui Class Oficers ORSON WILBUR JAY . . . President ROEERTA FRANCES POWERS . VicefPresident BEATRICE GER1'RUDE PARKHILL . Secretary FRANCIS RAYMOND GORMAN Treasurer ,-X Q7 SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEES G. EVERETT WILDER, Chairman FRANCIS R. GORMAN, Financial Manager SENIOR PROM S. H. MANNING. Chairman E. I. MERCIER ' 1. W. IVIARVIN CAROLYN BECCS ROBERTA POXVERS MUSIC H. M. ALBERT, Chairman M. B. MORRILL - ELIZABETH SMITH EDNA HERRIDON FAVORS AND PROGRAMS I. PELOFSKY, Chairman O. JAY CRYSTAL LAWES KATHERINE SRINNER CAROLINE HOWARD REFRESHMENTS C. K. BUSH, Chairman NATALIE CARLETON M. H. GROXVER, JR. R. A. HYDE DECORATIONS G. S. FLAGG, Chairman JOAN TEWKSBURY S. B. BARKER C. L. TOPPING P. E. WESTIN C. B. CROSS ISOBEL HOLMES CHRISTINE BLISS HELEN ESIELIONIS IRENE HALL E. J. FITZGERALD CLASS DAY F. W. HOUSEHOLDER, JR., C HOPE RANSLOXV D. E. CHILD MARGARET BIIOVVER CLASS WALK E. V. KIBBY, Chairman K. E. BOYDEN ORABELLE MAIN VERNA CARRIER , BOATRIDE A. A. MAISLEN, Chairman P. B. BILLINGS LILLIAN MOUNT . MILDRED GILE QUESTIONNAIRE E. M. WINANT, Chairman A R. F. HOLBROOK LOIS HARRINCTON DORIS SKINNER , INVITATIONS A. BALDWIN, Chairman M. E. DOEER MARIE TUCKER MILDRED AIKEN BANNER R. J. LIVINGSTON, Chairman F. TUPPER, JR. HILDUR WILDE CHARLOTTE KIDDER CANE M. TOMASSETTI, Chairman L. I. IRIS!-In B. 1. BOYLES I351 I hairman I A I . .llll , I - Z- fs M he 3 " V 'V Senior Men IRWIN ALLAN AGEL, Pre-Medical Burlington, Vt. Tau Epsilon Phi: Burlington High School: Class Basketball 121: Corporal 121: John Dewey Club 141. HARRY MAURICE ALBERT, Commerce and Economics Waterbury, Ct. Phi Sigma Delta: Suffield Prep. School: john Dewey Club: Gold Key: Faculty Student Council 13, 41: Tennis 12, 3, 41: Basketball 141: Tennis 111: Assistant Manager Rifle Team 131: Associate Sports Editor of Cynic 141: Grind Editor of Ariel 131: Junior Week 131: Sophomore Dance Committee 121: International Relations Club: Corporal 121. STEVE FRANK ANAGNOS, Electrical Engineering Burlington, Vt. Burlington High School. ' MARK DREW ARCHAMBAULT, General Science Essex junction, Vt. Phi Mu Delta: Burlington High School: Newman Club: Corporal 121. ALFRED JAMES BALDWIN, General Science Middlebury, Vt. Alpha Tau Omega: Middlebury High School: Junior Varsity Baseball 111: Basketball 12, 3, 41: Newman Club, President 141: Interfraternity Council 13, 41: Corporal 121. SAMUEL BOOTH BARKER, General Science Montclair, N. J. Sigma Nu: Montclair High School: Boulder: Key and Serpent: Gold Key: Cross Country 12, 3, 41: Track 11, 2, 31: Freshman Football: Freshman Basketball: Literary Magazine 12, 31: Grey Friars: Business Manager Cynic 141: Advertising Manager Ariel 131: Wig and Buskin: Cast "Dear Brutus", "Holiday", "Queen's Husband", "To Have the Honor", "She Stoops to Conquer": Kake Walk 13, 41: Interfraternity Council 13, 41: University Orchestra 12, 3, 41, Manager 141: Founder's Day 131: Le Cercle LaFayette 12, 31: John Dewey 141: Scabbard and Blade 141: Sergeant 131, Captain 141. ALVAH LEONARD BARTLETT, Pre'Mediral Underhill Center, Vt. Jericho High School: Grey Friars. WILLIAM RAYMOND BEDELL, Commerce and Economics Flushing, L. I. Sigma Nu: Flushing High School: Football 12, 3, 41, Captain 141: Basketball 121: Class Basketball 111: Track PHILIP BRIGGS BILLINGS, Commerce and Economics Rutland, Vt. Sigma Phi: Rutland High School: Track 11, 21: Assistant Manager Freshman Football 111: Assistant Business Manager Ariel Board: Kake Walk Committee 12, 31: Junior Week Committee 131: Corporal 121. - CHARLES HAROLD BOMBARDIER, Electrical Engineering Keeseville, N. Y. Keeseville High School: Corporal 121. A PERRY EDWARD BOVE, Civil Engineering Rutland, Vt. Sigma Nu: Rutland High School: Scabbard and Blade, Captain: Football 12, 3, 41: Track 11, 2, 3, 41: Class Football 111: Junior Week Committee: Newman Club: Corporal 121, Sergeant 131, First Lieutenant 141. KENNETH EARL BOYDEN, Agriculture Cambridge, Vt. Sigma Phi: Cambridge High School: Kappa Phi Kappa: Junior Varsity Baseball: Assistant Manager Hockey: Kake Walk Peerade Committee: Band 11, 2, 31. BRANDON GODDARD BOYLES, Civil Engineering Montpelier, Vt. Alpha Tau Omega: Dean Academy: Kappa Mu Epsilon: Assistant Manager Basketball 131, Manager Freshman Basketball 141. , ROBERT MCCARGO BOYNTON, Commerce and Economics ' Lisbon, N. H. ' Delta Phi: New York University: Lisbon High School. CHESTER KEYES BUSH, Classical Sheldon, Vt. Kappa Sigma: St. Albans High School: Eta Sigma Phi, President 131: John Dewey Club: , Chairman Executive Committee 141: Rifle Team 131: Military Ball 141: Phi Beta Kappa: Scabbard and Blade, Secretary 141: Vermont Rifle Association, Secretary 141: Le Cercle Lafayette: Corporal 121, Sergeant 131, Captain 141. I l 1361 Cl "lil iff fi G' DJ 75' V9 W HENRY EDWARD BUSSEY, Literary Scientific Bellows Falls, Vt. Alpha Tau Omega, Bellows Falls High School, Hockey 11, 2, 313 Junior Varsity Baseball 11, 21, Corporal 121. DAVID SIMMS CARRINGTON, JR., Commerce and Economics Richmond, Va. Wayland Academy, Freshman Cross-Country. i JOSEPH. CLEVELAND CARTER, Social Science East Corinth, Vt. Bradford Academy: Grey Friars, Treasurer 131, Secretary 141, Editor-in-Chief 1934 Fresh- man Handbookg Cynic, Assistant Editor 111, Feature Editor 121, News Editor 131, Editor' in-Chief 13, 41, Freshman Rules Preliminary Investigation Committee 131, Director, Fresh' man Camp 12, 31, Junior Week Committee, Delegate, Intercollegiate Disarmament Con' ference 141, Gold Key 121, Vermont Christian Association, Director Student Service 121, Vice-Chairman 13, 41, John Dewey Club, President 13, 41, International Relations Club 12, 3, 41, Delegate Northheld Midwinter and Summer Conferences 11, 21, Delegate to Model Assembly of League of Nations, Yale 121, Winner Coliee Corner Prize 141, Honor Scholarship, Corporal 121. HARLEY MEAD CHATTERTON, JR., Commerce and Economics Rutland, Vt. Lambda Iota, Rutland High School, Junior Prom, Chairman 131, Ariel Photographic Editor 131, Band 111, Glee Club 121: Corporal 121. DONALD EZRA CHILD, Electrical Engineering Putnam, Conn. Sigma Nu, Putnam High School: Chairman A. I. E. E., Track 11, 2, 31, U. V. M. Radio Club, Secretary and Treasurer, Assistant Operator, Corporal 121. JOHN EDWARD CLARK, Commerce and Economics Richforcl, Vt. Zeta Chi, Richford High School, Football Hop 121, Sophomore Hop 121, Class Treasurer 131, Ariel Board, Newman Club, Sergeant 131. RAYMOND WILLIS COBB, Civil Engineering Bennington, Vt. Delta Psi, Bennington High School, Student Senate 13, 41, Boulder 141, Kappa Mu Ep' silon, Assistant Manager Baseball 131, Manager Freshman Baseball 141 Cynic, Assistant News Editor 11, 21, News Editor 12, 31, Editorfin'Chief 1932 Ariel, Kake Walk Com- mittee 131, Chairman Advertising Committee 141, Honor Scholarship, Corporal 121. GEORGE WOODMAN COLBY, Civil Engineering Greensboro, Vt. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Mount Hermon School, Gold Key, Class Football 111, Band 11, 2, 31. ROBERT THOMAS CONNOR, Chemistry Burlington, Vt. Phi Mu Delta, Burlington High School, Corporal 121. CEDRIC BROWNELL CROSS, Electrical Engineering ,Moodus, Conn. Zeta Chi: Suilield High School, Junior Prom, Decorating Committee, Interfraternity Counf cil 131, VicefChairman A. I. E. E. 141. HOWARD WILLIS DAVIS, Litera.ry'Scientific Lyndon Center, Vt. Sigma Nu, Lyndon Institute, Scabbard and Blade, Football 11, 2, 3, 41, Track 12, 31, Class Football 111, Assistant Manager Hockey 131, Tennis 131, Junior Prom Committee, Corporal 121, Sergeant 131, Captain 141. PATSY DEMASE, Mechanical Engineering 'Windsor, Vt. Windsor High School, Ariel Board, Assistant Managing Editor, Honor Scholarship. BRADLEY JAMES DIMON, Mechanical Engineering Highgate Center, Vt. Phi Mu Delta, Highgate High School, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Glee Club 11, 2, 31, Choir 131, Honor Roll 131, Honor Scholarship, Corporal 121. MENDEL EMANUEL DOBER, Commerce and Economics Bridgeport? Conn. Phi Sigma Delta, Warren Harding High School, Gold Key, Basketball 12, ,315 Football 121, Senior Basketball, Manager Tennis, Junior Week Committee, Corporal 121. LYMAN RAYMOND DURFEY, Commerce and Economics Burlington, Vt. Kappa Sigma: Cathedral High School, Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball, Basketball 131, Captain Basketball 141. L 1371 l A A I Q I ff i i - T Dj VT' V ' Z ALLEN OBER EATON, Civil Engineering Worcester, Mass. Sigma Phi: Worcester Classical High School: Phi Beta Kappa 141: Gold Key 121: Key and Serpent 131: Boulder 141: W'ig and Buskin 13, 41: Kappa Mu Epsilon 141: Class President 131: Assistant Manager Football 131, Manager Football 141: Cynic 12, 31, News Editor 131: Ariel, Kake Walk Editor 131: Cast "Holiday" 121: Kake Walk Committee 13, 41: Chairman Stunt Committee 141: Glee Club 11, 21: Choir 11, 2, 41: Band 11, 21: Sergeant 131: Captain 141. EDWARD IOSEPH FITZGERALD, JR., Literary Scientific Brooklyn, N. Y. Lambda Iota: Boys' High School: Cynic, Dramatic Editor 121: "Winnowings", Poetry Editor 121: Wig and Buskin 13, 41: Cast "Queen's Husband" 131: "She Stoops to Con- quer" 141: Grind Editor, Ariel: Tri'State Literary Contest First Prize 121, Third Prize 131. GEORGE STANLEY FLAGG, Electrical Engineering Worcester, Mass. Sigma Nu: North High School: Track 131: Ariel, Assistant Managing Editor: junior Week: Kake Walk: A. I. E. E.: Corporal 121. ISAAC FLEISHMANN, Literary Scientifc Burlington, Vt. Burlington High School: Class Basketball: john Dewey Club: International Relations Club: Deutscher Verein. SAMUEL AARON GOLDMAN, General Science Brooklyn, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Phi: Boys' High School: Freshman Cross'Country. FRANCIS RAYMOND GORMAN, Commerce and Economics Danbury, Conn. Zeta Chi: Danbury High School: Class Treasurer 141: Class Basketball: Chairman Peerade Committee, Junior Week 1931: Assistant Business Manager Ariel 131: Newman Club: Corporal 121. MASON HENRY GROWER, IR., Civil Engineering . Arlington, Mass. Phi Delta Theta: Arlington High School: Scabbard and Blade: Class Marshall 131: Assistant Manager Basketball 131: Chairman junior Week 131: Kake Walk 12, 3, 41: Sophomore Hop 121: Basketball Hop 131: Sergeant 131, Captain 141. DAVID CARLETON HAZEN, Literary Scientific Castleton, Vt. Delta Psi: Richmond High School: Cynic 11, 21: Glee Club 11, 2, 31: Choir 11, 2, 3, 41: Honor Scholarship: Corporal 121. HENRY SIMPSON HEBB, General Science Bridgeton, Me. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Bridgeton High School. RICHARD FREDERICK HOLBROOK, IR., Civil Engineering Burlington, Vt. Lambda Iota: Erasmus High School: Tennis 121: Glee Club: Corporal 121. ISADORE HORENSTEIN, General Science Revere, Mass. Revere High School: Freshman Football: Wrestling Champion, Unlimited Weight Division 131, Wrestling Tournament 141. FRED WALTER HOUSEHOLDER, IR., Classical Burlington, Vt. Lambda Iota: Burlington High School: Eta Sigma Phi: Phi Beta Kappa: Assistant Manager Eligibility 131: Grey Friars 12, 3, 41, President 141: Ariel, Humor Editor 131: Cynic 11, - 2, 3, 41, News Editor 121, Managing Editor 13, 41: Wig and Buskin 12, 3, 41: Kake Walk 141: John Dewey Club 131: Honor Scholarship: Corporal 121. ROBERT ALFRED HYDE, Electrical Engineering East Bethel, Vt. Sigma Delta: South Royalton High School: Kake Walk, Lighting Committee 13, 41, Chair' man 141.: Honor Scholarship: Corporal 121, Sergeant 131, Lieutenant 141. LEE IOHN IRISH, Commerce and Economics Westford, Vt. Zeta Chi: Bellows Free Academy: Curtis Scholarship 11, 2, 3, 41: Senatorial Scholarship 141: Trustee Scholarship 131: Corporal 121. ISADORE ISENBERG, General Science Revere, Mass. Revere High School: Freshman Football: Class Basketball 131. ORSON WILBUR JAY, Literary Scientific St. Albans, Vt. Kappa Sigma: St. Albans High School: Baseball 11, 21, Captain Baseball 141: Football 12, 3, 41, Freshman Football: Class Basketball 121: Ariel, Grind Editor: Eta Sigma Phi 13, 41, President 141: Corporal 121. VITTIE ANTHONY KAZLAUSKAS, General Science New Britain, Conn. Alpha Tau Omega: New Britain High School: Class Treasurer 121: Ariel, Assistant Grind Editor. I 1 1381 C l A 'illll 7- ZS T 'sv ' ' Q e -fv ELGIN VOSBURGH KIBBY, Electrical Engineering Randolph, Vt. Sigma Delta, Randolph High School, Honorary Engineering Fraternity, Football 13, 41, Kake Walk, Lighting Committee 131, Seating Committee 141, Honor Scholarship, Cor- poral 121, Sergeant 131, Lieutenant 141. PAUL JOHN LaCROSS, Classical Burlington, Vt. Cathedral High School, Grey Friars, Chairman 131, Treasurer 141, Le Cercle LaFayette, President 131, International Relations Club, President 141, John Dewey Club, Chairman Executive Committee 13, 41, Junior Varsity Debating, Manager 12, 31, Varsity Debating 13, 41, Bailey Cup Debate 11, 21, Varsity Debating, Manager 141, Tau Kappa Alpha 131, Cynic, Reporter 111, Feature Editor 121, Intercollegiate Editor 131, V. C. A., C. W. E., Director 13, 41. . JESSE JOSEPH LaMARCHE, Civil Engineering Wardsboro, Vt. Leland and Grey Seminary, Honor Scholarship. HERBERT JOSEPH LEACH, Agriculture Fletcher, Vt. Bellows Free Academy: Alpha Zeta, Chronicle 141, Track 11, 2, 3, 41: Cross-Country 12, 3, 41, Rifle 121, President Independents 141 Dairy Cattle Judging Team 141, Dairy Products Judging Team 141, Honor Scholarship. ROBERT JOHN LIVINGSTON, General Science ' Richford, Vt. Lambda Iota, Richford High School, Gold Key 121, Football Hop 121, Kake Walk 13, 41, Corporal 121. THOMAS DONALD LOUDON, Literary Scientific Minneapolis, Minn. Phi Delta Theta, Burlington High School, Junior Varsity Baseball. ARTHUR ABRAM MAISLEN, Classical Hartford, Conn. Tau Epsilon Phi, Weaver High School, Eta Sigma Phi, Gold Kg, John Dewey Club 141, Cynic, Assistant Editor 121, Assistant Sporting Editor 131, Ari , Sporting Editor, Honor Roll 11, 41, Dean's List 121, Corporal 121. STUART HAMILTON MANNING, General Science New London, Conn. Phi Mu Delta, Commerce High School, Worcester, Mass., Football 13, 41, Track 141, Basketball 141, Kake Walk, Chairman of Ushers Committee, Comptroller of Phi Mu Delta 193l'1932, President of Phi Mu Delta 141, Corporal 121. JAMES WALLACE MARVIN, Agriculture East Norwalk, Conn. Delta Psi, Suffield, Boulder 141, Hockey 11, 2, 31, Assistant Manager Track 131, Manager 141, Associate Editor 1932 Ariel, Wig and Buskin, Business Manager, Secretaryffreasurerg Student Senate Homecoming Day 131, Student Senate 13, 41, Kake Walk Director, Inf terfraternity Council 131, President 141, Corporal 121. EDWARD FLOYD MEEHAN, Mechanical Engineering Fitchburg, Mass. Kappa Sigma, Worcester Academy, Fitchburg High School, Gold Key, Key and Serpent, Boulder, K. M. E., Track 11, 2, 3, 41, Captain 141, Manager Basketball 141, Assistant Business Manager Ariel 131, Chairman Junior Prom, Chairman Sophomore Hop, Football Hop Committee, Kake Walk Committee 12, 31, A. S. M. E.: Student Senate, Dean's List 13, 41, Corporal 121. EDWIN JOSEPH MERCIER, Electrical Engineering Leominster, Mass. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Cushing Academy, Scabbard and Blade, Student and Fraternity Council, Hockey 11, 2, 31, Captain 141, Basketball 13, 41, Military Ball Committee, Senior Week Committee, Dean's List 13, 41, Corporal 121, Sergeant 131, Lieutenant 141. MAURICE BRUSH MORRILL, Agriculture Stowe, Vt. Zeta Chi, Stowe High School, Junior Prom, Chairman Program Committee 1931, Faculty- Student Council 1931, Dairy Judging Team 1931, Kappa Phi Kappa. RUSSELL LOWDEN MORSE, Commerce and Economics New Rochelle, N. Y. Sigma Phi, Pawling School, Assistant Manager Junior Varsity Baseball 111, Assistant Man' ager Varsity Baseball'121, Ariel, Photographic Editor 131, Chairman of Junior Prom Favors Committee, Corporal 121. CHARLES JUSTIN MURAD, General Science Danbury, Conn. Danbury High School, Freshman Football, Newman Club. 1391 l I I l - ' lull if 5-Y gi W 9 ' T CHARLES LEONARD PARK, JR., Agriculture Grafton, Vt. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chester High School, Alpha Zeta, Cross'Country, Rifle Team, Assist' ant Manager Eligibility, Editorial Staff, Ariel, Student-Faculty Council, President Agri' cultural Club, University Dairy Judging Team, Treasurer Alpha Zeta, Honor List, Honor Scholarship, Corporal 121, Sergeant 131, Captain 141. SAMUEL PELOFSKY, General Science Winthrop, Mass. Tau Epsilon Phi, Winthrop High School, John Dewey Club 141, Grey Friars 12, 3, 41, Freshman Football 111, Cynic, Sports Editor 141, Ariel, Assistant Sports Editor, Junior Week Favors Committee: International Relations Club 12, 31. HAROLD LEO PETRAGLIO, Commerce and Economics Wallingford, Vt. Wallingford High School, Band 11, 21, Honor Scholarship. RAYMOND AUSTIN PHILBIN, Commerce and Economics Clinton, Mass. Alpha Tau Omega, Clinton High School, Gold Key, Key and Serpent, Assistant Manager of Football 131, Football Hop Committee 121, Kake Walk Committee 12, 31, Newman Club, Sergeant 131. EDWARD STEWARD PHILLIPS, General Science Vergennes, Vt. Sigma Nu, Vergennes High School, Track 12, 3, 41, Class Basketball, Corporal 121, Ser- geant 131. CONSTANTINE VASILIOS PRIMPAS, Classical Hyde Park, Mass. Hyde Park High School, Corporal 121, Sergeant 131, Lieutenant 141. FLETCHER JAMES PROCTOR, Education Barton, Vt, Phi Mu Delta, Barton Academy, Kappa Phi Kappa, Rifle Team 111, Basketball 121, Track 131, Class Baseball 11, 2, 31, Class Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41, Sophomore Hop, Glee Club 111, Honor Scholarship, Corporal 121. LOUIS JOHN RIANA, Commerce and Economics Keeseville, N. Y. Keeseville High School, Track 12, 31, Rifle Team 111, Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41, Corporal 121, Sergeant 131. KENNETH BECKER RICKETSON, Mechanical Engineering. Stowe, Vt. K Zeta Chi, ,Stowe High School, Honor Scholarship, Corporal 121. Q RAYMONDQDANIEL ROMANOS, General Science ' Barre, Vt. Zeta Chi, Spaulding High School, Gold Key, Glee Club, Corporal.. JACK STEIN, Commerce and Economics Hartford, Conn. Tau Epsilon Phi, Buckley High School, Freshman Fencing Club, Chairman of Junior Class Banquet, Corporal 121. WILLIAM FRANCIS STUART, General Science Burlington, Vt. Zeta Chi, Bellows Falls High School, Newman Club. MARIO TOMASSETTI, Civil Engineering Meriden, Conn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Meriden High School, Baseball 131, Class Basketball 131, Hockey 141, Assistant Manager 131, Junior Week Committee 131, Corporal 121. CLARENCE LEE TOPPING, Social Science North Creek, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, North Creek High School, Track 121, Junior Week Peerade, Dec' orating Committee, Interfraternity Council 131, Corporal 111, Sergeant 121.1 HENRY CUTLER TORREY, General Science Yonkers, N. Y. Sigma Phi, Yonkers High School, Freshman Tennis, Assistant Manager Track 131, Assist' ant Manager Freshman Football, Ariel Board 131, Junior Week Committee 131, Kake Walk Committee 131, Dean's List 12, 3, 41, Corporal 121. JONATHAN EDWARDS TRACY, Mechanical Engineering .11 Bristol, Penn. Phi Delta Theta: Penn Charter: Gold Key, Assistant Manager Freshman Football, Kake Walk Committee 12, 31, A. S. M. E., Corporal 121. FREDERICK TUPPER, JR., Literary Scientific -. Burlington, Vt. Sigma Phi, Andover, Williston, Track 131, Fall Tennis Tournament 121, Basketball 12, 3, 41, Tennis 12, 31, .Captain 131, Class Football 111, Class Basketball 111, Class Tennis 111, Captain, Cynic, Assistant Editor 121, Assistant Sporting Editor 131, Ariel, Assistant Sporting Editor 131, Chairman Junior Week, Sigma Delta Psi, Honor Roll 141, Dean's List 12, 31, All Campus Touch Football, Captain 12, 3, 41, Corporal 121. 5 1 I4-OJ -I 'I I Q l 2-5 ZS hX.,al v " 7 T " " 'V FRANK JOSEPH VARRICCHIONE, Civil Engineering Burlington, Vt. Phi Mu Delta: Cathedral High School: Gold Key: Interfraternity Council: Honor Scholar- ship: Corporal 121, Sergeant 131, Lieutenant 141. DAVID SMITH WEBSTER, Commerce and Economics Shelburne, Vt. Phi Delta Theta: Burlington High School. PAUL EDWARD WESTIN, Civil Engineering Proctor, Vt. Delta Psi: Proctor High School: K. M. E.: Gold Key: Key and Serpent: Vklig and Buskin: Scabbard and Blade: Assistant Manager Football 131, Manager Freshman Football 141: Cast "The Queen's Husband", "Holiday", "She Stoops to Conquerug Kake Walk, Seating Com' mittee 131, Chairman 141: Financial Manager Junior Week 131: Student Senate 12, 3, 41: Faculty-Student Council 12, 31: Freshman-Sophomore Relations Investigating Committee 131: Glee Club 11, 2, 31: Honor Scholarship: Corporal 121, Sergeant 131, Captain 141. CHARLES HADLEY WHEELER, Mechanical Engineering Haydenville, Mass. Kappa Sigma: Williamsburg High School: Kappa Mu Epsilon: CrossfCountry 141: Assistant Manager Track 131: Kake Walk 141: Interfraternity Council 13, 41: A. S. M. E., Presi' dent 141: Dean's List ' GEORGE EVERETT WILDER, Agriculture Petersham, Mass. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Petersham High School: Gold Key, Treasurer: Key and Serpent: Boulder: Track 11, 2, 3, 41, Captain 11, 2, 31: Cross Country 11, 2, 3, 41: Assistant Man' ager Basketball 131: Business Manager Ariel 131: Advertising Manager Cynic, Assistant Business Manager Cynic: Kake Walk Director 141: Student Senate 12, 3, 41, Secretary' Treasurer 131: Chairman Senior Week: Corporal 121. EDWARD MILTON WINANT, General Science Bronx, N. Y. Kappa Sigma: Mamaroneck High School: Key and Serpent, Secretary-Treasurer: Boulder: Baseball 11, 2, 3, 41, Acting Captain 131: Basketball 12, 3, 41: Football 12, 3, 41, Captain 141: Freshman Football and Basketball, Captain: junior Prom, Refreshment Committee: Student Senate, VicefPresident 131, President 141: Faculty-Student Council 13, 41: Cor' poral 121. V - HARRY WINTHROP, General Science A P PQ i "lFitchburg, Mass. Tau Epsilon Phi: Fitchburg High School: Wrestling 125 pound title 121: Ariel, Assistant Grind Editor. ' LYMAN PHILLIPS WOOD, General Science Burlington, Vt. Delta Psi: Stamford High School: Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 11, 2, 3, 41. HENRY LEWIS WOODARD, Education ,New York, N. Y. Theta Nu Epsilon: Gold Key 121: Varsity Football 131: Freshman Football 111: Fresh- man Baseball: Class Baseball 11, 31: Class Basketball 11, 31: Corporal 121. CARLETON EUGENE WRIGHT, Agriculture Essex Junction, Vt. Kappa Sigma: Vermont Academy: Alpha Zeta: Sophomore Hop Committeeg. Kake Walk Committee 131: Band 11, 21: Corporal 121. WILLARD YOUNG, Civil Engineering Craftsbury, Vt, Craftsbury Academy: Kappa Mu Epsilon. Senior W Omen MILDRED ELIZABETH AIKEN, Education I Burlington, Vt. Alpha Xi Delta: Burlington High School: Mortar Board: President W. A. A. Council: Varsity Basketball 11, 21: Varsity Bowling 121: Volleyball 141: Chairman Health Council 131: Captain Basketball 111: Manager Basketball 121: Manager Hockey 131: Lilac Day 131: Bowling 11, 2, 31: Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41: Volleyball 12, 3, 41: Hockey 11, 2, 3, 41: Archery 11, 21. MARGARET PATRICIA BAKER, Literary Scientifc Brattleboro, Vt. Delta Delta Delta: Brattleboro High School: House Committee 111: W. A. A. CHEROLYN MAY BARBER, Home Economics Brattleboro, Vt. ' Delta Delta Delta: Brattleboro High School: Football Hop Committee 121: Press Club 12, 3, 41: Home Economics Club 11, 2, 3, 41: W. A. A. l41l g l -'lill Cl K-8 Y ,ZS T Q7 no -"V CORNELIA JOSEPHINE BAYLIES, Classical Burlington, Vt. Alpha Xi Delta, Burlington High School, Eta Sigma Phi, Tennis Team 131, Honor Scholf arship. CAROLYN ANN BEGGS, Secretarial Brooklyn, N. Y. Pi Beta Phi, Bay Ridge High School, Manual Training High School, Class Secretary 121, Class Basketball 111, Volleyball 121, Vv. A. A., Press Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Freshman Rule Committee 121, Football Hop Committee 121, Junior Week Favor Committee 131, House President 141, Student Union 141, Lilac Day 131. EDNA MARIA BLACKWOOD, Secretarial Grand Isle, Vt. Burlington High School. MARY CAROLYN BLAKE, Literary Scientific Pittsneld, Mass. Greenield High School, Volleyball 141, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. CHRISTINE BLISS, Secretarial ' Burlington, Vt. Kappa Alpha Theta, Abbott Academy, Class Vice-President 111, Tennis Team 111, Foot- ball Hop Committee 121, Junior Week Committee 131, W. A. A., Pan-Hellenic 13, 41, Secretary 141, Lilac Day 111, Dean's List 121. - DORIS LILLIAN BRENNAN, Classical Bristol, Conn. Sigma Gamma, Bristol High School, Eta Sigma Phi, Secretary 131, Vice-President 141, Varsity Volleyball 131, Class Hockey 12, 3, 41, Baseball 12, 3, 41, Bowling 131, Archery 121, Press Club, Le Cercle LaFayette, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Editor Woman's Handbook 131. ALICE MARIAN BROOKS, Home Economics St. Albans, Vt. Pi Beta Phi, St. Albans High School, Football Hop Committee 121, W. A. A., Home Economics Club. RUTH MIRIAM BUXTON, Classical Saxtons River, Vt. Sigma Gamma, Vermont Academy, Hockey 13, 41, Glee Club 13, 41, Manager 141, Honor Scholarship. NATALIE ELLA CARLETON, Classical Burlington, Vt. Mt. Saint Mary's Academy, Eta Sigma Phi, Newman Club. VERNA EVELINA CARRIER, Classical Bennington, Vt. Pi Beta Phi, Bennington High School, Eta Sigma Phi, Vice-President 131, Secretary 141, Class Volleyball 141, House Committee 11, 21, Health Council, Press Club, Honor Schol- ars rp. CAROLYN HATHAWAY CLARK, Education Randolph, Vt. Randolph High School, Randolph Teacher Training, House Committee 131, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. LOUISE MAY CLARK, Classical Montague, Mass. Turners Falls High School, Eta Sigma Phi. MARY HELEN CLOUGH, Education Poultney, Vt. Pi Beta Phi, Troy Conference Academy, Deutscher Verein 12, 3, 41, House President 141. HELEN MILLICENT CUNNINGHAM, Education Richmond, Vt. Delta Delta Delta, Richmond High School, Archery 121, Press Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Art Editor Ariel, House Committee 11, 2, 31, House President 131, Student Union Council 131, W. A. A., Newman Club, Honor Scholarship. MARY ALICE DALTON, Classical , Poultney, Vt. DOROTHY JANE DAVIS, Education Q New Haven, Vt. Kappa Delta, Hinesburg High School, Honor Scholarship. A EVELYN MARIETTA DeBRUNE, Literary Scientiyic Greensboro, Vt. Kappa Delta, Greensboro High School, Property Manager Class Play 131, Dramatic Club, Pan-Hellenic, Orchestra 131, Piano Recital 111, Organ Recital 121, Honor Scholarship. MILLICENT LAURA DIXON, Secretarial Cambridge, Vt. Cambridge High School, Newman Club, Honor Scholarship. HELEN ESIELIONIS, Literary Scientijic Shirley, Mass. Alpha Chi Omega, Fitchburg High School, John Dewey Club, Rifle 131, Class Volleyball 12, 31, Baseball 121, Press Club, Social Chairman Le Cercle LaFayette 141, House Com' mittee 11, 2, 31, President 141, Le Cercle LaFayette 13, 41, Student Union Council 141, Newman Club. 1 l H21 Q I - ' lfll m fi . l vfsv Q K, Lf'-X-Z 3? SYLVIA ALMIRA FARNHAM, Education Morrisville, Vt. Pi Beta Phig Peoples Academyg john Dewey Clubg Glee Club 13, 413 Cast "Pirates of Penzance"3 Lilac Day 131 Health Council 131. ETHELYN GRACE FOSTER, General Science Underhill, Vt. Burlington High School3 Glee Club 141. ' BEATRICE FREEMAN, Classical East Northfield, Mass. Northfield Seminary3 Volleyball 11, 213 Hockey 11, 213 Tennis 11, 213 Baseball 11, 213 W. A. A. Council 1313 House President 121. I DALLAS DELANA FULLER, Education Lyndon, Vt. Lyndon Instituteg Rifle Team 1413 Archery 131. VELMA LOTTIE GATES, Education Essex junction, Vt. Essex junction High Schoolg W. A. A.3 Honor Scholarship. ALICE HADLEY GAY, Home Economics ' Cavendish, Vt. Pi Beta Phi3 Utica Country Day School, Vermont Academyg Hockey 12, 313 Class Basketball 11, 213 Y. W. C. A.3 Home Economics Club3 Choir 11, 2, 3, 41. MILDRED IDELLA GILE, Literary Scientific Burlington, Vt. Alpha Chi Omegag St. Johnsbury Academyg Bluestockings 12, 312 W. A. A.3 Y. W. C. A.3 Assistant Editor Cynic 12, 313 Dramatic Club 12, 313 Property Manager- Class Play 11215 StudentfFaculty Council 12, 313 Press Club 12, 312 Assistant Grind Editor Ariel 1313 Honor Scholarship. RUTH GOSS, General Science Barnet, Vt. Mclndoes Academyg Rifle 13, 413 W. A. A.3 Substitute Freshman Hockeyg Substitute Sophomore Baseball3 Honor Scholarship. WINIFRED DOUGLAS GRAHAM, Education Roxbury, Vt. Montpelier Seminary3 Volleyball 11, 2, 313 Baseball 11, 213 Basketball 11, 212 Archery 111, Manager 1213 Tennis 11, 2, 31. IRENE LILLIAN HALL, Literary Scientific Brighton, Mass. K. E. L.3 Ossining School for Girlsg Glee Club 12, 313 Le Cercle LaFayette 121. ROSETTA MARY HARLOW, Classical Randolph, Vt. Sigma Gamma3 Randolph High Schoolg Eta Sigma Phi 13, 413 Assistant Editor Cynic 12, 313 Women's Editor 13, 413 Junior Conference Committee 1413 Press Club 12, 3, 413 W. A. A. 11, 2, 3, 413 House Committee 1213 House President, Grassmount 1413 Dean's List 11, 2, s 3, 413 Student Union Council 141. LOUIS ELSIE HARRINGTON, Home Economics North Bennington, Vt. Alpha Xi Deltag N. Bennington High School3 Omicron Nu3 Hockey 12, 3, 413 Class Hockey 11, 2, 3, 413 Manager Tennisg Dramatic Club, Vice'President 131, President 1413 Junior Prom Committee: W. A. A. Council 13, 41, 1Representatives13 Student Union Council 141, Chairman School Calendarg Assistant Editor Ariel 1313 Pan'Hellenic 13, 41, President 141. EDNA ELIZABETH HERRIDON, General Science Staatsburg, N. Y. Sggma Gammag Poughkeepsie High School, House Committee 1313 W. A. A.3 Health Coun' ci 11, 21. SYLVIA JEANETTE HOLDEN, Home Economics Hartford, Conn. Pi Beta Phi3 Hartford High Schoolg Basketball 1213 Baseball 11, 2, 313 Hockey 12, 313 Glee Club 11, 2, 313 "Orpheus" 1213 "Trial by Jury" 1213 "Patience" 111. ANNE ISABEL HOLMES, Secretarial Burlington, Vt. Kappa Alpha Thetag St. Albans High Schoolq Masque and Sandal 12, 313 Cast of "Dear Brutus" 1213 "Queen's Husband" 131 "She Stoops to Conquer" 141 "Orpheus", Sopho' more Hop Committee3 Press Club 12, 313 W. A. A.3 Lilac Dayg Treasurer Masque and Sandal 1313 Dean's List 131. LUCY WINIFRED HOPE, Classical L South Royalton, Vt. South Royalton High School3 Eta Sigma Phi 11, 2, 313 House Committee 1213 Student Union Councilg Freshman Handbookg Press Clubg Honor List 1113 Honor Scholarship. CAROLINE HOWARD, Classical White River Junction, Vt. Alpha Xi Deltag Hartford High Schoolg Eta Sigma Phi3 Tennis, Class Tennisg Dramatics, Properties 1213 - 3 ELIZABETH GERTRUDE HOWE, Social Service Adams, Mass. Pi Beta Phig Adams High Schoolg Masque and Sandal 12, 31, Secretary 1313 Property Committee "Dear Brutus" 121, "Summertime" 121, "The Queen's Husband" 1313 Glee Club 11, 2, 313 Double Quartette 1113 Press Clubg Y. W. C. A. lm I I C l - ' Ill! Z-i g-MJ T Y Q7 " U 'W VIVIAN ETHELYN HUBBARD, Home Economics Middletown Springs, Vt. Delta Delta Delta, Middletown Springs High Schoolg Troy Conference Academy, Dramatic Club 131g Football Hop Committee 121g House Committee 131g Home Economics Club 12, 31, Press Club 1213 Honor Scholarship. PEARL ELMIRA JENNINGS, Literary Scientific Hardwick, Vt. Alpha Chi Omegag Hardwick Academy, Press Club, john Dewey Club, Health' Council 11, 2, 31g House Committee 12, 415 Y. W. C. A. CLARA MERCEY KELLOGG, Literary Scientific Bristol, Vt. Bristol High Schoolg Baseball 121g john Dewey Club 12, 31, VicefPresiclent. CHARLOTTE WINCHESTER KIDDER, Education Woodstock, Vt. Alpha Xi Deltag Vyfoodstock High Schoolg Masque and Sandal 1313 Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. MARY IRIS KILEY, General Science Adams, Mass. Adams High Schoolg VV. A. A. KATHERINE V. KINGSTON, Literary Scientific Brushton, N. Y. Kappa Deltag Brushton High Schoolg Assistant Business Manager 1Women1 Ariel, John Dewey Club. CRYSTAL MARION LAWES, Literary Scientijic Ossining, N, Y, Delta Delta Deltag Ossining School for Girls, House Committee 131, Dean's Honor List 11, 21. HELEN RENNVICK LEBARON, Home Economics Morrisville, Vt. Alpha Xi Delta, Peoples Academy, Omicron Nu: Mortar Boardg Blue Stockings 11, 2, 31, Vice'President 141g Masque and Sandal, Press Club 11, 2, 31, Treasurer 141g Student Union Treasurer 141, Cynic 11, 2, 313 NV. A. A. Council 1Handbook1 1415 ,Honor Scholarship. MARIE LOUISE MADDOCKS, Literary Scientific Brimiield, Mass. Alpha Chi Omega, Hitchcock Free Academy: W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. 1113 Press Club 13, 41g House Committee 12, 41. ORABELLE INA MAIN, Education Groton, Vt. Kappa Delta: Groton High School, John Dewey Club 13, 415 Press Club 13, 41, Dramatic Club 13, 41g Lilac Day MARY ELISABETH MANDIGO, Classical Barton, Vt. Sigma Gamma, Randolph High Schoolg Baseball 111, Archery 131g Class Baseball 111g Basketball 111g Hockey 11, 2, 3, 41g Archery 1313 Freshman Rules Committee 1213 Joint Conference Committee 141g Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 413 Operas 11, 2, 31, Eta Sigma Phi, Secretary 121, Le Cercle LaFayette, Secretary 131, John Dewey Clubg Lilac Da 111g Kirby Flower Smith Latin Scholarship, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 13, 41g Student Union Council 13, 41, Secretary 1315 Honor List 11, 215 Honor Scholarship. MARGARET ANN MARTIN, Social Science Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Kappa Alpha Theta: Poughkeepsie High Schoolg Masque and Sandal 11, 2, 3, 41: Blue Stockings 11, 2, 3, 415 Property Manager "Holiday" 121, Costume Manager "She Stoops to Conquer" 141: Cast "Dear Brutus" 121, Cynic 11,. 2, 315 Literary Magazine Business Manager 1315 Ariel Woman's Business Manager 131g.,gDramatic.,Club 111g Cast of Fresh- man Class Play: Press Club 11, 2, 313 W. A. A. 11, 2,f3,,,41g Chairman Decorations, Junior Prom 1314 Delegate to Dramatic 1Intercollegiate1 Converition,131. ' EMILY MASLEN, Literary scientific A Hartford, com.. Pi Beta Phig Hartford High Schoolg Baseball 111, Hockey 12, 31g Volleyball 1213 Fresh' man Rules Committee 121: Photographic Editor, Ariel, PanfHellenic 131. JANET ELIZABETH MILLER, Secretarial ' 2 - Burlington, Vt. Kappa Alpha Thetag Burlington High School, Mortar Boardg Basketball 11, 2, 319 Volley- ball 121g Class Basketball 11, 2, 31g Volleyball 121, Teninis.p11, 2,.,3.1g Manager Basketball 1215 W. A. A. Council, Secretary 141, Press Club 1113.I.3ilac1.Da-y-111g Campus Manager Basketball 141g Chairman Basketball Banquet 131. -- . , . JESSIE TOMLINSON MINCKLER, Literary Scientific ' 4. ' Grand Isle, Vt. Burlington High Schoolg John Dewey Clubg Class Baseball 1215 Volleyball 11, 2, 3, 41, Press Clubg W. A. A. 4 -1 jr ' MARY POWERS MORRIS, Literary Scientific ' 7:1 Rutland, Vt. 1" ""' Pi Beta Phi: Rutland High Schoolg Volleyball 1115 Gleei Club 131. '- ' - - P l I 1441 ll r'!ll Cl f5 Z'-M cv M Vi' V U 3 V ELIZABETH ELLEN MOSHER, General Science North Bennington, Vt. North Bennington High School3 Phi Beta Kappag Hockey 11, 2, 313 Newman Clubg W. A. A.3 Ariel Board3 House President 1413 Honor List 11, 2, 3, 413 Honor Scholarship. LILLIAN EVALINE MOUNT, Literary Scientific Burlington, Vt. Alpha Chi Omegag Burlington High Schoolg Mortar Boardg Studentfliaeulty Council 12, 3, 413 Volleyball 11, 2, 3, 413 Baseball 11, 2, 3, 413 AllfStar Basketball 11, 213 Basketball 11, 2, 3, 413 Bowling 12, 313 Hockey 12, 3, 413 Manager Volleyballg Manager Baseballg Freshman Rules Committee-Judgment Dayg Sophomore Football Hopg Sophomore Hopg Chairman Indoor Meetg Director Freshman Campg Junior Week Committeeg Y. W. North- field Conferenceg Syracuse Conference W. A. A.3 Sophomore W. A. A. Representativeg Press Clubg President Y. VV. C. A3 Vice-President Student Union3 Vice'President W. A. A.3 Athletic Editor Arielg PanfHellenic Councilg Treasurer Le Cercle LaFayette3 Student Councilg Dean's list 12, 3, 413 Y. VV. Chairman of Conferenceg Treasurer Mortar Board3 Old English V Winged Victory-Posture Queen. MARGARET EVELYN MOWER, Literary Scientific Burlington, Vt. Kappa Alpha Theta3 Burlington High Schoolg Mortar Board, Presidentg Rille 12, 313 Class Hockey 1113 Bluestockings 12, 313 Cynic 12, 3, 413 Class Play 1313 Dramatic Club 13, 41. KATRINA JEANETTE MUNN, Secretarial Bradford, Vt. Alpha Chi Omegag Class Secretary 1315 Volleyball 11, 313 Freshman Rules Committeeg Y. W. C. A.3 Glee Club 11, 2, 313 Honor Scholarship. FLORICE MYRA MURCH, Literary Scientifc Hardwick, Vt. Hardwick Academyg Dean's List 11, 215 House President 1413 College Orchestra 131. JENNIE VAN NESS NEEDHAM, Education Brandon, Vt. Brandon High Schoolg john Dewey Clubg XV. A. A.3 Y. VV. C. A.3 Honor Scholarship. DONNA MAY OAKES, Literary Scientific Stowe, Vt. ' Sigma Gammag Stowe High Schoolg Press Club 13, 413 Freshman Rules Committeeg judge- ment Day Committee 1113 Pan-Hellenic Council 13, 412 W. A. A. BEATRICE GERTRUDE PARKHILL, Education Middlebury, Vt. Alpha Chi Omegag Middlebury High Schoolg Volleyball 11, 21g W. A. A.g Y. W: C. A.3 Dramatic Club 1113 Masque and Sandal 12, 313 Press Club 11, 2, 31, Secretary and Treasurer 131. AGNES GARLAND PARSONS, Classical Gloucester, Mass. Kappa Alpha Thetag Gloucester High Schoolg Eta Sigma Phig Chief justice of Student Uniong Glee Club 13, 41. A LOUISE EMILY PEARSON, Education Burlington, Vt. Burlington High School3 Volleyball 131. . CALISTA ADALINE PECUE, Education . Vergennes, Vt. Vergennes High Schoolg John Dewey Club, W. A. A.3 Honor Scholarship. ' ROBERTA FRANCES POWERS, Literary Scientijic Morrisville, Vt. Delta Delta Delta: Peoples Academyg Tau Kappa Alpha 11, 2, 3, 41, Secretary 131 Presi- dent 1413 Masque and Sandal 12, 3, 413 john Dewey Club 1413 Phi Beta Kappag Vice' President Class 1413 "Winnowings from the Mill", Business Manager 1413 Cast "Holiday"' 121: "The Queen's Husband" 1314 "To Have the Honor" 1313 junior Week 1313 Debate 11, 2, 3, 41, Assistant Manager 121, Captain 13, 412 Debating and Oratorical Scholarship. MAILLA RUTH PUTNAM, Home Economics Burlington, Vt. Burlington High Schoolg Baseball 1211 Basketball 11, 21g Hockey 1112 Glee Club 11, 2, 313 Cast "Trial by IUFYMQ Pirates of PEHZHHCCNQ "'Cosi Fan Tutte"3 German Clubg Choir 11, 2, 313 Home Economics Club. ' HOPE KINGSBURY RANSLOW, Classical Montpelier, Vt. Kappa Alpha Theta3 Montpelier High Schoolg Rifle 1213 Class Bowling 1213 Archery 121g Bluestockings 11, 2, 3, 41, President 1413 Cynicg Press Club3 Dramatic Club 1113 Masque and Sandal3 Cast "Summertime" 1113 "To Have the Honor" 1313 Props "Dear Brutus"3 "She Stoops to Conquer"3 Holiday 1213 Class Play "Veneered Savages" 1113 Editor "Wine nowings from the Millu, Sophomore Hop3 junior XVeek. H51 I l - ' llll Q I v Zhi g-3 R-X-JJ 'cz W ? 9 U if KATHRYN ANNA RAUH, Classical South Orange, N. J. Kappa Alpha Theta: Columbia High School: Class Vice-President 121: Class Hockey 11, 21: Baseball 11, 21: Dramatic Club 111: Masque and Sandal: Chairman Rules Committee 121: Publicity Manager W. A. A. 121: W. A. A. 11, 2, 41: Student Union Council 121: Social Chairman, Y. W. C. A. 121: Sophomore Hop Committee 121: Cast "Summertime" 111, "Dear Brutus" 121: Class Play "Veneered Savagesw 111. CONSTANCE DENA SCUTAKES, General Science Burlington, Vt. Burlington High School: Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. GWENDOLYN ALICE SHAFER, Home Economics Jeifersonville, Vt. Cambridge High School: Montpelier Seminary: Mt. Saint Mary's Academy: Home Economics ' Club 11, 2, 31: Dramatic Club 131. DORIS HELEN SKINNER, Education St. Johnsbury Vt. Pi Beta Phi: St. Johnsbury Academy: Vvlheaton College 111: Dramatic Club 13, 41: Class Play 131: Glee Club 131: Press Club 141: John Dewey Club 141. ' KATHERINE ELLA SKINNER, Home Economics St. Iohnsbury, Vt. Pi Beta Phi: St. ,lohnsbury Academy: Class Basketball 11, 2, 31, Hockey 12, 3, 41: Treasf urer W. A. A.: Glee Club 11, 2, 31: Operetta 11, 2, 31, Cast 131: Home Economics Club. ELIZABETH GRACE SMITH, Secretarial Richforcl, Vt. Delta Delta Delta: Woodsville High School: Volleyball 11, 2, 31: House Committee 12, 319 W. A. A. DOROTHY SWEENEY, Classical East Ioffrey, N. H. Delta Delta Delta: Conant High School: Cushing Academy: Assistant Grind Editor, Ariel: Class Play 131: Glee Club 11, 2, 31: House Committee 131: Fire Captain 131: Dramatic Club 131: Choir 11, 2, 31: Freshman Rules Committee: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Opera 11. 21- . IOANNA MARIA TEWKSBURY, Secretarial South Ryegate, Vt. Delta Delta Delta: Woodsville High School: Wells River High School: Sophomore Hop Committee 121: House Committee 131. YOLAN MARY TIBER, Education Proctor, Vt. Proctor High School: Class Hockey 11, 21: Newman Club. ELSIE JANET TRYON, Home Economics Proctor, Vt. Proctor High School: Home Economics Club 12, 31: john Dewey Club 141. MARIE MARGARET TUCKER, Secretarial Stamford, Conn. Stamford High School. THEODORA ELIZABETH WAKEFIELD, Home Economics Burlington, Vt. Pi Beta Phi: Burlington High School: Press Club 12, 3, 41: Dramatic Club 13, 41: Home Economics Club 11, 2, 3, 41: W. A. A. 11, 2, 3, 41: Lilac Day 111. PHYLLIS MALVINA WANZER, Classical Bakersfield, Vt. Brigham Academy: Honor Scholarship: YV. A. A, ALICE MARIE WARNER, Classical Barton, Vt. Barton Academy: House Committee 111. MARGARET ARLINE WATKINS, Classical Lyndonville, Vt. Lyndon Institute: Eta Sigma Phi: W. A. A.: Dean's Honor Roll 11, 2, 31: Howard Entrance Prize in Latin: Honor Scholarship. HILDUR ELIZABETH WILDE, Literary Scientific North Andover, Mass. X Kappa Delta: Johnson High School: john Dewey Club: Rifle Team 121: Class Basketball 111:' Dramatic Club: Sophomore Rules Committee: Glee Club 11, 21: Orchestra 11, 41: Liliac Day 11, 31. HELEN HASKELL WILLARD, Home Economics Hartford, Conn. Pi Beta Phi: Hartford High School: Class Executive Committee 111: Operetta 111: Glee Club 111: Choir 11, 21: Greek Play 111. MAJEL ELIZABETH YVILLIAMS, Litevavy Sciefntifc Unionville, Conn. Kappa Delta: Cushing Academy: Home Economics Club 111. CATHERINE AUGUSTA WOODWARD, Education ' Rocky Hill, Conn. Alpha Chi Omega: Middletown High School: Class Hockey 13, 41: Baseball 121: Press Club: Dramatic Club, Class Play 121, Coach 131, Selection Committee 131: House Com' mittee 12, 31: Health Council 131: Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. EDITH MARTHA WYMAN, Literary Scientific Arlington, Vt. Arlington Memorial High School: John Dewey Club: W. A. A. Honor Scholarship. E 1461 alllllll fx, ZT Y? X.fN"E',1uLj.f'J 'ggi if . 4 .X 1 LII , EH!! -' uhm 1m nm-u ' ' f" A 3 I 1 S 1 ,I 0 is sai 4: JU-N-I-O-R-S rvvvvvvw I47l 1 I Q l Fvlllll K-5 V ,ZS Y::'.':.LTf ,,.. 1 Xx.NfJDa.fXfxf 'O tj' vmvg ix J," 'T Yalllllll kvAV1Vvl fi ' Z7 T X Qs I Class Officers If-f-I 'ff JAMES ELLIOT WOOD . . President , ARA ROXANA ARMSTRONG VicefPresident MARION EMMA KIEL . . Secretary FRASER BRAGG DREXV . Treasurer JUNIOR WEEK COMMITTEES ' FRANCIS J. MAssucO, Chairman CLEMENT A. TAYLOR, Financial Manager JUNIOR PROM PEERADE I FRASER B. DRENV, Chairman F. P. KENYON, Chairman R. M. BAOLEY DEOORATIONS M- BERGMAN DOROTI-IRY M. TAYLOR, Chairman H. W. BAKER H. COHEN T. F. COLLINS, JR. ESTIHIER FIsI-IMAN ELEANOR GATES SOPHIE LEVIN M. T. MILTIMORE M. F. MAHONEY CHARLOTTE O'DELL O. O. SUNDERLAND L. L. WOODWARD MUSIC S. N. SPILLER, Chairman O. H. CALCAGNI E. E. DOTEN RUTH TEMPLETON J. L. THOMPSON FAVORS ' G. M. MACKENZIE, ESTHER LEARY MARY PRATT MARGARET TOXVER J. E. WOOD Chairman l49l H. M. FARMER DORINE LEE MARIAN URIE REFRESHMENTS A ARA ARMSTRONG, Chairman EsTI-IER BEARDSLEY M. I. BENTON HAZEL DANIELS C. W. JANRE PUBLICITY C. C. GRANT, Chairman M. E. AGEL ., C. S. BROXVN L. R. DUNI-IAM D. W. WEBSTER PROGRAMS I H. GREENBLATT, Chairman ZOAY BIGELOVV DOROTHY JACKMAN AW. G..MAcDONALD F. PIRES BANQUET S. K. CARTER, Chairman DOROTHA EDXVARDS R. H. MOVETTY CAROLINE TAFT T. I. TAYLOR I I A I Q I I-5 f-ik Z-5 x.X-JJ 'O Cay' KJYT' 'Y' ' 8-B32 Com 'mercc and Economics BURLINGTON, VERMONT Tau Epsilon Phi: Burlington High ipgioolg Class Basketball C2, SP3 Corporal Ah! Here comes "Merrie"! Did you ever see such a combination of "dapper" dresser, good student, pleas- ant conversationalist, and general nheartfbreakeru? We never have. NVhen it comes to "Poli Sci" and "Ee" courses, "Merrie" surely does know his stuff, but when it comes to "social" and "date" courses, boy, oh boy,-he's "Phi Bete". Nevertheless, "Merrie" intends to join the ranks of the legal profession some day, and we are con' Hdent in predicting that he will be successful in his chosen calling. At any rate, you have our best wishes. "Merrie". ' n I A I . Q l C 'iii l50l Qeewlfdhffc Social Science BURLINGTON, VERMONT Sigma Phig Lawrenceville Schoolg Yale Clbg Corporal 123, Sergeant CSD. North he travelled from Yale and settled down to attend classes at Ver' mont- He was an unknown to most of us but only for a few moments. In a day goodmatured, chubby "Luke" made friends everywhere, and he has that priceless attribute an ability to keep his donning his military sauntering up to class he enters a haven of celled only by a trip of character- friends. Upon uniform and at seven-thirty, bliss to be ex' to Montpelier, which usually turns out to be nothing short of an extended weekfend. Not destined to be a man of government, his ambition is to- be merely a smart business man, fortifying himself with means to make someone happy. What's worrying "Eddie" is "Will the depression plunge the granite busif ness on the rocks?" Q fi KT on 7+ Q Q7 Am Electrical Engineering GRANVILLE, VERMONT Zeta Chi: Rochester High School: Mil- itary ll, 2, 31. Still water runs deep! That is our Ray. Any night after four if anyone wants to take a course in sanitary en- gineering, he should drop in at the medical building to see Ray show the scientihc principles of broom pushing. He is a man we can't help but like. He always has a smile that would make any girl go into ecstacies. Vv'e wish Ray all the luck and happiness in the world, and feel sure that some day he will make a great name for himself. Q. Il Wwgw Civil Engineering Rocnssraa, VnnMoNr Zeta Chig Rochester High Schoolg Baseball ci, 25: Military 41, 23. "New Scientific Principal Discov- ered! Former University of Vermont Student Discovers New Method for Solving Bridge Structures." These were the headlines I read as I roared over Chicago in my private plane. The date on the paper was july 4, 1952. We are sorry, Harry, it was only a dreamg but then they say that all dreams come true. Harry is a man who never says much but when he does if you think it over there is an underlying meaning. Harry also likes to hold down a' sack. lt is not a sack of potatoes, but the third one on a ball diamond. Good luck, Harry! I I --nl Cl -+ 11? A Xxx T Ta? il Jfl' 'V iu54efMf3aZeZffL4 Electrical Engineering BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Sigma Deltag NVarren Harding High Schoolg Corporal K2J, Sergeant CSD. Let us introduce you to "Al Bald' win, the struggling young engineer from Connecticut." He joined the army with the hope, we expect, of be' ing stationed at Fort Ethan Alleng but he seems to have been unsuccessful in that respect. But don't let that mislead you, he is a hard working young man and we expect he'll go far in his chosen profession. l . l l52l Cl "lil "ffm" 6 Comm crce and Economics VERGENNES. VERMONT Sigma Nu: Vergennes High Schoolg Kake Walk Lighting Committee 42, 335 Junior VVeek Committeeg Assistant Radio Operator XVCAX U, 215 Ariel Board C355 lnterfraternity Council C313 Corporal 121. Here's the boy with the high sta' catto voice who can take apart and put together any machine ever created, even though he is a Commerce and Ecer. He's a model young man, ac- tually as good as all mothers think their sons are, and is known on the Campus as the "Co'ed's Choice". Has anyone ever seen this smooth social lion go? He's noted for his ability to get far ahead of himself. Despite all the above, we're all certain that "Mal" will go far toward being a great suc- cess. Q- v 1 7 UB 7+ fi ZS fx or wl'TCiiU 6 P1efMedical BURLINGTON, VERMONT Tau Epsilon Phig Burlington High School: Dean's List C1, 2, 315 Honor Roll Cl, 2, 31: John Dewey Club C315 Band CI, 2, 315 Assistant Grind Editor, .grid C315 Men's Glee Club C315 Corporal Here is our man of trials and jour- neys. Before "Mac" came to college, he spent several years of extensive travel and experience in the business of directing orchestras'-until finally he decided to give way to his childhood ambition of being an M.D. So here he is, and, in spite of constant orchesf tral engagements, "Mac" shows his seriousness of purpose by being a "Phi Bere" as well. Remarkable combina- tion, this ability along two lines, isn't it? As a friend, no better than "Mac" can be found, and, as a musician, he leads his field. May he continue to have luck! Literary'-Scieritific FAIR HAVEN, VERMONT Zeta Chig Fair Haven High School5 Tau Kappa Alphag Wig and Busking Founcler's Day Speaker C315 Football Cl, 215 Rifle C115 Ariel, Managing Editor: Vermont Cynic Cl, 2,315 News Editor C21, Managing Editor C315 Cast "She Stoops to Conquer" C315 Kake VValk Commit- tee C315 Interfraternity Council C315 Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl, 21, 3rd Prize C215 International Relations Club Cl, 2, 315 French Club Cl, 215 Newman Club Cl, 2, 31: Varsity Debating Cl, 2, 315 Manager Junior Varsity Debating C2, 31, Class Manager C31, Class Debating C1,215 Honor Scholarshipg Assistant Manager 1935 Freshman Handbookg Corporal C21. "And thusly ladies and gentlemen I believe I have proven my point." The echoes slowly cease rattling the girders and James E. Bigelow resumes his seat midst the plaudits .of the multi- tude with another feather in his debatf ing cap. Besides being a debater "Jim" is fundamentally sound and altogether a good fellow. We often wonder what "jim" does with his other foot when he's using a telephone booth. As a Cynic man, he brought the word ef- ficience into existence. Ask any scrub. We hope "Iim's" inevitable success comes early in life. lm 1 I ' Il C l A ? vw- vis Q27 1 ffffwf Pre-Medical Pirrsronn, VERMONT Alpha Tau Omega: Pittsford High School: Montpelier Seminaryg Varsity Football C353 Class Football, Basketball 2, 315 Honor Scholarshipg Corporal Blaney Beverly Blodgett hails from Pittsford, Proctor and, more recently, from Middlebury. "B1odge" has a weakness for brown eyes, whose com' manding magnetism he seems power' less to resist. "Blodge" is a well known public speaker and his lectures on radios delivered to an attentive Cabot, Vermont Sunday School were widely read and well received by critics. Def spite his many erratic adventures, how- ever, his popularity is unquestioned. During the past: fall, Dave Dunn Hnally decided "Blodge" was in sutliciently good shape for the World Series and gave him his much deserved chance to be a wearer of the NV". "Cherchez la femme", and "Blodge" won't be far away. i A I 54 I l l l A l I I H SOUTHINGTON, CONNECTICUT Kappa Sigma: Allentown Preparatory Schoolg Baseball CZJ: Football 1335 Co- Captain-Elect K-05 Class Football and Basketballg Corporal 125, Sergeant 635. Education This manly looking gentleman with the curly hair is none other than "Larry" Bowers, co-captain of the 1932 Catamount gridmen. "Larry's" greatest fame has been achieved in football, alternating between tackle and center, he was one of the few shining lights along the Green and Gold line last fall. "Larry" is also one of Coach Gardner's chief catching hopes for this year's baseball team. His pleasing per- sonality and good nature make him a favorite in any company, and he is bound to succeed in whatever occu- pation he may choose. ' f5 A 'v C' if 'Z fafyawf-f7775'JLaaC Civil Engineering SOUTH NEWBURY VERMONT Zeta Chig Newbury High School, As- sistant Manager Baseball CSJQ Kake VValk C315 Faculty Student Council C331 Ver- mont Christian Association Cabinet 131. "Len" never lets business interfere with pleasure, his theory being that no one, live hundred years hence, will know or care whether he does this lesson or that lesson. It is said that girls go blocks out of their way just to say "hello" to "Len" and to adore the dozen or so teeth of pearly white' ness his smile unleashes. For an en- gineer "Len" is remarkably human, and appears none the worse for his association with the engineering oddi- ties. Despite these handicaps we feel conndent that Brock will some day become a household name. lv Chemistry NEWFANB, VERMONT Phi Mu Deltag Leland and Gray Sem- inary? Tf8Ck il, 2, 313 Cross Country Cl, 2, 31, Captain-elect, Assistant Man- ager Hockey C315 Corporal 121, Sergeant "What! No mail today!f"'??'." New' fane's 'beautiful maiden has sprained her little Hnger and failed the pride of our fair Campus. He is one of Vermont's best track men. Many a co'ed's heart has missed a beat as "Brookie's" 130 pounds of brawn came tearing down the home stretch, even though he was five minutes behind the rest of the field. Such popularity must be deserved. "Roy" doesn't dare go to the Strong Theatre any more because it has been circulated that they are looking for a sign collector. After all we will have to admit that "Issie" is a great fellow. lssl I J A'2ll Cl 1 'WW ' fi g' 1-x v 3 729 wif' TT Economics NENX'PORT, VERLIONT Kappa Sigmag Newport High Sclloolg Gold Key CZDQ Key and Serpent C3D, President: Baseball K3J, Assistant Man- ager, Assistant Director Kake VValk C353 Junior Vlfeek Committee 1373 Ariel Board 131: Student Senate C355 Honor Scholar- shipg Corporal 123. Newport may justly be proud of this representative, for in "Brownie" we find exemplified all the qualities which combine to make an ideal business leader, of the type. which Dr. Groat's CUE curriculum so efliciently turns out. In addition to maintaining a high scholastic record, "Brownie" has also met with success in other fields as his list of honors indicatesf He is also the possessor of a pleasing personality, and a keen sense of humor. A ine all around student, auliving example of the axiom that "You can't keep a little man down." a I F5 A-nl Cl 61 'f55Mv.. Pre-Medical BURLINGTON, VERlsflONT Sigma Phig Burlington High Schoolg Assistant Manager Freshman Baseball KU ' Assistant Manager Varsity Football KDS Manager-elect Freshman Footballg Ariel Board, Grind Editor 131, Corporal C255 Band tl, 25. Ardently striving to follow his father's footsteps in that noble field of medicine, "Mad", we wager, will suc' ceed. Quiet, unassuming, always effi' cient, it could not be, otherwise. "Mad" has a genuine weakness for the Thetas and for the Bittersweet, and this little diversion affords the spice of life that instills him with added ambition to make good soon. W'hen he works, he works hard, and it is a certainty that a fine piece of work will result. Like himself, it is neither flashy nor flamboyant, but he goes along the road of progress mod' erately but steadily. This spells sure success for "Mad", and we miss our guess if he isn't sitting prettily within a few years. fx iii f ,L vi gf, me Agriculture DERBY, VERMONT Derby Academyg Alpha Zeta. John hails from that good old arctic region of Derby Center, Vermont. In the fall of '29, he mushed to Burlingf ton and enrolled in the college of Ag- riculture. Since that time he has been a common figure around Morrill Hall and "Dick" Smith's ofhce. Work seems to be his chief pastime as he spends about three quarters of his time at it and the remainder pulling A's. And what a man for the women! So ser' iously that notice was posted recently in an "Aggie" publication,-that he was being paid at the bottle exchange, to sort bottles and not flirt with blonde widows. Will he succeed in life? Wait and see! my W Glo 1-"V I UNH 7 Comm erce and Economics RUTLAND, VERLIONT Alpha Tau Omegag Rutland High School: Key and Serpentg Rifie Team Cl, 2, 373 Class Basketball il, 35g As- sistant Manager Basketball U13 Ariel Board C315 Corporal CZD. Leaving a string of broken hearts in the fair city of Rutland, "Wee Willie" dropped in on our University in the fall of '29 but our endeavors tokeep up with him have all been in vain. "Love 'em and leave 'em" is "Bill's" motto, and it seems that he follows it in a big way. "Will" shakes a wicked hoof and there is a rumor abroad that he and Arthur Murray are planning to open a dancing school together after fair "Willie" departs from this institution. "Bill" is a man of many activities and he has worked hard to get ahead at Vermont. He has developed much under the tutelage of Doctor Groat and we feel sure that when the time comes he will be fully prepared to take his place in the world as a man among men. i571 I l -'Ill Cl U11 2' r KT I 7 i WT S.. Mechanical Engineering BURLINGTON, VERlXlONT Sigma Nug Burlington High Schoolg Freshman Basketballg Corporal CZJ. W'hat women long for-that skin you love to touch-that's Carl. This rosy-cheeked lad with his quiet man' ner and sunny disposition is one of the best liked men of our class. Although not a shining light he is one of the main supports of the fra' ternity athletic teams. "Buzz" believes that life should not be all labor. But underneath his seeming lack of ambi' tion and sleepy manner is the ability to climb life's treacherous ladder and we know he'll reach the top. Let's see you go, Carl! I ' I A'l!ll Cl PT8'MCdiCdl HARDVYICK, VER1viONT Sigma Alpha Epsilong Hardwick Acad- emyg Basketball Clbg Class Basketball Cl, 2, 315 Junior Week Music Committeeg Corporal 121. Here we have another of those noble individuals ever popular everywhere. Doesn't that sound like typical "bull"? Yes, but this is different and, indeed, sincere. It is a man we place in almost the same category as Mother. Do you find him as president of a dozen or- ganizations on the hill or as a captain of our teams? No! That is not for him, for he is a man behind the scenes. Vwfhen work is hard, when at last we seek to throw it all up, a pat on the back and a word of courage keeps us on our feet. There are those men ded- icating themselves to the purpose of obtaining all possible for themselves. How, then, we should cherish the thought of one .who has given freely that others might receive. fi f-X V' U W ULDJJ U T7 Pre'Medical SOUTH HERO, VERMONT St. Micl1ael's College. Maurice is a stranger to most of us. This is because he only came to us this year after a four years' sojourn at our neighbor college-St. Michael's. Here he graduated and went out into the bitter world. But he felt inadef quately prepared by his education there to meet the "slings and arrows of out- rageous fortune", and so he came to Vermont fully resolved to become a full-fledged son of Hippocrates. Though quiet and reserved, he is a warm friend to those who share his conhdence, and we know he will make many lasting friends as he goes along. And isn't that what really counts? Best of luck, Maurice! ,Cixi-5, PrefMedical PALMER, MASSACHUSETTS . Theta Delta Chi: Monson Academyg Amherst Collegeg Basketball C315 Track C315 Football OJ: Student Senate C352 Glee Club 12, Sjg Band C215 Corporal 121. "Sid" first became acquainted with Vermont during the Summer School of 1929, and was so taken up with its charm that he at once decided not to return to Fair Amherst which he had attended for one year. His' musical ability has brought him no end of fame, as his trumpet is a favorite ev' erywhere. Incidentally "Sid" is the chief music maker and taxi man for the Kappa Sigs who have adopted him during his stay here. Outside of studying, "Sid's" chief weakness is music, although he also finds time to go out for football and basketball. U91 1 I Cl "lil t7,- W MRJJQLV 'P -fs N Social Science U GROTON, VERMONT Groton High School. "Ed" is a quiet, hard working chap who concentrates on his studies. As a result of this he has invariably been placed on the Dean's list. He may always be seen moving about with a cheery smile for all with whom he comes in contact. The ring of sin' cerity in his voice as he says "hello" and the look of earnestness about his eyes have gained for him both friends and respect. We need not wish him luckg a wellfearned success is sure to take care of him. 5 I C K A lil! I Fifi l60l ALJYK. Social Science EAST CORINTH, VERMONT Lambda Iotag Bradford Academyg Track C155 Cynic, Assistant Editor CZD, Con- tributing Editor CZJ, Recording Editor C35, Feature Editor CSQQ Ariel, Grind Editor C355 Football Hop Committee C335 Director Freshman Camp C355 Kake YValk Conuuittee C353 Vermont Christian Asso- ciation Cabinet, Secretary CZJ, Director of Entertainment C355 International Re- lations Club CZD. Treasurer C355 Le Cercle LaFayette C2J, Secretary CSB. This is the tale of the gentleman who "just couldn't be bothered". Ev' eryone knows "Stan's" eternal come- back. But lest you think he is lazy, look at the extra-curricular activities above, and ask the freshmen if they had a good time at the 1931 camp. 'Stan" is the naive playboy without whose red head no sorority formal is complete. Did you say studies? Well- "Stan" just couldn't be bothered. i 7 A T l,e.!-J Q U ':::' f:::j7 GAPLO Electrical Engineering BARRE, VERMONT Sigma Alpha Epsilong Spaulding High Schoolg A. I. E. E.g Sergeant i3J. "Mio" is another of the products of that fair city called Barre. He must have made a great impression on the fair sex of that peaceful settlement for we have heard a number of rumors about various "affairs". If he is as successful as an engineer as he is in this field, he will indeed be famous. We are sure that he will be successful for he combines the qualities of hard work, hard play and sociability into a whole that spells CIARDELLI and success. re? Pre'Medical STAMFORD, CONNECTICUT Stamford High Schoolg Football KU: glass Wrestling and Boxingg Corporal "jimmy" has been a little hard for most of us to figure out. How well we remember in our Freshman year, that seventyfyard dash down the grid' iron by the Stamford boy. In his Sophomore year he did not join the squad and just because he was such an athlete, we wondered why. Then we saw "Jimmy", the old Phi Bete getting great marks. The idea was plain. "Jim" said that for him good marks and football were incompatible, and decided to hit the books. It seemed a little rare, for so few fellows would have done the same. Yet it was a wise thing to do. Such judgment and devow tion to purpose cannot help but place "Jimmy" in the front of the field he selects. l61l I .I "lil Cl IQ? Y7,T JulU Q 'v v Pre-Medical BURLINGTON, VERMONT Phi Sigma Deltag Burlington High School: Varsity and Class Footballg Cor- poral UD. "Try it again!" cried "Piggie" as he smeare'd a New Hampshire back who tried to crash through his side of the line. Well, here we have our most "roundabout" man on the campus. His football ability was well appreciated on the hill last year, but due to business and his time for studies, "Piggie" did not appear on the gridiron this season. How we did miss him. One cannot help but see his smooth but powerful gcnt dashing about the sci'ha1l looking for someone or something to do. Or' ganic is his weakness and how he does tear off the marks. NVe surely will miss him next year when the call of medicine takes our loyal son of Ethan Allen across the Campus to the Med- ical Building, where we hopeehe will be as successful as he was here. U l exp "lil :YH l62l falaw Pvc-Medical BURLINGTON, VERMONT Sigma Alpha Epsilong Burlington High Schoolg Key and Serpent, Vice-President: Track fl, 255 Cross Country 121, Captain Freshman Cross Country CD5 Assistant Manager Basketball C313 Editor-in-Chief Ariel C333 Glee Club 0,255 Class Debat- ing Cl, 253 Kingsley Prize Speaking, lst prize KU: John Dewey Club C315 Dean's List Cl, 2, 35g Honor Scholarshipg Cor- poral 121, lst Sergeant CSD. "Russ" is one of those characters who always seems to be going some- where-from Ariel work to basketball, to Key and Serpent meeting and then to class, where, incidentally, he main- tains a most complimentary place. As we see him dashing from place to place we with lesser initiative are loathe to ask, "ls it worth while?" But he is something else besides. He has made time to become one of the best known and best liked members of '33, Though he sang in the choir and should be well posted on matters Scriptural, we are sure that he knows much less of the tower of Babel than of the Tower of Alpha Chi. 35 f- -Z-Y VT' U VJULDFXAUA C' Qfa-wdu Mechanical Engineering XVEST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT Sigma Nu: NVilliam Hall High Schoolg Gold Keyg Key and Serpentg President Sophomore Class: Football 123g Baseball 125: Basketball 11, 355 Freshman Foot- ball aud Basketball: Junior Varsity Base- ballg Junior XVeek Committee, Student Senate: Corporal 123. "Tom", the idol of all the young athletes, is one of the few three letter men at Vermont, and is the only boy who made the varsity basketball team his freshman year. His cool determinaf tion is an asset to any team. Among his friends he is known as a hard work' ing engineer, and some day we will iind him with a long list of successful jobs after his name. "Tom's" career with the co-eds was short and snappy, much to the disappointment of all but one, and it lead to the saying, "Some people get all the breaks." Best of everything to you, "Tommy". Social Science LONGMEADOW. MASSACHUSETTS Zeta Chig Central High School: Cynic 12, 355 Ariel Board 1333 Corporal 121. "Ho hum, guess I'll go to bed." Exit "Deacon" from the picture at the fitting moment. This lanky down' Easter will give you more excuses as to why he should not work than the best criminal lawyer available. The reason he doesn't Phi Bete is because he linds his own alibis too convincing. But how this boy can write! The Cynic and Ariel executives have torn their hair and gnashed their teeth but then praised his work 1when they received itj. Happyfgoflucky as he may be, we feel that he will settle down and be another local boy who made good. 1 I Cl -'III ,i Z7 p Zi -- 1 M lskkft-.- A A 173, DX! Cf. Mechanical Engineering CHAMPLAIN, New Yom: Champlain High School. Dame is just one of these fellows you take for granted. He always at' tends his classes. He may be a little late, but what does that matter. His quiet way and cheery smile makes friends for him among the Engineers. Social activities and athletics only mild' ly interest him. College is a place to learn Engineering and that is his am- bition. The construction of the Flem' ing Museum interested him and he gave it a once over at least once a week. F l Cl -'llll L 1 r mis l64l R. PrefMedical NORTHFIELD, VERlwlONT Sigma Alpha Epsilong Northfield High Schoolg Tau Kappa Alpha, Vice-President CZ, SEQ Head Cheerleader 1315 Debating QI, 2, 31, Captain 131, Class Debating ll, 21g Ariel Boardg Honor Scholarshipg Corporal CED. "Pede", or "Ramie" as he is known by his closest friends, came straight from Northiield, the home of the Nor- wich stables. As he entered the stately portals of U. V. M., we considered him just another freshman. Three years have passed. We have with us a deb' onair young gentleman fit to hold his own anywhere he may be. As a stu' As an orator dent, "Pede" is good. and debater, he is great. Witness his being placed on that famous forensic team which did credit to Vermont in the West, last year. But as a good fellow, he is supreme. No one who knows him can help but like this jolly fellow who has a rare gift of getting and holding friends. We predict a wonderful medical career for you, "Pede". Keep it up! L c 5 gi Zi T fx v 1 ZW? M527 General Science XXIASHINGTON, D. C. Phi Delta Theta: Steele High School: Band il, 2, 31. Here you have an unusual speci- men-a combined Freud, Cab Calla' way, Don juan and Wandering Jew- who is rarely if ever at rest. Dayton, Bellows Falls, Europe-you never know where to find him, and when he is in Burlington he is oil: with some one of his thousands of female admirers who, as he modestly admits, "go for him in a large way". Truly a versatile lad, who should go far if he can stand the pace. It must have been some genius such as "Ev" about whom Shakespeare first penned his immortal lines, "Ye Gods, Polonius, Wotta Man! Wotta Man!" '5wmMb,... E General Science WASHINGTON, D. C. Dunbar High Schoolg Football Cl, 335 Track, Assistant Manager Freshman Bas- ketballg Boxing Tournament. Hail the boy from Washingtoiil "Yas, suh, ah's fom de South". Those dancing feet, flashing eyes, constant smile, and eifervescent humor have made "Freddy" one of the best known students on the Hill as well as our most popular entertainer. He tells us he wants to be an M. D. We can imagine him as a smiling surgeon with a bag of tools in one hand and an ether mask in the other dashing wildly through a ward in search of a nurse, but, confidentially, we wouldn't be surprised to hear of "Freddy" some' time as America's highest paid enter- tainer and the richest member of '33. 1 I 'il "Ill l Cl 4-5 Z-5 f5 T -iii ir URI Q 7 i Classical RANDOLPH, VERMONT Lambda Iotag Randolph High School: Gold Key, Secretary C2Jg Eta Sigma Phi Cl, 2, 31, Treasurer C2, 355 Class Treas- urer C3J: Rifle CU: Vermont Cynic, As- sistant Editor CU, News Editor C2, 33, Editor-in-Chief C315 Ariel, Kake WValk Editorg Freshman Handbook, Assistant Editor CD, Editor-in-Chief C213 Chairman Football Hop C215 Vermont Christian As- sociation Cabinet, Publicity Director C335 kssistant Kake VValk Director C315 Chair- .ian Junior Prom CDQ Le Cercle LaFay- ette, Social Chairman C2D, President C355 International Relations Club CZ, 35: In- terfraternity Council C355 Dean's Honor List Cl, 2, 3Jg Kirby Flower Smith Latin Prize CSM Howard Entrance Prize in aitin CU: Honor Scholarship: Corporal 8:30. The bell rings and Latin 101 is settling down, when the door swings wide and "Bud" enters in a trench coat and a cloud of smoke. After "My Gawd, what a weekfendu, and "Where's my pencil", the youthful prodigy is ready to reel oil a perfect translation. Besides being a "Phi Bete' and anloliicer in nineftenths of all cam- pus organizations, Fraser is especially noted for his laziness and love for gym classes. And did we ever see him out at Bayside--ohn no! U -L- ...T..1 -l-.. . . a 'ii 1 I l66l allllil V vfNQ l Commerce and Economics NORTH BENNINGTON, VERhi0NT Sigma Deltag North Bennington hig Schoolg Band Cl, 255 Rifie Team Cl, 21: Corporal CZJ, Sergeant CSD. We see that North Bennington has done its bit by sending to the Univer- sity an exceptional CUE student in the person of "Lee'. Although he seems to be a peacefloving soul, he appears to be taking military seriously,-maybe it is the uniform. Whatever his am' bition may be we are sure he will sucf ceed in whatever he attempts. ,- LII . MM, 1 '-c,,f Z5 . - ? M vw wi. I7 U ..Y7 Civil Engineering WELLESLEY Hn.Ls, MASSACHUSETTS Sigma Phi: Xvellesley High School: Gold Keyg Business Manager Sophomore Hop C213 Kake W'alk Seating Committee C215 Cynic Assistant Business, Manager 131, Advertising Manager C315 Band C1, 253 Corporal 121. The big blonde from Wellesley Hills fearfully fled from all the beautiful girls reputed to abide there, and he and his timidity hastened to Vermont for protection. But three years here have wrought a great change "Ned". A keen sense of humor, an ardent desire to be friendly with all by helping them in their darkest mo' ments. We are not speaking now of the "million dollar babies" down town, though we have ' '11 often seen his UP in long legs lf 'hither. His struggles u the engin' eering hi hard but spasmodi gain but always d: d, except at those , when his grandiose ai :ful repose gets the bette :i the early mornings. g.4.a...a.,e5.,7- Chemistry WESTPORT, New 'YORK VVestpoi't High Schoolg Newman Clubg Dean's List 11, 2bD. In the fall of 1929 Westport decided that the time had come for John to make a mark for himself in the world. Thereupon, our hero embarked on a long and perilous journey across Lake Champlain to become a leader in th' chemical world. Until the beginnin of his Junior year it was the commo. opinion that John was a woman hater however, in the Physical Chem. lab. he met a fair cofed who wrought his doom. In spite of this we predict a successful career for him. l67l 1 I A I C I 1-5 3 'vi vf.U si Juv fs Ll v2'VI'7 7:-77 W Agriculture SHERMAN S'rA.,i MAINE Kappa Signiag Sherman High Schoolg Football CZ, 31: Baseball CZ, 315 Fresh- man Footballg Corporal KZJ, Sergeant 432. The 15th of September, 1929, was a memorable day in the history of the quiet and peaceful little hamlet of Sherman Station, Maine. For that day marked the departure of its favorite son, Maurice, for new helds of conf quest at the University of Vermont. From the beginning, "Gus" has led a successful conquest. He won a regu' lar guard position on the Frosh eleven that fall, and for the last two years has played a steady game in the same position for the varsity. In addition, he has maintained a high scholastic record, which, combined with his pleas- ing personality and unfailing good humor, will make him a success in whatever line of work he may choose. I I C! -' Ill :Tl me away Education WELLS RIVER, VERLIONT Kappa Sigma: Xvells River High School, Cushing Academyg Gold Keyg Basketball CZ, 353 Track fl, 2, 31: Freshman Bas- ketball: Deau's List 12, 353 Ariel, Sports Editor, Assistant Grind Editor: Cynic, Assistant Sports Editor Cl, 21, Sports Ed- itor 131: Corporal 125. Jerry is a man of many abilities. As a Sports writer, he is Sports Editor of the Cynic and Ariel. As an athf lete, his keen interest is evidence by his participation in Basketball and Track. As a scholar, he seems to pos' sess the knack of hitting exams when they count. After spending two years in the good old Commerce and Eco' nomics Department, "jerry" decided to become a teacher and we are all sure that he will be a decided asset to the profession. p fi f-T 1-x rv' 5' M vw Q' AG' T7 mei: I l l W A I WJ' Social Science BENNINGTON. VERMONT Phi Sigma Deltag Gold Keyg Football CID, Assistant Editor Cynic ll, 2, 35. And along came "Murph", When Bennington sent us this specimen we were ready to give up. We said, "Just another Benningtonitef' Since then we have realized our mistake, for "Murph" is not just another product of Benning- ton. On the contrary, he is unique. There couldn't be anyone else quite like this happyfgoflucky youth. fThere are people mean enough to say, "Thank God!" but they are unjust.j "Murph" has shown us his powers in various ways. Without him the Cynic would have been a failure. And just to show them how good he was, he went out for Freshman Football. And did he make good! Just ask him about it. It's all right, "Murph", just keep it gp and you'll get all you want some ay. 9 Litcrary'Scientific GREAT NECK, LONG ISLAND Sigma Phi: Great Neck High Schoolg Key and Serpentg Assistant Manager Ten- uisg Ariel Board, Photographic Editorg Assistant Editor Cynic CID: Chairman Sophomore Hopg Kake NValk QZJQ Inter- fraternity Council. The Empire State has again conf tributed to little Vermont. The cheery "hello" to one and all on the campus, the handsome features, the exuberant spirit all tend to create an admirable personality. Paul is a man with a host of friends,-and those who don't know him, want to. Paul's prowess in "Walkin' fo' de Kake" cannot pass unmentioned. He has helped the "Sigs" walk away with honors for two years. The above list of activities furnish further, but hardly conclusive evidence as regards to his abilities. lt seems that the youth has talents which lend themselves admirably to art- of the commercial line. We confidently expect to see him gracing the front cover of one of the leading magazines of the country soon. A bit more polishing up and then to New York as a model or even Paris. l I l "IS Cl ii l l Zi f-S Z' . vs- ' sy C7 Q7- PrefMedical BURLINGTON, VERLi0NT Burlington High Schoolg Track Cl, 2, 313 Rifle Team C315 Freshman Footballg Corporal LZJ. "Introducing Abe"-Here is one of the most popular men about the cam- pus, always ready with his cheery "hello". He is a strong factor on the Varsity Track team and was one of the mainstays of the team last year. Next year, when "Abe" goes into med' icine, how we will miss him, especially Archie Post who will have to develop a new javelin thrower, since "Abe" is his best bet for this year. ' at l70l "lil Cl WW? Education W1LL1AMsTowN, VERMONT Alpha Tau Omegag Xvllll3l'l'lSlf0XVll High Schoolg Glee Club C2, 315 Honor Scholar- shipg Corporal CZJ, Sergeant 131. A human dynamo, a regular glutton for the good old pastime, "work", and plenty of it. "Jack" isn't a grind, just one of the few who are always busy whether it's playing basketball or studying. By the way, you probably didn't know that Jack has a violin. We might just as well let the secret out. In fact his friends are convinced that Henry Ford missed him when he was searching for an oldftime fiddler. However, there is one thing that puz' zles the boys-why did "jack" select the Education course? Maybe it was the feminine appeal. Who knows? Z- f X .4,. vs v T C fly 'Tv 531--. Mechanical Engineering BURLINGTON, VER1wlONT Sigma Deltag Burlington High Schoolg Band Cl, 215 American Society of Me- chanical Engineers IS, -05 Corporal 125. What! another bus? No! it's only Wayne trying to get the rest of the Frat to class on time. It certainly looks like the cofeds are out of luck for once. Wayne's timely lifts are very popular on the hill. No! He is not a taxi driver but just another engineer and a Mechanical at that. We expect big things of Wayne. When better cars are built, Wayne may build them. C Commerce and Economics STAMFORD, CON NECTICUT Phi Delta Thetag Stamford High Schoolg Track C255 Basketball 131g Ariel, Advertising Manager: Kake Walk C355 Chairman Junior Week Publicityg Basket- ball Clbg Football C155 Sergeant 131. "Chick" is one of the outstanding reasons for the old crack that good things come in small packages. Weigh' ing five pounds less than a Sunday newspaper and practically invisible in an Austin he is, however, dynamite from the word go. A flash on the track, he also plays a respectable game of basketball save when he has the mis- fortune to be trampled on by the big boys. It is whispered that he has quite a way with the women in spite of his apparent shyness, and one can credit this rumor also. "Charlie" is, in short, quite a man, and would willingly give you his last shirt. A good man to have for a friendg he'll get along in this world. I l A' Ill Il if T T' gi, 42,5271 17,-azz' Social Science ADAM S, MASSACHUSETTS Sigma Phig Adams High Schoolg Bas- ketball Cl, 2, 31, Captain Freshman Bas- ketballg Band ll, 21. Another member of the ranks from Adams is in our midst. Smiling and happy he arrived, thus he remains. Having alarmed us by getting a short vacation, he worked hard and is now back with us once again to take his seats in class, his seat with the saxo- phone at our dances and his seat on the Theta porch. However, he is not Sitting Bull, for a keener eye and bet- ter basketball sense does not often grace our Vermont floor, provided that he can move when so urged. Bob has had some ill luck, but he has not let it down him even for the count of one, and that's the kind of spirit with which more of us should be endowed. "Bob" takes his place in line with the thousand and one white collar men seeking jobs in good old Adams. 1 I -' Ill Cl -5 TW lilawdld Geneval Science New BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT Tau Epsilon Phig New Britain High Schoolg Gold Keyg Class Basketball C115 Assistant Fencing Manager C213 Nomi- nating Committee C315 Chairman of Pro- grams, Junior NVeekg John Dewey Club: international Relations Clubg Corporal 2 . Here's a fellow we'll swear by through thick and thin, for "Greenie" is indeed one of the hardest workers in our class, working his way through school. And besides, he's an excellent student as well. Whenever you meet "Greenie", you meet his cheery smile, and in conversation with him, you are impressed by his sincerity. We main- tain that those of us who have known "Greenie" will always have one stal- wart friend to fall back upon. We wish there were more like you, "Greenie"', and best of luck to you! fT Z-R Q7 T7 C al' 'I Mechanical Engineering Doven, New HAMPSHIRE ,Phi Mu Deltag Lyndon Instituteg Gold Keyg American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Cross Country Cl, 2, 31g Track il, 259 Honor Scholarshipg Corporal CZJ. Wanted! Bigger and better head rests for the New Engineering Build' ing U1 as a remedy for stiff necks. XVhat was Lyndonville's gain was Bnrlington's lossg ask any former sign owner. Ralph is frequently seen run' ning between classesg he has now def veloped such speed that he can tear all the way from the Old Mill to the Museum in 15:30 flat. If Post could only End other equally fast men for his Track team! Life is too short to spend it sleeping in a class room. -QJQMMZHJWQ General Science SCARSDALE, New YORK De VVitt Clinton High Schoolg New York University: Freshman Hockey. "Sam" is a newcomer in our midst, having left N. Y. U. to join our mem' bership this past fall. From what we have seen of him, we feel sure that he is going to measure up well in the last roll-call of Thirty-three, even though the short time that he has been with us keeps one guessing as to his abilities. However, did you ever see "Sam" play hockey? Here is a boy who is perfectly at home on the ice, and who can keep his opponents guess- ing from the first to last whistle. Sain's real ambitions, however, lie in the field of medicine, and we are sure that his friendliness and his cheerful smile will bring him great rewards in this great profession. I l "lil l Cl ,.X g"' fi Y7,..t7 YK Jil' 'V s c Agricultural GRAND ISLE, VERMONT Burlington High Schoolg Alpha Zeta. "jimmy" is a quiet, blue'eyed, curly' haired blonde who comes from Grand Isle. He has the faculty of always being able to ind a use for his time. He is very precise and exact in his answers to questions and his answers are gen' erally correct. He is very unassuming and at ease under all circumstances, but if 'he continues after graduation as he is doing now no one can afford to overlook his ability and determina- tion to do what he starts. lla 1 I WT Cl A'l!ll emcpr Agriculture BURLINGTON, VERMONT Lambda Iotag Cambridge High School: XVinter Sports U15 Freshman Handbook, Assistant Editor C213 Football Hop 125g Northiield Conference C27g International Relations Club C155 Honor Scholarshipg Corporal 123. "Bill" is the kind of person who can make you laugh on the rainiest of days, for he is always full of fun. He is skilled in the intricacies of agriculf ture and horticulture and you should see him do the 'fleifersonville Stomp", his own variation of Milton's "light fantastic".- Besides the dance floor and Morrill Hall, "Bill's" chief interest seems to be the Terrace and Mount Mansfield. He is an ardent outdoor man, and his tousled head is a familiar sight on any mountain trail in Ver' mont. 1 wr r ll gg 37 yt Q i V : wing 3.63 U IRT-'I guy. C01Tlm8'fCC and ECO'l10TYl'iCS BURLINGTON, VERMONT Sigma Alpha Epsilong Burlington High Schoolg Manager Intramural Sports CSD: Business Manager Cynic 1335 Circulation .Manager Ariel C315 Kake YValk Ushering Comnlitteeg Junior Prom Refreshment Committee LSD: Student Senate U13 Cor- poral 121. Did you ever see 1933's human flash tearing about the dance floor? Well, Carl's it! Moreover he's the strongest argument for traihc regulations at col' lege dances. Carl, the versatile, Carl, the student, Carl the enthusiast! But this enthusiasm is not all concentrated on activities at U. V. M., for Carl spends the summer at Loon Lake put' ting the pep into steak roasts, swim- ming, dancing, moonlight strolls and occasionally doing a bit of work. We tried to make an economist out of him, but the Secretarial Course apparently has its attractions. We predict a brilf liant future for Carl in the Business World as we know he has the "punch" which cannot be denied attention. See you in Wall Street, Carl, "Old Pal". df-,.,e,44la.7 Electrical Engineering BARNET. VERMONT Sigma Deltag Mclndoes Acadeinyg In- terfraternity Councilg Corporal CZJ. Out of the East comes another won' der "Jud"-commonly known as the sphinx. Judging from his marks, his frequent pessimism is entirely unwarf ranted. Like the sphinx, Earl speaks seldom but wisely. His judgment is highly esteemed by his many friends. A man of tact, deep friendship and general good sense, he plods along his engineering pathways, noticing this, measuring that and drawing surprisf ingly accurate conclusions from seem' ingly endless masses of lines and Hg' ures. We could not understand his cool attitude toward Vermont's fair sex until we happened to call in on Earl in his Barnet retreat, but now the mystery is solved. U51 Q i . I 4 I 1-Q A LW 'QUUDF' ,.... C- Qi Juv -rv ,fu45ou.Q,,A77 Electrical Engineering BURLINGTON, VERMONT Sigma Deltag Burlington High School: Assistant Manager Track: Corporal 121. Silence is golden, they say, and, if so, our friend, "Freddy", has more than his share of the metal. But don't let that persuade you that there is nothing there to talk about. "Freddy" may have lost his heart but he has plenty of brains. He's an engineer and an all around good fellow. We are all here to say that "Freddy" will be a big success some day in his chosen work. li, I -'llll Q! ri l76l N 4' Commerce and Economics COLLINSVILLE, CONNECTICUT Sigma Nug Hartford High Schoolg Col- linsville High School: Gold Keyg Assist- ant Manager Track: Cynic, Intercollegiate Editor i255 Kake XValk Peerade Commit- tee 125. Meet the count, a dark slender fel- low with a ready smile and a glad "hello" for everybody. Carl left civil engineering at the end of his sopho- more year, and arose to the level of the College of Arts. His loss was keen- ly felt by his brother civils when they tried to decipher his surveying note book unaided. Carl is now headed toward business. He is expected to take the market in hand and keep it under iron control as soon as the present llurry is over. A real man, and a true and loyal friend, the "Count" is cerf tainly a great fellow. T w "Dave" takes his exercise mostly in fT 2-X jk Q U D O A A Electrical Engineering ISLAND POINT, VERMONT Brighton High Schoolg Honor Scholar- ship. riding his bicycle back and forth to college or around town. No curb is too high for him to jump, while snow and ice are all the same to him on his trusty two wheeler. He likes his mili- tary too, as two years of it only made him long for more. His stickftofit- iveness makes him bound to succeed. We are all backing you to win, "Dave", in whatever you do. ...T 4 C21 W? Pre-Medical RUTLAND, VERMONT Kappa Sigmag Dean Academy, St. Bon- aventure College ll, 21. "Ed" is a newcomer to the class, having decided to return to his native state for the completion of his medical education .after a two years sojourn at St. prowess he falls Bonaventure. His athletic is sorely missed this year, for under the one year transfer ruling. However, next year he will prove a welcome addition, if his time permits, baseball to the football, basketball and teams. Although he has a quiet disposition, his pleasing personal- ity has made him very popular during the short time he has been here. I 7l I l "III Cl ,-X 1 Z-i ZS W ? U U it UH! Electrical Engineering GREENSBOR0, VERMONT Zeta Chig Greensboro High School. There was once a rumor to the effect that someone didn't like "Pete", but we agree that this person must have had another "Pete" in mind, as a more thoroughly likeable chap just doesn't exist. His one glaring fault is his in' sistance that his ghastly gray automo- bile is a thing of beauty and joy for- ever. Though commencing his career with an engineering training, we note in "Pete" lately a decided drift toward the medical profession. Theoretically, in 1933, the Engineering College is going to be minus a regular fellow. , . Ula 'H I l l78l al ll 4-jxwbbrff Commerce and Economics BURLINGTON, VERMONT Phi Delta Thetag Burlington High Schoolg Kake NValk Cominitteeg Band Cl, 2, 35g lst Sergeant CSD. Another local chap making good with the proverbial bang. And what a bang he does make when he wields those drumsticks with that destructive Loudon touch. Besides being a drum' mer, "Tops" is a lifeguard of no mean repute and was alone responsible for the great success of the local Lido dur- ing the past season. He has his female entourage which is always at his beck and call, and occasionally dabbles in his books with a fair measure of sucf cess. Taken all in all land there is a lot to takel, "Topper" should go far in this world of ours and ultimately find his patrician brow graced with the laurel, symbolic of victory and success. fi V T T . V' VU veY7 JZML CZ. Agriculture CHELSEA, VERMONT Sigma Deltag Chelsea High School: Honor Scholarshipg Corporal KZJ. "One Aggie is worth ten engineers." If you ever hear these words, the chances are, they are coming from the mouth of our own "Zip" who upholds the honor of Morrill Hall at every chance he gets. Although he is con' stantly on the go, "Zip" always finds time for a cheery "hello" to one and all. One never could ask for a more cheerful fellow than Frank for he wears a perpetual smile. Lately he has interested himself in the medical pro' fession--at least in the nursing phase of it. Oh, well, we all -have our weak- nesses. Keep on as you've been going, "Zip", and you'll get there soon. P1efMedical VVILMINGTON, VERMONT Delta Psig Xvilmington High. Schoolg Key and Serpent, Secretary, VlC9'PYCSi- dent, Assistant Manager Varsity Football: Grey Friarsg Cynic Cl, 2, 37, Feature Editor C2, 315 Ariel, Feature Erlitorg Man- ager WVig and Busking Interfraternity grauncilg Honor Scholar-shipg Corporal The trait for which "Bill's" friends value his character most highly is his ability to accomplish in a creditable manner any task which he undertakes. Although essentially a student, "Bill's" courteous and efficient work has been found especially valuable in the many extra-curricular activities which he has entered. No doubt he will make a substantial addition to the profession of his choice-Medicine. v E 1 . I A I 3 l1f fs Z Z-8 ' t T Y7,,..v KJLL' 'V Zum WWQZW, General Science BURLINGTON, VERMONT Sigma Nu: Burlington High School: Class Basketball fl, 2, 35: Corporal 125. "Nonchalant Biddieu in person, the happy'go-lucky son of Vermont who came here to give the University a chance to turn out another successful Burlington man. We are glad he did, for he is one of the most friendly, good-natured fellows we know. "Bid- die" came up smiling after a try at prefmedicine. In fact-that broad smile is one of his most prominent charac' teristics. He is a mainstay on his class basketball team and a prominent cy' tologist. "Biddie" is always there when a good man is needed to pep up a gathering, and we expect him to get a long way in his chosen profession. la 'H I l l80l Q l A I I F Wie J-064k Pre-Medical NEWPORT, VERMONT Iota Pi Kappag Newport High School, Norwichg Rifle 131. "Fred" is another Norwichite who was saved in the nick of time. After spending two years there, he realized his mistake and came to Vermont. XVe congratulate him on his salvation. "Fred" is one of the few who take studies really seriously up here, His time has been well spent since he has been here, as his marks show. But he does not spend all his time studying. He is busy, daily, liring on the rifle team and, though not on the team be' cause of the transfer eligibility rule, he is doing some great work on the range. If he shoots as straight in life as he does in "the hole" he will go a long way in his profession-medicine. 6 2 A f-'X ysv Q o SAS f?1.lNiNM ' Education WILLIAMSTOWN, VERMONT Sigma Alpha Epsilong XVilliamstown lligh Sclioolg Faculty-Student Csumcil CJDQ Assistant Manager Track C315 Kake NValk, Chairman of Favors: Junior XVeek5 Business Manager 1933 Ariel: Choir CZ, 315 Glee Club 12, 355 Secretary Interfra- rernity Council. , "Auf Wiederselin, Auf Wiedersehn, my dear.'7 Again the gentle notes of a popular selection float through the corridors of the S. A. E. House as the songbird lifts his golden voice in song. Dozens of dissenting voices inf stantly are heard, but the songbird as- serts that the modern trend is certain' ly not toward good music. But "Mac" is known for more than his musical prowess, for on the campus his honors are numerous. And it is not only the feminine eye that flickers as he passes through the Old Mill but the eye of the male is lighted with the spark of friendship. All are welded into a tribute to the man, popularity. lS1l 164,15 Civil Engineering FAIRFAX, VERLIONT Delta Psig Bellows Free Academy: Baseball 123: Junior Varsity Baseball CIM Honor Scholarshipg Band Cl, 21: Cor- poral 125. One feature of "Bob's" college life is his incessant good nature. It has made him susceptible to many close friendships. Not only is he popular as keeper of the keystone sack on the baseball nine, but he is indispensable in his favorite haunts of the Engineer' ing Building. "Bob" is one of the few in our midst who have no evident weakness for the fairer sex. 1 s 'A' I Q l ,Q A fi ? 7.6 Q Jil' 'Y LX .ilvffff Pre-Medical GUILDHALL, VERMONT Sherbrooke High School: Hockey CZ, SJ: Class Baseball Cl, 215 Corporal CZJ. "Mac" is the serious, practical type of fellow. He believes that one ought to be perfectly frank in expressing his opinion regarding any subject whatso- ever. This is a very good trait, and "Mac" is certain to succeed with this notable asset. "Mac" is one of Ver- mont's pillars in the field of hockey, scoring over half of the total goals of the team during his sophomore year. "Always be punctual" is a maxim to which "Mac" religiously adheres. From this one may readily conclude that he must have become terribly im- patient even with the girl of his choice when kept waiting. "Mac" gets around this by saying that after all there is such a thing as being patiently im- patient. A I I I821 A'lIl Cl W1---O ff-f-22217 Geneval Science BURLINGTON, VERLIONT Alpha Tau Omega, Cathedral High School, Gold Key C255 Basketball Cl, 2, 313 Chairman Football Hop, Kake Vlfalk gnfuinitteeg Honor Scholarship, Corporal M. F. "Frank Merriwellu Mahoney, is a man of a thousand talents. Stu- dent, athlete, sheik, and man about town, his willing grin has won him great favor among the co-eds, who, we are told by reliable authorities, in- duced "Frank" to remain in the Acad- emic College another year that they may bask in the warmth Of his beam- ing countenance. The administrative officers appreciate his ability to handle weighty matters, and it is well known that he and Dean Swift have spent many an hour closeted in earnest con- versation On matters of grave impor- tance. "Franks" good fellowship and genial personality should win him many friends and assure him success in his chosen lield of Dentistry. Here's to you, Frank! -il. v ' 1 J i i 1 1 l l 4 1-x, Zi, KT fx V' T' DMG!-J VY W U Q7 if qxofhlialk Chill-KVAQ4 Q 9 X Social Science ST. JOHNSBURY, VERMONT Pre-Medical Phi Dena Theta, sr. Iohnsbury Acad- emy. BELLOXVS FALLS, VERMONT LIB Sigma Alpha Epsilong Bellows Falls High Schoolg Gold Keyg Basketball 12, 33: Assistant Manager Hockey: Grind Editor 1933 Arielg Kake lValk C213 Chairman Junior Week 1315 Student Sen- ate: Corporal. It's rather hard to conceive of "Frank" as a suave old gentleman with a small beard, seated behind a desk which bears the sign, "Dr, F. I. Mas- suco, Heart Specialist". Rather would we think of him as a heart specialist of another nature, for a doctor affects a cure. "Frank" could be trusted from all past records to inflict the disease, yet no doubt, he will make an excellent M. D. Whether in the midst of a col' lege bull session, or in the midst of a formal dance, he seems to be especially equipped to do that very thing, and, incidentally, his one ability which alone should qualify him for success, the ability to rapidly acquire and constant' ly maintain the bonds of friendship. Howthe boy achieves that distinct- ly European air when every one knows that he has never been out of the state, is the question of the hour. Always impeccably clad in the latest of London models, our hero brings palpitations to the hearts of the lassies and the greenish hue of jealousy to the faces of the males as he goes his quiet, unobtrusive way about the dear old Campus. He is as versatile as he is smooth and ranks only a few notches below Paderewski, as a pianist. He also knocks off marks which any one would be proud to possess, and is, withal, an all around good fellow. i831 l I Cl "Ill V Z-T gg Y7,.v X kynffflf' ' Social Science Houoxe, MASSACHUSETTS Lambda lot:-tg Clark School: Football Hop C253 Corporal 121. "Eddie" is the smooth, sophisticated boy from Holyoke. If you have never heard of the famous Holyoke beer, ask "Eddie" about it-he knows. "Eddie" goes in for things in a big way, but never so much as when he acquired an apartment with "Parlor, Bedroom and Frigidaire". We have heard many wild rumors and seen much headfshaking but everything will turn out O. K. l l C I 71' ill 8 iii lS4l T -ft gl ll Mechanical Engineering BURLINGTON, VERMONT Sigma Nug Burlington High School. Here is a man we cannot just call another engineer. Our "Bob" may be short, redfheaded and freckle-faced, but once you come in contact with his cheerful dynamic personality you will readily concede that we can expect great things from him some day. Bob isn't much for grinding but he sure pulls the marks. Speedy? We'll say so, and what a diplomat! Here's to you, "Bobby", lots of luck in every' thing. ,g LQ' if fgi - 7 U D-XA 7+ Pre-Medical CASTLETON, VERMONT West Rutland High School: Freshman Footballg Corporal 125. Frank graduated from West Rutland High School, so he tells us, and decided to grace U. V, M. with his presence. The class of '33 is well pleased with his decision, for Frank is a pleasant fellow with red curly hair, which ac' counts for the nickname "Red". His favorite expression is "Poof", empha' sized by a characteristic snap of his fingers. He goes about the campus neatly dressed and is fond of bright colors: 'HOW extraordinary, don't you know." Frank is not much of a ladies' man, but, conhdentially, we believe he has a weakness for brunettes. W iv I la Tl QM Civil Engineering Sr. jormsnuiw, VERMONT Phi Delta Thetag St. Johnsbury Acad- emy, "Peep" is a diminutive lad but withal dynamic and accomplished in more ways than one. A year ago he tired of our climes and took him off to the Southland for a time. Nostalgia over- came him, however, and this year he made the long trek back to those who love him. He at once began cutting a swath 'mongst the females and Hnally chose himself his light of love-a mere slip of a girl with whom he is to be found at every spare moment, to the great dismay of others of both sexes. "Peep" js, for all his faults, a passing fair lad, and may, in time, become an engineer-and can he cook! ISSJ I l Ya' l on fi fx T vw V19 3 T QGJWW Civil Engineering SANDY Hook, CONNECTICUT Sigma Nu, Bridgeport High School, XVig and Busking Rifle, Cast of "Holi- day": Kake VValk, Advertising: Faculty- Student Council C255 Corporal 125. , ln 1929, this tall, fair blonde left Sandy Hook for the Vermont campus to learn about the bigger and better things of life. His ability as a steward was well appreciated by the women at' tending summer school during the 1931 season. "Axel's" tale of encountering one of Lake Champlain's water mon- sters of unknown dimensions while canoeing at Basin Harbor, and the en- suing struggle has become a classic among the "Civils". All in all, he is a great fellow and one who promises to be a Hne engineer in the near future. I i lsel A I Q I ' . Education BROOKLYN, Nlaw Your: Kappa Sigmag Lowell High School, Lowell, Mass., Basketball CZ, 313 Base- ball ll, 2, 31g Corporal CZJ. "Frank" is one of the modest, quiet, unassuming fellows who in addition to possessing a serious nature has also a keen sense of humor. His athletic ability is well established, having been regular short stop on the last two base- ball teams, as well as a Hashy forward on the basketball teams. Scholastically, however, "Frank" is just coming into his own. For two long years he wan- dered blindly through the CHE sub' jects, but this year "Frank" decided to explore new fields, and promptly en- rolled in the Education course. The change has produced startling results, and we are sure that some day he is to take his rightful place among the great educators of the world. ,-S Z-i T C' X Wk! T awww Pre-Medical GARDNER, MASSACHUSETTS Gardner High Schoolg University of Maine. Coming from Maine in his Sopho- more year, MF. I." brought with him the- "Stein Song" and Rudy Vallee minus. the megaphone. While never appearing in the campus limelight, he is a hard diligent worker, as his grades well show. Without a doubt he is one of the future medicos that Ver' mont will be proud to acknowledge as her own. I87 Mechanical Engineering WALLINGFORD, VERMONT Phi Mu Deltag VVallingford High School: Rifle Team 11, 2, 355 Kake VValk Committee QD: American Society of Me- chanical Engineersg Honor Scholarship: Corporal 125, Sergeant KSJ. "Louie" is a quiet fellow who always puts work before pleasure. He is pri- marily a would-be engineer, but he fre' quently indulges in the wilds of Edu' cation courses. Naturally we know that a girl couldn't be the cause of this estrangement of purpose-or could she? We hear from indirect sources that R. K. O. circuit is looking for an entertainer. Here is your big chance, "Louie", But we feel that if "Louie" sticks with us until '33 he will some day become a leading mechanic: I 1 l A I C K 7-sp Z5 34X T .W aw Social Science ST. ALBANS, VERMONT Phi Sigma Deltag St. Albans High Schoolp Football 12, 335 Rifle 1333 As- sistant Manager Tennis l335 Assistant Grind Editor Ariel: Cast of "Pirates of Penzance"g Secretary, Rifle Club KZ, 335 Glee Club Cl, 2, 33: Choir C235 Corporal 123, Sergeant 433. "Why am I so powerful? Well, folks, not to keep you in suspense: just one hundred and fiftyrseven pounds of fighting flesh." Nevertheless Henry is quite a boy and the folks around St. Albans are mighty proud of their local talent expressly as Henry performed so well on the gridiron, the past season. You will also be inter' ested to know that Press, "the pow- erful", crashed into the "AllfAmeri' can" column, according to the New York American. l l Cl "lil K- az. as-.sv 'PW.f,"f' Commerce and Economics Nlaw HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Sigma Nu: Suffield Preparatory Schoolg Football KZ, 333 Hockey CZ, 33. XVhat New Haven lost, Vermont, and, we might say, the Economics de' partment, gained when "Rap" walked forth on the Campus with a green cap on his head. His strong determination to be an athletic coach has lead him to spend much of his time with the Physical Education coaching staff, and many fraternity contests have been brought to a successful termination by his impartial decisions. Some day, in the not too distant future, "Rap" will be the master mind of winning teams. "Ain't it the truth?" We're betting on you, "Rap". i l WA EIB V fi fx V 7 TC' jf' 'Y JQMZ5. jjmli Electrical Engineering WOLCOTT, VERMONT Delta Psi: People's Academyg Assist- ant Manager Basketballg Ariel, Assistant Grind Editor: Kake XValk Lighting Com- mittee: Honor Scholarshipg Corporal C2l, Sergeant 135. "Ly" is one of the exceptional few who take life seriously. Hence he is especially indulgent in the art of mak- ing friends. Although his chief inter' ests lie in the Course of Engineering, he never fails to display a keen in' terest in campus activities. His apti- tude for hard work will no doubt be a valuable asset to his future life. a Tl W Commerce and Economics VERGENNES. VERMONT Vergennes High Schoolg Band ll, 21. "Gramp" came to Vermont three years ago from that great metropolis called Vergennes. Since that time he has awed thousands, millions-well, perhaps not quite that many-with his masterful renditions on the baritone horn in Vermont's own band. just to show his versatility, he decided he would become a business man and so wc ind him enrolled along with the other unfortunate Comlan'-Ecers. All joking aside, Ralph is a fine fellow and one who is well liked by all who know him. Good luck, Ralph! l I - l A ill ,.x 2'-i , gg C -U KJYLV 'V ff Pre-Medical' ii VERGENNES, VERMONT Vergennes Highlgefioolig Newman Clubg Baud. L . Hailing from the Ancient City to the South, "Tom" has joined the ranks of Vermont men. Being one of the best disciples of the art of the Picador, his Company is entertaining. The eight' thirty classes are a nemesis to him as to many others, but with any luck at all, he usually arrives on time, feeling that arriving too early is just time wasted. l I A' Ill Cl I la 'ii Literary Scientifc IRASBURG, VERMONT Lambda Iotag Orleans High Schoolg Cross Country 1133 Band 11, 235 Honor Scholarshipg Corporal 121. ' A screech of brakes, the slamming of a car door, the heavy clang of iron shod heels and "Brad" has returned from a hectic trip to Phillipsburg with a few of the boys. "Brad" was a hard' workinggindustrious student until too frequent visits to the Campus House nearly wrecked him at mid-years. Z-F T Z7 75" W 9 V Wwfjga, Mechanical Engineering BELLOWS FALLS, VERMONT Alpha Tau Omegag Bellows Falls High School: Newman Clubg Honor Scholar- shipg Corporal 121, Sergeant 131. Is "Shelly" here? This has come to be a common yell among A. T. O.'s. In spite of the fact that, he is very busy he always Ends time to help any of the boys in solving difficult prob' lems in engineering. There are rumors that Bellows Falls has some ties to him. On questioning him along this line, he passes it off by saying, "Aw". Never mind, "Shelly", even a genius has his "LITTLE W E A K N E S S ". Yale's mightiest mite is no more popular among the sons of Eli than "Shelly" is among his many friends. Zfwwfpiwlwai Agriculture , FAIR HAVEN, VERMONT Sigma Deltag Fair Haven High Schoolg Rifle Team Cl, 21, Captain C319 Corporal C21, Sergeant 131, "Harm" hails from the Rattlesnake Hills of Fair Haven. Enrolled in the College of Agriculture, he is endeavor' ing to gain a knowledge of farming. His is a quiet nature, overcome with a deep curiosity of his surroundings, therefore one will invariably find him experimenting with some new thing, thereby showing indications of a re' search worker. He is a womanfhater, also a straight shooter in his studies and elsewhere. One incorrect and very serious habit which he has formed, and which the instructors are trying to im- press upon his mind, is that of attend' ing a show the evening preceding each hour exam. l911 I I - -V1 Ill Q m fs A UI! t mi Q7 var? si Jrr' 'Y 4' . Education BURLINGTON, VERMONT Lambila Iota: Vermont Aeademyg Cor- poral 125. "Dick" is undoubtedly the smooth' est combination of personal magnetism and sex appeal ever set before the pub' lic. Those who have attended College Night at the Flynn, or heard him sing with the Black Pirates, will avow that his physical beauty is overcome only by the beauty of his fine tenor voice. We know that if he chose to follow up his natural music ability he would become another Caruso or McCormack but he has chosen Education as his line. Good luck, Dick! am ii Ma ,!JA,AVsg COWITTICTCC dfld .EC01l0'miCS ROCKVILLE, CONNECTICUT Rockville High Schoolg Freshman Foot- ball: XVrestling Championship CU. Upon a certain summerlike day in September, 1929, all Rockville went into mourning and well they might for they were losing a certain young idol whose name was Sam. But Rockvi1le's loss was our gain and we are grateful to the town for its contribution to Vermont. Sam has a very pleasing per' sonality and is a good student. How- ever, he is no grind for he has done his bit for Vermont athletics. His freshman year he was a highlight on the class football team and last year, in order to show his versatility, he went after a wrestling championship and won it. At this rate, he is bound to come out on top whatever he attempts. Keep it up, Sam! Q . 4 l l9Zl A' I' . Q I g5 ZS ,-X 7 5 ji i Social Science BARRE. VERMONT Phi Sigma Delta: Spaulding High Schoolg Cynie. Assistant Editor ill, News Editor 4233 Assistant Editor Hand- book CU: Sports Editor Arielg Cast "She Stoops to Connuer": Chairman junior Nlieek, Music Committeeg John Dewey Club, Treasurer 131: International Re- lations Club. "What's the Analogy?" cries S. Nathan, the big politician from the Granite City, and incidentally the stal- wart page of Phi Sigma Delta. Here we have energy personified and no' where on the hill have we a harder and more ambitious worker than "Nate". No committee or organization has been complete without him. The spirit of U. V. M. is truly exemplified in this dynamic personality. Well, "Nate", allow your conscience to be your guide. Prosperity is just around the corner. N lijii-U. I la 'fd T I 'Pre'Medical BURLINGTON, VERMONT Sigma Nu: St. Michaefs High Sclloolg Manager-elect Football: Kake XValkg Newman Clubg Honor Scholarshipg Cor- poral 121. "Art" is a firm upholder of old Erin's tradition. His smiling Irish face is enough to bring joy to anyone with whom he is talking. He came into prominence when he was elected as- sistant manager of football and this prominence was magniiied when it was announced that he will be manager of the 1932 eleven. "Art" manages to get good marks with the least pos- sible effort. In a word, he is a real man. I93l 1 l l A Q I ,-5 T Y7,,..C' YK Jflv 'V URI apnea! Mechanical Engineering H101-roars SPRINGS, VERMONT Zeta Chi: Highgate High School: Honor Scholarship. Though the quality of "Sunny's" palaver leads us to believe that he took too seriously when young the old adage that children should be seen and not heard, his magic pencil directed by that enormous intellect of his, always seems to write the correct answer to any and all examination questions. "Sunny's fame as a motorcycle racer is practically international. How the records would totter if all his cylinders would work at the same time. With all his abilities and capabilities l'Sunny's" success is merely a matter of time. ' l i941 Pall ll MMM PrefMedical BURLINGTON, VERMONT Burlington High School. Emory is a "Phi Bete". In every class he can be depended upon to have the right answer at the right time. The professor, after an unsuccessful attempt to extort the correct answer from the other nineteen or so in the class, hnally heaves a sigh and says, "Well, Swinyer, you tell us." Then there follows such a true account of what the book says that the professor forgets his ire at the rest of the class and all is serene again. Meanwhile, the class offers up a prayer of thanksgiving for Emory's work. Yet he is not an example of what we would call a "Phi Bete". A twinkle in his eye and an occasional wise'crack bring us to the realization that here is the formular for success. Application of intelligence plus humor equal success, 6 Q 7'-sp Z? A 3 M 'QD A? j 6.54fL.7217' Commerce and Economics Essex JUNCTION, VERMONT Delta Psig Essex Junction High School: Football QSJQ Basketball Cl, 2, 313 Honor Scholarship. N "Chet" is the typical college man. Whether he is in class, executing one of his classy stepshots, or conversing with friends, his good judgment, to- gether with a rare sense of humor, is always uppermost. He exemplifies those qualities of friendship which we should all like to possess. Wd? Pre-Medical WATERBURY, VERMONT Delta Psig Vllaterbury High School: Gold Key: Basketball Cl, 23g Honor Scholarshipg Corporal KZJ. "Ray" is a rare combination. A smooth conversationalist, a naturally good student, and an allfaround ath' lete. June finds him going to some fashionable resort, while destiny in- variably brings him back to Vermont and Campus House in the fall. Good luck, "Ray"! l95l 1 I T A I ...I fs If KS kX.fJ Q: 1 Qkwrl Commerce Ulld ECO1"l0'mliCS SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Phi Delta Theta: Central High School: Financial Manager, junior XVeek: Assist- Rllt Editor, Ariel: Band fl, 21. Clement once strode like a conquer' ing warrior thru the ranks of Ver- inont's fairest and was to be found each night earnestly wooing a different flower. Times however have now changed and a more mature and sober "Clemmie" has found himself a "one and only" and waits upon her every behest with an alacrity born of a true and lasting love which rarely falters. Now, also, more time is given to his books and he has taken to politics in a big way and gained great results. Such labor as this should bring the ref ward and one is certain that some day "Clem" will make a great name for himself in the field of home or Gro- :atian economics. l F l96l Cl "lil Q .Irie -rw s-ag.-. Commerce and Economics WEST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT NVilliam Hall High School, Connecticut: Class Treasurer C111 Track K11: Cynic KI, 2, 31, News Board CZ, 31, Feature Editor 12, 313 Junior VVeek Entertain- ment Committee C31: Glee Club Cl, 2, 31, Double Quartette 121: Corporal 621. Have you ever read those charming feature columns, written in a masterly style and with a clever pen, in the Cynic? Have you not enjoyed them? They are the work of "Teddy" Taylor, columnist, student, conversationalist and future barrister. We can just pic' ture him, several years hence, pleading his case with that same charming, conf vincing style for which his Cynic col- umns have made him famous. "Teddy" may be a little short in stature, but he certainly is not in friendliness: and his pleasing businessdike manner assures us that this young man has plenty to give to the world. ji Z5 Z.-i T bfi Commerce and Economics ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS Sigma Phig Adams High Schoolg Foot- ball QDQ Corporal CD. "Kitten on the Keys" Thompson, and it's no mean title. They never laugh when he sits down, but remain raptured by the Strains of music, class' ical or ragtime that trip off his linger tips. "Beezer" fhe will strenuously object to that in printj is likewise rather successful in his relations with that 'horde of CUE instructors who silently acknowledge his scholastic ability by dealing him fair marks. Should he fail to establish himself in the world of trade and commerce, he could always solicit Cab Calloway for his bread and butter. A fairly good student, a constant friend and the life of the party-if you can coax him long enough. He seems determinedly ref ticent about his forte. Likeable and liking to be known as "just a good gent". S917 '-TIQ7 ul-nav Pre'Medical BARRB, VERMONT Sigma Phi Epsilong Spaulding High Schoolg Tilton Academy. "Larry" came to us from Holy Cross. Before that he Spent a year with the horsemen at Norwich, so you see that he has had much experience in college life as it is away from "Vere mont". It seems as though we have known "Larry" for a long, long time, yet when we think of the time we hrst met him, it seems so recent. Perhaps it is because he comes from the Magic City of Barre and has so much in his nature to make him instantly liked and admired. At any rate, his perse- verance in work, even without his per- sonality, should make another good Barre doctor, but coupled with his per- sonality it should make an exceptional- ly fine M. D., Dr. Lawrence Tomasi. l97l I I Q! ' -'llll Z-SX fi vi SXHJJHV Q 'V I la 'H Mdhmuw Ga-Z Agriculture MILTON, VERBIONT Sigma Delta: Milton High School: Civil E71gi'rlCC1'i'rlg Honor Scholarship. There is an old saying to the effect that the happy man is the working man. This must explain "Bob's" ever pleasant character. Itis too bad "Bob" doesnt take more time off to give the co'cds a break. But, as "Bob" told the Dean, he's s 0 m e w 11 a t interested. "Bobs" ambition is to be able to watch his forest grow in the forenoon, play the mouth organ all the afternoon and go to the State in the evening. Oh! By the way, do you want to know anything about poultry or old automo- biles? If so just ask "Bob"-he has even studied the resistance offered by old Ford tops. I il l9 al ll fl RUTLAND, VERMONT Phi Delta Thetag Rutland High Sehoolg Military CU. When "Ut" first strayed from the ancestral villa in Rutland, he was a Winsome studious lad who shunned as he would the plague, the bright lights and evil ways of Vermont's metropolis. His new environment however has worked in him a change, slow and in- sidious, but nevertheless deinite. Now, upon every other Saturday night he can be seen sturdily escorting some fair campus bird upon our local Great White Way. Such a change as this is apt to be dangerous but we feel conf fident that in the end Cecil will stop his gadding ways and go back to cher- ish once more his long forgotten and dust-laden text books. --.1- 6 , l l ,W . fi f'i 1' 7 M 75" W 9 3' V Q no Electrical Engineering GREEN FIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Sigma Alpha Epsilong Gardner High Schoolg American Institute of Electrical Eiagineers QStudent Branchlg Sergeant I3 . One day there was a crash of com- pressed steam, a roar of wheels grind' ing down steel rails, the whiz of air rushing past clear windows and then a halt, a lull in the night's activitiesg night lifted, the mist clearedg and there on the threshold of U. V. M. stood "A. Tremendous". Who knows but that in the future after the crash of huge guns, the roar of tremoring earth, the whiz 'of smooth projectiles hurtling through space, a halt shall occur, a lull in the horrors of night. The night will lift, the mist will clear, and there, at the head of his division, General Walker will be greeted as the hero of the day. Yes "Mickey" is a military shark and an engineer. 19 Z-,609 WWLM Agriculture NEWPORT CENTER, VERMONT Sigma Deltag Newport Center High School: Alpha Zeta: Honor Scholarshipg Corporal QZI. There is a sudden rush, a series of reverberant explosions and when the dust and smoke have cleared, students withdrawing from their places of safety, may see Cola emerging from a tin lizzie carrying a notebook, and smoking a villainous pipe. Cola's calm and smooth exterior is enough to convince anyone that he knows what he is talk' ing about, even Dean Hills takes notice. Although seldom seen at the centers of the social gatherings, it is well known that Cola could, if the occasion should arise, cause many a fair one's heart to skip a beat. But evidently realizing the fundamental purpose of our institution, Cola re- strains to the call of the outside. If he continues to hold the pace that he has set, we look forward to the time when he will be able to hold his own with the best of them. 91 I l --ul Cl Z-T kg xx-JJ c i Q7 -UA Kick' A7 Commerce and Economics BURLINGTON, VERMONT Sigma Alpha Epsilong Burlington High Schoolg Assistant Manager Baseball i315 Assistant Manager Ariel l3Jg Manager Freshman Handbook C2Jg Kake NValk Stunt Committee C311 Junior Week Pub- licity Committee 1313 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C315 Student Senate 12, 353 Chairman of Mountain Day C333 Corporal 123. "Dave" is a perfect example of the quotation, "When I became a man I put away childish things." When problems arise that are difficult for those of us who just must be childish, Dave is called upon to analyze the case and prescribe a solution. This he does with unerring judgment. For a few years, "Dave" worked in a local bank until he had made his way up in Burlington's social set. We can vis- ualize his position in the future: the busy, gray-haired executive' with long coat and turned down collar, sitting in a luxurious office answering fifteen phones and dictating to iive private secretaries simultaneously--in short, running the New York National Bank. But underneath it all, he has a kind heart. You do like Skinners, don't you, Dave? I F5113 ' 1 D001 A I Q K ,vi l L n 'BLM Pre-Medical BURLINGTON, VERlwiONT Sigma Delta, Burlington High Schoolg Cast of "Trial by Juryng University Or- chestra fl, 2, 31g Librarian C313 Band fl, 21. Aifectionately known as "Al" by his friends, this quiet chap is striving to become one of Verrnont's foremost doctors. "Al" is one of those boys who, when he makes up his mind, means business. In cytology lab., for instance, he sets out to get an A and not only does this diihcult thing, but also he knows his cells. When this rosy cheeked lad walks down the street or through the halls of our institution of learning, one may hear the sighs and see the affectionate glances of many of our lovelorn co-eds. What a man! I ,.:,.. 1 1 fi 3-5 V D if-A 7E V 'zz-IQ7 5 Chemistry COLCHESTER. VERLIONT Burlington High School. Briggs is another one of the boys who has hopes of carrying on the work of the famous chemists of history. Although as yet he has made no great discoveries he has hopes of revolu- tionizing the science some day. How- ever, he thinks he has enough data to overthrow the law for the conservation of matter: he frequently finds that some rocks contain more than two hun' dred per cent silica or what have you. XVe find in Briggs a classmate who is always ready to extend a helping hand. A IIOI CW BURLINGTON, VERMONT Electrical Engineering Burlington High School. Whitney is as much at home in the open as he is in the class room. He enjoys hunting and riding horses. His little Ford coupe with its U. V. M. stickers is a familiar sight around the campus. It serves as a free taxi from Swift Street and all points South. To Whitney the one interesting part of a magazine is the joke section. He knows all the latest ones. l I I w A ' Q l fir -, ur 3' ix 'Y wilt- I7 C157 . ZZ Mechanical Engineering ALBURGH, VERMONT Kappa Sigma: Burlington High Schoolg Kake YValk, Lighting Committee C311 American Society of Mechanical Engin- eersg Corporal 125. "Eddie" is one of those quiet, un- noticeable fellows who gets there just the same. Little is ever seen of him around College but when the honor lists are published, "Ed" always man' ages to have a position reserved for his name. So great have been his sue' cesses in the Engineering field that it is reasonable to expect that some day "Ed" will achieve fame both to him' self and to his Alma Mater. julfimrat Electrical Engineering EAST HARDWICK, VERNIONT Phi Mu Delta: Lyndon Instituteg Fencing 1253 Chairman Football Hop 1255 Corporal 121, Sergeant CD. To Jack goes the honor of being one of the smooth Engineers. When we see him in his work clothes we know the cause-"the Ford". When jack left school in '30 did Vermont lose- I ask you! Anyway, he returned in '31 to resume his studies and give still more fair co-eds a break. l l -"3 Il ' Q s A T t 3 0 U -fv MZ Commerce and Economics BELMONT, MASSACHUSETTS Phi Delta Thetag New Hampshire Pre- paratory Schoolg Gold Keyg Key and Serpent: Junior Class Presidentg Football Cl, 2, 31g Hockey C1, 2, 35, Captain CD: Student Senate CZ, 37: Cynic, Assistant Business Managerg Vermont Christian Association Cabinet C213 Corporal C27. "No, Lester, he doesn't live at Cam' pus House, even if you do see him there all the time." Small wonder the lad in the above was puzzled as james spends 99-441100 of his time at or near the Campus House--why, one can't imagine. However, "George Got' ham" as he is affectionately known to the public in general finds time for other pursuits, being very prominent in his class, a more than ordinarily suc' cessful athlete and one of the colleges most popular men. Here is the type of hard worker who can't help but get along if he can only get rid of his greatest failing-his ficl-:leness with women. ,K WMM Literary Scientific RICHFORD, VERMONT Phi Mu Deltag Richford High School: Tennis Cl, 2. 33, Captain C333 Basketball C333 Football Hop C215 Junior Prom Committee C353 Howard Entrance Prize, Latin C113 Vermont Christian Association Cabinet C313 Honor Roll CI, 2, 353 Honor Scholarship: Corporal CZJ, Sergeant CU, 2nd Lieutenant CSD. "Woody" is versatility-no less! Not often can one Gnd ability of such praiseworthy and high character in one individual. Here are combined the qualities of an athlete, a scholar, and a social leader. He has made his pres- ence felt in his classes and elsewhere among his many friends. One can readily foresee a brilliant future for "Woody". ltosj I l 1 A ...il fi f- v T EXE, it 'tj Uv QKMMW7 Commerce and Economics WILDER, VERMONT Phi Mu Deltag Hartford High Schoolg Track Cl, 2, 333 Cross Country CU: Ariel Board R353 Honor Scholarshipg Cor- poral 123. Vxfhenever one is preparing for a "heavy date" he invariably seeks "AFS" judgment on the correctness of his at' tire. And always he Ends the correct answer. Without doubt, "Al" is a leading authority on "what the well dressed man should wear". Moreover, "Al" will see the nnish line of that 100 yard dash, yet! Waitand see. le I I so XT ' as s O be-Are: 3-M - 6:5 K. :STI bf. P'refMedical SOUTH RYEGATE, VERMONT NVoorlsville High School: Basketball CZ, SD: Assistant Manager Freshman Baseballg Corporal 129. This curly headed youth is the only representative from the granite center of South Ryegate. "Chula" received his high school education at Woods' ville High School and the glory of its achievements has never faded when he has anything to say about it-which is Often. Being of a serious nature, "Chula" has forsaken his love of the diamond, except long enough to play a strong game at second base for the Independents, in order that he may prepare himself for the noble profes' sion of medicine. We are sure that he will meet with success, wherever his shingle may be hung. A 'T 'Q Q7 3 " V iw 23,247 Home Economics BENSON, VERMONT Technical High School, Springfield, Massq Keene Normal School fl, ZH. And then "Betty" came to Vermont. We sat up and took notice. We had to, for such vivacity isn't common, nor such fun and friendliness. We see her now in the center of a Home Ec hud' dle, now working more or less indusf triously in the Library, or again racing across Campus. She's the kind you have to keep your eye on, though, for the next minute she'll be off again. It takes a remarkable person to get right into the midst of college life in a half year, and Betty surely has done it. A L I .1155 Miva? Education BURLINGTON, VERMONT Kappa Delta.: Burlington High Schoolg John Dewey Club CZ, 315 Rifle Team CSM Volleyball fl. 2, 313 Hockey C311 Y. VV. C. A.g VV. A. A.3 Dean's List CZJ. Capability plus industriousness plus perseverance and we get Helen. Not a bad formula-an admirable one when its possessors can contribute tact and good judgment. Helen is always busy, bustling about hither and yon. We can never forget her knack of straight' ening out matters. Leave it to Helen to find a solution to the most difficult of situations. How we envy the lucky ones who will have her around in the future! I I sl . A I Q l gig: Z- f-5 l TA-57 SXXNIJEJS' V 'V 777. Literary Scientific Muwoob, NEW JERSEY Bogota CN. 1.1 High Schoolg Basket- ball fl, 213 Baseball C113 Volleyball C313 Campus Manager Bowling 1319 Dramatic Club C315 House Committee 131: Assist- ant Grind Editor Arielg Press Club C313 XV. A. A.g Y. VV. C. A. Thelma is such a comfortable person to have around. Her jet black hair and her dark eyes make her very easy to look at, and she never expects too much of one. She has two inborn capacities: French and sleeping, of neither of which can she seem to get enough. Basket- ball may perhaps have third place, for the class team can't seem to get along without her. There is some quality in Thelma which gives every place where she lives the right atmosphere. It must be just being our "Apple", I I l all!! li I It I 1061 l?..cRa...,,.. Education BELMONT, VERMONT Alpha Xi Deltag Black River Academy: Class Vice-president 131: Varsity Volley- ball C31g Varsity Hockey 1319 Class Vol- leyball 11, 2, 315 Class Hockey Cl, 2, 31: Class Baseball Cl, 213 Class Basketball fl, 21: Press Club: Athletic Editor Arielg Dramatic Club 62, 315 Student Union Council C319 Student Faculty Council 1313 Glee Club 1215 Dean's List Cl, 215 XV. A. A. Council Cl, 2, 315 Honor Schol- arship. Ara is the type who will realize hcr dreams for she always succeeds in whatever she undertakes. Dependable, reliable and capable with an uncanny ability to accomplish any task requested of her. However, this is only one side of Ara's nature. The other side discloses a companionable, funfloving creature who can laugh just for the sake of being alive, "no kidding". By the way, did you ever experience the un' happy feeling of having displeased Ara? Try it sometime, and see how you like being put in your place by a mere glance. She has-that faculty. t 1 l l 1 N l w A fi Z7 t T Q75 Vi j W A DL .A 61?-uuzz 714. A--Aw Home Economics NORTH FERRISBURG, VERMONT Alpha Xi Delta, Troy Conference Ac- ademyg House Committee C353 Home Eco- nomics Club il, 253 Y. XV. C. A. Introducing a triple personality- Bake, Betty, and Elizabeth. The "Bake" we know is always wise-cracking, laughing, or fooling-in short, mak- ing everyone feel good. The poised "Betty" we see at a dance, at a movie, or coolly refusing a date on the tele- phone. Elizabeth is not as much in evidence 'as the other two. It is Eliza- beth who worries over hour-exams, and starts serious discussions. It is so hard to tell which person- ality we like best, that we are glad they are combined in one grand girl. Literary-Scientifc WEST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT Kappa Deltag XVilliam H, Hall High School: John Dewey Club C2, 353 Cynic Board KZ, 359 Football Hop Committee C255 Freshman Rules Committee: French Club KZ, 35, Vice-president C355 Choir 12, 35: Glee Club U, 2, 355 Double Quartette f1,2. 35: W. A. A. And this is our jolly, happy, fun- loving Estherg but also our musician, psychologist, and confidante. Her friendly smile, brilliant wit, and sym- pathetic understanding are the secrets of her charm. Among her achieve- ments are good marks and many friends, her telephone calls testifying to the latter. With interests varying from dancing to her beloved French, an unexcelled ability to arrive late at every class, and a certain handiness with piano keys, we shall certainly re- member Esther as a girl in a thousand. 1071 I l alll I Z-g 6 rf A 5 Z ,4.2P?eW Home Economics BELLOWS FALLS, VERMONT Alpha Chi Omegag Bellows Falls High Schoolg Class Basketballg Class Tennis: Home Economics Club Cl, 219 VV. A. A.: Y. XV. C. A. Zoay,-an enthusiastic somebody in a raccoon coat, enthiusiastic about- well, French, her quondam man, even Home Ec at times,-anyway, nothing ever strikes her as dull. Few things happen that she doesn't know about, and her invariable greeting at anytime or anywhere, is "Say kids, have you heard-?" Prominent among our college unfor- getables will be Zoay cramming to get her marks up, her Hrst permanent wave, and how she could play the piano. l l I1081 Eftlub Home Economics SPRINGFIELD, VERMONT Alpha Chi Omegag Sprin Held High School: Rifle Team KI, 2, Si, Manager CSD: Hockey Team Cl, 255 Home Eco- nomics Club fl, ZH: VV. A. A. Council C333 Y. YV. C. A. Ethel-a good-looking, slender girl in a blue polo coat, walking briskly across campus-laughing with a crowd of girls-getting good grades because she has brains and knows how to use them-shooting hundreds at rifle ber cause she has patience and skill-doing the thing when it should be done be- cause it's easier then leaving it till the last minute-being the best sort of friend because it's the only kind she knows how to be. Ll A l 4 C I if Z- 7-E Vo I7 Q Classical WEST NEWTON, MASSACHUSETTS Alpha Xi Delta: XVihnington CVt.j High Scnoolg Eta Sigma Phi 11, 2, 35g Class Baseball 1233 Dramatic Club 1235 Masque and Sandal 12, 31g Cast "To Have the Honor". "She Stoops to Conquer", Fresh- inmi Ruler Ccmmitteeg Student Union Council, Vice-President C353 Glee Club 1233- International Relations Club, Vice- presidenu' U73 Y. VV. C. A. Council, Sec- retarv 125, President C335 Debating fl, 253 Dean's List il, 2, 335 Honor Scholar- ship. This enthusiastic, friendly person might be Little BofPeep or Madame X, but she is none other than our own dear Sylvia. She is majoring in out' side activities, you know, but she al- ways has time for one thing more,- that is if it will help someone. A Y. W. meeting, play practice, Student Union Council meeting, and a couple of hour tests immediately become a mere nothing to her. Sylvia, the girl with the thousand- rayed personality, and dignity-cap- able, conscientious, energetic, success' ful,-in fact, everything every girl wants to be. That's why we love her. ATI H091 Aj fi 7510405-,Zi CMH? Education JACKSONVILLE, VERMONT Vilhitingham High School, Volleyball C353 Health Council 1355 Press Club CZ, 313 Y. WV. C. A., VV. A. A., Honor Scholar- ship. Friends are people you like to be with, and who understand all your whims and eccentricities. Friends are those who are heaps of fun when you feel like having fun, but who never get tiresome. Friends are people like Rachel. Anything which could be written about "Rach" would be inadequate, for it is seldom that a girl of her charac' ter is found on any campus. Coolness, calmness and poise, and underneath the best kind of girl. 1 l "Ill Cl D11 ,-X Y Z'-T gg T vBX'JJ..f'l" V -fs' lbbsosfxqk' .. General Science BURLINGTON, VERMONT K. E. L.g Burlington High School: Class Volleyball Cl, 213 Basketball Cl, 213 Bowling C115 Dramatic Clubg Grind Edi. tor Arielg Home Economics Club fl, 21. Peppy, Earnest, Artful, Rollicking, Lovable, Efficient-a bundle of conf tradictions. In class demure, but that sparkle in those wide, innocent eyes bespeaks mischief for someone. Even the profs melt before her baby stare. We know that whatever Pearle sets out to do, she is successful. Right now she is directing her efforts and charm towards getting a hold on the medical profession. l I I CIA 1101 ,Az General Science NEWPORT, VERMONT Sigma Gammag Newport High School, Class Baseball Cl, 213 Cynic Board KZ, 315 Press Club CZ, 31: Freshman Rules Committee: Student Union Council, Sec- ond Vice-president Panhellenic Council 131, Glee Club Cl, 2, 31: Double Quartette 11, 215 Choir CZ, 313 John Dewey Club, Executive Committee KZ, 319 Y. VV. C. A. Camp, Assistant manager 121, manager C313 Y. NV. C. A. Cabinet 631g Assistant Grind Editor Ariel: Dean's List Cl, 21. Norma's eyes tell everything: the keen wit, at times sparkling and mis' chievous, then again sharpened with her own peculiar twist. In them one finds the clear look of intelligence, the depths of human understanding, and the heights Of human appreciation. She is one whose mind can solve a chemif cal formula while a musical composif tion is forming within her. Norma grasps the essentials, yet experiences intensely the mysterious world of spir- it. Only a few can know her, but to those she is the very personification of friendship. T .E-.- Cl A'l!l 1 fi f- Q7 DJ 1-X ps. weft General Science BROOKLYN, New Yoluc Bay Ridge High School: Y. VV. C. A. ciIlbg:lEIQ German Club: Outing Clubg NV. Gulla is one of those girls who ex' cel in Math, German, and Fingerwav- ing. Of the Hrst, we'll say that she just seems to know what it's all about. Of the second we've only to mention that nothing less than an A has been her record, and of the third, we'll say that all cofeds at the Robinson Hall end of campus insist on having Teddy do their haivdressing for the gala col' lcge functions. Everyone knows Gulla by her Brook' lyn twang or whatever it is that gives Brooklynites away. just stay the way you are, Gulla, and don't let Vermont change you. YNe like you that way. V" K7 .law imma Home Economics Essex JUNCTION, VERMONT Alpha Xi Deltag Essex Junction High School: Newman Club: Honor Scholar- ship. Helen's life is like the smooth sur' face of a lake, with no waves or even ripples to show that she is otherwise than entirely placid. After all what will it matter a hundred years from now? Helen comes in from Essex Junction every morning, fthat is, when the car will startl, and her whole day could be marked off by her laugh. She can appreciate even the poorest joke,-the kind of person who is always popular. lllll I l Cl "lil U11 ,-X f V i f- DX! 7 V -2-2 XJfv is Literary Scientifc STAMFORD, CONNECTICUT Kappa Alpha Thetag Stamford High Schoolg Varsity Volleyball 123: Varsity Hockey CD3 Class Basketball CII: XV. A. A. Council, Secretary C355 Student Union Council 433. A blur of leopard spots streaks from any campus car to the Colfee Corner, followed by a Theta huddle with the general topic, "My Friend." A glance at the time and a subsequent dash up the stairs to class. The Crane! A mystery? Oh, no. She just happens to be a very peppy and cheery co-ed with 43'Z1 smile and eyes. 2176 leopard coat. 252: "my friend." 20? college spirit. 1091: friendliest girl on campus. Y. l Ill lk "Ill -'ii Ill f1l21 ,Cj!- Home Economics BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT Delta Delta Deltag Brattleboro High School: Assistant Grind Editor, Ariel: Press Club Cl, 233 Home Economics Club fl, 213 VV. A. A.3 Y. NV. C. A. A blot of flame in the distanceg the color rapidly assumes the shape of a human being, and if you glance very quickly, and quickly is the word, you will catch a glimpse of Hazel. But once she stops from this wild Mara- thon, we find her ready to solve the problems of the world. A really and truly surefcure for the blues or what have you. fi gi v T vw We 0 T' 3 Pl ' 'Vta.:rfD.W.,M. Social Science SXVANTON, 'VERMONT Kappa Alpha Thetag St. Albans High Schoolg Dramatic Club, XVinnowings of the M.ll, Short Story E.lito1' 135. The princess looked out over her country and smiled. Vkfhen she smiled she was more beautiful than ever, and the sun shining on her hair made it appear as a halo about her head. As she gazed about her, the smile deep' ened, for she was so happy and she knew that her people were contented. Suddenly, a tiny frown wrinkled her brow, and she rushed into the castle and sat down at her cluttered desk. How could she forget that the Short Story class meets on Thursday? ganna, geaoif Classical BURLINGTON, VERMONT Kappa Alpha Thctag Burlington High Schoolg Eta Sigma Phig Masque and al: Class Tennis Team Cl, 2, 31: Cast, "To Have The Honorng Judiciary Committee, Secretary C313 Orchestra fl. 2, 33, Secretary CZ, 339 Photographic Edi- tor Ariel: VV. A. A. Have you noticed the way Tommy scrutinizes you when you talk? She looks straight at you, and that is characteristic of Tommy. She looks at everything so. Her mind must be the neatest pigeon-holed affair ever. And don't, please, think her at all bookish, just because she is one of those naturally gifted people who get all A's without too much effort! Dance, gaity, and reason are all harmonized into a favorite melody,-Tommy. H131 g Q Cl "lil fx XT V Z5 Ll I ? V.-U wsfiv W Education WEBSTERVILLE, VERMONT- Kappa Deltag Spaulding High School: Eta Sigma Phi: Cynic Board C2, 313 Class Play C215 Cast "To Have The Honor"5 Masque and Sandalg Panhellenic Councilg Dramatic Clubg French Club: Assistant Grind Editor, Arielg House Committee 1253 Dean's List Cl, 21g Hou- or Scholarship. i Whether we picture her Dancing long hours at an S. A. E. party Or Registering "adorable" in varsity and class plays Or Taking so many and such splendid honors in languages, Her very self will ever be the out' standing photograph retained in the minds of those here At Vermont. a 'ii I H141 A I 3 . I Qeqjggzfizz... General Science UPPER MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY Kappa Alpha Theta: Montclair High Schoolg Volleyball CD5 Basketball KID: Dramatic Clubg Glee Club Cl, 2, 33, Sex- tet ll, 25, Double Quartette C215 Press Club Cl, 2, 313 VV. A, A. A long distance call from New York. Again we wonder whether it is that Certain One or Gloria Swanson, seek' ing advice about what clothes to wear in her new picture. They say Ioan Crawford would never consider choos- ing a wardrobe without the Lady Elizabeth's assistance. Of course, that is only a rumor, but just gaze at Bet- ty's chic attire any day, and be con- vinced, as we are, of the rumor's authenticity. T i . 7+ T 4,-wifi' General Science BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT Kappa Alpha Thetag Brattleboro High Schoolg Mt. Holyoke GJ. Here's to one of those people whose intelligence challenges you to speed up her mental cogs and bobbins. Not a learned bore, you understand, but a delightfully refreshing person, edu' cated-oh, ages ahead of the rest of us! It is her eyes that reveal the sec' ret: they are twinkling, humorously intelligent advertisements of a terribly keen and surprising quality of person- ality. A VDD-AU Y7 rrrnrtctrwnrxovaac Education BETHEL, VERMONT Kappa Deltag Spaulding High School: Goddard Seminar 3 John Dewey Club: Glee Club C313 Ulpsilon Tau Alpha: Fire Captain C355 Dean's List KZJ. Mabel has a way with her,-a way of pulling all A's that cannot be un' derstood by those who hear her say' ing, "Why, I knew absolutely nothing about it, my mind was a total blank." Have you seen her clever drawings, for instance, the sketch of the weeping pussy cat, with the inscription "Don' be like that." Likewise, we should say, "Don't be like that, Mabel." We know all about your cleverness and ability in all things. Here is a real Scotch girl of whom we may best say those lines of her favorite song, "I luv a lassie, A bonnie, bonnie lassieg If ye saw her Ye would like her some yersel'." 5 I Dk -' Ill Z- g-5 T TA-C K fl' 'Tv :sizeof Classical HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT K. E. L.g VVeaver High School: Tennis Team 12. 35: Junior VVeek Committee, Decorationsg Deutsche Verein UD. Esther, whose gorgeous peachesfandf cream complexion is the envy and des' pair of all her friends, is further blessed with an impish "Peter Pan" smile which is irresistible. "Eb" is fortunate in not possessing a conscience and she merrily trips along, blissfully un' aware that professors have an odd habit of giving out assignments. What's a course in Comparative Anatomy or two or three chapters in Greek, to her? A mere trifle! 1 6 D I - Ill fll6l fig Classical BURLINGTON, VERLIONT Pi Beta Phig Burlington High Schooli: Basketball CD: Baseball CD5 VV. A. A.: Sophomore Hop Committeeg Lilac Day U, 25- A screech of brakes, a flash of gray fthough not such a very big onej, and Norma makes the windowfsill in North College by twenty after. Norma, with a conversation all her own, a stubborn loyalty to Kappa Sig, and the best heart in the world fwitness her doing taxi duty for anybody anywherej, is the center of attraction on the Coffee Corner. She can only equal these moments at a dance, where she reigns supreme. w i t 1 l l 1 T T il-1.1-1 6 'll f-i fx 3 VY V 9 D W glawwoalrl-150013 Literary Scientific Rici-IFORD, VERLIONT Delta Delta Delta: Vermont Academy. Someday - somewhere - somehow you'll hear of Eleanor again. A novef list 'of no mean ability, a lady with plenty of savoir uiure,-she could have a salon full of interesting peo' ple. They would be caught there by the je 'ne sais quoi quality in Eleanor's make'up, which is best expressed in stories. It is a keen imagination plus a very delicate sense of humor. It holds you,-it fascinates you,-you like it. C '- I l117 Wergawi Classical Jewerr CITY, CONNECTICUT Delta Delta Deltag Norwich Free Academy: Eta Sigma Phig John Dewey Clubg Varsity Hockey C359 Volleyball 12, 315 Baseball C275 Hockey KZ, 333 Bluestockin sg YVim1owings of the Mill, Board CZ, 55 Dramatic Clubg Sophomore Hop Committee. Can there be anyone who has seen this radiant being and who has not inquired her name? Can anyone view her black hair, sparkling eyes and rosy cheeks, without marveling at such vi- tality. And it isn't just a physical vitality which illuminates Ginny. She should be voted the friendliest girl on campus. We have a vague impres' sion of her weakness for athletics but anything we can say here is but an introduction to the exciting book "Ginny," l I ' l "Ill Cl ZX i f'f uv' Q7 ve' elf' C7 'T Lame. Classical CONCORD, New Hamesmne Alpha Chi Omega: Milton CVt.1 High Schoolg Eta Sigma Phi: Baseball Cl. 21: Hockey C2, 313 Volleyball C2, 315 Assist- ant Grind Editor, Arielg Class Play C313 Dramatic Clubg Football Hop Committee: Freshman Rules Committee, Outing Club Council C315 Health Council C315 Pan- hellenic Couucilg Honor List C1, 215 Russell-Miller Scholarshipg Honor Schol- arship. To the one and only Leah,-our iron woman. She can look you straight in the face and tell you more in a second than most people can figure out in days. She's clever, that's why, and quick as lightning. Leah is one of the few really clever women that Vermont has. She's a wonderful sport, and is witty, keen, enthusiastic, friendly, and dependable. She's just a peach of a kid to have around. We have a hunch that Leah's brain and personality are going to make a name for her in the world someday. 1 1 A I I1181 J . Social Science NEWARK, NEW' Jnxsey K, E. L.g South Side High School. Speaking of giggles, Alice's sounds like the merry ripple of a brook and everyone puts himself out to say funny thinks just to hear her laugh once more. Alice does have the worst time get' ting her studying done. She just bare- ly manages to say good'bye to one lingering form on the Libe steps, and to stealthily sneak to a. table to be industrious, before some other admir- frgg male comes over to talk. What a i e! ...Ill , ,-S DHS, f- W Z A' QV -fv ff-,wave Classical KENSINGTON, VERLIONT Alpha Chi Omegag Dean Academy: Press Club, French Club, NV. A. A.g House Committee C213 Y. VV. C. A. The conductor said to the bewilderf ed little girl as she boarded the train: "Can I help you, Miss?" "No thanks," Betty replied, 'Tm only taking my train, the 5:40." "That one left an hour ago," was the reply. "Then that's the third train I"ve missed today," sighed Betty, "Well, l'll get there sometime," and we are glad she did for Betty never missed a chance to be friendly, gay, and help' ful. A Q I119 Flaw 7 Literary Scientific WELLESLEY HILLS, MASSACHUSETTS Misses Allen School. It's Wednesday morning, and dash- ing across campus without a minute to lose, Eleanor hurries to the Old Mill, third floor, Room 37. These are her big moments. When not thus occupied, She is one of the hardest working girls in college, and you can always count on her to do her part. How shall we remember Eleanor? Why, as the genial, jolly, companion, enthusiastic baseball fan, and friend in all ways but one,-she's usually broke. 1 I I A I I l , U11 gfsr Z5 Z5 7 X!- ivli 'U V Literary Scientifc ST. Joi-INSBURY, VERMONT Sr. Jolmsbury Acadeiuyg John Dewey f""'o' Dean's List Cl, 2. 31g Honor Scho- lax-ship. Once in a while St. Johnsbury sends us somebody, and three years ago IC was Millie. We know that she is doing just as she did at prep school. -keeping right after the old marks. And if it isn't a case of marks, sup, posing that you are homesick, or if you want to know something about somebody. Millie is a good person to go to. She has a little apartment out on Nash Place and the few who really know, say sl1e's a good cook. I I Cl "Ill 8. 7J.fe,4..s,. Education STOWE, VERMONT Stowe High Schoolg Honor Scholarship. There is unrest on the Terrace. Edith simply will have her bridge game, and everybody else wants to study for hour exams. Cf course, Edith has them too, but they do not worry her a bit. In fact, very little worries her, unless it may be a music class, or a dreaded debate. You thought that Edith was the quiet type? Well, you just stay around her some evening and change your mind. Z- Z-T L7 Q T T Z " V 'W' Q l Secretarial BURLINGTON. VERBIONT Kappa Alpha Thetag Burlington High School. Can you imagine calling Sally by any other nomen? Grace, or Sue, for instance, or even Harriet? Absolutely not! Sally is the only name that Hts. "Sally" means light, and gay, and peppy, and happy. It means all the way from a campus coquette to a very eflicient and responsible manager. Con' cerning the latter, don't you think that Sally will make a most desirable private secretary or such? lg w hi-ul-BQAQQ Literary Scientigic MONCLAIR, NEW JERSEY Pi Beta Phi, Montclair High School: Masque and Sandalg Sonhomore Hop Committeeg Debating 1323 NV. A. A. A vibrant young lady is Tony. The extravagance of her energy is unceas- ing. When this is directed into aca' demic Gelds, the results are amazing, especially in the realm of Zoology. But when spring days beckon, al- luringly, the young woman's fancy turns to the broad open highway. A flash of silver trimmings on a smart roadster, a glimpse of indomitable eyes, and Tony is oil,-new Helds to con' quer. Tony herself is an unforgetable per- sonality. Her nickname expresses to some degree her vivid boyishness, but the almost feverish intensitv of both her work and play, eludes description. l I l -'Ill cpm f 2.5 xg YI? T.. 2-7 .Inv -fe Ss General Science EAST CORINTH, VERMONT Sigma Gamma: Bradford Academyg Football Hop Committeeg House Commit- tee CZJQ Cynic Board CZ, 33g VVonien's Editor C375 Press Clubg Ariel Board, Photographic Editorg Dean's List Cl, 254 Honor Scholarship, in I'm tired of being sensible: Oh, come, let's run and play, Tomorrow we will think again, But please, please, not today." A cheery smile, sparkling humor, scintillating wit-who could reconcile these with sensibility? And, since Dottie epitomizes all these, may she run and play to her heart's content, leave tomorrow for tomorrow, and make the most of the present moment of today. I I I1221 Cl "lil Jw-v-E200 Classical SWANTON, VERMONT Swanton High Schoolg Eta Sigma Phi, Hockey C21 "Shorty," synonomous with high marks and giggles, and, oh yes, how about the Keeney, Petras, Sinon, and Johnson combination? In addition to that, Shorty is noted for her sports- manship and dependableness. We never cease wondering how such a little person can be so very well in- formed on every subject going, and the way she can reel off her Greek is remarkable. Shorty is one of the strongest supporters of the Library, and we can foresee an abrupt drop in the circulation after she graduates. The Library will not be the only one to miss her, though, for she occupies a warm little place in all our hearts. 'v .L . Zi , A i VS' Q D T 7 Home Economics WALLINGFORD, VERMONT Delta Delta Deltag Wallingford High School: Tau Kappa Alphag Press Club C255 NVomen's Varsitg Debating Team Cl, 233 Dean Wasson up: Associate Edi- tor Ariel: Freshman Rules Committee: Home Economics Club: Butler Debating Prize Cl, 215 Debating Scholarshipg Hons or Scholarshipg Dean's List KSJ. Laura is an individual made up of contradictions. You have only to see her breaking up any sincere and re- spectable Home Ec class, and then an hour later, hear her debate on some deep subject, with the seriousness and ease of a politician, to realize how true this is. She is a never-ending source of amazement. She can write a thesis with as little noticeable effort as she expends in cooking a meal at the Practice House. Oddly enough, such efliciency does not detract one bit from her goodfnaturedness and pop- ularity. In fact, the only thing that Laura does poorly is blowing her own horn, so we wish we had more room to make up for that deicience. 6T Secretarial VERGENNES, VERMONT Beernan Academyg Fire Captain CID: Lilac Day 1115 Y. NV. C. A.3 Honor Scholarship. The first time you see Madeline you are just the least bit afraid of her, but you notice how goodflooking she is and how interesting- to talk with. The next time ou meet her, you find out how full 02, fun she is, and what a sweet personality she has. And when you know her well, you will discover how hard she works and how con- scientious she is, and, inally, what a loyal friend she can be. I I "WI I U 5 Z'- My szgzjjr la--f:::v Classical FORT ETHAN ALLEN, VERMONT Leilehua High Schoolg Hockey Cl, 2, 315 Opera UD: Lilac Day 121, NV. A. A. Here's to "Peg"-her distinctive voice, her distinctive ways, her noon pilgrimages. We admire your loyalty, "Keen", but remember the advise of one who knows. Grin. just snap your Hngers at the world and dash along. The old "Y" room will be a mighty lonesome place when you leave us "Peg". Speaking of combinations, just trv to separate Marguerite from "Shorty". It just can't be done. Where there's one, there's theother, and that is all that you can do about it. I l l124l T up Education NEWPORT, VERMONT Kappa Deltag Newport High School: Newport Teacher Training, Cynic Board l3DgDramatic Club 12. 355 Costume Man- ager Class Plav C211 Upsilon Tau Alpha: lkiregtcli Club 42, 313 Y. XV. C. A.g VV. i It is hard to find effective words with which to describe Medora. But once you see the queenly tilt of her head, her air of poise and quiet dig- nity, and above all, the sweet face with its firm chin which never says "I think notf' although her eyes may twinkle "why, yes," you will never forget her. Those of us who know her best can appreciate her even dis' position, and above all, her sense of humor. How she loves to tease, and how she can do it! Our ambition is to "get something" on Medora iust once. It would take better wits than ours, however, to do it. ' 4 l 1 fi f' v vw 7 Q 'Li17fAC7..v7 Literary Scientific SOUTH ORANGE, NEW JERSEY Pi Beta Phig Columbia High School: Class Secretary C315 Bluestockiugsg Mas- que and Sandalg Cast "The Queen's Hus- band"g Sophomore Hop Committee. Marion escapes all description. It would be a touchy job for even the most perceiving of artists to portray the astounding combination of the Victorian sweetness and of the modern daring and efficiency of her personality. Her nature is very versatile. We have found nothing beyond the range of her abilities. She makes A's with the minimum of eifortg her prowess as a seamstress would make the creation of a Paris model out of a gunny sack a simple matter: her appealing "savior faire," particularly in regard to the opposite sex, is the despairing dream of every co-ed. lncidentally, one could almost surf r'ise at a glance these varied capabili- ti-s, for Marion at all timcs looks the part. fiber: lo fs. Literary Scientific BENNINGTON, VERMONT Alpha Chi Oniegag Bennington High School: Bluestockings C2, 313 Poetry Editor, "VVinnowings" C355 Poetry Editor Arielg House Committee KSJ3 German Club C313 VV, A. A. Breath of the hill winds, vague blue sigh of the breezes, and a faint stir among autumn leaves,--of such things is Glad. She does everything in a style all her own, from expressing her moods to that funny little uptilt of laughter. Who seeks for a student, finds a mind of deep sympathies and sincere interests. Who seeks for a friend, finds a heart vibrant to the least touch, and strong in the knowl' edge of enduring values. ll25l I l 'I' I-Til C K U11 T-X-JJ T Us lil 'Y Secretarial GLENBROOK, CONNECTICUT Pi Beta Phig Stamford High School: Basketball C213 Press Club CZ, .Up Blue- stockings CZ, 35g YV. A. A. The question arises is a secretarial student always a secretary. Ellen is apt at shorthand and typing. She would decorate very adequately the glistening mahogany interiors of ex' ecutive oflices and even might very well be the subject of the suspicious iealousy of her employer's plump wife. There is still something wrong with the picture. In fact, the whole premise IS badly drawn. The shining bandbox atmosphere of a newly-wed's apart' ment, is a far more accurate prediction. Perhaps her secretarial training will be expended on calculating the install' ments on the two seater car outside. The picture doesn't seem exciting, but you forget,-Ellen is in it! I 1 l 1261 7'-A..l.a. Literary Scientific SUTTON, VERMONT ' Alpha Chi Omega, Lyndon Institute: Glee Clubg NV. A. A.g Honor Scholarship. They were gazing at a little girl dressed in the billowing skirts of 1860. A deep auburn curl had escaped de' murely over one shoulder and her lips were parted in a warm smile, while a mischievous glint shone in her deep blue eyes as though she wanted to tell them what it was all about but it wouldn't be quite nice. Suddenly the portrait became alive, and a whole' hearted laugh was heard. 'iFooled you, didn't I?" was the challenge, as the little girl suddenly pulled up her skirts, jumped out of the frame, and ran out of sight at disgraceful speed. -'nn i Cl SX 7 fx f-s lt? X x V U C7-x Q7 C I- I I vnu Home Economics BURLINGTON, VERMONT Alpha Xi Delta: Burlington High School: Newman Club: Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A.: VV. A. A. Somebody laughed and of course someone around her just had to join in. Esther has a way Of finding her' self in the middle of every group. For a girl with a marvelous disposition, poise, intellect and life to the n-th degree, Esther is a nevevending source of wonder to us. Her exam papers are invariably marked with an A or B, though we never can see when she can End time to study for incidentally her time is quite monopolized. I1271 WY, 225, Classical NEWPORT, VERMONT Kappa Delta: Newport High School: Vermont Academy: Cynic C2, 37: Drama- tic Club: Class Play C235 French Club: Press Club. Some people may only know Dorine by sight, since she is so seemingly quiet and reserved, but let them once focus their eyes on a level with her scarce five feet Of stature and-well! what wOn't they see! That imp of mischief in her eyes betrays her de- lightful sense of humor long before they hear those choice bits of advice which send all near her into gales of laughter. 1 1 Cl "lil fs f- f-3 TQ M C Q ' K.If'v We .i I8 la Classical BURLINGTON, VERLIONT K. E. L.g Burlington High School: Eta Sigma Phig Tau Kappa Alphag Basketball C255 Manager of NVomen's Debate CZ. 331 Class Debating Team CSD, Varsity Debat- ing Team C3Jg Dramatic Club: Costume Manager Class Play C353 Le Cercle La- Favette: Cynic Typist CSD: Debating Scholarshipg Oratorical Scholarships. Little Sophie is God's gift to the French Department. When she burbles her "comment allezrvousn with that devastating accent of hers, the Profs haven't got a chance. But French isn't her only forte,-she also gives Greek, German and Latin a break. These Linguists! What's that whispering and giggling going on in that corner of the Libe? Oh of course, it's only "Soy-h" entertaining her cohorts with accounts of the day's events. However, for a' that and a' that. Sophie is the very essence of ability, friendliness and dependableness. I I I A I Q I 1281 Za' General Science FAIRFIELD, CONNECTICUT Pi Beta Phig Roger Ludlow High Schoolg Hockey Cl, 2, -37: Baseball C231 Basketball C213 NV. A. A. "lobby" holds a fascination for all those who know her well. She's de' lightfully frank, and her observations are priceless in common sense value. Then too, did you ever see her when she's ready to laugh? Her undeniable sense of humor makes her valuable in conversation. A particularly unique feature in Mary is a terribly indepenf dent code. She doesn't care about showering her knowledge carelessly about, or hanging her credits on her arm. It's a rare day when we catch the real "Lobby" on display. 6 f- T 17W .j aacf 5 Education BURLINGTON, VERMONT Epsilon Sigma: Middlebury High School: Potsdam Normal School. Some can find expression by means of the pen, others with the voice, and still others with a musical instrument. To Sylvia, however, expression of her thoughts comes through her clever fingers. Her ability to sketch has never been found lacking. It ranges from the most absurd cartoon to the most intricate drawing. And what makes her drawings so charming is the fact that her delightful personality shines through each one. Secretarial GLEN RIDGE, NEW JERSEY Glen Ridge High Schoolg New Jersey College for NVomen CD 121. An individual coiifure, a leisurely stroll, and Carol comes in view. She decided to give Vermont a break this year, and we admire her good sense, and also her courage in entering that most arduous of courses,-Secretarial. The jump from the New Jersey college for Women to this most co-educational of institutions has proved most success' ful, as far as we can make out. Carol has made many friends while she has been here. Our only regret is that she did not come two years sooner. l129l a 1 Cl "Ill ,a Z-f Y Z5 7 Y 7 Z Q V it Ii .MML771 Home Economics PASADE NA, CALIFORNIA Delta Delta Deltag Springfield CVM High Schoolg Home Economics Club QD KZJQ House Committee C325 Y. W. C. A.g YV. A. A. The jolliest and friendliest girl in the class has one great problem:- shall she keep her hair short or let it grow out? The decision changes daily. We are glad she is not as tickle in her choice of friends, because to be num' bered among this large group, is a great privilege. Life near Beulah be- comes calm and serene, for she has a very warm little heart. As you may have guessed, she certainly seems all Wright to us. ,I I I A I 3 Q K 1301 Cefagw 'MA Education MORRISVILLE, XIERMONT Alpha Chi Omegag Peoples Acadeutyg Varsity Volleyball QZJ: Basketball fl, 25, Captain 1235 Class Vollevball ll, 2, 335 Baseball 11, 213 Class Play 1333 Press Club g Dramatic Club. Do you know "Elda"? Well then, get acquainted. If you can't see her, just listen. Have you ever heard bursts of contagious laughter when passing the Alpha Chi house? That was "Elda." Have you ever heard a spon- taneous debate issuing frorn that same domicile? That was "Elda," too. Yes, she is one of those rare people, full of "Wim, wigor and witality" who can be amusing and intellectual in the same breath. And, contrary to type, "Elda" actually gets up by an alarm clock, or rather by several of them, for she employs four or five. Q1 t Q3 t ff Z-i A V QDLQXAU T7 7-Q, 'Ill C I' C Classical Education SARANAC LAKE, NEW Yom: BURLINGTON VERMONT Mary A. Burnham School. Burlington High School. We are glad to find that natural intelligence and a really earnest desire for accomplishment marks one member of our class. Mrs. Moore, though not so very well known on our campus, finds loyal friends in those who do know her, for they meet with her remarkable ability, understanding and charming sense of humor. H31 A charming smile and a delightful sense of humor, plus the added at- traction of her flaming red hair, all tend to make Mildred what one might call a typical co'ed. She exercises the right of every beautiful woman,-to arrive late. At home or wherever she may be, "Millie" makes a host of friends. She certainly has that some- thing which makes some women so pleasant to walk with, so pleasant to talk with and so pleasant to ponder upon. l l l A I Q K FEE? fs fi T 1:7 vol fi T E. Literary Scientific BURLINGTON, VERMONT Mount St. Mary Academyg New Ro- chelle College Kl5g Masque and Sandalg Cast "To Have the Honor". "She Stoops En glonquerng Dramatic Club: Newman lu . A slow, winning smile, a friendly greeting and "Dot" is before you,- calm and sophisticated--in fact the kind one writes poems about. Doesn't this bring to your mind a lovely person for the heroine of a play? Well, she's just that, and the more we see her in that role, the more we appreciate her. And oif the stage she's just the nicest sort you can imagine. But still we wonder what lies behind that impenf etrable smile. l I Cl "Sl . ATI Social Science WEST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT NVilliam H, Hall High Schoolg Varsity Hockey U55 Class Hockey Cl, 2, 353 House Committee C255 Newman Club, Secretary 135. Which course is it now, "Betty"? She has tried several of them and now has found one which seems to suit her, for the time being, at least. She may not be the Betty Co-ed for whom the song was written, but she is the perfect understudy for the part. Were you ever at a dance when you didn't see her having the best time? Another phase of "Betty's" grand personality shows up in the way she stages mid- night spreads at Maynard House. She's just the best sort of an all-around good fellow! -fv 3'-X 7 T 75 W Education DANBY, VERhlONT Epsilon Signiag Danby High Schoolg XVOOdstock High Schoolg Varsity Volley- ball C1, 2, 313 Baseball C253 Basketball KZJQ Volleyball, Captain CSD, Manager u, an W. A. A., "Nicky"-tall, slim and radiant pep, good humor and vivacity. You can't help but like her and everyone values "Nick's" friendship, for she's such fun, and especially fond of candy- sticks! You ought to see "Nick" play volleyball. When she whaclcs that ball, it stays whacked and there's no stopping it. She makes a hit with the ball just as she does with the rest of us. a Tl ww Social Science SOUTH BURLINGTON, VERMONT "Miss Nowlandu. Maybe that sounds funny, but it's what we all call her. It's not because she is fear' some or awednspiring either, just a title of admiration. If you are fa' miliar with "Pollyanna" and the "Glad Girl", Miss Nowland is that girl come to life. Blue eyes sparkling with kindliness and the vivacity of sixteen, Miss Nowland is a loyal friend and a valuable addition to the class of '33, I1331 i l C l 'U' 3 DBI 6 T A QL: j -Q7 Q7 D Literary Scientific BRONXVILLE, NEW YORK Kappa Alpha Theta: Evander Childs High School: Class Vice-President C115 Volleyball C2, 31g Baseball C115 Circu- lation Manager of "VVinnowings" C213 Student Union Council Cl, 315 Chairman Program Committee C31 5 Sophomore Hop Coinmitteeg Chairman Wlinter Car- nival C215 Choir Cl, 2, 315 Cast "Orphe- us", "Pirates of Penzance", "Cosi Fan Tutte"5 Pan-Hellenic Council C315 Cheer Leader Cl, Z, 31. Who's "Chai-lie"? Why, she's that well-known character on campus nev' er successfully analyzed. Externally. she presents an exquisitely fresh and clear-cut person. Of what goes on within that cameofchiseled head, we can but surmise. She leads cheers. sings in the college choir, dances di' vinely and scolds you if you haven't learned your college songs. God bless you, "Charlie"'. ' I I A Il C K Home Economics SPRINGFIELD, VERIJONT Pi Beta Phig Springfield High Schoolg Hockey C215 Baseball C215 Cynic C215 Bluestockings5 Dramatic Club, Ariel Board, Grind Editor: XV. A. A. Council C315 Y. VV. C. A. Council, Treasurer C315 Student Union Council, Secretary C315 Pan-Hellenic Council, Choir C1, 2, 315 Glee Club C1. 215 Double Quartette C11: Chorus "Trial by Jury", Cast "Pirates of Penzance", Cosi Fan Tutte"5 Orches- tra CI, 215 Health Council, Chairman C315 Home Economics Club, Treasurer 171: Hwuse Cevumittee C215 Dean's List C115 Honor Scholarship. Priscilla-oh, I see a frown on yon brow-for who is this person they call Priscilla? Why, none other than our "Bunny", and it is difficult to do her justice in a mere paragraph,-she has so many capabilities, and participates in so many activities. But "Bunny" is not only admired for what she does but for what she is,-an unforgettable personality. Z- ff T7 Z fl k-ilk! v V -f-'Q Cf.is:f:..f BENNINGTON, VERMONT Bennington High School: Volleyball C2, Sig Hockey U, 2, SJ, Captain CBJ: Basketball Cl, 2, SJ, Captain CU: Hasee ball ll. 25g Bowling CU: Dramatic Clubg Class Play C325 Ariel Boarrlg XV. A. A. Whether she is in the class play portraying the poor Irish girl who never got a break, or at a basketball game, jumping up and down, you can't mistake "Pete". Whatex'er she does, she puts her whole heart and soul into it. She is enthusiasm plus. lf there were a few more like her, what college spirit we would 'have at Vermont! If you've never happened to notice eycs, look at hers sometime and find out how smiling some can be. H351 911-aft' Secretarial BURLINGTON, 'VERMONT Alpha Xi Delta 5 Cathedral High Sclioolg-Newman Clubg Ariel Board, As- sistant Grind Editor. Pratt is one of the prettiest girls in the class. Speak to her sometime and watch the dimples as she smiles. Here's a state secret:-her hair is curly and sans a permanent. lt's a lovely shade of black, too Qif black comes in shadesj. Pratt, like so many other U. V. M. students, does not fit the saying "no brains but" because she has the brains and everything. This small atom of humanity sometimes exercises more vvill'power than her companions enjoy. Not that it wor- ries Pratt any. I - I -QI D K F fi Zi? T 75' vile 1 Education Menmnn, CONNECTICUT Meriden High Schoolg Choir Cl, 2, 33: Glee Club CU, Double Quartette CID, Sextette CU, Vocal Recital CD, Chorus "0rpheus", Cast "Trial by Jury"g House Committee. Elsie is inconsolable. Bob is away, and to make matters worse, something has happened to the Ford. What is there to live for? Such trivialities do not disturb us in the least, as long as Elsie is around, because, besides hav- ing an individually charming person' ality, she possesses the most superbly beautiful contralto voice ever. When she sings, we are carried like chips over a rolling ocean, buoyed up by the quality and rhythm which meets our ears, and finding rest, peace and satisfaction. i 'I ox 4' Ill I F531 T 217wW6 Education HUNT1NG1-oN CENTER, VERMONT Alpha Xi Deltag ,Richmond High Schoolg Press Clubg Glee Club. Everyone knows "Sarg" with the big brown eyes and dimples. In di' agnosing her, we find a charming man- ner, a sunny smile, serious moments and frivolous ones, the ability to do all things well fparticularly making fudge and writing French compsj, always ready for what comes up, a great pal and a good friend. Iust an all around good sport, that's "Sarge". Z-5 fi T v 5 V YW t,.p,s..f Classical GOUVERNEUR, New Yom: Sigma Gammag Dean High School: House Committee Cl, 2, 335 Press Club 42. 3,- Black, wavy hair, and keen dark eyes, dignity and friendliness are the outstanding characteristics of this sur- prising person. Well, isn't she sur- prising when she draws one of Tup- per's neat As on a "Romeo and Juliet" paper when the rest of us poor ma' jors get--well, never mind? And if you are fortunate enough to know her at all well, you admire her quiet ref serve, but don't let it lead you astray. She is a woman of opinions, and in- deed, they are worth hearing. Education Buiu.1NcroN, VERMONT Burlington High Schoolg Volleyball Cl, 255 Bluestockingsg Y. W. C. A.g NV. A. A. All hail to the future O. Henry! It's a mere nothing to "Fran" to sit down and dash off a short story or two any day. Her slogan is "A short story a day keeps the X's away". In spite of all this ambition, never does 'Fran's" blessed gift of humor, her goodmaturedness, her vast apprecia' tion of things and people, or her smile, waver. Who could ask for more? I' l Q m A ' Ill ,fi K-3 TAQAQ M C QLV YW O. Literary Scientijc LYNDONVILLE, VERMONT Kappa Delta, Lyndon Institute, Rifle Team C2, 31, Assistant Manager CSD: Press Clubg House President CSD, Stu- dent Union Council C333 Regional Com- mittee C335 YV. A. A.g Honor List CD. Esther is one of the quiet people who are missed most when they are not around. That's what is happen' ing on the north side of campus right now. But how Robinson Hall is en' joying her. Esther, with the darkest of curly hair, and the bluest of eyes, is calmly but Hrmly bringing order out of chaos there, and still they love her. As a conidante, room'mate and all' around best friend, she is unanimous- ly rated IOOWQ. l l can A' Ill H381 . Home Economics XVALLINGFORD, VERMONT Delta Delta Delta: VVallingford High School, Tau Kappa Alpha, Secretary- Treasurer CD- Class Secretary Cllg Hockey CDQ judiciary Committee C335 XV. A. A. Council CZ, 35. Corresponding Secretary CZJ, Vice-President C315 Cheer Leader C2, 335 Business Manager XVom' evfs Hwnrlbook CSD: Home Economics Club, Secretary C255 Edward Page But- ler Debating Scholarship, Deans L.st Cl, 25- Her face all smiles, her hair all curls, Softer and kinder than most other girls, Two merry blue eyes that sparkle with fun Peep out from beneath and your - heart is won. Debating here, a meeting there, yet never a cate, Our "Carnie" runs with glee, A jolly pal when all is gay, Tender, when things are gray, Her friends there are many,- Her foes,-are there any? 6 Ll vfi A 3-X f-x T N.A.,M7'T' Secretarial GLENBROOK, CONNECTICUT Pi Beta Phi 3 Stamford High School 5 Rifle Team C23 5 Press Club KZ, .wi 1 VV. A. A. It is unusual to find so much sensi' ble executive ability in one small per- son. She is a valuable member of any group, for that rare quality of depend' ableness, but also a clear one, for her genuine lovableness. No one has to try to like "Dotty". Strangers begin her acquaintance under the mysterious begotten conclusion that they already know her. For some time now, there has been a preoccupation in her man- ner which, somehow, makes her sweet- er. One ear stays directly in line with the window, and shortly after, an im- perious, summoning honk is heard from without. "Potty" ceases to be executive-and exits. iv gr' Home Economics IRASBURG, VERhlONT Pi Beta Phi: St. Iohnshury Ac:-idemyg Home Economics Club. Two minutes before the bell rings, a pretty creature rushes into the room. "Now girls, you haven't done the asf signment have you? Honestly I have- n't even looked at it. Had a date till cleven. Promise me that you don't know anything about it. You clon't think we'll get a quiz, do you?" Oh "Tempy":-the best'hearted and most happyfgoflucky of all. Her fidelity to Phi Delta Theta is marked by a jewelled pin displayed in prominence, and her continuous appearance at all functions with the bright light of the marble palace on College Street. I1391 ' l A-nl Cl 1-X Z. M T " T7 W JUL? ,sw sit... Literati' Scientific JEFFERSONVILLE, VERMONT Alpha Xi Delta: Cambridge High School: Varsity Bowling C233 Rifle Team C1, 2, 353 Press Club, Honor Scholar- ship. Bang! Down in the rifle range there was great excitement. "Fran" just made a bull's'eye and it didn't disconcert her in the least. She had learned to shoot straight. Bang again! "Fran" missed the bull's-eye and it didn't bother her at all. She just tried again. Everybody makes mistakes. A straight shooter, whether she wins or loses, is "Fran". E- I Q I -Yilill Q Katluxiea,-T-9MAQ.w Literary Scientific READING, MASSACHUSETTS Kappa Alpha Theta, Reading High Schoolg Tennis Team C315 Bluestock- ingsg Press Club, "NVinnowings from ie Mill", Circulation Manager C353 Health Council C2, 33. "Kay", the girl with the classic pro- Hle, the enthusiastic member of any committee, the interested and valua' ble person in all the English classesg "Kay", having the best sort of time at a dance, to tearing across campus in a vivid coat. Like all other versa' tile, capable, efficient, generous and good'dispositioned people, "Kay" is horribly imposed upon, but no matter how busy she is, she'll never turn you down. And what a grand person to have around! Oh "Kay"! ff A 6 ji Q7 f' T7 Home Economics MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY Pi Beta Phi, Montclair High School: Hockey Cl, 219 Home Economics Club, De:m's List ll, 2, 31. Of all her various nicknames, "Iv zy" is the most obvious, and still, somehow, it seems the most suitable. Her notable characteristics are that dizzy platinum head, made dignified by her nose smacking ever so gently but aristocratically of the Roman. While chattering volubly in the Coffee Corner, even the undiscerning observ' er cannot help but be aware of her Phi Bete propensities, for in her eyes is the farfaway aloofness of genius pre' occupied with the intricacies of Tex' tiles and Meal Planning. A rebuff for the cynic,-An Intelligent Blonde! I141 I Home Economics BURLINGTON, VERMONT Alpha Chi Omegag Burlington Hi li School: Faculty Student Council C315 Varsity Volleyball Cl, 2, 31: Class Bas- ketball Cl, 2, 31, Manager i315 Baseball U, 2, 315 Volleyball Cl, Z, 31, Manager 1213 VVomen's Editor, Ariel: Cynic CZ, 31? Committee on Investigation of Uni- versity Cut System: Lilac Day f21g Deutscher Verein C213 Home Economics Club KZ, 31. There's something infectious about "Peg". She's as contagious as mea- sles but ever so much more fun. When "Peg" laughs, everyone else laughs too, and when she's on business, we all sit up and take notice. And the best part of getting Pegitis is that you don't have to be quarantined, for-the more you are exposed, the better you feel. Doctors everywhere refuse to cure it. Instead, they say, "Get Peg- itis and you'll be happy, friendly and efiicient. 1 1 I A I 3 Q I T Y wmv si .Irv rv a 'ii H7 Education MILTON, VERMOONT Epsilon Sigmag Milton High Schoolg Rifle C333 Archery C2Jg Class Hockey CSD. The clock strikes seven, and pell' mell, someone comes running down the stairs and is off to Grassmount be' fore one can even catch her breath. This is "Boundy", on her usual round of activities for the day. "Boundy" is a very cheery person and her com- pany is welcome anywhere. However, we End that for us it is quite scarce now. Who is the fortunate person? l l I Cl "lil 1421 Caddo' Literary Scientifc CRAFTSBURY COMMON, VERMONT Craftsbury Academyg Hockey CZ, Sig Volleyball C335 Baseball Cl, 275 Basket- ball qi, 23: w. A. A4 Y. w. C. A4 Honor Scholarship. Esther is one of those girls who come from a small town and help to make it important. She likes to leave coilege athletics at the end of the week to go home, but she always comes back to grapple withthe prob' lems of English and History, and, in between, housekeeping. Esther al' ways has a happy twinkle in her eye as though she knows something that nobody else knows. And after all, it isn't everyone who knows how to take life seriously or else with a grin, just as the occasion demands. if l- T vw s ,7 .U-AC Wwvdv Literary Scientific CRAFTSBURY COMMON, VE1:.1o.:z Craftsbury Acadeinyg Rifle Team C251 Basketball Cl, 2. 353 Archery C235 John Dewey Club QSD: Le Cercle LaFayette: Honor List CID: NV. A. A.: Honor Schol- arship. 'The pattern calls for someone tall and dark, with plenty of wits and a good student. We instantly think of Marion. Now Marion is no grind. She goes in for sports. And how! wemight add, as we see her reaching the top of Mount Mansfield one day, and another see her as center, keeping the basketball team steady. That is characteristic of Marion. She dot-sn't do things half way, for, if she did, how could she be the kind of friend to everybody that she is? an Lite'ra'ry Scientific CHELSEA, VERLIONT ' Kappa Deltag Chelsea High School: Rifle Team Cl, 2, 31: Press Clubg French Club, XV. A. A.: Honor Scholarship. If you have ever tried to find out things about Lenda you have dis- covered that her motto is "What you don't know about me won't hurt you". So, to the long list of cold facts,- rifle, bowling, archery, etc.,--we have to add our little bit because Lenda is modest about her accomplishments. She is a crack shot in rifle, and skilled in other athletics. On the other hand, she is interested in psychology, and a firm believer in phrenology, just ask her! Although far from being a grind, she is conscientious and not a bit afraid of work. If you are lucky enough to know Lenda, you know a wealth of fun. fl-4-31 1 I Cl "ill fs f fi T v.U xi .Juv vw ffdezdizca Literary Scientific ORLEANS. VERMONT Pi Beta Phi, Moulton College CToron- tohg Orleans High Schoolg Glee Club Cl, 21, Manager C213 Chorus "Pirates of Penzance", " Orpheusug Choir QSJ. Beatrice is her name, but to at' tribute to her any of the qualities of that dignified ladv of historical fame, Dante's love, is far from appropriate. A dimpled chin and a willfo'-theewisp sense of humor hardly lits into the picture. But even in these modern days, a love affair may have as an' cient Florentine touch. One can eas- ily imagine Dante, singing blissfully into the eyes of our Beatrice, celestial and remote in her dark choir gown. "Betty" may be envied for her curly eyelashes, but her gift of ready quip is despairingly sighed for. Ah, for that ability to twist a phrase cleverly, which makes a mundane conversation scintillating, a dull moment interesting. l il A I . . I I1-l-41 MIM? Literary Scientific RUTLAND. VERLlONT Mount St. Joseplfs Academy, Basket- ball C2Jg Newman Club. Mary, or rather, "May", is one per- son upon this campus who allows her' self to be imposed upon. For 'a ten' der-hearted individual, she has no equal. She would give up even her muchfloved athletics to help someone out. She is a type all her own, and refreshingly conventional. If in the winter time, you can't locate her, she's probably at Rand's, but during the warmer months she'll be hshingf- our "Compleat Angler". Q 1 l 72.- ?S ? Tv T 8 Education BURLINGTON, VERlviONT Burlington High Schoolg Hockey Cl, 2, 353 Bluestockingsg Orchestra il, 2, JD. Effie is one of our classmates who is always busy. Behold her hastening to classes, laden down with books and all out of breath. After an arduous morning with her professors, she spends an equally busy afternoon with the orchestra. Life is one continuous whirl. We see Effie, a few years hence, diligently trying to instill Latin verbs and Geometry theorems into some poor student's head. C5491-U! Education BURLINGTON, VERMONT Vermont Academyg Dramatic Clubg Hockey CD. Who isn't aware that this slight, energetic bunch of enthusiasm is one of Vermont's co'eds? Has there ever been a college dance at which Caro was not present, with her usual zip and dash of style? The answer is, obviously, "Nom And you must have noticed that Caro neverpatronizes the co-ed leisurely ramble, but is always going somewhere and doing some' thing,-whatever it is, you know that it will be accomplished efficiently. l I l A I U Q I V Z MY ,f"'-. kfx-fx! Ti 7? 'ZIIF7 Y! Masai i 1461 x5 Z7 , if V Xxx'-"xy L,g.f-' Yliiif' 7+ V 0 j Q7 Q7 Q . ,l ."E1lll"IEiWWI?fmlu'Iil,1lI'1',zEK'1:l11' wsu. 1215 M . u -1' 1 I O . y -,.mmmf.maalm,- . g .1 o ,- EEE E: TEACHERS' TRAINING ll 1 I Viqllll Q I 1 2-5 fi Q T T ?f -i 533 BARRE, VERMONT Epsilon Sigma ' Spaulding High Schoolg Upsilnn Tau Alpha Cl, 21g XV. A. A. XVho's this serene maiden with glistening auburn hair and rosy com' plexion? Oh, yes, it's Ruth from the "granite city" and don't we know it! One would never think that anyone could be as proud of stone as Ruth is of her granite. If you don't be- lieve me, suggest to her that you wish to buy a tombstone and see what hap' pens. Notwithstanding, she's one swell kid. 1 5 I'1-181 Cl "III QZZQUBQ Duxnunv, VERMONT Upsilon Tau Alpha: YVaitsFneld High School. This noisy little busy body is a conscientious worker and always finds time to do a little more than is ref quired. Her artistic ability is very evident and will be of great value to her in her teaching. Our classes would have been very dull without Alice's touches of originality. t -ii... -4 ls: gs, fi l-X mama aaa GREENSBORO, VERMONT Epsilon Sigma 3 Greensboro High Sclioolg Upsilon Tau Alpha Cl, 255 Hon- or Scholarship. No one can say that Martha's heart isn't in the right place, even though recently a faint murmur has been dis' covered. Does that explain her blush' ing? Her strong points are English and weekfends. If you ever miss Martha, look for her in Rands, the Coffee Corner, or some other lunch room. 7 v"l'L'fA':7 T7 .bar " RYEGATE, VERMONT Epsilon Sigma 3 XVoodsville High Schoolg Upsilou Tau Alpha CZJ. Although Dot thinks this place aw- fully dull after having such an exciting summer, she certainly keeps busy here. She loves to dance and is bigfhearted about fixing up her friends with "blinds". How about passing us a few, Dot? Il-1-91 l I Cl "lil fi l" T if 'lf 7' WORCESTER, VERIJONT Epsilon Sigmag Montpelier Seminaryg Upsilon Tau Alpha 121. From the very first part of the year we have noticed May. Such a quiet, clever girl as she is, with an exception' al gift for storyftelling, still she adds so much to the life of the class that we wonder how we ever got along without her last year. Montpelier Seminary can surely be proud of her. Would that they could send out lots of others as all-around as is May. 1 I I -'Ill Cl I la 'ii TU 6Z4.,,,,,, WHITE RIVER JUNCTION, VERMONT Upsilon Tau Alpha C1, 235 Hartford High Schoolg Newman Club. Who's this brunette with sparkling dark eyes coming across the campus? No one but Eleanor, and she is all dolled up as usual. She doesn't make much noise but she is a good sport and always game for anything. Here's wishing you lots of luck as a teacher. 2' Z-3 'UQT og it Q Quang, MONTPELIER, VERMONT Montpelier Seminary. Irene inally decided that she just couldn't get along without at least one year at Vermont. This is just one instance of her- unfailing good sense. Another is in her choice of a profession, because we can tell that she will be just the sweetest kind of teacher, whom the children will idolize. Her being quiet and reserved makes her all the more attractive. A D I w D511 Lt Xl TOWNSEND, VERls.iONT Leland and Gray Seminary, Y. NV. C. A., YV. A. A.g Upsilon Tau Alpha, Secre- tary 121. Here's Evelyn hustling around get' ting ready for a date. She has one even when no one else does. We wonder how she does it and yet keep up her studies. She is a wonderful girl to know, interested in everybody and everything, and she certainly makes the most of her time here at college. l l A'l!l Q! Kill A , f-3 ? 7 ,Q 'HIV "fv wxmxcwsvvx BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT Brattleboro High Schoolg Brattleboro Teacher Training Courseg Upsilon Tau Alpha. Shirley certainly has something about her that catches one's attention. Even the professors notice it. Her hosts of friends and admirers will all bear out this statement although she has been but a short time on campus. It is another of those "undefinable somethings". I I Cl " Ill H521 JAMAICA, VERMONT Leland and Gray Senlinaryg Montpelier Seminary fllg Upsilon Tau Alpha 121. Julia--with the lustrous hair and flashing brown eyes is another maid who came to us from Montpelier Seminary to complete her course. The city was a new thing to her, but she found that men everywhere are the same. Yes, Julia, we know all about it. t .QQ Ii f-5 v 3' 7Nv Q o Tv WILLISTON, VERBIONT Richmond High Schoolg Newman Club 1215 Upsilon Tau Alpha Cl, 23. A diligent and sincere worker is Margaret who never comes to class without her work prepared. just as the two years have done a lot for her in having her selffconsciousness Worn off, they have done a lot for us in having her here. use NEW YORK CITY Epsilon Signlag Julia Richmond High Schoolg Upsilon Tau Alpha, President my W. A. A. Kay,-the pep girl of the classg the certain winner of any endurance con- test ever held. If there is any place where Kay has not set foot, we have yet to hear of it. We hear that she is in training for a swell position as guide on a Cook's tour. Also, she is a marvelous dancer, and she might easily be classified as one of the per' sonalityfbrainy type. 1 I l an ,un ,.x ll lx, l Z-T 3-3 l u 1 , A - 1 1 fx ,-.-......-....., u, H ll ' C7 STAMFORD, CONN. Stamford High Schoolg Upsilon Tau Alphag Tennis Team CD. "Vim, vigor, and vitality"-this sums up jane. In the gym she's a case of "now you see it, and now you c1on't". Whether it's soccer, baseball, or basketball, she's right there with the speed. We feel that her play' ground will be a peppy one. I I Cl AW Ill 8 I5-'H his Doncunsrsk, Mass. Epsilon Sigma: Quincy High Schoolg Upsilon Tau Alpha, Vice President K2Jg Newman Clubg Ariel Board, Assistant Grind Editor. Bettie surely will make a successful teacher, for who can resist that sunny, contagious smile, and that unique sense of humor sprinkled with sincere frankness. She is not bashful about expressing her opinions on all sub' jects, but she does it in a gentle, in' offensive way. We are all glad that Bettie decided to desert the Bay State and be with us for two years. l I-fl 'VV l l l v f5 ki 3 vi Q ULU 23 H141 ' NORTHFIE LD, VERMONT Northfield High Schoolg Upsilon Tau Alphag Newman Club. Alba's one worry is her last name. Her sense of humor is unique, as an impersonator she is gifted, and she is always sure that she is going to Hunk a test. Don't get angry with her if she very bluntly yells, "Hey, what do you known? It's just her 'way of ask- ing if you have studied your lesson. nssj 'P ' Newroiv, Mzxss. Northfield Seminary: Upsilon Tau Alphag Volleyball U53 Glee Club fl, 25. "Duckie"-icute, don't you think? Who can help but notice our little "Blondie" as she comes across campus in her original and chic styles. "Work when you work, and play when you play" is Duel-:ie's philosophy. She believes in doing everything very well, and we admire her very much. -'Ill Cl Z- T7 A.. wx? -Lv 7 v ,vw QW BURLINGTON, VERNIONT Burlington High School. Jerry, like all women, changed her mind, and decided to take the two year course instead of the four. We understand that Ruth Keeler takes up some of her spare time. We wonder if that is why we do not see more of her. We are certainly glad you joined us, jerry. I I Ce K - ' Ill ill.-ii A I I1561 CHESTER, VERMONT Epsilon Sigmag Chester High Schoolg Upsilon Tau Alphag W. A. A. Dol: is made up of eiliciency, am' bition, courage, and personality. She is always in a hurry and I suppose she must be to do all she does and to do it so well. With persistency like yours, Dot, you are bound to succeed and we wish you luck. gi iT er WJ 7s' V U I7 ' F QQ' . BURLINGTON, VERlwf0NT Burlington High Schoolg Upsilon Tau Alphag Newman Club. It goes without saying that this smiling colleen would be missed if she left our class. The fact that "Mike" lives in Burlington may ac' count partly for her many friends, but Wherever she is there is sure to be a group of her classmates. I157 9 RICHMOND, VERMONT Richmond High School: Upsilon Tau Alpha: Newman Cluhg Dean's List. This fair damsel is supposed to come from a long line of school ma'ams. This lineage may prove a help to you, Alma, when you start teaching. We can't imagine Alma a year from now, without Kay at her heels. For their sakes, we hope that they get a twofroom school together. l I l --nl Cl fs Y 2-5 gg T-e T T sy ci .Iv -fs- WW New BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT New Britain High Sehoolg Upsilon Tau Alphag K. E. L.g House Committee C113 Freshman Rules Committee U15 Dramatic Club, Class Play CZD. One can easily recognize this New Britain maid on campus or elsewhere by her chic attire, big smile, and inf fectious laugh. There is no such state as "gloomy" in Betty's life. She has the marvelous faculty of looking on the bright side of everything. l il Q! "III 1l......lT...i. V A L I 11581 of ROYALTON, VERMONT VVhitcomb High Schoolg Upsilou Tau Alpha Cl, 21g House Committee CBJ. "Heidi" never seems to become per' turbed at any of the professors lengthy assignments or anything in general. She is always so calm and cool. Her artistic ability is specialized in her printing, and should the depres- sion in the teaching profession become too great, she would do well to make use of her art. A Y- ki 7 'HI C' M 75' VU I7 Y-sv SC Mn.roN, VERMONT Bellows Free Acaclemyg Upsilou Tau Alpha 41, 23. This charming personality won our hearts from the beginning. After a while we found out two things about Kathryng that her specialty is music and that she is Hrst and foremost in giving out information in History class. She is the kind of girl whom one does not easily forget, and thc Eest kind of friend when you know er. I-IARTLAND, VERMONT NVoodstock High School: Upsilon Tau Alpha C1, 215 Bowling Team: Tennis Team. From outside appearances, "Iackie" gives the impression of being a Studi' ous and a conscientious type of cofed, but "still waters run deep" and so it is in this case. She loves to dance and often we hear her and her partner "Lyn" discussing the social program for the coming evening. She is also a true friend in always being ready to help someone out of a tight place. 1 I Q! -'llll 1-x I li gg K Z vi lsr fs Ll! 712ccf'igcf". fj MILTON, VERMONT Milton High Schoolg Upsilou Tau Alpha U, 21. This brown haired lassie gave us the impression last year that she was of a quiet and studious type. This year we have found out differently. She is stepping the "light fantastic" and having, from all appearances, a good time doing it. I I l Cl -'Ill RTI ,Ot-...Lu 6. BARRE, VERMONT Epsilon Sigmag Spaulding High Schoolg Upsilon Tau Alpha Cl, Zig Newman Club ll, 21. Fore! ! Doris coming through in her usual round of golf. And Doris is just: as much at home on the dance floor as on the links. She has per' sonality plus, and if you want the secret of getting along well with everyone, just hunt her up. People like Doris just simply can't help hav' ing heaps of friends, for who wouldn't be attracted by her blond hair and blue eyes. A- ff KX T 3 'C ii' 'D 'C-7-6 I V I :Slim !.i,Z9V7J' WARREN, VERMONT Goddard Seniinaryg Montpelier Semin- ary. We can trust this member of our class to tell us about experiences in the great art of teaching. We envy her the record which she has earned. She surely has an advantage over us in not having to go through with those Hrst few fearful days. gl . WI-IITE RIVER JUNCTION, VERMONT Montpelier Seminaryg Upsilou Tau Alpha. Ann is one of the talented members of our class, our class artist. During her spare minutes she develops her talent, and her sketches are sprinkled all over the premises. We envy her this ability, and wish her much suc- cess along this line. H611 l 5 Cl "ISI Z-5 3-3 T qyaltzv' Q 3? -'V 44,40 BARRE, VERMONT Epsilon Sigmag Spaulding High Schoolg Montpelier Seniinaryg Upsilon Tau Alpha. We consider ourselves fortunate to have with us this year one more girl from Barre. Doris became acquainted with us amid smiles, and she has been smiling ever since. With such a dis' position, any school would be convert- ed into a realm of happiness. 1 I -'en Cl 1l ............i --1-l.... A L .Tl H621 f97Z.,55347W.,,.Zb PLAINFIELD, VERMONT Epsilon Sigmag Plainfield High Schoolg Upsilon Tau Alpha U, 2,3 VV. A. A.g Volley Ball ll, 215 Baseball C155 Honor Scholarship. If you want to be a woman of im- portance on a team see Ruth. Smooth action, quick at a chance for scores, and fast teamwork characterize her on the Held. Any team on which she plays is bound to score through her efforts. Would you think that the quiet, conscientious girl in class was the same person. Say, are the profs being fooled-eh comment! fi Z'-X fs ' U' l,t..f-' 'V' V " D Z7 16' CHARLOTTE, VERMONT Burlington High School. Blanche-the girl with the lovely skin-in fact, a veritable Miss Palm' olive. However, the soap company probably will not get a chance at using her for their ads, for she seems very intent on being a teacher, and, as all signs point, she has made a wise choice. 8 1 I .A j CWWW Mc INDOE, VERMONT Epsilon Sigma: Mc Indoe Academy, Upsilon Tau Alpha Cl, 235 House Presi- dent 123. Carolyn is one of the fortunate ones of us to have a -sunny disposition, which goes, as you know, for a-good teacher. We're sure her troubles are little ones because no one has ever seen her blue. Our one regret is that we don't see her during weekfends. I1631 1 1 o x - 'llll f-F C -QE 'LU v -rv -wp GREENSBORO, VERMONT Greensboro High School. Jennie appears to be very sober and dignihed but we have discovered un- der that guise a keen sense of humor. She takes her work very seriously and is always ready to help us with the knowledge of her past experiences. I I I1641 Cl "Ill 'gag-uf-L BELMONT, VERMONT Epsilon Sigma: Black River Academy: Upsilon Tau Alphag Hockey Cl, 25: Archery CD5 VV. A. A. "Gile", along with Cal Coolidge, comes from Black River Academy, and we are making the most of it. For a really good sport, in both senses of the word, there is no one like Lu' cile. She is one of the most athletic members of the class, and she shines especially on the hockey field. Then too, she is always goodfnatured, and everything is invariably "okay". ., fi 5-5 6 T 7+ Q o r Y'-7 ewfgy ST. ALBANS, VERMONT Epsilon Sigma: Milton High Schoolg Upsilon Tau Alplmg Y. XV. C. A. Oh for a disposition like Lennie's. We offer a reward for anyone who has ever seen her cross or varying in any way from her own sweet self. She never worries about her studying, yet always has it done. Lennie has taken up aviation this year, and we surely miss her week' ends. EAST Dovlaa, VERMONT Epsilon Sigmag Montpelier Seminaryg Randolph Teacher Training Coursey Up- silon Tau Alphag Dramatic Club 123. Our one regret is that Edith wasn't with us last year. What would we do without Edith to play the piano for us, and how she can play! We do have to be careful of our spelling and punctuation while around her, for we hear that in the dim past she was a proof reader. I1651 I I Q I Q A I Q fx t fx MYINIIQIV 9 -fv ' A,Z!a.W7E WASHINGTON, VERNIONT Montpelier Seminary. Willa decided that she couldn't be the perfect teacher without at least one year at Vermont, and this year, together with her good record, will surely make her one. At any rate, we are glad she came. i t I :. ill l66l Il ll 6379? GRAND ISLE, VERMONT Burlington High Schoolg Upsilon Tau Alpha. Vance is our human dynamo. Is there anyone in the class who hasn't at one time or another looked at Vance and said "Where does she get her energy?" As for dancing, having a good time, or studying, they are all done equally well, and we hear that winning loving cups is one of her pastimes. fi f f- T yvw J,-1' WESTFIELD, MASS. Though having joined our ranks only this year, Dorothy has proved her worth and won her way into the hearts of all of us. Such a good- natured and interesting individual cannot help but become an important part of any group. We are so glad that she 'chose Vermont as the place in which to finish her training. QJfFf?.iiv Q-7. JIT! l NORTHFIELD, VERMONT Northfield High Schoolg Upsilon Tau Alpha. The phone rings. "Clara, call for you!" and Clara is off on another date. She is torn between loyalty to U. V. M. and Norwich, but somehow manages to stay friendly with both. Her course in Home Economics may help her to decide this question when she discovers whether cadets or college men prefer tomato soup for lunch. l l' a ill! U11 t T vw vlf' Q7 7 again 'SPRINGFIELD, VERMONT Springtield High Schoolg Upsilon Tiu Alphag Basketball: Volleyballg NV, A. A. "Mal" is our conscientious and clili' gent worker. We hope that her pupils will get the benelit of all that she has put into her gym work. We all like to see -"Mal" coming as her cheery "Hi, there" mccts us halffway. l I l Cl "Ill 1681 JVM JEFFERSONVILLE, VERLIONT Cambridge High Schoolg Upsilou Tau Alpha: Hockey il, 213 Baseball fl, 213 XV. A. A. 10 to O,-12 to O,-whoa there! who's piling up that score? Why ask foolish questions,-of Course it's Hetty. And so it is, no matter what we're playing. We are afraid that after her two years of teaching, Vermont will lose her to the All American Wo1nen's Baseball team. A Y Z-5 X LX-:Juv Q7 .Y-Q v W '17 QI . PUTNBY, VERMONT Epsilon Sigma: Brattleboro High Schoolg Brattleboro Teacher Training Course: Upsilon Tau Alpha. Grace is always with us in person and usually in spirit. Of course you can't blame her when it is time for the mail man to wend his way down East Avenue. She has never failed to help us over tight places. We shall miss her especi- ally as the best kind of comrade. if - IERICHO, VERMONT Jericho High Schoolp Upsilon Tau Alpha. And here's another one who has come to join us for more knowledge in the teaching field. We do wish, "Nean," that you'd explain those fre- quent mid'week visits home. In spite of her car, weekfends, and mid-week trips, she seems to keep up in her studies. Tell us that that isn't an ac' complishment! H691 1 I "Ill Cl 1-5 Y KT ik! V 'E T7 . 3 K Q 7 'V F 'reshmen Selma Doris Blooinenthal Burlington Dorothy May Burke Burlington Theresa Marie Burns Burlington Myrtle Rose Carter . Charlotte Marjorie Elizabeth Cate . Burlington Dorothy Eleanor Cowan g Burlington Ruth May Davis . Winooski Doris Elna Fargo . Huntington Beatrice Alberta Fitts Middlebury Dorothy Boynton Grover Islip, N. Y. Edith Belle Hard . . . Fairlee Ethelyn Maude Hatch Woodbury Ida Hershberg . . Burlington Jessica Nicolene Holmes Grand Isle Beryl Melden Hosrner Burlington Hattie Merrilyn Hosmer Burlington Mildred Dorothy Isham E. Concord Orson Pierre Joly . Burlington Harriet Elizabeth King Greensboro Eila Ruth Kinghorn . Bradford Lillian Lepha Long . . Warren Virginia Aime McGlynn Williamstown Marian Anne McKee . Williamstown Helen Wright MacKenzie Burlington Jessie Eileen McNulty Ryegate Katherine Salome Martin . Hinesburg Esther Lucy Moore . . Weston Mary Anne Murphy Burlington Ruth May Owen . Huntington Ruth Marjorie West . Shelburne L l H701 a. RHI fi Z7 Y 7 'X!X"XAl,k..f" ' V' Wj C77 f SOPHCMORES nm I I Q K Y-Q 'I I ll I v'A...UEX'Q3Jf'lffffi2Xj L I may D l Pi 'I I rl I Sophomore Class CHARLES JACKSON LIBBY . . President CATHERINE ELIZABETH DURICK . VicefP1-esident Z1 K l X 'Q ' 5 Q7 RUTH MARY REYNOLDS . . Secretary hhfILLI.-KM JOSEPH GILBERT . Treasurer MEMBERS Howard Clark Abbott, ATS? L. S. Franklin, Mass. NValter MacEwan Adams, Jr., KE C. E. Burlington Louise Armstrong, AX!! H. E. Bennington Mary Genevieve Allen, L. S. So. Royalton Simon Arkin T. T. Newport. John Charles Arnold, Jr. E. E. Burlington Clarence Gardner Bailey, BAE GQ S. Delmar, N. Y. Roderick Royce Baldwin, EA Ag. No. Ferrisburg john Arthur Bannon, ATS? G. S. Glens Falls, N. Y. Ellen Mercedes Barrett S. S. St. Johnsbury Ellinor4Frances Bean, KA L S. S. Brooklyn, N. Y. John Luther Beckley, -NI' L. S. Great Neck, N. Y- Hattie Elizabeth Beers T. T. Bennington! Barbara Belcher, IIBQ S. S. Maplewood, Dayton Ernest Bennett, jr., AI S. S. Burlington' Mary Warburton Bennett, UBCP L. S. A Springiield Byron Steward Benway, EN T. T. Richmond Lester Herbert Berry, WEA G. S. Plainville, Conn. Ronald Hollis Bingham C. E. Enosburgfalls Benjamin S. Birnbaum, TEQIP S. S. New Britain, Conn. Alida Mae Bixby S. S. Essex Iunctioln Arthur Bretague1Blakey, ATU E. E. Great Neck, L. I, XVilliam XValsh Brislin, ATS? S. S. Rutland Albert Anatole Brosseau G. S. Highgate Onslow Levi Brown, K2 . G. S. Vergennes Stella Adaline Brown L. S. Montpelier Thelma Clara Buchanan D H. E. Derby Sanford Brigham Burnell, 'PMA s T. T. Essex Junction George Howard Burrows, 2nd, Ei' G. S. Exeter, N. H. Dorothy Chapin .Burt Ee. fSec.H Stowe S Pre-Medical I1731 ' if G f , 'I dill-ill CX-,NI v Q7 2 0 v -'v Lillian Belle Burt Frank Reed Busch, E43 Dorothy Verna Buzzell, AEA Rebecca Jane Camp, AX9 Everett Ernest Carlson, EN. William Francis Carr, ATU Q Anna Evelyn Case Albert Hudson Cass, 'PMA Alice Holland Chalmers, AAA Katherine Louise Clark Vkfinston Newell Coburn, EN Thomas George Cogswell, EN Augusta Cohen, K.E.L. William Cohen, 'PEA Francis Peabody Colburn, ANI' Marjorie MacFarland Collins. All Walter Edward Concannon, 'NIA Charles Richard Congdon, EAE John Joseph Connelly, Jr. Helen Frances Cook, TIB49 Dorothy Lal?-lanche Cross Preston Curtis Cummings, AI Lydia Ellen Curler, 21' Hilda Wright Davis, AEA Gordon Leslie Davis, AI Ruth Harriet Dawson Joseph james Delfausse, KE Frederick Joseph Deneault Eric Denhoif, 'PEA Nelson John Dente Clarence Frederick Dobson, TMA Janet Hazen Dodds, KA9 Katherine Margaret Donahue Richard Michael Donohue Virginia Thoreau Drew, AAA Clarence Herbert Drown Catherine Elizabeth Durick, A5-A Stephen Alonzo Dutton, ZX Chester Barstow Eaton, 24' Ruth Arline Erwin, AX9 Elvira Mary Farman, AAA Anna Doris Farr Horace Solomon Farr, KE Wilbert Simon Farrell Elizabeth Louise Fay Henry Finks 'H Pre'Medical A I Q ' l L. S. Stowe S. S. Farmington, Conn: T. T. Burlington S. S. Morrisville Ch. Shrewsbury, Mass. G. SFT Skaneateles Falls, N. Y. L. S. Watertown, Conn. C. E. Essex Junction Ec. fSec.J Rutland H. E. Windsor Locks, Conn. E. E. Middlebury G. S. Warner, N. H. L. S. Burlington S. S. Burlington S. S. ' Burlington Ec. fSec.J Colchester T. T. Milton, Mass. C. E. Burlington C. E. Cambridge Ec. Bennington H. E. Moodus, Conn. S. S. Burlington Cl. Richmond H. E. So. Hero Ch. Springfield L. S. Needham Heights, Mass. M. E. Rockville Center, N. Y. G. S." Southbridge Mass. G. S. Taunton, Mass. G. S.: Barre G. S. E. Templeton, Mass. H. E. Burlington H. E. Proctor M. E. North Troy, N. Y. H. E. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. C. E. Burlington E. C. Fair Haven Ag. Windham Ec. Worcester, Mass. T. T. Bellows Falls S. S. Newport T. T. Morrisville Ec. Bristol G. S. Shelburne Ec QSec.j Jericho G. S. Portland, Mc. 1741 Z5 21? V Lg!-' vm- sr D 5' Q7 Samuel William Fishman, 'TEA Catherine Elizabeth Fleming, AEA Helen Ruth Fogg, HB4' Margaret Jeannette Foley Doris Esther Folsom, EI' John Elvart Foster, EN Elisabeth Louise Fox, AEA William Henry Galvin, Jr., QMS Edwin Burns Gammell, ATU Catherine Frances Garvey Donald Pitt Germann, AI Joseph Ghillani, SAE William Joseph Gilbert, 4159 Edmund Clinton Gladding, EAE Eleanor Margaret Goodrich Eola Goodrich, AEA Philip Dexter Gould, TEQ John Carl Greenan, EN Milton Jack Greenberg Anna Thacher Greene, KA Alice Severance Gunn, IIB? Eleanor Haley Gladys Linda Harmon Grace Ellen Harris, AAA Clifford Burr Harwood Dorothy Louise Harwood, HBCP Norma Elizabeth Hathorn, AX9 Marjorie Hayden, KA9 Winston Philip Hebb Ruth Hodge Hill Francis May Hoag, KA Evelyn Cornelia Holden Mary Clara Horak Harold Francis Howard, 'PMA James Harold Howard, AT9 Marshall Durfee Howe, 4'-39 Alice Debaker Hoyt, HB9 Helen Irene Hubbard, -A-X9 Kate Betsey Hulett Charles Wooding Hutchinson Ada Margaret Ingalls, EI' Philipse Iselin, 'IPAQ James Hammond Jardine, EAE Helen Beyer Jenkins, AEA David Wilson Jenks, AXP Ruby Cora Jenness, EF 'li Pre'Medical G. Vergennes H. Groton, Conn. S. Burlington T. Rochester H, P Waitsfield C. New Bedford, Mass. T. New Britain, Conn. G. Enfield, Mass. G, E. Barnet T. So. Burlington G. Rutherford, N. J. T, Barre EC Burlington G, Barre T, Hinesburg L, Morrisville G, Malden, Mass. G, Berlin, N. H. G, Bennington T, No. Pomfret L, Turners Falls, Mass. L, Wellesley Hills, Mass. T, Bennington L, Stowe G, . Rupert Cl, Rupert T, White River.Junction L, Winchester, Mass C, Bridgeton, Me. L, Bristol H, Burlington Cl, Cambridge, N. Y. H, Lynn, Mass. T, White River Junction G, Rutland M, Adams, Mass. S, Salem, Mass. T, V Rochester H, So. Hadley, Mass. G. So. Longmeadow, Mass. T, Orleans S. Riverdale, N. Y. T, Millerton, N. B. Ec. Orleans E. Burlington L. Barton l175l I l A I . I A A T T7 ggjxlvv -"v Helen Lillian johnson Ruth Johnson, AEA Theodora johnson Elbridge Eugene Iohnston, ATS? Ruth Avis Johnston, AAA Fletcher Baird Joslin Noah Harris Kaplan, TEC? Medora Elma Kendall, KA William Francis Kennedy, Jr., EN jean Calbick Kinloch, AEA Margaret Russell Kinsman, AX5! Ruth Augusta Kobel, K.E.L. Morris Kramer, TEGIJ Betty Janice Lane, KA9 Paul Ernest Lanou, SAE Laurence Cullins Laythe, SAE Mary Agnes Leddy Janette Leland Robert Levin, TE? Charles Jackson Libby, EAE Beatrice Alberta Lindsay, KA9 Irving Lisman, 'PEA Richard Renfrew Lowell, ATS! Henry Chaffee Lunna, EA Frank Carson Lutman, NI' Harry Andrew Lyford, 'PMA Ellen Lona Lyman, AX9 Alice Lee McConnell, KA9 Realtus Edwards McCuin, ZX John Joseph McGrath Harold Michael McGrath, EN lla Mae McKenzie, AX9 Elizabeth Whiting MacLeod, KA9 Alliene Mary McNall Raymond Alfred Martin, ATU Lauren Percy Merrihew Ralph Wallace Michelman, 'PEA Ellwyn Edward Miller, EA Wilfred Jacques Millet Jose Maria Monte jackson Lorne Morgan, AXP Daniel John Moriarty T Claribel Reed Morris, KA9 Stanley Frederick Morris, 'PE-5 John Calvin Morrison, QA9 Earle Carleton Morse, Ir., ZX S Pre'Medica1 A ul Cl -' Ill S. S. Cl. T. T. G. S." H. E. S. S. G. S. T. T. S. S. H. E. S. S. L. S. G. S. L. S. M. E. M. E. T. T. H. E. G. SFF E. E. S. S. S. S. Ch. Ag. G. Sf' T. T. T. T. L. S. Ee. G. S. G. S. H. E. Ec fSec.J T. T. G. SF B. E. Ec. Ag. G. S. Ec. C. E. G. S." S. S. G. S. C. E. S. S. 1761 Island Pond Medford, Mass. Springheld Rutland Morrisville Waitsfield New Britain, Conn. Newport Champlain, N. Y. Springfield, Mass. No. Thetford Port Henry, N. Y. Wiiithrop, Mass. Barre Burlington Derby Line Burlington So. Hadley Falls, Mass. Burlington Richmond Hill, N. Y. Montpelier Burlington Fitchburg, Mass. Newport Center Burlington Wilder Hinesburg . Brooklyn, N. Y. Highgate Center Adams, Mass. Adams, Mass. Burlington Pawlet Burlington Rutland Burlington Greenfield, Mass. Vernon Pittsheld, Mass. Montpelier . Burlington Waitsfield Burlington Brooklyn, N. Y. Melrose Highlands, Mass. Worcester, Mass. Y fi Z'-5 V+ V ' 3 Q7 Florence 'Elizabeth -Morse, KA9 Shirley Christine Morse Bernard Joseph Mulcahy, BAE Ruth Mary Mullin - James lvor Murray, BAE Norman Higbee Myers, ZX Frances Louise Osgood, AEA Carl Grandy Otis, QMS George William Patterson, 3rd, K3 Ellen Annis Pearl, All Emmaline Lillian Perrault Greta A. Peterson Samuel Pierce, Ir., -Tl' Mary Saville Poling, KA9 Addison Cramton Pond, ZX Max Leon Powell, Jr., -54' Richard Powell, KE Platt Rugar Powell, ANI' Eugenia Stella Powers Eulalie julia Powers Ruth Elisabeth Prindle Velma Adeline Purinton, El' Daisy May Putnam, AEA Francis McDonald Rees, K3 Ruth Mary Reynolds, AX5? Glenn Orson Ricl-ter, ZX , joseph Risman, TE-'I' Helen Della Roberts, AEA Norman Chase Robinson Helen Rockwell, A515 Edith Rogers Arnold Alexander Ross Winfred Alban Ross Bernard Chester Rubino, '-PHA jesse Albert Rust, Ir., ANY Katherine Fanny Ryan William joseph Ryan, ATU Edward George Saba, KE Ida Saigcr, K.E.L. Theodore Dearborn Sargent, 3-3 Rose Alma Sausville Elsa Estelle Scott, AXQ Jenny Christine Scutakes Herbert Joseph Selib, TECP Samuel Raymond Shattie Katherine Jean Shaw, All Hyman Silverstein, TE4' L. S. L. S. G. S." L. S. G. S3 S. S. H. E. G. SF E. E. Ec. fSec.j G. S. L. S. Ec. S. S. Ec. Ec. Ec. C. E. T. T., T. T. T. T. H. E. T. T. Ch. Cl. E. E. G. S. H. E. C. E. S. S. Ec. L. S. E. E. G. S. G. SF Ec. CSCCJ G. SF G. S. Cl. T. T. Cl. S. S. Ec. fSec.j Ec. E. E. L. S. G. S. 771 Framingham, Mass. Morrisville Barre Proctor Bellows Falls Burlington Saxtons River Vergennes Vergennes ' Grand Isle St. Albans Worcester Roselle Park, N. I. New York N. Y. l Richford Burlington Island Pond Milton Lower Waterford Lower Waterford Charlotte Bristol Springlield Nashua, N. H. St. Iohnsbury Burlington Lynn, Mass. Burlington Burlington Proctor Fair Haven, Mass. St. Albans St. Albans Baldwinville, Mass. Burlington Vergennes Montpelier Willimantic, Conn. Burlington Chelsea Bennington Englewood, N. I. Burlington jamaica Plain, Mass. Winooski So. Peacham New Britain, Conn. U I -'III C! M 327 'U Edward Charles Sowka, KE Kenneth Davis Spaulding, KE Frederick Harold Spear Alden Joseph Spicer, 'PMA Alice Marguerite Stearns Caroline Priscilla Stearns William Paul Stetson, EA Elinor Ellen Stevens Henry Grinnell Stone Esther Winifred Stott Ruth Barstow Tarleton, -iii Christopher Marlowe Terrien, ATU Dorothy Cynthia Thomas, EI' John Henry Thorn, fi'-59 Donald joseph Tobin, KE Raymond Duane Towne, 'PAB Laura Wooster Tracy, KA9 Shirley Mae Tripp, AXQ Ursula Tully Nanette Elsa Ungeer, INN' Michael Albert Valerio, BAE Robert Tyson Van Dyke, Nl' Mildred Pierce Vosburgh, AX9 Marion Elizabeth Waite Rebecca Robinson Wallace Wilhelmina Jane Wallace Frank Orson Walter, EAE Leona Martha Warren, AAA Alden Webster Frederick Edward Wegner, EAE Robert Weissman Margaret Madeline Wellinger Nathaniel Oakes Wells, SAE Andrew Stanley Wesoly, KE Jean Pearson Westmoreland Paul Maurice White, Ir., KE Donald Clinton Whiting Barbara Gage Whitney, A3-A Geneva Edith Wilcox, K-1 Gertrude Louise Wilder, AX9 Harriet Constance Willard, HIFI' Paul Brookings Williams, ATS! Hugh Chase Wilson, -MI' Dale Howard Winters Ruth Corwin Wood, IIBCP John Hamilton Woodruff, Ir., ANI' Mary Elizabeth Woodward, AEA Donald Clark Worcester, SAE Mary Joyce Young, AX!! I I I Dk -'lhll S. S. Ec. M. E. T. T. T. T. T. T. G. S. S. S. C. E. H. E. L. S. G. SF: H. E. G. S. G. S. G. SF L. S. T. T. Ec L. S. T. T. Ec. T. T. L. S. S. S. S. S. C. E. H. E. Ag. C. E. G. S. T. T. C. E. G. S. G. S. S. S. E. E. Cl. H. E. H. E. S. S. Ec. Cl. G. S. Ec. fSec.J G. S. H. E. S. S. Cl. 1781 T New Britain, Conn. Newport Burlington Essex Junction Burlington Burlington New Haven, Conn. Essex Junction Essex Junction Island Pond Brooklyn, N. Y. Burlington Ieffersonville ChelseafonfHudson, N. Y. Fairhaven, Mass. Richmond Shelburne Springfield Fitchburg, Mass. Palisade, N. J. Amsterdam, N. Y. Albany, N. Y. So. Burlington Shoreham E. Craftsbury E. Craftsbury Burlington Morrisville Danville Plainville, Conn. Newark, N. I. Burlington Malden, Mass. New Britain, Conn. Washington, D. C. Arlington, Mass. Burlington Springfield, Mass. Randolph Center Petersham, Mass. Hartford, Conn. Montpelier Windsor Franklin, Mass. Orange, N. I. Barre Rocky Hill, Conn. Watertown, Mass. Vergennes -r-Q N:-i f5 0' Xxx,-XA vw Q ., l,.f" ' 7 'fiwllwflll"'!'Yum1'l1+l1l+"h'::z1HM M? K . O I Yli I I Q-IW' l'4l,x'IWll 2 E' " I O 'O I 2 rn I 1 :ir ez A FRESHMEN Um l l Yalllllll N W M W A Y H , ,A ,,,k , ,W-W Y, ,f"'x'4-M--. . -Q K 'X' """'MfgT?""A"i""" """"'x"""" -.., J ,M -,,,,-,-....,....,..,.,.MM, vw N-Q-::'.:.'T..,:7 -1,..':7.::t1:::::::-ff'--M---flff- AYvi.,Ti:r:.,:.::T,ff-L....N X ,ff -, ' 'x 1 , -X .ffx fgff L -K .ff -rv. XX If V " Ng,-Q93-Wj lf,-.Ek-, A "11i,1.Li..Q'M"' ' .4 5' fIg4a15g3j:Qggx,,,,x X 1:1 'X' . X yu " 4,l.g5 - sgx, " f+. - -'--- ,, ikjggqa, ,l ,M Qgg XR., x,,..f .qgr fw Qxx L , 1 wi . S S ., , iff aw " 3'9fiHff1gL" .- - -A H-, .'-J,z,' - A f . Q my ' - ,A -v hs K.-:K ,-gw ' ,.,,f..sXf: , gqngw. -'Heh 1-:X f, ,' egg J if-3 vig '- ,. X' 4 4' ifekzsfiv M.-:M . V FW- 511522.-AvwT'x1 ,:1Q55m X ' WT - i.2-wnifa b .-z. 'f-iw. fb? .3-we'-v'iV X H... L.-A-N Q. s -,Q .X v EM- U . vX'1x'. N.-. 4 mv.-.Q rg., X X, J z K -- .,--lm, -M -1--f--M -J, . -fN..,f . 1.-,-,md---4 -. .w X K ' W ' - .,. 9:55. ' :gf ' Ty W ' j"gf'-gqf., Zxgff' T ' -. rs ,i-'ni-.ggi-.gf-'-'fri3 g ix: -' - f'pe,gwg'3:j5 ' - - - '414.,.gbu.:::4i2::g::.,-mg,M.a..:ggQ:.3g:ifa:,g.Q14:,Lp..,w A Jmgigi..:,g.4L..1'IlfL:,.1.,.,QQ,L..-LQ.,L-:..L.,Q.,N, -g. S . QM- J 1 , ' Q, -ssQ '!Q-..wi- YI H.- W.. .....+,.,.X....,w-... .. ,, ,. N ...,,.- - -Q-...,..4..,x.awT41 A: X QRQFQ- 5522 ' Q A gina . .Q We .TN -S Q, fm we fix 3 M59 we 11801 1 M-M T 7+ vl'L v, Q7 F reshmcm Class KEMENER JAMES WH.ALEN . MARIE LoUIsE MAGUIRE ' HELEN AUGUSTA MILLER WILLIAM EMERSON CASS Howard Hanscom Abbott, Al Roy Carroll Abbott, EN Jean Collins Ainsworth Harry William Albee, Ir., K3 Howard Huntington Allen Madeline Weymouth Ansboro, AX9 Mildred Farrand Baldwin Frederick Wells Bancroft, Jr., LN' Charles Richard Barber Eleanor Barker Ruth Barrett Ralph Raymond Barron, KE Mildred Louise Bartlett George Howard Beardsley, ATU Elizabeth Olive Beckvold David Emil Behringer, F-'AE Helen Francis Bellows Robert Merrill Bent, Ei' Leonard Ieffords Bingham Betty Rutherford Boright, IIB4' joseph Thomas Bottamini Charles Alfred Bowker, EN Lester jesse Boyce, C1259 Forrest Colston Bralev, TMA james Salvatore Brescia Lawrence Alson Bristol, 'PAQ Theresa Sidonie Brosseau Ridgley Staniford Brown, 247 Lawrence Paul Brush, AT Barbara Louise Bryan Mae Frances Buck Calvin Penheld Bullard James Bryant Burdett, KE Marguerite Pearl Burnap Thomas Clifford Burnes. KE Robert Donald Burns, KE Theodore Joseph Bushev, 'PMA Alvah George Buxton, 2'-AE Iean Mosher Cady Richard Rowell Caldwell Constance Marie Calkins Nicholas Charles Cameron A' Pre-Medical A . President VicefPresident Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Ec ld. E. . L. S. M. E. C. E. H. F.. L. S. Ec G. S. H. E. L. S. G. S. . L. S. T. T. L. S. M. E. Cl. G. S. Ch. L. S. G. SF G. S. G. SEE G. S." G. S. Ec. Ec. fSec.j Bc. Ag. , S. S. H. E. C. E. G. S. H. E. G. S." Ec. Ec. M. E. G. S. Ch. Cl. Ec. IISI1 W. Roxbury, Mass. Woodstock So. Royalton Essex, N. Y. Greensboro Derby No. Ferrisburg . Montpelier Glens Falls, N. Y. New York City, N. Y. Bradford Winchester, Mass. Haverhill, Mass. Rutland Concord, Mass. Richmond Hill, N. Y. Newport Gardner, Mass. Enosburg Falls Richford Brandon Saranac Lake, N. Y. Alburg Hartford Montgomery, N. Y. Q 'Bristol Highgate Malden, Mass. Arlington Montpelier E. Aurora, N. Y. White River Junction Whitehall, N. Y. Enosburg Falls Ludlow Woburn, Mass. White River Junction Saxtons River Plainfield, N. I. W. Barnet Westford Marshneld ' l I Cl " UI! 2-5 ZS ? T Z HX-,Jvc "V Ruth Victoria Cannon Patsy Richard Caracciolo Michael James Cardone, EN Vkfilliam Burr Carleton, EA Martin Hamilton Carlson, 'PAS John David Carson, AI Mary Helen Casey, AEA William Emerson Cass, Ai' Raymond James Charland, ATS? Irah Justin Chase, CPA9 Frank Tobey Churchill, CIPAG Pauline Marie Coache Wilson Paul Coburn, BAE Ray Williston Collins, Jr., AXP Harry Livingston Colombo, ATU Priscilla Maxwell Colton, AX9 Muriel Harriet Conant, AAA Eileen Kathryn Connelly Carolyn Clayton Cook, UB41 Ethel Belle Cook George Hamilton Cook, Jr., KE James Bernard Crandall James Everett Crane, Ei' Birdie Solinger Creagh Elizabeth Crockett, HB9 Merrill Miles Cross, BAE George John Cummings Mary Virginia Cunningham. AAA Norman Eugene Daigle, ATU Thomas Charles Damery, AI Arthur Stanlev C. Darden, EA Leslie Elmer Davis, AI Elizabeth Harriett Davis Homer Greenwood Davis Alice Elizabeth Davison Robert Powers Davison, ZX Thelma Ethel Day Victor William DeBellis Roland John Delfausse Harry Francis Roby Dolan, Jr. Helen Dorothy Donnelly, AEA Eleanor Elizabeth Dorsey Francis Ernest Douglas, ZX Viola Phoebe Dragon Ravmond Warren Dunham. EA Robert Joseph DuPlessis, ZAE Oliver Rolfe Eastman, Ai' Edward Myron Eldredge, K3 Lillian Marguerite Emerson Robert Russell Esden, AT9 Helen Lillian Fine, K.E.L. Cecil Ernest Fisk, 'PAS George William Flynn Susan France Wiilliam Woodbury Fraser, QMA Thema Bernice Frumkin Joseph Henry Gannon Sarah Adele Garfield Wareth Ectus Garrett Robert Hibbard Gay, AW Libero Andrew Giardi Anthony Willie Giroux, BAE S Pre-Medical l l A I Q K S. S. G. S. G. S. M. E. G. S. M. E. Ec. QSec.j L. S. G. SF Ec. Ec. H. E. T. T. G. S " G. S. G. S. S. S. T. T. S. S. T. T. Ec. Ec. G. S. L. S. H. E. G. S. G. S. Ec. fSec.J G. Sf' Ec. E. E. Ag. H. E. Ec. H. E. Ag. H. E. S. S. G. S. G. S. H. E. S. S. C. E. T. T. E. E. C. E. G. S. G. S. T. T. Ch. Cl. G. S. Ec. L. S. Ec. S. S. G. SF G. SF Ag. Ec. M. E. G. SF llszl Burlington Hartford, Conn. Bridgeport, Conn. Richmond Hill, N. Y. Brookline, Mass. Orange, N. J. Burlington Burlington Lyndonville Bolton Burlington Burlington Hardwick Colchester Montpelier -E. Northfield, Mass. Burlington Cambridge Boston, Mass. Jericho Leominster, Mass. Essex Junction Stamford, Conn. Hastings'onfHudson, N. Y. Burlington Lancaster, Mass. Johnstown, N., Y. Richmond Lyndonville Somerville, Mass. Townshend Burlington Ellington, Conn. Burlington Craftsbury Wallingford Middletown Springs Orange, N. J. Rockville Center, N. Y. Dunstable, Mass. Atlantic City, N. J. Ludlow Pittsfield, Mass. Ripton No. Bennington Meriden, Conn. Burlington Middlebury Bridport Bethel Hartford, Conn. Charlestown, N. H. Burlington Brooklyn, N. Y. Manchester, N. H. Summit, N. J. Burlington Chester Enosburg Falls Bethel Hartford, Conn. Northfield Zi g"'i 3 ,vw woi'M'!-J 3 Q7 Robert Glasstone, TE? Barney Goldberg, 'PEA Samuel Goldman, 'PEA Louise Leaetta Goodell Helen May Goodrich Elisha Robert Goodsell, Q59 Nathaniel Gould, 'PEA Douglas Francis Green, ZX , Donald Crowther Gregg Frances Lona Griggs Crosby Vanderveer Hall, Q59 Marshall Bradley Hall, Jr., T59 Joseph Hamilton, K2 Virginia Furlong Hanscom Atwood Irvin Hardin, BAE George Wolcott Harding, 'PMA Francis Irvin Hardy, Jr., 'P-239 Robert Bernard Hart, AT9 William Rudolph Hauke, EA Harriette Chalmers Hayes Helen Esther Heininger, KA9 Carl,Bowen Henning, AI Virginia Irving Herr Leon Nathan Hill, QM-5 Gertrude Himmelstein Frances Evans Hiscox Herbert Joseph Holley, EN John William Hopkinson Fanny Josephine Hosley, AX9 Meriden Lucius Howd, F-AE Prentiss Mellen Howe. 959 Charlie James Howe, KE Samuel Thatcher Hubbard, Jr., LN' Wilma Lois Hurd. KA Richard William Hurley, Jr., 'PMA Genevieve Virginia Hutchins George Vincent Hutchins, ZX Howard LeRoy Hutchins Katherine Elizabeth Hutchins, EE Almanzo Alpheus Hutchins Ruth Lucia Isham Charles Wilson Jackson, 3-X Lois Lavinia Jacquith Clara Eleanor Jay Marjorie Jenks, H1341 Kingsland Edward Johnson, T39 Robert David Johnson Norma Sinclair Jones Evelyn Leona Jones Margaret Mary Kane, AX!! Wilbert Felix Kearney, ANI' Charles Irvan Keelan, 'PH-1 Morris Stanley Keenan Dorothy Elizabeth Kennedy, El' James Lyons Kingsland, Jr. Floyd Guy Kinsley Anita Lillian Kittell Harry Klavan Paul Hubbard Knight, Eff' Cecelia Jane Kremski Irene Grace LaFountain, AX!! Elphege Joseph Lalumiere S PrefMedical S G. S. Burlington G. S33 Burlington G. SF Burlington T- T- So. Woodbury T- T- Salisbury C. E. Burlington G. S-'T Barre G- S- Burlington Ch- Westminster West H- E- h Newport S. S. Jamaica Plain, Mass. Ec. Newton. Mass. S- S. Lawrence, Mass. S. S. Waban, Mass. G- S-'E Northneld E. E. Woodstock EC- Marblehead, Mass. EC- Montpelier C- E- Burlington Cl. Barton S- S- Burlington E- E- So. Shaftsbury S- S- Waterbury, Conn. T- T- Chelsea G. S. New' York City, N. Y. H. E. Tyringham, Mass. Ec. Hartford, Conn. E. E. ' Derby T. T. Manchester Depot T. T. Northfield G. S. Pleasantville, N. Y. Ag- Tunbridge G. S. Hackensack, N. J. T. T. Arlington Ec. Gardner, Mass. G. S. Tupper Lake, NL Y. EC- ' Alburgh T. T. York Beach, Me. T. T. So. Burlington C. E. Tupper Lake, N. Y. T. T. Burlington Ag, Burlington H. E. So. Woodstock S. S. St. Albans S. S. Burlington G. S. Fishkill, N. Y. G. SF' Craftsbury S. S. Princeton, N. J. H. E. Lisbon, N. Y. T. T. Bennington Ec. Norwalk, Conn. Cl, - Montgomery Ag. Groton LS Waterbury G. S. New York City, N. Y. Cl. Montpelier Ec. fSec.J Burlington EC, fSec,j Burlington Ec. Burlington Ec. fSec.J New Britain, Conn. T. T. Springfield , G. S. Milton H831 ' I alllllil f-M ff T -2 TX-Tivo 'fv Lloyd Emery Lamere, AI L. S. Gail Margaret Lamson Ec. fSec.J Frederick John Lanahan, ATQ T. T. Meyer Eugene Lazarus, IDEA S. S. Thomas Bacon Lessor, 'PMA G. Sf Margaret Annne Levarn Ec. QSec.I James Miller Libby, ZAE M. E. William Joseph Linney, EN C. E. Norma Frances Littleield ' G. S. Clara Adelaide Lockwood Ec. Bernard John Ludwig Ch. Anna Frances Lumnah T. T. Grace Elizabeth Lutman, AAA L. S. Margaret Lewis McCracken H. E. John Henry McCrea. ATU G. S3 Edwidge Virginia McDonald S. S. George Alan MacDonald, KE T. T. john Joseph McGowan G. Sf" Helen Ursula McGreggs H. E. Muriel Louisa Magee L. S. Marie Louise Maguire Cl. Robert Richards Magune, EAE G. S. John Edward Mahoncy, EAE Ch. john Paul Mahoney, ATU L. S. Eunice Gertrude Mann, AX!! EC. fScc.l Alma Louise Martenson S. S. Helen Frances Martin T. T. Chris William Meligonis, KE S. S. Mylon Eugene Merchant, EN E. E. Leon William Mero G. SF' John Louis Meunier G. S3 Dorothy Winifred Miles, AEA S. S. Frank William Miller V G. S." Helen Augusta Miller, KA9 L. S. Marguerite Therese Millet, AEA S. S. Teresa Agnes Mimeau L. S. K. Sylvia Miner H. E. Jane Sparrow-Molloy S. S. Almer Franklyn Montague Ag. Mary Elizabeth Moore. AEA L. S. Frank Baker Moore, EN M. E. Gertrude Mae Morgan S. S. William Bruce Morgan, ZX Ec. Dante Francesco Mori, EAE . T. T. Alexander Adrian Morrissette, TMA L. S. Myron Hillson Morse G. S. Helen Thelma Mount, AXQ Ec. fSec.l Ruth Isabel Munson T. T. William Harold Myers. f1fllIA Ch. Anthony Victor Nevulis, KE G. S. Donald Alan Newton, AI G. S. Marie Arline Nicholson, AX!! L. S. Harry Marshall Norris E. E. Ailene Dorothy Nors: L. S. Margaret Esther Nugznt Cl. Ada Mildred Nunn S. S. Winona Marion Oatley H. E. Katherine Mary O'Brien L. S. Richard John O'Donncll, EN Ec. Glen Park Osgood E. E. Raymond Eli Palmer, ANI' S. S. Andrew Joseph Panettieri, EN G. S. S Pre-Medical 5 N Q If184:I a llllll Ludlow Williamstown Rutland Middlebury Charlotte Burlington Richmond Hill, N. Y. Lyon Mountain, N. Y. Waterbury Stamford, Conn. Burlington Enosburg Falls Burlington Swarthmore, Pa. Burlington Lynn, Mass. Burlington Burlington St. Albans Watertown, Conn. Bennington Worcester, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Burlington 'XValpole, Mass. Grear Kills, S. I. N. Y. Wolcott New Britain, Conn. Fort Ethan Allen Winooski St. Albans Berlin. N. H. Pittsield, Mass. Danvers, Mass. Pittsfield, Mass. Burlington Burlington Hastings'on-Hudson ' Burlington Fair Haven Middlebury Burlington Roxbury Barre Shelburne Brookline, Mass. Burlington Burlington Burlington New Britain, Conn. St. Albans Sufheld, Conn. Burlington So. Londonderry Gloucester, Mass. Medford, Mass. Great Neck, N. Y. Winooski Scranton, Pa. Bethel Burlington Bridgeport, Conn. Zi 3-5 Z' PM N 75' -PD 3 Q7 Craigie Alexander Park, -'N' Marion Priscilla Parker John Brooks Parmalee, AI Mary jane Parsons, -A-X9 James Passerini Marshall Arthur Patch, EAE Dorothy Isabelle Paterson Charles Hunt Patnode - Phyllis Mae Peacock, KA Mary Lillian Pearl Samuel Henry Pearson, ATU Virginia Atherton Pease Mary Pauline Peet Evelyn Lucille Perry Winifred Sarah Perry, AX9 John Immanuel Peterson, 'PMA Mildred Helen Phelps Leslie Dean Pierce, Jr. William Maurice Piette, KE Frances Edith Pitcher - John Pogar, ZX Samuel Burnham Pond Madeline Thomas Poole, HB9 Donald Willard Preston Dorothy Elizabeth Pritchard Olive Louise Puffer Preston Peniield Purole, EA Edward Ramon, E-'XE Pearl Wasson Randall George Eugene Ranslow, 24' Elva Roberta Ray Priscilla Louisa Ray Kenneth Leon Raymond Norman Laurance Raymond Thomas Martin Reeves, EN Dwight Maynard Renfrew John Joseph Reynolds, EN Pascal Louis Ricci Elizabeth Eldridge Rich, KA9 Florence Natalie Richardson, KA9 Alta Natalie Rock, KA ' Donald Joseph Rock Alfred Rogers, Jr.. EQ' Samuel Rogers, KE Carl Aden Rogers, CPMA Joseph Rome Thelma Winston Rosenberg, KEL ' Lillyan Louise Rosenneld Barbara Sprague Russell George Miller Sabin, Ir., 'IPAQ Arthur Raymond Sadler, ANP Rebecca Samuelson Susie Belle Sanborn, KA Harold Robert Sanderson, EA Eleanor Saxie Carlisle Reed Saxton, BAE Ruth Electa Schaeffer Norman joseph Schaeffer, EN Andrew Irving Ephriam Schildhaus Herman Raymond Schmarr, KE Kenneth Nash Scott, AI Willard Warren Segur 'F Pre-Medical C. E. T. T. G. S." T. T. G. S." C. E. L. S. L. S. H. E. T. T. C. E. Ec. QS L. S. Ec. H. E. Ch. H. E. Ec. G. S. S. S. C. E. G. SFF S. S. G. SF Ec. QS L. S. T. T. T. T. H. E. S. S. S. S. S. S. Cl. Ec. E. E. M. E. G. S. G. S. S. S. S. S. T. T. Ec. G. S. G. SF' Ag. Ec. S. S. L. S. L. S. G. SF' G. S. G. S." Ec. KS C. E. H. E. M. E. L. S. Ec. G. S. S. S. Ec. G. S. msg C C 6 cj c.J So. Ryegate Essex junction Auburn, Me. Burlington Barre Windsor E. Craftsbury Brandon So. Shaftsbury Grand Isle Burlington Burlington Middlebury Brattleboro Essex junction Burlington Burlington Rutland Newport Burlington W. Pawlet Rutland Taunton, Mass. Burlington Poultney Burlington Chelsea Barre Waterbury Montpelier Leominster, Mass. Ashland, Mass. Burlington Highgate Center Burlington Groton Branford, Conn. Claremont, N. H. So. Manchester Montclair, N. I. E. Barre So. Barre Milton, Mass. Burlington So. Wallingford Burlington Burlington Mattapan, Mass. No. Ferrisburg Burlington Hopedale, Mass. Burlington Stowe . Brandon Windsor New London, Conn E. Greenbush, N. Y Naugatuck, Conn New York City, N. Y New Britain, Conn Andover, Mass Enfield Mass --nl Cl fi Z' 3 M v"" W 0 Q7 vr Frank Edgar Sessions, KE Gordon Henry Sheehe, KE Evan Maurice Shufelt, ZX James Willis Silley, KE john Rolf Simonds, AXP XVilliam Richmond Skinner, KE Edward Richard Skodinski, EAE Birdene Ella Smith ' Grace Iona Smith, - Kenneth Bemis Smith, KE Carleton Parker Soule, 'PA9 John Allen Soule, NI' John Gordon Southworth Grace Louise Spelman, AX9 Edith Marion Spiller, KEL Franklin Wardwell Squires, -'N' George William Starbuck, 'PA9 Raymond Harris Steadman Rollaston George Stiles, ZX Carroll Wilder Still, Jr. Phyllis Ella Stockwell, KA George Lyman Stratton, 45459 Dorothy Strobirdge Ralph Daniel Sussman, 'PEA Edward Raymond Swartz James Frank Syme, jr., 'PAB Barbara Hastings Taylor, H341 Franklin Rogers Tolman, EAE William Leslie Toomey, EN Lizzie Ella Torrey Mary Kay Tupper, KA9 john Henri Twohey - Roberta Wallace ' Elizabeth Vreeland Washburn William Mansfield Waterman, KE Zilpha Marguerite Watson, KA Barbara Nye Wears, KA9 Anita Lloyd Weir Albert Michael Weitzmann, Al . Robert Hayes Wescott, Ir., EN Harmon Parker Wetherbee, BAE Kemener James Whalen, EN Hervey Bennett Whipple Lois Marian Whitcomb, K-59 Edward Philip White Fletcher Howard White, EN Ruth Mitchell White ' William Dustin White, Ir., AI Arlington Reid Wilcox, A1 Ruth Madeline Wilkins Arthur Lewis Williams, AT9 Alice Mary Wimett Sidney Marks Wolk, QE-LX - Richard Woodard Joseph Samuel Wool Katherine Worthen Franklin Tredt Wright, 'PA9 Robert Stuart Wright, ZX Raymond Emmett Wright, EN Christine Eleanore Yule, IIB4' VVilliam Joseph Zakevich, EN 'F Pre'Medical l I Cl "Ill Ec. T. T. M. E. G. S. G. S. T. T. T. T. S. S. T. T. Ec. G. SF S. S. MQ E. Ec. fSec.j S. S. E. E. G. S. Ec. E. E. E. E. T. T. Ec. H. E. G. Sf' S. S. L. S. H. E. E. E. Ch. H. E. L. S. S. S. G. S. L. S. G. SF T. T. H. E. Cl. S. S. E. E. G. C. E. S. S. S. S. G. S. Ch. G. SF T. T. L. S. L. S. C. E. L. S. p S. S. Ec. S. S. S. S. G. S. G. S. E. E. Ec. fSec.j Ec. H861 Worcester, Mass. Newport Hinesburg Newtonville, Mass. Gardner, Mass. Bethel Amsterdam, N. Y. Lyndonville Jericho Southington, Conn. St. Albans Fairfield Post Mills Rochelle Park, N. J. Barre i Charlotte Springiield, Mass. ' Lincoln Middlebury Haverhill, Mass. Waterville Reading, Mass. Barnet Rutland Marlboro, Mass. Cambridge, Mass. Newport Flushing, N. Y. Royalton Vergennes Burlington St. Albans Westwood, N. J. Windsor Vergennes North Troy Burlington Rockville, Conn. Niagara Falls, N. Y. Burlington Burlington Burlington Springfield Burlington r Boston, Mass. Lyndon Center Brattleboro Ryegate Derby ' Rutland Williamstown ' Pittsford Rutland Hyde Park Burlington Springfield, Mass. Charlestown, N. H. Burlington Burlington Palmer, Mass. New Haven, Conn. f' 1 IT V 33 ' C77 C' X K,-M1 --fi g sir n' i J - ' fx , xx 'T .-- ...-ii Q '. ., .,,,, , '."h'i 4 M' " Q E ff 3 'Q' 1 .r W em N Ji - 4421, ,M - Ll n 0 KX ..... Q V f......... - Q - J C Cf "'fM"aff""' "f"M""'M H"""'1 Q I -I ' I li I ff? Zi ,X 1 'v vm Htolv -rw To OLIVER NEXVELL EASTMAN A man characterized by 'much humanness, a keen intellect, an en- gaging personality, a leader in his profession, and an admirable and respected teacher, do we sincerely dedicate this section of the 1933 Ariel. f1s71 I I - ' ll I Q I 2- Yaillllll VIAYJAY.. ,.....,..-.- ..-.l'xX- -.,.,. - " 'T ' X-"H"'N7 C' X.fX 7 -' N "-mlb?" t' 1 H E.-. . 'N X " . A ' A of ""' fe-5,4 M. 'K -. I vw N. K' 12 solar'-'HM' P . I , K, in-7x . ,. ,, s. 4' V. T' ' ' ' JAMES NATHANIEL JENNE, NF-N M. D., Vcrmont, 'Slz M. S., Vermont, '25 Dean of tlzc College of Medicine College of Medicine JOHN BROOKS NVHEELER, ERP, 'IPX A. B., Vermont, "75: M. D., Harvard, '79: SC. D., Vermont, '21 Professor Emeritus of Surgery CLARENCE HENRY BEECHER, NSN M. D., Vermont, '00 Professor of Medicine THOMAS STEPHEN BROWN, NEN M. D., Vermont, '04 Thayer Professor of Anatomy FRED KINNEY IACKSON, 41.56, NEN A. B., Vermont, '97g M. D., Vermont, '99 Professor of Physiology l1s91 ,WW ,,.. -.-M ..... -.-W-e-A.-..-, Q Z-i ZS M 3 3 C' ' V DAVID MARVIN, NEN M. D., Vermont, '00 Professor of Materia Medica, Phamacology and Therapeutics PATRICK EUGENE MCSWEENEY, NEN M. D., Vermont, '86, M. S., Vermont, '22 Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Womevi FREDERIC XVILLIAM SEARS, NEN A. B., Amherst, '81, M. D., Vermont, '88 Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System CHARLES FLAGG WHITNEY, ATQ, NZN B. S., Vermont, '97: M. D., Vermont, '03g M. S., Vermont, '04 Professor of Physiological Chemistry and Toxicology CHARLES FRANCIS DALTON, NSN M. D., Vermont, '03 Professor of Hygiene and Preventive Medicine CHARLES KIMBALL JOHNSON, IPX M. D., Vermont, '99 ' Professor of Pediatrics EDMUND CURTIS MOWER, 449, fI'BK A. B., Vermont, '92, L. L. D., New York University, '96, A. M., Vermont, Professor of Medical jurisprudence ERNEST HIRAM BUTTLES, KE, CDBK, NEN A. B., Vermont, '01, M. D.: Vermont '08 Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology Secretary of the Faculty of the College of Medicine LYMAN ALLEN, ECP, NEN, CIIBK A. B., Vermont, '93, M. D., Vermont, '96, M. S., Norwich, '17 Professor of Surgery JAMES CHARLES O'NEIL, NEN W B. S., Vermont, '06, M. D., Vermont, '17 Professor of Psychiatry BRAINERD HUNT WHITBECK A. B., Harvard, '99g M. D., Columbia University, '03 Professor of Orthopedic Surgery EUGENE FREDERICK TRAUB, AKK B. S., Michigan, '16g M. D., Michigan, '18 Professor of Dermatology GEORGE MILLAR SABIN, 4159, NEN B. S., Vermont, '96g M. D., Vermont, '00 Professor of Chriical Surgery , CHESTER RAYMOND HAIG, AMDO, QBK, AOA A. B., Haverford College, '04g M. D., University of Pennsylvania, '09 Professor of Medica-Military Science OLIVER NEWELL EASTMAN, AKK M. D., Vermont, '08 Associate Professor of Obstetrics 'F FREDERICK ELLSWORTH CLARK, 'PX M. D., Vermont, '94 Associate Professor of Pathology HOVEY JORDON, ATS? Ph. B., Vermont, '13, M. S., Vermont, '14 Associate Professor of Biology, Histology and Embryology S Away on leave l l l190l -al ll '04 ,rg Zi ,?' T IM-2 7? V 9 T V PAUL KENDRICK FRENCH, AXP NEN Ph. B., Vermont, '2Og Vermont, '23 Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine ROBERT LELAND MAYNARD, AKK M. D., Vermont, '11 Assistant Professor of Orthopedic Surgery WENDELL EVERETT JAMES, EE A. B., Brown University, '17 Assistant Professor of Bacteriology and Clinical Pathology JOHN ABRAHAM JENNEY, ARK B. S., Notre Dame, '20g M. D., St. Louis Medical School, '24 Assistant Professor of Anatomy TRUMAN JAMES ALLEN, ARK M. D., Vermont, '12 Assistant Professor of Neurology EMBREE RECTOR ROSE A. B., Indiana University, '19, A. M., Harvard, '22 Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry WALFORD TUPPER REES, KE, NEN M. D., Vermont, '24 Assistant Professor of Surgery BENJAMIN DYER ADAMS, AKK M. D., Vermont, '08 Assistant Professor of Surgery CHARLES PERKINS MOAT B. S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '96 Assistant Professor of Sanitary Chemistry EMMUS GEORGE TWITCHELL, WX A. B., Queen's University, 'O2g M. D., Queen's, '06g C. M., Queen's, '06 Assistant Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat HERBERT ASHLEY DURFEE, 41459, ARK A. B., Vermont, '17: M. D., Vermont, '20 Assistant Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology WILLIAM GRAVES TOWNSHEND, AKK B. S., Dartmouth, '20g M. D., Vermont, '24 Assistant Professor of 'Urology CLARENCE ALDEN BONNER, AKK M. D., Vermont, '13 Assistant Professor of Psychiatry ARTHUR BRADLEY SOULE, Jn. AXP, :KKK A. B., Vermont, '25g M. D., Vermont, 28 Assistant Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology JOHN HAZEN DODDS, AKK M. D., Vermont, '98 Instructor in Anesthetization CHARLES ARTHUR RAVEY, AKK M. D., Vermont, '18 Instructor in Medicine NATHAN RENWICK CALDWELL, NEN M. D., Vermont, '14 Instructor in Roentgenology SETH HUSTIS MARTIN, GPX, BNE ' M. D., Maryland, '00 Instructor in Vcneral Diseases Jl9lJ I I A I U Q I Q7 Z 0 v ,Z-5 g'x..,J EDWARD JAMES ROGERS, IDX B S South Carolina Military Academy, '96g M. D., Medical College of South Carolina, '08, M. D., Columbia, '12 Clinical Instructor in Tuberculosis EDWARD DOUGLAS MCSWEENEY, NEN, SNE A. B., Vermont, '19g,M. D., Vermont, '22 Instructor in Gynecology THOMAS EMBLETON HAYS, AKK M. D., Vermont, 'll ' Clinical Instructor at the Dispensary KARL CORNELIUS MCMAHON, AI, NEN B. S., Vermont, 'l9g M. D., Vermont, '22 Clinical Instructor in Eye, Ear, Nose and 'Throat MYRTELLE MAY CANAVAN M. D., Women's Medical College of Pennsylvania, '05 Instructor in Neuropathology ANTHONY ALONGE, 'PX A. B., Syracuse, '26g A. M., Columbia, '27 Instructor' in Physiology and Pharmacology THOMAS BRONSON PARKS A. B., North Carolina, '20 Instructor in Physiological Chemistry ELMER WATERS PIKE, 47:59, AKK M. D., Vermont, '19 Instructor in Clinical Medicine DAVID MANSON, QQ D. D. S., Dental School of Temple University Instructor in Oral Hygiene CHESTER ALBERT NEWHALL B., Northwestern QNorth Centralj, '24g M. D., Vermont, '28 Instructor in Anatomy SAM SPARKAWK, IR. A. B., Dartmouth, '22g M. D., Vermont, '26 Clinical Instructor in Medicine and Obstetrics ERALD FAIRBANKS FOSTER M. D., Vermont, '27 Clinical Instructor in-Hygiene and Preventive Medicine HIRAM UPTON M. D., Vermont Clinical Instructor in Medicine ROBERT ALEXANDER COSTINE, CIDA6, IPX B. S., Vermont, '27g M. D., Vermont, '30 Instructor in Clinical Medicine KENDRICK MCCULLOUGH M. D., Vermont, '30 Instructor in Pathology ALLSTON LINCOLN FOGG, WE M. D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, '06 Clinical Instructor in Dispensary MARY OLIVE BOYNTON, KA9 Ph. B., Vermont, '94 Librarian Medical Library JOHN CHARLES BOLDOSSER Laboratory Assistant 1 l192l , ZS :L LJ V D ? V Senior Class, IQ32 ELLSWORTH LYMON AMIDON, B. S. Barnet, Vt. Prefmedical, Tuftsg Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Chig Barnet High School. ARMAND CHARLES ARCHAMBAULT, A. B. Barre, Vt. Prefmedical, Loyala College and U. V. M.g Kappa Phi Sigma, St. Mary's College High Schoolg Newman Club. LORRAINE ELSINORE ASSELIN Burlington, Vt. Prefmedical, U, V. M., Alpha Gamma Sigmag Burlington High School. GEORGE JOSEPH BERTRAND Barre, Vt. Prefmedical, U. V. M.: Alpha Kappa Kappag Spaulding High Schoolg Class Basketballg Cynic Boardg Corporal 121. MARK EDWARD BRANNON Burlington, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.g Alpha Kappa Kappag Cathedral High Schoolg St. Michael's. PETER VASILIOS BRIKIATIS St. Johnsbury, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Sigma Deltag Thornton Academy, First Prize Kingsley Prize Speak' ing Contest 119261: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Sophomore Debating Team 119271. FREDERIC MILTON CRUMP Gloversville, N. Y. Pre-medical, U. V. M.g Alpha Kappa Kappag Phi Delta Thetag Gloversville High School, Ariel Board 1M':31g Corporalg Medic Chcerfleader 121. THOMAS RILEY CUMMINS Ticonderoga, N. Y. Prefmedical, Dartmouthg Nu Sigma Nug Ticonderoga High School. ROBINSON HARRY DORION 1 Rutland, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.g Alpha Kappa Kappag Alpha Tau Omegag Rutland High School: Sophomore Hop Committeeg Newman Club. CLARENCE BATCHELDER FOSTER, B. S. Underhill, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.g Nu Sigma Nug Phi Delta Theta: Montpelier Seminary. MERRILL FRANK GARDNER So. Dartmouth, Mass. Prefmedical, U. V. M.g Phi Chig New Bedford High Schoolg Football 1M-11. PHILIP ANTHONY GODDARD Morrisville, Vt. Prermedical, U. V. M.: Nu Sigma Nug Phi Delta Thetag People's Academyg Tennis 12, 3, 41. MORRIS GOLDMAN, B.S. . Brooklyn, N. Y. Prermedical, U. V. M.g Phi Delta Epsilong Tau Epsilon Phig Boys' High Schoolg Gold Key: Corporal 121. EDWIN MATTHEW GOYETTE, B. S. Burlington, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.g Alpha Kappa Kappa: Kappa Sigmag Cathedral High Schoolg Foot' ball 1115 Assistant Manager of Track 131: Chairman Football Hop 1213 junior Committeeg 1 Newman Clubg Corporal 121, Sergeant 131. WOODHULL STANTON HALL Bennington, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.g Alpha Kappa Kappa: Sigma Phig Bennington High Schoolg Gold Keyg Key and Serpentg Band 1113 Corporal 121g Manager Hockey 1M-11g Cast "Lady Windemere's Fanug Sophomore Hop Committee: Kake Walk Committeeg Medic Editor 1932 Arielg President Bridge Club 1Mf41. PAUL PETER HARASIMOWICZ Gardner, Mass. Prefmedical, U. V. M.: Gardner High Schoolg Gold Keyg Newman Club. l193l l Val! lil .2-T f'F M W i717 'V 'Y CHARLES ELMER HARWOOD, B.S. Dorset, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Burr and Burton Sem- inary: Gold Key: Pi Delta Rho: Cynic Board 11, 2, 31: Ariel Board: Band 11, 2, 31: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Corporal 121. ALBERT GEORGE MACKAY, B.S. . Peacham, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Nu Sigma Nu: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Peacham Academy: Gold Key: Key and Serpent: Basketball 12, 31: Track 11, 21: Assistant Manager Football 131: Junior Week Committee: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Corporal 121, Sergeant 131. JAMES PATRICK MAHONEY Burlington, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Nu Sigma Nu: Alpha Tau Omega: St. Michael's Preparatory School. PAUL CLARENCE MARSTON, B.S. East Brownsiield, Me. Pre-medical, Bowdoin: Nu Sigma Nu: Brownsiield High School: Baseball 13, 41. HAROLD MEDIVETSKY, B.S. ' I Burlington, vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Burlington High School. JOSEPH ALBERT MENOUSEK New Britain, Conn. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Nu Sigma Nu: New Britain High School. CHARLES HENRY MORHOUSE, Ph.B., M.S. Ticonderoga, N. Y. Pre-medical, Brown: Nu Sigma Nu: Delta Gamma: Brown University: Sigma Xi: Football 1M-11. ' FRANCIS JOHN O'NEILL, B.S. J ' St. Albans, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Kappa Sigma: St. Albans High School: Gold Key: Key and Serpent: Assistant Manager Basketball 131: Junior Week Committee: Kake Walk Committee: Newman Club: Corporal 121, Sergeant 131. CHARLES SAMUEL PAINE, B.S. South Royalton, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Theta Chi: South Royalton High School: Gold Key: Honor Scholar- ship: Corporal 121. JOSEPH GABRIEL PEKALA C Amherst, Mass. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Amherst High School: Band 11, 21: Newman Club. , ABRAHAM DAVID POVERMAN, B.S. Hartford, Conn. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Tau Epsilon Phi: Franklin Academy: Freshman Football: Corporal 121- LOUIS FREDERICK ROGEL Brooklyn, N. Y. Pre-medical, New York University and Columbia: Phi Delta Epsilon: Sigma Lambda Phi: Manuel Training High School. EDWARD ROTH, B.S. Brooklyn, N. Y. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Phi Delta Epsilon: Tau Epsilon Phi: Townshend High School. EDWARD JOSEPH ROY Q Indian Orchard, Mass. Pre-medical, Vermont: Phi Chi: Zeta Chi. LEIGHTON ALBERT SANDERS , Burlington, Vt. Pre-medical, U. V. M.: Phi Chi: Phi Mu Delta: Burlington High School: Pi Delta Rho: As- sistant Manager Baseball 131: Sporting Editor Cynic: Medic Ariel Board. ya- 5 119-I-J Q l ' ' Ill! Zi KT 7-S' Q D W THERESA SCHNELLER, B.S. New York City Prefmedical, U. V. M.g Alpha Gamma Sigma: Burlington High School. GORDON BURGESS SMITH Rutland, Vt. Prvmedical, Dartmouth: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Phi Delta Chi: Rutland High School. ORMAN ALVARO TUCKER, B.S. 'i Waitslield, Vt. Prefmedical, Micldleburyg Nu Sigma Nug Vv'aitslicld High School. SAMUEL MORTON WATERMAN, B.S. Burlington, Vt. Prefmedical, U. V. M.g Tau Epsilon Phi: Burlington High School. HARVES BRADFORD WHITING Burlington, Vt. Prefmedical, U. V. M.g Alpha Kappa Kappa: Burlington High School. HARRY MACKAY WILSON, B.S. Berlin, N. H. Pre'medical, U. V. Mg Nu Sigma Nu: Kappa Sigma: Berlin High School. JUNIOR CLASS' 1933 Tomasi, Pitman, Clark. Scutalqes, Armstrong, Franccschi, Thomas, Crandall, Hesseltine. Stephenk, Mavraides, Griffith, Perotta, Ramm, Esbabroolq, Walker, Bernstein, Mascola, Elowitch. M. Tyndall, Thorn, Baker, Freedman, Bacon, Emmons, Taylor, Bassow, Doane, Rogers, A. Tyridall, Bissau, Sternbergh, Goursou, Basraliam, Dr. Durfee, Dr. femme, Dr. Adams, Dr. Eastman, jastremski, Cartnicli. ll95l I A Q l p A I 3 Z- M ef-x Q rx J'-if -fe T.. - CORNELIUS W. IRONS, B.S. Middlebury, Vermont Phi Mu Delta. Phi Chi. Died August 1, 1931 Connie, Q Although your worldly task is over, never to lean over your desk--never to lift your pen- never to speak again, we feel that inthis silence a life-long reminiscence--memories which recall that words you said were said well-work you did was wellfdone. In taking your share, and more of the work to help the other fellow, you cannot ever be forgotten. You are the kind of classmate we are proud to point to. By living the life you preached, by giving a' kind word' and consolation when needed, by unllinchingly facing the world. you have Hlled a place that cannot be erased, even though you are gone. Connie-here is a warm friendly handclasp to you--'til we meet again! L. CARTN1c1c '33 I I maj "Ill Cl t V Y Q7 li V' W' Avg? Keg A.B. Prefmedical, Vermont BENN1NG'roN, VERMONT Bennington High School: Eta Sigma Phi: Alpha Gamma Sigmag Osler'Clinical Society. This goldenfhaired, calm young lady is a hard worker. But hers is not a oneftrack mind. She may at times be seen worrying about her next meal ticket, or trying to Hgure out how she can get in eighteen hours of typing on Thursday to keep the class supplied with notes. Her varied interests in' clude modern literature, especially Eugene O'Neill, and for relaxation, a game of checkers or Russian Bank. To maintain efliciency she advocates quantities of coffee and fruit juice. Psychiatry and allied subjects, such a mystery to most of us, are catnip for Kitty. pa! A B.S. Pre-medical, Vermont BURLINGTON, VERMONT Burlington High Schoolg Phi Mu Delta: Alpha Kappa Kappag Phi Beta Kappa: Class Treasurer, M'3: Rod and Gun Clubg Osler Clinical Society QTreasurerJ. "Mr. Bacon, won't you please tell the class what a nut'gall is?" And Paul usually responds brilliantly with his evevpresent saviorfairce, not only in Therapeutics, but also in the skaty- eight other courses offered to Medics. We still have not found out where he gets the time to learn his stuff so cold. A regular fellow is Paul-fond of both indoor and outdoor sports, especially the great outdoors. He is willing to sacrifice almost anything for a good day of hshing or hunting, and then he is likely to be found skating or tobog' ganing at night. He has never been known to miss a Phi Mu Delt dance. But why go on? He is equally ef- ficient in everything he undertakes and we are very proud to associate with this fellow who, we feel, will go very far in this great work of ours. l197l f l C I -I' llll 2-5 ,X Z: U '24 AA. Q B.S. Prewnedical, Vermont BURLINGTON, VERMONT Burlington High School, Phi Delta Ep- silon: Osler Clinical Societyg lst Lieu- tenant, Medical R, 0. T. C. "As you sow, thus shall you reap"- and thc harvest of knowledge that this boy gathers each year makes us think that studying is worth while. "PeefGee" is a fine and unassuming young medic. In spite of the demoral' izing influence of this plastic age, we boast of one classmate who has not bowed to wine, women and song. And yet--we wonder-does he go to Bay' side to enjoy the scenery? He's a veritable information booth and takes joy in helping others. He will continue to aid the less fortunate for many years and we wish him "happy returns." Cl- Q I l I 1981 7 U K vi upon. 134 Sfz.aL.f2'v9z Prefmedical, Vermont BURLINGTON, VERMONT Burlington High School: Osler Clinical tions Club: Rood and Gun Clubg Epi- curean Order. This classmate of ours is a man of wide experience, having travelled over, or lived in, nearly every part of the Eastern Hemisphere, and has under' gone adventures and hardships that would have made our hair turn white, although it didn't seem to have this effect upon joe's. He is endowed with a personality and a remarkable sense of humor that has made him popular with all of us. for he is a fine mixer and no gathering could be considered to be quite complete without him. We are proud to have him for a friend and classmate, and we can, without any misgivings, predict a brilliant and sue' cessful career for this comrade. i l 1 1 l 1 l --nl Cl l fi KS 7 C, WJ vm- Q U iv l w l 1 I la 'Fl 7 T f 0'- B.S. Prefmeclical, Vermont ATHOL, MASSACPIUSETTS XVorcester Academy, Mass.g Alpha Tau Omega: Alpha Kappa Kappal Hockey ll, 2, 333 Rod and Gun Clubg Osler Clin- ical Society. Bassow, the class cutfup, with his original little mannerisms and winning smile! Carlton, muttering maliciously when things go wrong. Doc, the old hockey marvel and rival of Paderewskil To expose more fully this shameless individual to public contemplation we might add that he is an etiological fac- tor of ruptured hearts, an ardent dis- ciple of the Terpsichorean art and in his spare moments a delver into the perfectly obvious arts of Hippocrates. B.S. P're-medical. Vermont HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT NVeaver High School: Hartford, Conn.: Tau Epsilon Phig Football C313 Basketball 13, 43: lst Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C.: Osler Clinical Society. Like the greater things in our lives, "Dink" leaves a picture whose com' posite strikes our minds as that intan- gible "something differentn which so often expressed in words leaves much that we would still like to bare. Tall and handsome, a fine athlete, soft' speaking and wellfspoken, generous and genial, popular and admired, yet so pleasingly modest and unassuming. XVith these we note that strange mix- ture of jfmviality and serious thought, the big hearty laugh and little twinkle of eye, the ease of relaxation,.and the quickness of action, the determination and everfincreasing ability of mind, and the neat but pleasing dress. All this makes for the fine physician and surgeon that we know "Dink" will be. l199l I I C! "Ill fi Y 2-5 f-X v c, M VY V-I0 I7 C7 ,Ai U53 Pre-medical, Vermont WEST HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Bristol, Ct. High Schoolg Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Rod and Gun Club: Osler Clinical Societyg lst Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C. This bland youth is evidently doing research work 'on the Trypanosoma gambiense'cause of Sleeping Sickness, as he has certainly become infected with the organism. He counts the day lost if he has to miss his nap an hour which keeps him so lit. Only recently he spent a week in the hospitalpwhere he claims to have had a "corking" time. Several blocks away one sees Fred coming, his gait being so character' istic. It is somewhat like an elephant trying to wade thru mud, and he has the appearance of having to stop to wind up the spring occasionally to keep going. In contrast to this lumbering walk is his agile tap dancing with which he whiles away the time between classes. I C Cl "lil Ili' li. lzooj 1 'I Prewnedical, Vermont BARRE, VERlviONT Spaulding High Sclioolg Phi Chig Osler Clinical Societyg Newman Club: Tennis ll, Zjg Corporal, Band C211 Gold Key: Rod and Gun Club. No, he will probably never knock Dempsey out of the ring, nor will he make "Strangler" Lewis beg for mercy, but he will quite likely some day make the Mayo brothers bow down in hum' ble submission to his superior technique as a superhuman juggler of the scalpel and hemostat. Maurice has a way all of his own, and to attempt to copy it would be folly for any of us. If you want any- thing done, and done right, just call on Maurice, and you will always Gnd him ready to do more than his part. His interest in medicine and also his results would be a good example for us to follow, for he takes to medicine "like a duck to water." Without doubt, this ardent disciple of Cabot will proceed to a position of great success in his brilliant future. Z-T 3-5, KX. U T t vi V mire Premiedical, Vermont CL1F1'oN, New JERSEY Garlield High School, Phi Chi: Osler Clinical Society: Newman Clubg Track CID: Fencing 1213 Epicure:-in Order: ln- ternational Club, Rod and Gun Club. If you see a tall, wellfbuilt, hand' some fellow, with rosy cheeks, blue eyes, and a massive shock of golden hair, strolling non-cholantly about the halls in the medical building, you can't make any mistake as to identity. Lou started college at Tufts, but display' ing great intellectual powers, he trans' ferred to Vermont, for which action we are fervently thankful. "Louey" is an earnest student of medicine, and knows how to get good results, show' ing the effect of Vermont environf ment. He is gifted with a most pleas' ing personality and a hearty contagious laugh. His talents are many, and are by no means restricted to medicine, for he 'is an accomplished violinist, as well as a most apt interior decorator and artist. As a class Rus Columbo, he has been crooning in Winooski, of late,-theme song?-"Concentratf ing On You." IZOII - .,, KZ K B.S. Prrmcdical, Vermont ' GROTON, VERMONT Groton High School: Sigma Alpha Ep- silong Nu Sigma Nu, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Honor Scholarshipg University Baud Ll, 2, 3, -0, Assistant Band Leader 13, -D. Yes sir, by gadf. This is Gramp- still, going strong with his Grotonian humor llavored with that inimitably personal twang. Since Winchenbacli left he has held undisputed' claim to the title of the "Schultz man." It has been rumored that he croons the Nu Sigs to sleep, and awakens them in the morning with his saxophone. Speaking of hornfblowers, it seems that two of them met returning from a dance, and after a heated argument, swapped blows. By gad! That's what saxophone playing does. , However, in spite of all the noise, he soon will be taming the natives in them that hills-if not with medicine, with his trusty old Selmer. I I Cl 1' ill W Z- f-F T b T? dl Zaalanf B.S. Prefmedical, Vermont Essex JUNCTION, VERlsIONT Essex High School 5 Class Vice-Presi- dentg Osler Clinical Society, Vice-Presb dentg Roll and Gun Cub, Prgsidentg Epi- curezm Orderg Newman Clvbg Ist Lieu- tenant, Medical R. O. T. C. Here is one of us who needs no in- troduction: one of our most illustrious sons, who has certainly retained that standirg here in medical college with us. A man among men, possessed of a kind, brilliant, thoughtful and under' standing nature. If there is more joy in giting than in receiving, then we can account for Al's happy and care' free disposition. "Al" shoots just as straight and true with his friends as he does with his rifle, and what he can't do with that rifle isn't worth tell- ing about. . "Al" believes in studying, Cexcept for numerous rest-cures in the moun' tain wildernessj, and when he does. we see some real results. He's a great old scout, and we are willing to bet that he will be a most popular and successful man in his profession. l I Cl "III 9 7 -T...-.-.-...i.l.. --.1i......-.......... H la Tl f2021 -get if B.S. Pre-medical, Vermont SPRINGFIELD, VERMONT Springfield High Schoolg Sigma Nug Nu Sigma Nu: Osler Clinical Society: Editor, Medic Ariel fM'3b: Rod and Gun Club: Epicuretm Society: First Lieuten- ant, Medical Reserve Corps. Probably the most important day of the year for this boy falls on May first. His plans are made months in advance of the first day of the trout season, and from then on crossword puzzles and even books don't mean a thing. But with 'W'hit's usual ability for doing very satisfactory work together with the "Ol' Man's" determination to hospitalize him, we already have before us a picture of an exceptional doctor. T ,t ?i l-X I-S 7 l X dv B.S. Pre-medical, Vermont BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY Bayonne High Schoolg Tau Epsilon Phig Basketball C135 Corporal 1235 Senior VVeek Committeeg Rod and Gun Club: Epicurean Order: Ariel Board QM'3D: Osler Clinical Society. "Lux" or "Sunshine" is little, but certainly does things in a big way. Outside of putting cartoons and wise' cracks on the bulletin board, he is an ideal student of medicine and bids fair to set the pace for diagnostics for his mind carries him deep into the realms of analysis. He is always on the go and we often wonder where he gets so much horsepower out of such a small engine. We feel that Ben is ably equipped to achieve all that he is set' ting out for, spreading good cheer as he goes along. Q DL 17 WAV :Y-YI lzosj Prefmedical, Vermont BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Bridgeport High Schoolg Sigma Nu: Phi Chi: Ritle Team QU: Football CID: Cynic lllg Fencing CSD: Osler Clinical Society: Rod and Gun Club, Vice-Presb dentg Epicnrean Orderg Newman Club: lst Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C. -lim hails from Bridgeport, Connectif cut, but we are only too glad to claim him as a true Vermonter. He is the possessor of a truly remarkable .per- sonality, combining the professional attitude befitting the highest type of M. D., with the democracy and dip' lomacy of a seasoned politician. Iim is well known for his artistic work in anatomy, and is considered an authority on this subject. judging from the recent National Poard Exams, he surely knows his stuff. We predict a brilliant future for this goodmatured and brilliant classmate of ours,-the best of luck, Jim. l I "IS Cl fj Z-5 T 9 ef QV ""'Q W. ik .l B.S. Pre-medical, Vermont BRANDON, VERMONT Brandon High Schoolg Phi Delta Thetag Gold Key C215 Key and Serpent C31 Boul- der 141g Class President C413 Football C315 Basketball 12, 3, 41, Captain C413 Class Basketball U15 junior XVeek Com- mittee C315 Chairman Senior Class Day Committee Q-415 President Student Senate C413 Student-Faculty Councilg Alpha Kappa Kappag Osler Clinical Societyg lst Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C., Rod and Gun Club. Seeley is one oi our outstanding men, by virtue of his athletic prowess of past years and his consistant efforts now along medical lines. We have wondered if his loss of consciousness in class at times had to do with visions of the girl-friend. Calm as the night-abut what seeth' ing, turbulent emotional upheavals are potential in a red-head, are known to all of us. Although of a retiring nature, he cannot hide his congenial and amiable self from his friends. I I I204l alllllll I Prefmedical, Vewnont RUTLAND, VERMONT Rutland High Schoolg Track Cllg Gold Key i213 Osler Clinical Societyg Alpha Kappa Kappag Rod and Gun Club. There is never a dull moment with Fran around. He is a boy of individual personality with a flair for descrip' tion. No class is complete without his classic dissertation on how a particular operation should be carried out. "Mr, Franceschi, what is the best method of administering alcohol?"- and Fran, in all seriousness, replied, "In gingeralef' Then will we ever forget the time when he told Tom about "digging down in that there ischiorectal fossan? Aside from his seeming frivolity, Fran is a very conscientious student, and we feel sure that he will alleviate the sulferings of many in his own inimitable way. Zi f-X vfv we f7 g-7 Sow, 4,-JW.. B.S. Prewncdical, Vermont Roxnuiw, MASSACHLISETTS Roxbury High School, Osler Clinical Society. This smiling cherub with the wavy hair and the live brown eyes is a really active member of our class. "He needs no eulogyg he speaks for himself," and is ever ready to tell some interest' ing story or to comment on any sub' ject which may come up. His good spirit is shown by his ready helpfulness to others. "Solly" is another of those gifted personages who know how to mix work and play with a minimum of incompatibility. But re- member, boy, place your heart in cold storage for many years to come. fl-97 Prefmcdical, Vermont New BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT New Britain High Schoolg Tau Epsilon Phig Football C235 Gold Key: Osler Clin- ical Society: Newman Clubg Epicurean Order: Corporal 123. Here is a pal who is going to make them hide their tonsils when he gets into practice in New York City. He has recently patented a painless method for removing tonsils whereby the pa' tient eats some beans upside 'down, and later hiccoughs up the malefactors. There'S genius for you. He is usually found in the front seat of the class, all ready to guess with the rest of us. A clue to his future greatness lies in his ability to recite his stuff cold. It may seem strange for this boy from New Britain to be contemplating a practice in New York City, but that's all "Jerry" with us. Ed is possessed of a keen mind, a remarkable memory, and an infectious grin, and we can see nothing but the best prognosis. May all your Fords be Lincolns, Ed. 12051 I ' al ll Il-I ZX tv v v H JT T Prefmeclical, Vermont SPRINGFIELD, VERLIONT Springfield High Schonlg Alpha Tau Omega: Alpha Kappa Ktlppag Football ill: Osler Clinical Sncietyg Rod and Gun Cfubg Corporal CED. One of our almost-married men who seems to bear out the opinion that it is in no way detrimental to scholastic standing, XVayne is never obnoxiously self'assertive, but has a mild, genial disposition and power to accomplish much. His way of getting things done is a mystery to many of his admirers and is unsolved by his closest friends. Dr. Jackson has point' ed him out, after careful research. as a supreme example of vegetative life. He now serves as housefmother at the A.T.O. house--a much sought' after position-and cares for them with the tact and knowledge of old G. P. fl D551 1 I 12061 Pal. Sl Aayl Pre'-medical, Vermont MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE Manchester High Schoolg Phi Chi, Os- lex' Clinical Society: Rod and Gun Clubg Epicureau Order, Band Cl, 25. "Hessy," "Octave," "Slippery," and "Ali Ben Hassenn are only a few of the nicknames borne by this congenial classmate of ours. Many appellations were earned through the well appref ciated playing of this talented musif cian. One thing we are certain of is that Clair will never fail to keep his patients, for, when he has cured them of their ailments, they will still come back to listen to the manipulations of his trombone. Hessy could well be a female Pied Piper, if he so chose,- but wc shall let this be as it is with a Dot. He has a most promising ability to achieve big things, and combining this with his fine personality, there can be but one outcome,-the best of success. 7 T Z5 KT ,-C 7i 'Q U I7 T'? '7 WW Prrmedical, Vermont BROOKLYN, New 'YORK Bushwick High School: Phi Chi: Foot- ball CD: Track ill: Osler Clinical So- ciety: Rod and Gun Club: Epicurean Order: Newman Club: International Club: Lieutenant, Medical R. 0. T. C. This tall, blond, handsome medic, with a personality like that of Al Smith, hails from the Big City. Jes is not only a good student of medicine, but is also a fine classmate and a true friend. His warm and understanding nature has made him many friends here with us, and his contagious grin and hearty laugh fHaw! Hawlj are known to us all. His looks, dress. and manner have made him the idol of many a girl, but, as yet, he has never succumbed to their pleadings, and remains uncaught. We feel certain that he will be a successful doctor, for we hear that he expects to go into the study of can' cer, on which subject he is already quite an authority, and if you doubt this, just ask Benny. lzon Prrmedical, Vermont Howiuzn BEACH, LONG ISLAND, New YORK New Brunswick: Phi Chi: President of Class: President of Osler Clinical Society: Football ill: Fencing C213 Medic Ariel Board: Newman Club: International Re- lations Club: Rod and Gun Club: Epicur- ean Order: lst Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C. Dick is the fulfillment of all those requirements for a real medic and a true pal and friend. To those who haven't been fortunate enough to know him, he may give the impression of being slightly aloof. Although he has this professional air, he really can't suppress that twinkle in his eyes, or that charming smile of his that makes him the idol of all the femmes. Dick is, doubtlessly, the most popu' lar man in our class if we can judge from his election to class president last year. Aside from this, he is one of the bright lights of the class, never failing to make a brilliant response to any question that the profs might ask. Didn't Tom Brown, himself, predict a splendid future and a highly success' ful career for him? And we feel sure that Tom couldn't be wrong. I I 1' Ill C! A i 27' WEN! 'LU iv 'V t Pre-medical, Vermont BURLINGTON, VERMONT Haverhill High School, Osler Clinical Societv, Big bad, Bill himself! Generously supplied with the good things of the earth, and clinically, probably, with a low rate of metabolism. This far from impairs his mental ability, for he possesses a great knowledge of medicine, often being able, and will' ing, to supplement a professor's lec' ture. In his spare time, he teaches in the Greek school, and helps James name new bacteria, and it is not at all im' probable that an occasional moment may be accounted for where Romance is calling "Come" U l sm " Ill fzosj GBMW:-as Prefmedical, Vermont BURLINGTON, VERMONT Cathedral High School: Honor Scholar- ship, Track CD: Band Cl, 214 Basketball KI, 21: Osler Clinical Society, Interna- tional Club: Newman Club, Rnd '-nd Gini Club, Carlisle Barracks CM 3.13 lst Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C. This lad resembles one of Bernarr MacFadden's pupils-he was built that way and keeps that way through gym' nastics, bowling, and delving into the great outdoors. He is physically and mentally sturdy, and maintains a good standing in his class, and although he lives quite a distance from college, he goes better about getting there than does most of the rest of us. He is a witty and entertaining com' panion, and seldom has a dull moment. Through "inside" connections, he claims a wide acquaintance at the Mary Fletcher, but isn't all this in keeping with our line of work? fi 6 3 75' V V Wlafli.-. lx ilWwmc.,, Prefmcclical, Vermont New YORK CITY DeXVitt Clinton High School: Phi Delta Epsilong Tennis Squad 122: Fencing Squad C215 Class Basketball C155 Cynic Board C215 Osler Clinical Society: Inter- national Relations Clubg Glee Club QD: Rod and Gun Club: Corporal KZJ Carlisle Barracks CM3Dg lst Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C. So this is what we get from N. Y.- beg pardon-New .York City. So what? "Pete" came up here to startle the natives with his brilliance and sophistication, but soon settled down and became his own cute, witty and congenial self. No one can deny that he is cute fcurly hair, dimples, and have you seen his new moustache?j "Pete" is a boy of changing moods. Some day he will be in the depths of melancholia fespecially in psychiaf try classj, and then be full of wim and wigor for the Pediatrics lecture. However, we feel sure that l'ie'll con- quer those depressive moods and make a name for himself. I I 2091 A lcv Q.ItgQe B.S. Prevmcdical, Vermont New BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT New Britain High Schoolg Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Nu Sigma Nu: Osler Clinical Society: Rod and Gun Club: lst Lieu- tenant, Medical R. O. T. C. We all know Carl as a versatile gentleman, meticulous and dignified fat timesj, for, is he not, when he has fulfilled the demands of classes, an accomplished pianist, yes, and even a musician. But if you wish to follow the other aspects of his ver' satile life, you must employ a private detective. He has a passion, for inf stance, for a car, for dark hair, for free lectures, ponderous books and autopsies. Perhaps you hear a soft, low rumblf ing sound in classg it is Carl ftalking to himselfl, not just to disturb the professor, but trying to rearrange the lecture to his satisfaction before he will entrust it to his notebook, at present his chef d'oeuvre. We hear that he has a private typist to put the Enishing touches on the masterpiece. 1 I Cl -' Ill W i 'I V -"'sz 4712. B.S. Prefmedical, Vermont BURLINGTON, VERMONT Vergennes High Schoolg Kappa Sigmag Alpha Kappa Kappag Boulder Societyg Manager Baseball Q-Og Director of Kake NValk I-U5 Rod and Gun Clubg Osler Clinical Society. It is said that Doc is famous for bringing typhoid and other modern inconveniences to his native city, Vergennes. Yet he must admit that it looks its age. He has been renowned for his suc' cess in achieving his end in whatever task he has attempted. Medicine is by far an exception, and it is a .great struggle to keep up with him. Doc is an ardent gamester, and uses a shot'gun prescription of study, movies, tobogganing and ? to main' tain him as the Dr. Watson we know. I il ill' It ' Ill IZIOJ .J2U.I.."n-UU-0 B.S. Prefmedical, Vermont BURLINGTON, VERMONT Burlington High Schoolg Sigma Deltag Ifootball 11, 2, 3, 415 Osler Clinical So- ciety. A toothpick strikes you and you know without looking that Jimmy is in the immediate vicinity. "The latest 'Hot Dope' and never mind where I got it." Our jimmy is endowed with that rare combination, scholastic ability, athletic prowess, and a pleasing per- sonality. His radiant smile, ready wit, and his "Iron Steed" will always be at his side. His vast knowledge as a result of voluminous studying and untiring am- bition should carry him a long way toward success as an M.D. who is up on the "latest" in every branch of medicine. t l 1 l Ll 1 w XT T T Z"-K VY V " 3 l K..i...J B.S. WHITE RIVER JUNCTION, VERLiONT Prewnedical, Vermont Hartford, Vermont High School: Sigma Phig Alpha Kappa Kappag Osler Clinical Societyg Corporal QZJQ Ariel Board Q33 CM33. "Ken," or "Rube" as he is affection' ately called, is just a quiet Medic on the exterior, but full of wit and grey matter underneath. He is one of those rare individuals who have the ability to transform a lethargic lecture into a rollicking and interesting meeting. He is known as the only man who ever made Freddy laugh during recitation- "Mr. Stephens, how do you smell?" We can just picture him now, sit- ting on his vertebrae, long legs en- twined about each other obscuring everything' behind them, arms folded, one eye open justenough for inspec' tion, the other Closed in relaxation. All in all, "Ken" is one grand guy, and a good mixer, we feel sure, will more than do justice to his Vermont training. Bar B.S. Prvmedical, Vermont BURLINGTQN, VERLIONT East High School, Cleveland, Ohio: Nu Sigma Nu: lst Lieutenant Medical R. 0, T. C.g Osler Clinical Society. No firmer foundation in life could a man desire than that possessed by Sternie and so with all we come to know him as "Boots" If we could follow Boots and his buddies+the Mary Fletcher troupe-we would be led through a physical and nerve' wracking routine of nursing, orderly' ing, study, classes, and 'comforting of the less fortunate inmates. He is ad- mired by patients, staii and class for his work and pleasant personality. l I A I I Q I 1-5 Q f- Zi T 'T-4 3.6 fl Jil' 'vs CIA C fr? B.S. Pre-medical, Vermont EAST POULTNEY, VERMONT Oregon, Illinois, High School: Earlville, Illinois, High Schoolg Pi Beta Phi: Hockey il, 2, 353 Basketball Cl, 2. 35: Baseball il, 2, 313 NVomen's Rifle Team f3lg Ariel Board C3Jg Medic Ariel Board, NVomen's Editor CM3lg Osler Clinical So- cietyg Deutsche Verein 131. To-by or not To-by? And Toby it was who dared to enter this realm of men! This diminutive, charming per' sonality has captivated the faculty and her mates by her capacity and calibre of mind, plus a dash of feminine wiles. Ever since our first year she has been one of our best students, possess' ing an understanding which assures success. She has worked hand in hand with the "gang" and it is an association which we regret to break. We can at least retain proud memories, for Toby is going far-farther than most of us in this new science of ours. l l Pall I 2121 fm Kffawla. B.S. Prefmedical, Rutgers U'niue'rsity,' Pen-n Stateg Middlebury College MENDON, VERMONT Phillips Exeter Academyg Chi Psig Nu Sigma Nug Rod and Gun Clubg Osler Clinical Society. This fair gentleman left the Mos' quito State to come to U.V.M. and has frankly declared his intention to make Vermont his permanent office- for better or for worse. Perhaps he will. ' John assiduously follows the dance, has a season ticket for twoj at the Majestic, but manages to turn up at classes occasionally, to glibly put to shame his more studious classmates. He bestows his undivided attention on deserving subjects, and for a friend you could find no better. It is a pity that John has taken his open-air Ford on so many trips north and south that it has become a mass of dusty atoms, for "Bugs" could tell us many tales. L 'vv Z-.S Zi v cf' TX'N!r'f' '12 foam .,..,.. B.S. Prefmedical,i Vermont DEERFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Deerfield Acadeinyg Phi Delta Theta: Alpha Kappa Kappag Football C2, 3, MID: Qlass President C153 Osler Clinical So- ciety. That smile that is rivalled only by "Billycan's" the god of things as they ought to be! A thin veneer of pretended innof cence-till he gets warmed up. "Mad House Nights" with complicated psy' chases. He has been called, in former years, "the boy who will never grow up." But folks, this fountain of youth is no aqua pura: it has a thick layer of froth on top. That explains the frothi' ness of spirit. Ed is also a devotee of joe E. Brown's pictures and sees each one at least Eve times. He is another one of those guilty of disturbing the peace with Joe Brown yells. B.S. Pre-medical, Vermont BARRE, VERMONT Spaulding High School: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Newman Club: Rod and Gun Clubg Osler Clinical Society. Along the cool and shaded road of life, runs the even tenor of his ways. This mild young man from Barre does not take people by storm, but wins them by his pleasing modesty and subtle charm. He is seldom heard to speak out of turn, but has been known to break out at intervals with something really worth saying. Tommy is often engross' ed in his thoughts, and really has the good of the human race in his heart. It is sort of refreshing to hit upon such a rare individual as this who has the gift of keeping things to himeslf. l I A I 3 Q l A V Z5 T17 in 'V Prefmedical, Vermont BURLINGTON, VERMONT People's A c a d em y 3 State Normal School: Columbia University, U. V. M.: Alpha Gamma Sigma, Newman Clubg Os- ler Clinical Society. Alice, otherwise known as "Tynf dall, One" has perfected a wonderful system during three years in Med. School. Due to this, she always makes a perfect recitation, and can dodge any number of erasers and pieces of chalk that happen to be flying in her direc- tion. - Alice is not nicknamed so far as we know-she is too direct and Erm in her judgments to allow of such non' sense, but she usually knows whereof she speaks. We find Alice, ten years hence, 'giving intravenous glucose to her patients, to relieve pain, and they are afraid to defy her and stay awake. She is Surgeonfin-Chief in a well- known hospital, where she performs only the most dangerous and vital operations. We cannot but feel that the truth was in the cards as Alice, in every act, shows her limited ability. "7 1 1 T I2l4J A I Q I gamma? Prefmcdical, Vermont BURLINGTON, VERMONT Lamoille Central Acadernyg State Nor- mal School: Columbia Universityg U. V. M.: Alpha Gamma Sigmag Newman Clubg Osler Clinical Society. Martha? Oh, she's one of the twins -and then to our surprise she is not one of the twins at all. And we soon realize that even if their features weren't different, we'd shortly know Martha as an individual character.. She lives up to the reputation of her name and so seldom cuts a class that when the event occurs the profes- sor calls her name twice and waits the conventional live minutes for her to answer. Perhaps she remembers her teaching days and thinks that a cut will be deducted from her salary. Martha's extracurricular activities include that notice in fine print in the Free Press which we hadn't noticed, a first hand knowledge of the leading shows, sport news, radiography fwritf ing while listening to the radioj, styles and symptoms. 6 7s- 2-5 3- T7 QQQ B.S. Pre-medical, Amherst BURLINGTON, VERLIONT Burlington High Schoolg Alpha Sigma Phi: Alpha Kappa Kappag lst Lieutenant, Medical R, O. T. C.g Oslei' Clinical So- Clety. Who would guess that this redfhead was once a crossfcountry luminary the way he comes dragging into class of a morning? Red is a neverending delight with his witty repartee and typical collegiate Ford. On the way back from camp last summer he stop' ped over in N. Y. C. and stated to the press-"We Walkers must stick together." The mayor promptly gave him the "gate" to the city. Although last on the rollfcall, he is by no means at the bottom of his class, and all in all, he is one "good old medic." Here's wishing you suc' cess in automobiles, politics and medi' cine. P ': ' S li 535 lm ,W 1 1 1 A I . Q I fix JR -X Y7 L W oN!..I"lV 'AQ SOPHOMORE CLASS 1934 Backus, Boyd, Lemii, Lynch, Halligau, Carr, Rosenfeld, Cogland, Berry, Singerman, McLeod. ' Olsen, MCLEGTI, Persons. Coburn, Searles, Flagg, Giannarclli, Emerson, Scutakes, Solomon. Willard, Rgmsom, Luck, Dr. Alonge, Remillard, Reed, Guare, Donnelly, DeWitte. Sophomore Class IQ34 Richard Allison Backus, Jr., B. S.Howard Theodore Guare So. Orange. N. ,l. Gennaro Bascilicaco, B. S. Brooklyn, N. Y. Leonard Macy Berry, B. S. Plainville, Conn. Frank Vsfilliam Boyd Peru, N. Y. Montpelier Thomas Joseph Halligan, B. S. Monrpener Harlan Eubene Karr, B. S. Northfield Aldo Leani Ed a d Su ne Brewster, K. B. Barre W lxlew Xl?grkrCitv A Ruth lrene Leonard, B. S. Donald Ellsworth Coburn, B. S. 1lf"'meld H1l1'llWiCli Eugene Harvey Luck, B. S. John Lee Cogland, B. S. Buflmgfol' Mmlfvelief John Frederick Lynch, Ir., B. S. Eugene Joseph Dcsantels, B. S Burlington Buflingmll Thomas Smith McLean Ir Rcgingld guzllxer DeXV1tt, B. S B,.idge,,Or,, Conn' IOP l I NVilliam Allen Donnell , B. S Atlantic City, N. Burton Lawton Emerson, Jr. Burlington Winthrop Mailloc Flagg No. Attlehoro, Mass. Emilio Giannarelli Barre - Christie Ellen McLeod, B. S. So. Barre Thor Olsen, B. S. Brattleboro Duncan Willialn Persons Hudson, Mass. Philip Reynolds Ransom, B. S. Castleton x 1 l2l6l Q I A I a James joseph Ready, B. S. Rutland Flora Marie Remillard, B. S. Saco, Me. Abraham Philniander Rosenfeld Bristol, Conn. Paul Greene Rowand New Canaan, Conn. John Louis Sain, B. S. Barre Anthony Theodore Scutakes Burlington Karl Fader Searles, B. S. St. Iohnsbury Solam Segel, B. S. Roxbury, Mass. Arthur Sharples, Ir., B. S. New Bedford, Mass. Benjamin Singerman, B. S. Burlington Alex Solomon, B. S. Burlington Paul Colby Willard, B.iS. Burlington fi - T V' ".l"LJj '-'-7 'G FRESHMAN CLASS 193 5 Kelly, Slauin, Roller, Cohen, Hurlbnrt, Chapman, Jenks, Smith, Hyde, Marvivl, Pratt. Noyes, Valiquette, Scharbius, Williavns, Maclntyre, Mulholland, Roach. Curmingham, Dunsmore, Buglino, Dattner, Segal, Kaufman, Perelman, Morgan. Rutlgowski, LaMo'nte, Reed, West, Adams. Nathanson, Shaman, Berger. Saskin, Cibelli. Goldberg, Prof. Jordon, Burger, Varney, Mahoney, Fuller, Kiel. Freshman Class 1935 Harold Wilson Adams Robert Wells Hyde Howard Lake Reed Rutland BakersHeld Jacksonville Peary Benn Berger Robcri Stephen Jenks Robergl John Roach Burlington urlington Lrie, Pa. Vrfalter Xiste Blanchet Chestcir Coby Kgufman Abraham Harry Roller, B. S So. Burlington 'lninville, onn. Jersey City. N. J. John Frank Buglino Sigmund Sidney Keil, B. S. Chester Rutkowski Brooklyn, N. Y. I Newflflf, - . J. Rutland ' Mortimer Daniel Burger, A. B. John greelerlck Kelly Edwargl Saxskin, A. B. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. ut ann roo'lyn, N. Y. Montgomery Wooster Chapman, A. B.Charles Eugene LaMontc, B. S. Alfred Albert Scharbius, Jr. Glen Falls, N. Y. Sherwood Park, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Louis Alfred Cibelli, B. S. George Arthur Mclntyre Leo Segal, B. S. New York City Bufllllgmll Roxbury, Mass. Matthew Cohen Edward 19551-'ll Maholley Hymn Shuman Bridgeport, Conn. Th Burgngtonlvi ' Fitcliburg, Mass. lohn Charles Cunningham, A. B. . Omas, oyce qrvmv f Williain joseph Slavin, Jr. S Richmond Llml Lggaumam' TX' X' Horseliewls N Y Watson Eija Mor an, Ir. ' " ' ' Herman Berg Dattner, B. S. Burlington g Jacob Smith, B. S. Luzerne, Pa. John Edwin-d Mulholland, Ph. B' Brunswick, Me. Murray Kattelle Dunsmore Pmvldellce- R- T- Max Danver Valiquette Swamon Seymour Isaac Nathanson, B. S. Rutland Fitchburg, Mass. R'hdC1Fll,B.S. . H Attl' V 'C L21s11f1gHn1:Elm0fh Noyes CWI B..:r.:rg my ra oro , Eva RfggerGOfgdl32lfi Julius Samuel Perelinan, B. S. Gefafillggggfgick West - 5 1 Burlington Edward Glens Hurlburt George Olin Pratt Ralph Edmund Willianis, A B Bridgeport, Conn. Burlington Oakland, Me. 12171 i C a lllill Z-5 Q v xiii? via I 12181 A I Q I fi fi S M get Q 0 DELTA CHAPTER or Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartlimouth College, 1888 B. D. Adams, M. D. T. J. Allen, M. D. C. A. Bonner, M. D. J. H. Dodds, M. D. H. A. Durfee, M. D. I. A. Archambault, M. D. F. J. Arnold, M. D. P. D. Clark, M. D. George I. Bertrand Mark E. Brannon Frederic M. Crump Robinson H. Dorion Paul C. T. Bacon Carleton F. Bassow Frederick S. Bird Richard A. Backus, Ir. William A. Donnelly Watson E. Morgan, Jr. FRATRES IN FACULTATE O. T. . J, R. E. A N. Eastman, M. D. E. Hays, M. D. A. jenney, M. D. L. Maynard, M. D. W. Pike, M. D. FRATRES IN URBE E. F. Foster, M. D. . I.. Larner, M. D. C. A. Reusse, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Edwin M. Goyette, B. S. Woodhull S. Hall Francis I. O'Neil, B. S. juniors J. Seeley Estabrook, B. S. Aldo G. Franceschi Wayne Grillith Vvfatson F. Rogers, B. S. Soplzomofes Howard T. Guare Thomas J. Halligan Eugene H. Luck Freshmen Max D. Valiquette 12191 177 in axis 43' X, 1' Y '- . -Qs 9, ,fu ss, 'aw f Q WF. ', x D NN, .Mfg -ww -..' N s 3,5-'Pm.aFH I -S' .fl Q'-vw-1'IA. SN he ."G'r0'0 1 . C. A. Ravey, M. D. A. B. -Soule, M. D. H. F. Taylor, M. D. W. G. Townsend, M. D. E. F. Traub, B. S., M. D. G. F. Rist, M. D. S. Sparkawk, A. B., M.'D. H. L. Wilder, M. D. joseph G. Pekala Gordon B. Smith Charles B. Harwood, B. S. Harvey B. Whiting, B. S. Kenneth R. Stephens, B. S. John Tomasi Lewell S. Walker, Jr. john F. Lynch, Ir. Aldo Lieani Gerard F. West: 1 l -'lil Cl XT Y IT A.AJ-sokfxfxf v T17 Y7 .C KX .lv 'T l 5 I2201 A Q K Y-Y 'I I ll I fi Z7 C7 M 7' 'U ' Q7 T BETA P1 QDELTA MUJ CHAPTER OF y y "f7,U':' . Nu lgma Nu - 'Qi y QI. Q Founded at Michigan, 1882 'twat V' A 1 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lyman Allen, A. B., M. D. F. K. jackson, A. B., M. D. C. A. Newhall, A. B., M. D. C. H. Beecher, M. D. J. N. jenne, M. S., M. D. J. C. O'Neill, B. S., M. D. T. S. Brown, M. D. F. S. Kent, M. D. VV. T. Rees, M. D. E. H. Buttles, M. D. K. C. McMahon, B. S., M. D. G. M. Sabin, B. S., M. D. N. R. Caldwell, M. D. E. D. McSweeney, A. B., M. D.F. W. Sears, A. B., M. D. C. F. Dalton, M. D. P. E. McSweeney, M. S., M. D. H. E. Upton, M. D. A P. K. French,iM. D. D. Marvin, M. D. ' C. F. Whitney, B. S., M. D. FRATRES IN URBE K P. P. I.awler,' M. D. A. R. Hogan, A. B., M. D. C. F. Robinson, M. D. R. E. Corley, A. B., M. D. H. N. jackson, M. D. M. C. Twitchell, M. D. W. H. Englesby, A. B., M. D. W. A. Lyman, M. D. W. J. Upton, M. D. G. I. Forbes, Ph. B., M. D. S. A. Wilson, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Thomas R. Cummins Paul C. Marston, A. B. Clarence H. Foster Joseph A. Menousek, B. S. Phillip A. Goddard Charles H. Morehouse, M. S., Ph. B. Albert G. Mackay, B. S. . Orman A. Tucker, B. S. James P. Mahoney Harry M. Wilson, B. S. juniors ' Benjamin F. Clarke Waldemar C. A. Sternberg. Whitney R. Doane, B. S. john M. Thomas, Ir., B. S. Carl H. Ramm, B. S. Sophomores F X, Donald E. Coburn, B. S. Winthrop M. Flagg John L. Cogland, B. S. Emilio Giannarelli Reginald F. DeWitt, B. S. Arthur B. Sharples, B. S. Freshmen Montgomery XV. Chapman, A. B. Thomas R. Marvin Edward G. Hurlburt George A. McIntyre Robert S. Jenks Howard L. Reed Edward I. Mahoney Hewitt I. Varney lzm I t Cl "ill Q5-A?iMqj..:fia2f I 3 l2221 Q l Pl 'l I Il I Zi ZX v l,,f-' VY Q D 3 Q7 A. Alonge, A. M. F. E. Clark, M. D. C. K. Johnson, M. J. H. Bean, M. D. B. J. A. Bombard, Ellsworth M. Amid r Merrill F. Gardner Maurice A. Bisson Louis C. Cartnick Thor Olson Louis A. Cibelli. Richard C. Fuller Robert W. Hyde D. M. D. on, ALPHA CHAPTER or Phi Chi Founded atAVe'rmont, 1889 FRATRES IN FACULTATE S. H. Martin, M. D. C. N. Perkins, M. D. F. A. Rich, M. D. FRATRES IN URBE J. M. Caisse, M. D. W. H. Clancey, M. D. A. S. C. Hill, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE' Seniors Charles S. Paine juniors James F. Emmons Clair E. Hesseltine Sopho-moves Philip R. Ransom, B. S. Paul G. Rowand Freshmen Charles E. I.aMonte Leighton H. Noyes George O. Pratt I2231 QQ! 135 0. fre 555 UO S""5.4: 061- E. I. Rogers, B. S., M. D. E. G. Twitchell, A. B., M. I. B. Wheeler, A. B., M. R. W. Johnson, M. D. A. B. Lawrence, M. D. Edward I. Roy Leighton A. Sanders Bruno B. Jastremski Richard F. Mascola, Ir. Arthur Searles, Ir. Robert Roach Chester Rutkowski Ralph E. Williams D 11 l "Ill Cl Zi 727 ve- V Q10 lfffii. Morris Goldman, B. S. Edward Roth, B. S. Philip G. Baker David B. Pitman Leonard M. Berry Murry D. Burger Matthew Cohen Ill BETA LAMBDA or Phi Delta Epsilon Founded at Cornell, 1903 FRATER IN URBE Rarold M. Levin, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors juniors Sophomofes Freshmen f22-H Louis Rogel, B. S. Soloman S. Freedman Benjamin Singerman, Herman B. Dattner Edward Saskin ZS XTR C17 V Lx-f" 75- Q0 C7 T i l . N ,Lt ' Alpha Gamma Szgma e Founded at Vermont, 1924 K T All Q FRATRES IN URBE A Katherine E. Mcsweeney, A. B., M. A. Yvonne M. Turk, B. S., M. D. AL Eloise B. Peterson, M. A Q SORORES QIN UNIVERSITATE , A ,Se'nio'rs . Lorraine E. Asselin Theresa Schneller ' juniors . ' Catherine Armstrong, A. B. Alice Tyndall ' Martha Tyndall Sophomores Christie E. McLeod Flora M. Remillard Freshmen Eva R. Goldberg lzzsj 1 l "Ill Cl ZS V .0 IT v.fv Mex-'ifjusllo if iz I I M edic Ariel Board Editor WHITNEY R. DOANE Assistant Editors BENJAMIN F. CLARKE RICHARD F. MASCOLA BENJAMIN J. ELOXVITCH KENNETH R. STEPHENS Lois E. TAYLOR I I2261 C I - ' Ill ?5 f 2- cv Dk-I-J .. Q D Q7 Y . , , 7 ""'ff'Z5"?Q'1'E5 H u rs us r vm , 1 N STERN!B5iI3 I S E 'R . . I V M 9m"' fb " . 1 ' ,lu ny H, 5,,.A1 W ?,. ..,- 4 , - w...Wm-ff s N -f ' Q W "- A 0 , ' 0 . ' I Q.., .3 ' 1 , g ill..-0 ,... .,.-- - -s Q ..,...,.. .U ""' I, Egnrie s - -Q: .- , Esgfwg-Q 2 ,xg Z 5 1 , X v- 19 ' Q , .Q - ffler, X - fs ff NX X M I LJ' T A " L xx' N . 'MQ . ' gem -V .2 f N r Q Q' 5 k - XV Q .5 52? ,rf , . I J fjxfff' 1-n-, , f , 4. . 1 ' 11:15, - m b xx U 74- ' w on N " AN , , Q , BEFORE 'XfZia33:1A9" G- 'E' 'Bunny J'-m K Boot: K Hesxg Irgnidentlq- Beats and Heian, was-Red Few- the Government - Siqrnpfug out Fel-ssl: Fllu. E2271 l ! Pall Ill f X qc: Q7 'QP " V 'V Res Gestae Beecher-"It"s kind of cold in here, but I guess we can get going." F Clarky-"Yeh, let's have some hot air." Bassow fdisgustedlyj-"!x?'NZ18 I think I've got a flat tire." Q? ?l- "Oh! Gimme a chance-we're not a block from home yet." ' s gy ' t . Ellie-"Do you want to know something? Jeff.-"Sure" . Ellie-"Well, maybe some day you will." Dr. Marvin-"In what form would you give alcohol as a stimulant?" Tomasi fup to date!-"VVhisky." Doc.-"How would you dilute it?" Tomasi fstillrup to datej-"With gingeralef' Freedman fjust out of a fogj-"Whatsis 'Bruit' mean anyway?" Bisson fever wise,--"Don't you know that bruit is French for noise?" Freedman fback in a fogj-"What kind of a noise?" Hesselbach fwithout his trianglejf"The noise a Frenchman makes." Doc. Rees-"What's the treatment for Buerger's disease?" 'Pete-"Change the patientls religion." Question in Clinical Conference: Did the husband praise anything? Answer ffrom the pitj--"Nothing to speak of." ' p Phil 'Baker wants to know who threw the Bag of Waters out of the third story window and narrowly missed his schnozzoli. ' According to Fran-"When he dug in der he found tree tings, one two, and anudlder one also." ' Speaking of udders-jesse James Qbugging the questionj-"Well, you take a smear from the cow's udderf' . i Gourson-"Udder what?" "-Most authorities claim that the lower shoulder is delivered Erst, but I always maintain that the upper shoulder comes last"-bounce that one. A- Eastman--"And is that a sample of urine?" - Patient+"Yes, it's mine." A j Eastman-"And did you measure the twentyffour amount?" .Patient-"Yes, doctor, exactly 492. teaspoonfulsf' Dr. Traub 'flecturing on the skin gamej-"Andiyou'll fmd that Scabies runs a merry race through the whole family." ' Ellie-"Yeh, and it usually starts at scratch." . Dr. Marvin-"And do you know why Phosporus is used as an aphrodisiac?" Thorn- fworldlyj-"Sure, it makes you shine at night." Heard that Big Bad Bill sent his girl some flowers-they must have been cryptorchids. Unquestinoably ' 'L "The Prince"-? "The Four Flushers"-???? "Public Enema"-? . I ' H2281 'Y 'l I Q I v V l2291 4 i 7-VII Ill D I , , lj TIT TQ? I in an l an LX.. 'I I 1 ,-S fi 1:7 '7 Xx.fX"X.,-In Lf.f" ' 75 Q j Q7 Y7 171.7 E 1 f ' . U i' i .Int-I 3,Z,jxi I i ' .- , 25 ... fi - Q! ff w .. - !. XT ' 'f ' nkijj 1 Q, 1 Q lf l. ! 1 BUISIQSIIUKY niinnni r Zi ,fi Ti C' il QID1 .-, I I. Marvin, Sullivan, Meehan, Morgan Abell, Carpenter, Binglzam, Brown Athletic Council FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVES Dr. Thomas E. Brown Royal E. Bingham Arthur D. Butterfield Louis F. Dow Fred D. Carpenter I. Munn Boardman STUDENT MANAGERS Track James W. Marvin Basketball Edward L, Meehan, Football Arthur M. Sullivan Baseball Wzitsoii E. Morgan, jr. I c . c JAMES E. DONAHUE SABIN C. ABELL Clrairman Graduate Manager H2311 l l C I -Y' lil ,1.....7 Q L , I2321 O Q2 .WS'lW'l'm'i1l'Il'b:EilXl'lllJll1I'.2h'!llH' Him ISI. is 'UW ilI"'li'lI'll' my dv I I 0 4 0 Q ,O ' o E FOCTBALL Mgr. Eaton, Dobson, Rapuano, McGratlz, Bove, Kibby, Saba. XVliite, Howard, Concannon, Dober, Boynton, Follett, Vifesoly, Taft, Head Coach Dunn, Line Coach Levine. Powell, XVood, Rust, Press, Morgan, XVegner, Riclqer, Capt. Vtfinant, Lutman. Blodgett. Manning, Douglass, Farmer, Davis, Delfausse. e Football OFFICERS 1931 EDXVARD M. W1N.1gNT . . . Captain MADISON B. BROXVN . ALLEN O. EATON .... Manager , W1LL1.fxM G. MACDONALD . I'lxRTl'IUR M. SULLIVAN . Assistant Manager DAVID DUNN . HYMEN B. LEVINE . . Line Coach SUMMARY Opponent Place Vt. Opp. Union Burlington '7 0 St. -.lolm's Brooklyn ...... 7 38 Providence Providence 13 27 Colby Burlington 0 6 New Hampshire Burlington 0 43 Norwich Northfield 7 27 Rensselaer Troy .... 0 7 Middlebury Burlington 12 13 Springfield Springfield MQ 78 46 239 Assistant Manager Assistant Manager . Head Coach Coacli Dunn ' Manager Eaton Coach Levine l23-ll The Season Save for two desultory flashes of life, displayed in a fashion that recalled the memorable era of Tom Keady when the Catamount grid warriors repulsed the opening attack of a veteran Union aggregation, and when Vermont's eleven rose to unexpected heights to almost turn back Middlebury, the Green and Gold's football season was just another blot on our athletic escutcheon. Following the initial triumph, defeat piled on defeat in a monotonous weekfend succession. It all started on that dusty heat-ridden gridiron at St. johns, was climaxed by that disap- pointing spectacle on Sabine Field, and was brought to dismal conclusion Turkey Day in the annual Springfield game. ' When considering the season as a whole, explanations come hard. The club, although in sorry need of re' liable reserves, was capable of playing a bang-up game of footballg as was evidenced against Union, in the second half of the Providence game, when the breaks won for Cobly, and in that Titanic struggle with the Blue and White-the margin of loss being but a blocked placement. As for next fall, we bow our heads in fervent prayer. But few are lost to the team through graduation, and Cin our entreaty to the powers that be let us ask that they be scholarly as well as athleticj with the bolstering of the ranks by the advent of men from the victorious Kitten outfit, keeping also in mind the new and highly heralded coaching staff, we are inclined to be optimistic. Delfausse Taft H2351 VERMONT 7-UNION 0 NU. V. M. TOPS UNION IN OPENER" screamed the headlines when Vermont so auspiciously started on the trail of 1931 grid honors. Not since the good old days of Coach Keady had the Green and Gold been carried triumphantly through the Hrst battle of the season, the team looked greatly improved over last year, and the fans were conndent in their expectations. Saba the shining light of last year's Frosh, received the first kick-off on rain- soaked Centennial Field. Play seefsawed back and forth within the 30 yard markers, and with the exchange of goals, Vermont lost 30 yards through a referee's miscalculation. In the third quarter, with the ball on their own 40 yard line, Vermont's attack strengthened. A 6Ofyard march down the field resulted in Captain Eddie Winant crashing through the right side of the line for the winning score. VERMONT 7-ST. JOHNS 38 Fighting doggedly till the final gun, though outclassed by their Brooklyn opponents, the Catamount war- riors, wearied by the heat as well as by the Red Men's passing game, tasted first defeat. The lone counter followed two beautiful runs by diminutive Perry Bove, substitute quarter, which placed the pigskin in position for the stalf wart Saba to plunge through with scant 30 seconds remaining to play. Weakness evidenced by the tackles demor' alized both offensive and defensive and even the yoeman work of Press, Farmer and Bowers was unable to com- pensate. The powerful Red team piled up a 19 point advantage in the Hrst half, and added 19 more to swell their already sufficient margin in the second. , VERMONT 13 -- PROVIDENCE 27 After playing "scared" football for the first half and most of the third quarter, Vermont's erstwhile gridsters snapped out of the lethargy and uncorked a brand of play that would make many an old grad's heart go into a Manning Rapuano f236:l vs? Wg? tailspin for sheer joy. Facing the final period, an eleven whipped 27 to 0 under the lash of a smooth Dominican attack, the underdog showed a flash of that indominitable Green Mountain spirit and turned into a veritable grid tornado in a vain attempt to sweep defeat into victory. Saba put a match to the fuse by tearing off 70 yards for a touchdown, with all Providence in pursuit. "Rappy" Rapuano went over standing up to account for the next 6 points, culminating a vicious Vermont offensive. The extra point was missedg score, Providence 2.7, Vermont 13. A third Catamount drive was nipped in the bud by the closing gun. XVesoly and "Stew" Manning looked good in the backfield, while "Hank" Press was a potent factor in stiffening the line. VERMONT 0--COLBY 6 A new opponent from "way down east" bearded the Catamount in his own lair in the second Centennial appearance of the 1931 Vermont eleven and waded off on the long end of a 6 to O score. The Maine Collegians tallied in the third quarter of a game that proposed to be a scoreless tie, when Peabody, the visiting halfback, knifed through from the 5 yard stripe. The Cats flubbed up on two sterling opportunities to win by failure to capitalize on the breaks. Saba and Winant, notwithstanding the score, went great guns for the Green and Gold on the offensive, while Rapuano made football history backing up a somewhat porous line. VERMONT O-NEW HAMPSHIRE 43 Possessing a smooth, fast running array of backs, and a granite forward wall the Wildcat machine, with an hitherto unimpressive record, came into its own to trample rough shod over the plucky, but too light U. V, M. grid representatives to the tune of 43 to 0. The repressed rooters loosed their pent up emotions in the initial period as the Catamounts not only held the Durhamites scoreless, but made one gallant bid for their own, pene' trating deep into enemy territory. They sat back in the bleachers, however, watching the big Blue's greased marvels tear at whirlwind speed for two touchdowns in the second and last quarters, and three in the third. Some .Ms -: -af , . 'f Farmer Morgan l2371 vs . little consolation is to be gleaned when it is realized that though overwhelmed by a barrage of passes and cut to pieces by powerful line smashes, the Green and Gold outfit, following the example of Joe Delfausse, "Hank" Press and Morris Farmer in the line, never gave up the ghost till the Hnal whistle. Q VERMONT 7-NORWICH 27 Playing way over their heads, the Norwich Kaydets amazed not only their soldier boy backers but the horde of loyal fans who accompanied the team on the bi-annual Hegira to Sabine Fied, with the savageness and effect- iveness of ther attack. The score 27 to 0 is notable and explanatory in itself--almost too much so. Although thanks to the elusive Perry Bove, the maroon goal linewas crossed for the first time since the dim, dead days of '23, it also marked the most humiliating defeat ever suffered at the hands of our military rivals. That combination of O'Brion, Holmes, Brown and Del Vechio certainly made the Hghting Cats look like a litter of tame kittens that hadn't scratched yet. Fullback Rapuano, a Hghting back if Vermont ever had one, furnished the fans a bit of pathos when he was removed fighting mad from the fray although still dazed from a head injury. VERMONT O-RENSSELAER 7 Vxforried about a threatened aerial attack the Green and Gold gridsters journeyed to Troy to do battle with their ancient Empire State opponents, only to be rudely and literally swept off their feet by a shattering dem- onstration of ground force. Triple threat Myers, a converted end, provided the fireworks for an otherwise lethar- gic game by smashing through the Vermont line, which had been improving in a negative fashion all season, for repeated gains. He carried the oval for a touchdown in the last quarter after rushing the ball five times from the 15 yard stripe. Weakness was evinced in all the departments of play, as Vermont's offensive netted exactly three first downs against thirteen for the Cherry and White. fe X Q Saba Davis H381 ' . ' i VERMONT 12-MIDDLEBURY 13 Played before a crowd of homecoming alumni and undergraduates of both institutions, that jammed the farth- est corners of historic Centennial Field, the annual clash between the state's most formidable antagonists was a game to send cold shivers down the spine of the most disinterested of spectators. Rockne Memorial Day, in com' memoration of football's greatest mentor, was Httingly dramatized by a stirring spectacle of struggling giants, and by an inspiring rendition of "Carry on for Rockne", played during half time by the combined Vermont and Mid- dlebury bands under the lone direction of Lechnyr's skillful baton. It was a thriller from start to finish. Middle' bury scored early in the second quarter on a pass to Hoyle, and the Green and Gold, not to be outdone, ham- mered her way to scoring position in the same period, with Ed Saba snaring a difficult trajectory for a touchdown to make the score 7 to 6 and anybody's ball game, as the half ended. Captain Eddie Winant put Vermont into an uncertain lead soon after hostilities were resumed when he fought his way 35 yards through the whole Middle- bury aggregation for the second Catamount counter. Failure to boot the extra point proved costly, even fatal, for the Blue and XVhte retaliated by marching a bitterly contested 65 yards for the final tally of the contest, making 13 to 12 favor the opposition. Vermont threatened time and again in the last quarter only to be thwarted, even a field goal going awry, within the shadow of the beckoning uprights. VERMONT 0-SPRINGFIELD 78 Can you imagine how the poor gobbler must feel when, a few days before Thanksgiving, he is lead, innocent of the ways of the world, out behind the barn and his head is pressed firmly to that old chopping block? Can you imagine the sensations the unfortunate devil must experience as the axe slowly rises, as it is poised on high for that brief moment before descending on its fatal mission? Bove Powell f2391 - S .,,.. S . . has is Nw 'SW t .p 'x Think you now how Vermont's grid warriors were in a situation analogous to that of the Pilgrinfs pet bird as they trotted out hopefully to joust with Springiield's 1nen'at'arms. The whistle blew, as whistles are wont to do and all the gymnasts lacked for a riotous Baeehanalian revel was soft music and possibly a goatskin or two of the forbidden nectar. They slaughtered and then devoured chunk by chunk the still quivering carcass of the Catamount. But it was, after all, a football game. Springfield scored at will, presented an impregnable defense, finally amassed a grand total of 78 points, and then to rub it in, scratched the Green and Gold off their future schedule. just as with Vermont's other sports, the success of her next year's football season depends upon a big IF. If the members of last year's varsity and championship frosh teams remain or become eligible, we should have a season reminding us of the days of yore when Vermont beat all comers with a vengeance. Indeed, the line remains intact with the sole exception of Davis, and, though the backfield loses the services of Winant, jay, Manning, and Bove who have done great work while in college, their places can well be filled by our frosh backfields plus such men as Collins, Sowka, and Smith who could not play this year. Too, we have a brand new coaching staff led by "Johnny" Burke who did such marvels with his frosh team this year, and including Tom Creehan and Ed Sutton, both stars at Dartmouth. All in all, Vermont should have a great season next year. f 5 4 1 ., 'x 1 f E Q .......... ...... .....,.. umm,- 5, ...... . . ..... ,. . . . .. XVoocl Captain Winamit 1 2401 XS xx QKN ww Ns, ESQ iw XQXEEXQEN Rs S335 QU XXNQWWX S Q.. X 5 wins unuw .-.. Em, t4ww ... ,.... O U 11.. .,,...... ,,,,... ,,.1,..M,,,, , .. O be n,1M.. .U W Libby, Delfausse, Rome, Mgr. Vklcstin, Coach Burke, Ass't Coach Sutton, Reynolds, Meligonis, Souls, Kingsley. Scbmarr, Giavdi, Passarini, Mori, Rock, MacDonald. Schaeffer, Nevulis, Ricci, Sheehe, Lanahan, Holley, Hamilton, Cook, Behringer, Beardsley, Caracciolo. F Areshman Football OFFICERS JOSEPH HAMILTON . Captain PAUL E. WESTIN Manager JOHN H. BURKE . . . . Coach SUMMARY S Opponents Opp. St. Michaels . . . ...... . . . O Troy Conference Academy .. 0 St. Lawrence ............. 3 Middlebury . . 0 Norwich . . . O 3 Manager Westin, Coach Burke I2-H1 A team that flaunted the Green and Gold in the eyes of a skeptical football world for which we can sing naught but praise, a team that will go down as legend in the annals of Vermont grid' iron tradition, together with a coach who has a phenomenal acquaintance with the .magic of success, that, by way of introduction, was the Freshman football eleven for 1931, and that is johnny Burke. just glance at this record - The yearlings annexed the state title in a hands down fashion by decisively whipping St. Michaels, Norwich and Middlebury. They rolled up 101 points to their op' ponents' 3 in a nvefgame schedule, and never was their goal line crossed in the doing. There was an outfit! The Kittens' season was ushered in by St. Michaels, a threat but newly risen over the football horizon, whose visions of a place in the sun were rudely squelched, to say the least, when they emerged on the short end of a 32 to 0 score. Outstanding individuals in this onefsided U. V. M. victory defy all selection, as Burke has always been an exponent of giving every man a chance. We might venture in passing, however, to commend the fine work of Reynolds and Lanahan, ball toters extraordinary, and of "Red" Cook 'and Schmarr in the line. Victim numlber two, namely Troy Conference Academy, turned out to be a tough nut to crack, especially in their back yard. But, even in the face of stern resistance, the Kittens were not to be denied. They took to the overhead route, and in the waning minutes of play, Schmarr scored on a beautiful pass from Lanahan. DeBellis drop-kicked the extra point to make it 7 to O. An un- fortunate incident of the game occurred when "Bus" Reynolds had to be carried off the field suffering a broken collar bone. His absence was felt keenly the remainder of the season. In the second game played away from Centennial Field the 1935 eleven met with their only setback, and by the slim margin of 3 to 0. Penalties at the wrong times spelled disaster for their at' tempts, which had carried most of the play deep into the enemy territory. The sterling efforts of Mori and Lanahan, together with the clear superiority of the yearling line were wasted by the way the breaks would fizzle what appeared touchdown drives. Coach Burke's cohorts took a firm grip on the state titular honors when they succeeded in crack- ing up all hopes of the Midd Cubs by virtue of a 20 to 0 win down at Porter Field. The Club hit its stride early in the first half when Schmarr countered on a pass. Cooke followed soon after by racing 40 yards with an intercepted aerial, while Rock accounted for the third and last. Armistice Day-F-and the Rooks felt that "no-man's land" would be a veritable Paradise compared with Centennial by the time the final whistle called off the snarling Kittens. 42 to 0 read the score when hostilities ceased, and it might have been more. The U. V. M. yearlings scored practically at will, and the team play and spirit of the outfit, even though it was a winner, augers well for Coach Burke. 12421 .1lS4Ill"m''Illlllmi:AINUIIklllilfmflllll' iiii"lrl,.E4, O 1 i: i .-IdlillldllllHIIII!lI'-:-- 0 0 I S 0 " o Z Sai - , ' , 2 'Q V A R S I T Y BASKETBALL Coach Burke, Pires, Rust, Talbert, Cavsley, Farwell. Valerio, Mgr. Meehan. Taft, Tapper, Capt. Durfey, Ivforgan, Beckley, XVinant. Tuppcr, f. .. Taft, gf. .... . Beckley, g. .. Durfey, C., f., Morgan, c, .. Grant, f. . . Saba, f. . . . Pires, f. . . . Winmant, g. .. Valerio, f. . . . Collins, g, . . . Farwell, f., g., Opponents .. LYMAN R. DURFEY EDWARD L. MEEHAN VVTILLIAM J. BURKE Basketball 19314932 INDIVIDUAL RECORD Games Goals Fouls Points . . . 15 30 17 77 . . . 14 23 17 63 . . . 15 Z4 11 59 . . . 1 1 15 10 40 . . . 15 9 21 39 . . . 5 10 5 25 . . . 10 6 4 16 . . . 13 5 6 16 . . . 13 3 4 10 . . 6 1 4 6 . . . 11 2 1 5 . . 4 0 2 2 E YE THQ ass 15 130 107 367 OFFICERS . . Captain RUSSELL F. COLBURN . Assistant Manager . . Manager LIONEL E. REED . . Assistant Manager Assistant Manager JOHN H. BURKE . . Coach I2441 Coach Burke Manager Meehan December December january ....... February ...... February February February February February February February February ...... February . . . . February March .... . . . Summary McGill, here .... Alumni, here .... St. Michaels, here .... Tufts, here ........... Boston University, here . .. St. Michaels, there ..... Norwich, there ....... M. A. C., here .. Middlebury, there . . . Tufts, there .......... . Boston University, there Norwich, here ...... Middlebury, here ..... New Hampshire, here . . . St. Michaels, here ...... Won 6. Lost 9. 12451 Vt. 30 28 29 17 34 11 12 16 27 20 32 32 22 30 18 Opp. 26 29 19 23 19 22 16 17 32 30 36 20 35 26 17 358 367 Basketball Under the tutelage of its new and efficient coach, the Catamounts went through a fairly successful season, especially so when considered in the lights of the records achieved by the Green and Gold quintets of the past two seasons. Out of a total of thirteen contests in intercollegiate circles Coach Burke's charges managed to win six, while another game was dropped to the alumni early in December. Prospects looked rather bright at the beginning of the season with an unusually large number of letter men returning, including Captain Hank Durfey, Winant, Tupper, Taft, Talbert, Collins, Farwell and Pires in addif tion to a great deal of promising material from last year's Frosh team including Saba, Morgan, Delfausse, Beckley and Wilson. The 31442 season got away to an encouraging start when on December 12 the Catamounts decidedly out- played McGill to win by a 30326 score. Ed Saba was the offensive star for the Catamounts while Chet Taft and john Beckley teamed up exceptionally well in the back court. Heine Levin, former Dartmouth star, was the shining light for the Canadians. The second game was dropped to the strong alumni team which included such stars as Prentice, Post, Halligan, Burnstein, Isham, Sargent, Pine, Estabrook, Morse and Doc Newton. The contest was nip and tuck throughout, with the old maestros Hnally emerging victors by a score of 2908. The Catamounts made an encouraging start in their bid for the State title when St. Michaels was downed by a 29-19 count, January 14 at the gym. The game was very interesting throughout and was featured by a great Green and Gold rally in the closing minutes which assured victory. Fred Tupper, who tallied 7 points in the last two minutes, was the individual star for Vermont while Keefe and Tierney played well for the losers. Playing their first game after the midyear examination layoff, the Catamounts appeared off form in losing to Tufts 2347 on February 2. Coach Burke used his second team about half of the game and they performed very creditably in place of the regulars. Cochrane and Robinson were outstanding for the Iumbos. The following Saturday evening the Green and Gold showed a complete reversal of form in downing Boston University 34-19. The visitors were so far outclassed that Coach Burke used three different teams at different times during the game. Jack Morgan, Fred Tupper and Chet Taft were the stars for Vermont while Red Mazzorella did the bestwork for the Pioneers. S St. Michaels evened their account with the Catamounts on February 9, when they took them into camp by a 22111 margin. The Michaelmen opened up strong and were never headed, in addition to covering the Catamounts very closely. Keefe, Ruggiero and Maynes all played well for the winners, while the Catamounts, individually and as a unit were not clicking. The Green and Gold dropped its second straight conference game on February 11 at Northheld when the undefeated Horsemen pulled away with a lucky 16'1'2. win. The Green and Gold put up a splendid fight and played the winners on even terms throughout most of the game. Forbes was the individual star for Norwich while Taft and Captain Durfey excelled for Vermont. Massachusetts State was the next team to take Vermont's measure on February 13, when they nosed out the Catamounts 17f16 by virtue of Louis Bush's last minute basket. The game was fast and well played throughout. Captain Foley, Bush, Toyko and Fletcher were outstanding for the winners, while Beckley, Taft and Tupper did the best work for Vermont. The Catamounts dropped their third straight conference game, on the first of a three game trip, to Middle' bury on February 18, by a 3207 count. The game was fast and somewhat rough, but close at all times. Mac- Kenzie and Sweet were the high scorers for the Panthers while Chet Taft and Fred Tupper led the Catamounts. I2461 Tufts administered its second defeat of the season to the Catamounts the following evening at the new gym- nasium, when they outscored the Green and Gold 30-20. Coach Burke's charges, obviously tired by the trip, were not up to their usual form while Tufts led by Captain Fine, Cochrane and Robinson, had an easy time while hitting the hoop consistently. Boston University evened things up with the Catamounts the next evening by winning their home contest 36f3'2. The Green and Gold exhibited a very much improved brand of basketball than they did against Tufts and were outscored only through the phenominal shots which Captain Bill Lowder of the winners pulled off. Captain Hank Durfey, playing his last game for Vermont, led his team in scoring with 10 points to his credit. Vermont pulled one of the biggest upsets of the year on February 23, when the undefeated Norwich team was decisively outplayed by a 31-22 score. The victory was the first one which the Green and Gold has recorded over their rivals, on the court, for three years. Pires, Taft, Tupper and Beckley all played exceptionally well for Vermont, while Sipsey and Geddy were outstanding for the losers. The glory of the Norwich victory was short lived however, when on February 25, Middlebury came to Burl- ington and took its second game of the season from the Catamounts. The game was fairly close up to the last few minutes, when it suddenly took the form of a Panther avalanche, with Captain Ashdown running wild. The regular season was brought to a successful close on February 27 when the strong New Hampshire team was taken into camp 30-26. The visitors opened up strong and looked like easy winners in piling up an 8f0 lead, however, the Catamount attack began to function and through the brilliant individual efforts of Bob Grant who scored 12 points, emerged the victors only after an exhibition of fast, clever basketball. In a post season game played at the Auditorium on March 3, the Catamounts settled the local college cham- pionship by defeating St. Michaels in a rubber game 18 to 17. The game was rather slow and marked by erratic passwork and shooting on both sides. Vermont opened up strong but relinquished the lead to the hard fighting Michaelmen midway through the first half and regained it only during the last few minutes of play when Bob Grant scored the winning basket. Although the record made by our basketball team was not too successful, yet it was a decided improvement over last year's showing, and in view of the fact that only three men of the sixteen who played this year will graduate this June, we should see a fine team at' Vermont for such stars as Schmarr, Palmer, Fiske, and Skod- inski from this year's frosh aggregation will more than fill the holes left by these veterans. Too, Johnny Burke's system will be familiar to the men and this will make for better playing earlier than this year. All in all, Vermont should have a basketball team next year of which it may well be proud. OFFICERS 19324933 CHESTER M. TAET1 FRANCIS PIRIas j ' ' Tie fm Captain LIONEL E. REED . . . Manager WILLIAM W. BRISLIN . Assistant Manager CHARLES J. LIBBY Assistant Manager DONALD J. TOBIN Assistant Manager JOHN H. BURKE . . . Coach l247l . Mgr. Boyles, Meligonis, Delfausse, Sheehe, Coach Post. K Palmer, Schmarr, Squires, Skodinski, Fiske. Freshman Basketball 19314932 OFFICERS BRANDON G. BoYLEs .... Manager ARCHIBALD T. Posr Coach I24SI Coach Burke Nlanager Boyles Freshman Basketball t Following fast in the footsteps of their fellow classmates on the 1935 football team, the Frosh court men, under the capable guidance of Coach Archie Post, turned in one of the most enviable records in many a moon. They played a grand total of ten games and emerged victorious in fourrfifths of them. The first game dropped was to a fast passing National Life Quintet by a 3 point marging but Post and company got sweet revenge when the "insurance agents" were swamped 24 to 12 in the return encounter. "Whitey" Palmer, most valuable man in last year's High School senior tourney, apparently found college competition to his liking, and was high scorer for the season, garnering 58 points! "Hermie" Schmarr, from down Connecticut way, proved to be no small asset to the team's success. His generalship on the floor pulled the boys out of many a tight fix. The advent of these two, along with such stellar performers as Skodinski, who was second high scorer with 51 points, Fisk, Meligonis, Delfausse and Goldberg bodes well for future varsity teams, provided, of course, that they keep their heads above water. SUMMARY Vt. Opp. T. C. A. at Poultney . .. . .. 23 17 T. C. A. at Burlington ....... . . . 38 12 Mont. Seminary at Montpelier . . . . . 33 18 Nat'l Life at Montpelier . . . . . . 24 27 Clark School at Burlington . .. . . . 28 18 Mont. Seminary at Burlington . . . . . 23 13 Enosburg Falls at Enosburg . . . . . . 33 12 Nat'l Life at Burlington . . . . . . 24 12 Clark School at Hanover . . . . . . 36 25 Dartmouth '35 at Hanover . . . . . . 10 41 272 195 12491 Dinniman, Cunningham, Bowers, Collins, Macomber, Farmer, Heaton, Stfoh. Mgr. Corbin, Kendall, Pires. Rutkowski, Baker, Cummings, Coach Gardner, YVinant, Sargent, jay. OFFICERS STUART S. CORBIN . . . . . Manager WATSON E. MORGAN, JR. Assistant Manager RAYMOND W. COBB . Assistant Manager LIAXWRENCE GARDNER . Head Coach K. K. NEWTON . . . Assistant Coach Mgrnelect Morgan Coach Gardner I 2501 March 28 March 30 March 31 April 1 April 2 - April 3 April 4 April 6 April 7 April 8 April 12 April 16 April 17 April 18 April 25 May 2 May 4 May 7 May 9 May 12 May 15 May 16 May 20 May 27 May 28 May 30 june 12 June 13 Player Farmer, p ..... Bowers, C ..... Rutkowski, p, rf Cummings, p. . . Sargent, p .... Winant, lb . .. jay, cf ....... Cunningham, p Kendall, c .... Games Rutkowski . . . Sargent ...... Cunningham .. Cummings .... SUMMARY Vt. ' Opp. Marines, there ...... Marines, there ...... Mt. St. Mary's, there Navy, there ........ Georgetown, there . . . Temple, there, ..... Rutgers, there . . . Columbia, there .... St. Iohn's, there .... Army, there ........ Fort Ethan Allan, here Springfield, there . . . Wesleyan, there ..... Brown, there .... St. Michaels, here .. Williams, there . . . Norwich, there .... Middlebury, there . . . St. Michaels, here . . . Dartmouth, there . . . Springheld, here . . . Conn. Aggies, here . . Norwich, here ...... New Hampshire, here Middlebury, here . . . Dartmouth, here .... St. Lawrence, here . . . Alumni, here ...... ab 'r .. l 1 5 1 ...4S 6 ' .. ...'ll 3 ... 22 4 ...90 15 27 .. ...80 13 20 4 0 ...26 1 1 2 17 Vkfon 12. Lost 10. BATTING AVERAGES pc Player 1.000 Macomber, 2b 400 Dinniman, lf 354 Stroh, c .... 333 Pires, ss .... 318 Baker, 3b . . . 300 Collins, rf . . 250 Robinson, rf 250 Heaton .... .23 l PITCHING AVERAGES . . . . .... . . . . 8 . 5 .2 .7 YVO11 5 3 1 3 1 3 6 5 0 9 7 0 0 7 1 ..15 9 5 8 1 7 4 3 3 4 3 101 T 7 7 4 15 13 6 2 Lost 3 2 1 4 cancelled cancelled cancelled cancelled cancelled cancelled h 15 19 12 16 14 4 1 0 8 8 12- 4 7 6 3 3 7 6 2 5 0 0 5 3 5 6 0 2 3 4 94 pc .227 .226 .214 .193 .184 .083 .077 .000 P.C. .625 .600 .500 .428 Baseball RESUME Vkfinning twelve of the twenty-two games played, the Gardner coached Catamount nine came through a season that closely approximated, from the point of view of success, that of the year before. The value of the Southern trip was again proven by the brand of baseball played after the team encountered more rugged climesg and although it may have been disastrous considering games won and lost, it certainly is invaluable as early season training. Spring' field marred the record of consecutive Centennial wins, as did New Hampshire and the Alumni, but the team just breezed through the Green Mountain Conference in easy fashion, annexing the title! "Chet" Rutkowski had the old "Indian Sign" over Dartmouth and hung up two well earned victories against the highly touted Big Green. THE SOUTHERN TRIP Even Big League ball clubs have to polish off the rough spots when they first hit their spring training camps, and the Green and Gold outfit was no exception to this rule in their annual sojourn to the sunny southlands. Ten games were scheduled, five of which were rained out, four were chalked up against .profit and loss, while the other one resulted in a victory. Down at Quantico, where Larry's ball tossers met an old rival in Tom Keady's Marine nine, the first lesson in practical playing was well taught by a well practiced team. Cummings had a couple of tough innings that spelled doom, while Sargent who pitched the relief work, was unfathomable. It ended with the score 8 to 1 for the land sailors. St. Mary's was a similar story, with the final tally 8 to 3, Vermont on the short end. Cunningham started on the mound and went great guns for five innings. He tired in the sixth, however, and was slammed for six runs. Sarge again performed the relief, and nobly but the damage had been done. Against Temple the Vermonters showed enough bad baseball for two teams, kicking the ball around for 14 miscues, and losing 6 to 12. 1 i I2521 ,, ,,,. NN. . Wigwam., ,, , , W... . .,,..,,,, ...... .....,,.. , , , ma., Pasting two Rutgers pitchers for ten solid smashes, two of them doubles by Rutkowski, the Cats turned in their only win of the trip at the expense of the Scarlet, 5 to 4. Cummings was effective but wild, while Vermont got its runs in two concerted attacks on Liddy and Thompson. Vsfinant and Rutkowski both contributed to the cause with great running catches, The final for the trip, against Columbia, was a heartbreaker for Chet to lose. The Sphinx pitched a whale of a game, allowing only four hits, and beaten in the fifth when Rivero was safe on an error, and sacrificed by McCoy. Bender hit to Chet who tried to get Rivero at third. It was a close play and looked as though Baker had Rivero out but the umpire called him safe. On the next pitch, Rutkowski slipped and fell, and Rivero trotted home in the balk. Landau slammed a two bagger, and Bender came in with the final run, 2 to 0 in favor of Colum ia. On the second trip of the season the Catamounts won one and lost two. VERMONT 7-SPRINGFIELD 3 Opening against Springheld College on their invasion of Southern New England colleges Coach Gardner's charges handed a 7-3 defeat to the Gymnasts. Trailing 3-2 at the end of the 7th inning, the Green and Gold heavy artillery opened ire led by Charlie Stroh with a long homer and NValter Sargent's triple the Catamounts put the game on ice with 5 runs. Sargent in addition to securing a triple, limited the opponents to 4 hits. VVESLEYAN 3-A VERMONT 0 The second game of the trip resulted in a 3fO loss for the Catamounts who were limited to a single hit in the six innings of play, by the winners of Captain Nye. BROXVN 7-VERMONT 0 Art Sondheim, the Brown pitching ace, had things his own way against the highly impotent Catamount stickers. "Chet" Rutkowski who did the tossing for Vermont proved to be no puzzle for the Rhode Island collegians. VERMONT 7-ST. MICHAELS 6 In the opening home game of the season, the Green and Gold managed to set St. Michaels down by a 7'6 count after eleven innings of exciting baseball. The contest was slow and marked by frequent costly errors, Neither of the starting pitchers, Cummings for Vermont or Dupuis for the Hilltoppers, was able to go the full route. Coaplh Largyh Gardner sent "Wally" Sargent to relieve Cummings in the ninth, while Dupuis gave way to Burke in t e eig t . lzssl The heavy stickwork for Vermont was done by Jay, Macomber and Cummings. The former collected two doubles, Cummings one and Macomber a triple, while Burke's triple was the only extra base hit for St. Michaels. WILLIAMS 2-VERMONT 1 On May second, Vermont lost a pitcher's battle to XVilliams at NVilliamstown. The game was very fast and featured by sharp Gelding which aided both pitchers. Fill ey for the winners and Cummings for the Green and Gold. Vvfilliams gained its margin of the victory in the eighth inning when Vermont walked and scored on Mar' kowski's double to right Held. VERMONT 15-NORWICH 5 The Catamounts won the second straight Conference game at the expense of Norwich at Northiield. Combing four Cadet hurlers for twenty hits and aided by five Cadet errors the Green and Gold had an old fashioned field day. Winant, Dinniman and "Wally" Sargent who did the hurling for Vermont each collected four hits, while Coane and Clark with three each led for the Horsemen. VERMONT 9-MIDDLEBURY O Behind the stellar twirling of "Chet" Rutl-:owski who limited the Panthers to four scattered hits, the Cataf mounts annexed their third straight Conference victory at Middlebury. Orson Jay was the big gun in the Vermont attack. Collecting two home runs, a triple and a single in Eve trips to the plate. VERMONT 5 -ST. MICHAELS 0 The following day, Vermont added another shutfout to its string of victories, this time at the expense of St. Michaels, who were able to collect but six safeties of the left handed starts of "Charlie" Cummings. Orson Jay again starred for the Catamounts with two hits and asacrihce. ' VERMONT 8 - DARTMOUTH 5 Playing sensational hand of baseball Vermont handed Dartmouth its iirst defeat of the season at Hanover. "Chet" Rutkowski for the second straight year had an easy time with the Big Greens and hung up a well earned victory. Thompson, the starting pitcher for the Indians, went well until the eighth inning, when he was replaced by the Sophomore lineman Boisseau who was greeted with a triple on his iirst pitched ball by Orson Jay, driving in two runs and assuring the Catamounts victory. "Tom" Collins who patrolled right Held for the Green and Gold had a big day, collecting two singles and making six sensational catches. l2s41' SPRINGFIELD 3-VERMONT 1 The Catamounts dropped the first home contest of the season, to a much improved Springfield nine. Walter Sargent who did the twirling for Vermont turned in a creditable performance, which would have been good for an ordinary victory, but his teammates were unable to do any damage to the puzzling starts of Johnson, the Gymnast hurler, who had things his own way. VERMONT 7 -NORWICH 5 In a lovely played game, the Green and Gold hung up its fifth straight Conference victory by defeating Norwich 7f5 on Centennial Field. 'The Horsemen had their battling eyes with them and banged out 13 hits off the combined offerings of "Charlie" Cummings and Walter Sargent, but were unable to cash in during the pinches. A feature of the game was Cummings' home run with Winant on base in the second inning. Other features were several costly miscues on the part of the losers and Umpire Hayden's banishment of Captain Whitesides of Norwich in the torrid eighth inning. NEW HAMPSHIRE 6-VERMONT 4 Scoring four runs in the ninth inning, N. H. came from behind to take the Catamounts 6'-4 in their second home loss of the season. Timely hitting on the part of the Wildcats intermixed with four costly errors on the part of Vermont, led to the Catamounts downfall. Walter Sargent was not quite up to his usual form, as N. H. col' lected ten safeties off his slants. Orson jay turned in his usual creditable performance for Vermont, with two hits and three walks, while Ed XVinant pulled off the feature play of the game, an unfassisted double play. A VERMONT 8 - MIDDLEBURY O Vermont made the State Conference title more secure by making a clean sweep of all its conference games, by virtue of the 3'O shutout handed to the Panthers on Centennial Field. "Chet" Rutkowski, on the mound for the Green and Gold, was invincible and was never in trouble at any time. Stefaniack, the Middlebury twirler, also turned in a creditable performance, but his team mates were absolutely unable to do anything with the left handed slants of Rutkowski. The game was fast and marked by sharp helding on the part of both teams. Yoemans, the Panther short- stop turning in some remarkable plays. lzssl VERMONT 3 - DARTMOUTH 2 Memorial Day turned out to be another immcmorable day in the annals of Vermont baseball, when the Catamounts edged the Big Green 3f2, in nine innings of as sensational baseball as has ever been played on Cen' tennial Field. With the score 1-1 in the eighth inning Frank Pires blasted a long triple off one of "Art" Boisseau's offer- ings, scoring "Ed" Winant from first base, and scored a minute later himself on a single. "Chet" Rutkowski pitched excellent hall for the Catamounts and received sensational support from Frank Pires at short stop, who handled 10 chances without a miscue. "Tommy" Collins again displayed sensa' tional form in base running, in addition to crashing through with a timely single. The victory marked the third straight for the Catamounts over Dartmouth, and as many for "Chet" Rutf kowski, the sensational Green and Gold southpaw. VERMONT 4 - ST. LAWRENCE 3 "Chet" Rutkowski won his own ball game when he scored Jay in the ninth to make the score 4-3 for Ver- mont. The Sphynx was the star of the game with four of the team's seven hits to his credit and figuring in every Vermont tally. Things looked bad in the sixth when one St. Lawrence man walkedg another reached first through an error by Macomberg yet another hlled the bases with a clean single over thirdg and, to top things off, Collins dropped a fly in deep right held to score three men. However, this ended the threat. Then it was nip and tuck until the ninth when the tying and winning runs came in. ALUMNI 4 - VERMONT 3 Vermont closed a ine season by losing to the old timers in an extra inning by a 4'3 count. The harddightf ing, clever alumni using two whole teams and some more left over won a glorious battle which was full of spec- tacular Helding all over the lot. At the insistence of the crowd, Larry Gardner himself, went in for the ancients and aided in the downfall of the varsity. lzssl Prospects With an intact infield plus the services of "Dutch'.' McKay, and the loss of only Dinniman in the outfield Vermont looks forward to another successful season. The weak link in the Vermont chain is the battery. Vifhile the "Sphynx" is still with us, looking forward to his best season yet, Coach Gardner must find new material to share pitching honors with him. The most promising candidates are Burnell, Spicer, and Beckley. The catchcr's berth is another problem. This position should be well handled by Tomassetti or Bowers, if he comes out from under warning. From the above it seems that Vermont should have even better a season than that of last year, and, at the present writing, Vermont has already won two of the four games played in the annual invasion into the South. 1 GRSON W. JAY WATSON E. MORGAN, JR. DAVID W. WEBSTER CLARENCE S. BROXVN LEONARD N. BROCK W. L. GARDNER . K. K. NEXVTON March 26 .... March 28 . . . March 29 . . . March 30 . . . March 31 . . . April 1 . . . April 'Z . . . April 4 . . . April 5 .... April 6 . . . April 21 April 22 April X23 . . . Mav 5 . . May 7 . . May 10 . . May 12 . . May 14 . . May 17 . . May 18 . . May 'll . . . May 24 . . . May 26 . . . May 28 . . May 30 . . . Iune 4 .... Iune 17 . . . Iune 18 . . . Iune '20 . . . OFFICERS SCHEDULE 1932 . . . William E? Mary at ...... . . . . . .University of Richmond at . . .Medical College of Virginia ...Navy at ............ . . .University of Delaware at . . . Lehigh at ........... . . . . . . Princeton at . . . . . .Manhattan at . . . . . . Seton Hall at . . . . . Rutgers at ..... . . . ...Tufts at .......... . . .Boston University at . . . . . . Boston College at . . . . . .Norwich at ...... . . . . . . Boston University at . . . . . .St. Michael's at . . . . . . Middlebury at . . . . . . . . Williams at ...... . . . . . . New Hampshire at . . . . . . . Dartmouth at . . . . . . . . .Dartmouth at . . . . . . . Middlebury at . . . . . .Norwich at . .: ...Army at ...Tufts at ..... . . . St. Michael's at . . . . . . . St. Lawrence at . . . . ...Alumni at A . . .Dartmouth at . . . f2571 Captain . Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager . Head Coach Assistant Coach . . . .Williamsburg . . . .Richmond at . . .... Richmond . . . .Annapolis . . . .Newark . . . .Bethlehem . . . .Princeton . . . . .New York . . . . . South Orange . . . .New Brunswick .. . . . . . .Medford . . .Boston . . . . .Boston . . . . .Northfield . . . . . . .Burlington . . . .Winooski Park . . . . . .Middlebury . . . . .Burlington . . . .Durham . . .Hanover . . .Burlington . . .Burlington . . . Burlington . . .Burlington . . .Burlington . . .Burlington . . .Burlington A. . .Burlington . . .Hanover we-.X 'tg .J ' Q is via A Ease Sir Rubino, XVinte1s, Conca-nnon, Mgr. Tobin, Saba, Beckley, Bwrnell. Cass, Cogswell, Sargent, Dentc, Spicer, Capt. XVesoly. Freshman Baseball ANDREXN' S. WESOLY P ROBERT E. TOBIN . KENNETH K. NEXVTON Managerfelect Cobb OFFICERS . . . Captain Manager . . Coach SUMMARY Vt. Opp. lvlay Troy Conference Academy, here 12 10 May Dartmouth Frosh, there . 5 10 :May Clark School, there . . 13 6 May 16 Vermont Academy, here . 2 8 May Z2 Vermont Academy, there . Z 5 May 23 Troy Conference Academy, there Cancelled Won 2. Lost 3. - - 34 39 THE SEASON The Hrst season in which a Vermont Freshman baseball team donned their uniforms was marked by quite satisfactory work on the part of all concerned. The team played some very fine teams from the prep schools of this State including the always good Vermont Academy and Troy Conference Academy, also thc Dartmouth freshmen and the records-two wins against three losses is very good. Several of these men including Spicer, Burnell, Cass, Saba, and Vv'esoly should make valuable additions to the varsity this next year. H581 'bww X is X Z 'll zf I 5 .- 5 -c WW Coach Post, Manager Mattison. Tapper, Phillips, Maynes. Crockett, Colburn, Leach, Varney, Young. Proctor, Cohen, Gardner, Riani, Wilder, Grant, Meehan. R Track I Q3 I OFFICERS N. PAUL PARK . . . HUGH R. MATTISON JAMES W. MARVIN . CHARLES H. WHEELER . HENRY C. TORREY ARCHIBALD T. Posr SUMMARY St. Lawrence . . . . Colby . . Montreal A. A. A. A. . . Green Mountain Conference Meer . f2591 Assistant . Assistant Assistant Vt. Opp. Forfeitcd by St. 35 99 5355 77Vz Midd. Z6 Szlfz Captain Manager Manager Manager Mana gcr Coach Lawrence - Opp. may, X X mx 4 A T x . X .x 1 Managerfefect james KV. Marvin Coach Archibald T. Post x X Q f2601 p Track p Fewer veterans than usual were available for service when Coach Archie Post put in his first call for track candidates. But a small nucleus of last year's lettermen was left to work with after that grim reaper, midfyear exams, had exacted its abnormall high toll among the stars of the cinder path and field. Captain "Peep" Park, a consistant pointfgetter in the field events, comprised the mainstay of what proved to be a sorry lack of material. The season opened in an unprecedented fashion when no opposition was found following the long journey to St. Lawrence. The reason for this cold reception became evident when, to the boys' surprise, itwas learned that the entire student body at St. Lawrence, including the track team, was out on strike. Colby College finally did initiate the Catamount tracksters-and how they were initiated! Park took one first place for the Green and Gold, shattering the shot put record to do it, while Meehan managed another Hrst in the pole vault. Robinson, of Colby, was high scorer for the meet, taking iirsts in the high and broad jump, second in the high hurdles and third in the shot put. -mmm Assassin l2611 In the second meet of the year, with the Montreal A. A. A., Vermont met its next defeat, taking Eve firsts out of a total of iiiteen events. "Chick" Grant, "Don" Child and Gardner won their letters at this time, while Captain Park was high score man with 16 points. The Green Mountain Conference Meet, played at Cmtcnnial Field because the Middlebury field, for which it was scheduled, was a sea of mud, turned out to be a complete disappointment. Middlebury ran away with the title, scoring SZV3 points, with Norwich a poor second, getting 26V2 points and Vermont but a half point worse. Park was the high light in the otherwise deplorable U. V, M. showing. He was the meet's high point man with two firstsg breaking the shot put record established by Flanders of Norwich with a heave of 42.2 feet. PROSPECTS :A--To use the words of Coach Post himself: -"Something must be said-and done-about track at the University of Vermont!" Archie does not believe that a dearth of championship calibre material is basically at fault with the University's poor showing in the spring sport, and takes a direct shot at the men of the institution. He finds that unexcusahle scholastic difficulties, an apathetic attitude displayed by those out for the sport, and, what is worse, a similar feeling on the part of lethargic non-candidates are fundamentally the ills suf' fered. lf, in fact, a great big IF, these ogres are abolished fand a wide awake student body could knock them for a row of ten pinsj things should perk up a bit--not only as far as track is concerned either-and Vermont would once more claim her rightful place in the athleti: sun. ' lzszl 2631 Mgr. VVl1eeler, Barker, Lu-ana, Brooks, Coach Post. Leach, Harwood, VVilde1, Capt. Vafney, Hadley. Cross Country I 9 3 I OFFICERS HEWETT E. VARNEXY . . . Captain CHARLES H. XVHEELER Manager ARCHIBALD T. POST . . . Coach SUMMARY Vt, Opp. Connecticut Aggies . 25 30 XV1lllHD1S . 19 36 Rensselaer 32 23 Middlebury . . 22 as Amherst . . . Z8 27 THE SEASON Manager Vtflzceler The Green and Gold accomplished a feat that had not been duplicated Since 1927 when the cross country team decisively out- ran a pack of Middlebury harriers to the tune of 22 to 33 to win the State title. John' nv Vloodrulf lecl the hill and dalers over the Vermont course and Hnished nn easy winner. XVilder was El good second, with the Blue and Vx-'hite taking third and fourth. Williains and Connecticut Aggies also fell victims to the Strong.Vermont Squad, which has shown marvellous improvement over last year, thanks to the line coaching of Archie Post. IZ64-1 Coach Post Ass't Coach Tudhope, Wliite, Southworth, Soulc, Wescott, Cass, Coach Post. Bingham, Merchant, Hopkinson, Rogers, Capt. Hurley. Ffrosh Cross Country 1931 OFFICERS RICHARD W. HURLEX', JR. . . . Captain CHARLES H. WHEELER Manager ARCHIBALD T. POST . . . Coach Coach Post SUNHVIARY Vt. Opp- NVatcrbury High School, there 37 18 Randolph Aggies, here . 38 17 YVaterbury High School, here 38 17 Middlebury Frosh, here . 24 31 THE SEASON Although the Kittens evinced no such interest for the long grind as was apparent last year, they wound up their schedule in line fashion, annexing the State Champion' ship by heating the Middlehu1'y Cubs 24 to 31 in their annual meet. The frosh gave no promise of their true power as they dropped some early season meets which should have been snaps. The addition of Hurley, who finished first against Middlebury, as well as Rogers, Southworth, and Merchant to the next yeaifs varsity should keep prospects bright. lzesl Manager Vtfheeler ' 1 :ef-ffife-A is X .X X W , O to ? M Y O V or , rrrrr OOOO we it -tr"""'f"'t" It sei-e...:-5,-r -1. X--we x -1 X- -O Qi X -LLL - - X e xx x X X S as ,sf il' Z .w,L 'xg-: O A .... , g iigigr O rrrr rrrr O gg ' ., xw . We W, , 'fi Coach Prentiss, Capt. Wood, Concarmon, McVetty, Bussey, Carlson, Howard, Rapuano, Rees, Jardine, Mgr. Tomassetti. Hockey 19314932 OFFICERS JAMES E. WOOD . . Captain MARIO TOMASSETTI . . Manager ROY I. BROOKS . Assistant Manager FRANK J. MASSUCOO . . Assistant Manager HOWARD A. PRENTISS . Coach EDNVARD SUTTON SUMMARY Assistant Coach Opp. Colgate, there . . cancelled Hamilton, there . . cancelled Connecticut Aggies, here . cancelled Middlebury, here . cancelled St. Michaels, there 1 Middlebllry, there . 9 St. Michaels, here . cancelled Massachilsetts State, here cancelled St. Stephens, here . cancelled Dartmouth, there . 18 Army, there 8 Manager Tomassetti C0UlCl1 PTCWUSS I2661 IQ 3I'I 9 32 Hockey Season Hockey this winter has been synonomous with the fourteen season year, and the depression rolled into one. The fates, too, seemed to conspire for the evil of this growing sport at Vermont. Interest in the game among the students reached the high Water level as a result of last year's successful aggregation, only to receive its iirst setback when the Athletic Council refused it a major sport rating. But this was not to be all, not even in fact, a good half. A large enthusiastic squad reported to coach Bunny Prentice, who, with the competent aid of Eddie Sutton, replaced Hi Abraham as hockey mentor, and everything looked better. Then, with the season just around the corner Mother Nature for blame the weather man if you wishj, decided to put her finger in the pie and declared a Moratorium on ice. The sun shone, and the tulips, thinking it was Spring, thrust tender green shoots into the ozone: but alas -- one does not any more practice hockey in a bathing suit, than one plays tennis in fur lined mittens and galoshes. A THE SEASON: An auspicious schedule, calling for some eleven contests, withered under the heated and intermittent attacks of old Sol, and only a scant four games were finally squeezed in. Colgate cancelled, Hamilton and Connecticut Aggies did likewise, Dartmouth postponed until the ice froze, and the first game with Middle- bury wasn't even attempted. l2671 February 6 rolled around, and with it came Hockey's first break ofthe season. The puck chasers journeyed to Fort Ethan Allen, and, in a slow game if ever there was one, managed to eke out a 3 to 1 win over St. Mikes. Scratchv, soft ice, very little practice and no previous competition combined to make the Green 'md Gold's er' . , A , U , 1 P formance unusually ragged. NIcVetty and Jardine starred offensively, while Rapuano was the whole works for the defensive. The Middlebury skaters took the measure of Vermont's ice men quite decisively on the following Monday when they netted 9 pucks to 2 for the Cats. After the first period the issue was never in doubt as the Panthers held the commanding lead, at that time, of 7 to 2. Following this, poor ice and added aggressiveness on the part of the Catamounts considerably hampered the Down-Stater's scoring threat, and they were held to 2 markers in the second period, and scoreless in the Hnal. Again McVetty did nobly on the offensive, aided this time by Mercier, while Rapuano, again, carried the burden of the defensive. Once more cancellations put a temporary finish to the activities of the Green and Gold skaters. A second game with the Michaelmen went that way, as did those with Mass. State and St. Stephens. Two contests remained for Coach Bunny Prentice's charges, and both proved disastrous. The postponed Dartmouth game was rearranged, resulting in the Cats being smothered 18 to 1 by a heavier and more experienced Big Green outnt on the Hanover ice. The Army game wound up the puckster's season with the third and last defeat. Getting off to a slow start, the U. V. M. sextet was behind six goals almost before they realized it. They braced somewhat, and although un' able to score themselves, they played a nip and tuck game keeping the West Pointers to two more goals. at H2681 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, FRATERNITY LEAGUE VVINNERS E Basketball Champs SOPHS, CLASS LEAGUE WINNERS f2691v intra Mural Sports Divers activities, from the annual golf tournament to the mid'winter wrestling competition and the interfra' ternity diamond classics, continually keep sports interests at a high pitch on the campus throughout the college year. Under the fostering eye of Professor "Bunny" Prentice, who is ever introducing new stimulants in an en- deavor to maintain a conscious attitude of physical well being among the students, intra murals have expanded until they now occupy an eminent position on the list of extra-curricular possibilities. There is always something for the fellow who is athletically inclined, or who has a mania for keeping fit,-to do. Touch football saw every fraternity on the hill enter a team in an attempt to bring the bacon home to rest over the chapter house fireplace. From start to finish the competition was unusually keen, and interest on the campus hit a new high as each succeeding game' became more and more exciting. The field gradually narrowed and the finals found Sigma Phi facing Alpha Tau Omega at the kickoff. The Sigs, through the valuable work of their allftournament man, Tupper, came out on top by the considerable score of 48 to 18. Tennis and golf tournaments, run off under the auspices of the P. T. department, were also greeted by large numbers of aspirants. Adverse weather conditions is still the outstanding factor for the ambitious promoters to contend withg and, when this one fault is ironed out, they can rest back in perfect contentment. Hugh Wilson waded through the preliminaries of the tennis tourney in grand style, and was ultimately crowned king of the racquet swingers when he defeated Cecil Fiske in straight sets 6-2, 6-O, 6-4. Bob Boynton did the same in the golf sweepstakes, although he encountered some real stiff opposition. Next to bask in the limelight of student attention was the interclass basketball tournament, which brought fraternity men and independents together striving to further a common ideal, the class honor. Play was marked by a series of startling upsets and the dopesters were at a loss to pick the ultimate finalists. The Juniors opened up the fireworks with a 19 to 16 win over the Seniors by virtue of a stirring last minute rallyg while in the second game, the Sophomores were defeated by a 10 point margin in a fast battle with the '35 hoopsters. Thereafter, for the remainder of the nrst half of the tournament neither of the two underclass teams met defeat. When the second half was under way, however, it was the Sophs who went without being placed in the losing column, re- venging the previous licking at the hands of the Freshmen by a glorious 25 to 10 victory and emerging with the championship. The focus, although still turned on basketball, now shifted to the interfraternity league. The Kappa Sigma entree, composed chiefly of last year's winning combination, was expected by many to come through with little trouble. They did, in fact sweeping aside all opposition in league A, but met a Jonah in the league B winners, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, who upset the proverbial applecart thereby carrying off the silver Key and Serpent trophy. A brief respite was afforded the indoor competition when the fraternities decided to go in for the Winter Sports Meet in a great big way. The Hnal rating of the teams entered is still waitng, at this writing, upon the out' come of the ice events, which may, if the weather runs true to form, be run off by May Hrst. Zeta Chi apparently finished in the lead, with A. T. O., Sigma Nu, Lambda Iota, and Phi Delta Theta following in the order named. Once again the spotlight was turned on the Gym, disclosing a panorama of unparalleled hustle and bustle. The high beams resounded with the muffled pounding of the hurried footbeats of straining trackmen, intermixed with the rising cheers of freezing partisansg while in the off moments the big crowd gathered round as the strug- gling pachyderms grunted and groaned their way to supremacy on the mat, or a pair of erstwhile leather pushers mauled each other around the squared ring. At this writing it needs must suffice to say that the indoor track meet, the interfraternity relays and the wrestling and boxing tourneys are all huge successes and a fine compliment, in themselves, to the Physical Ed. Department which undertakes to sponsor them annually. The results are as yet undecided, and it is to our regret that due credit cannot be accorded the winners in this volume of memories. I2701 .IIE1lll'W'lllllVgmlllllllklllllfulflIllI"iiii"lllw'Ea. 0 0 i'l4 Af O l .-I-IIIIIHIIIIHIIIIIIIIWQ- if O 0 : s 0 0 4 :ai 52 WOMEN'S ATHLETICS YVVVVVVY Freeman, Perry, Bishop, Harrington, France, Armstrong, IN-Iount, LeBaron Hoyt, Putnam, Crane, Alqins, Taft, Skinner MILDRED AKINS CAROLYN TAET . MARGARET CRANE JANET MILLER . KATHERINE SKINNER RUTH ERXVIN . Lols HARRINGTON LILLIAN MOUNT ARA ARLIISTRONG DAISY PUTNAM SUSAN FRANCE . PRISCILLA PERRY . HELEN LEBARON ALICE HOYT . ETHEL BISHOP W. A. A. Council I:2721 . President . . ' VicefP'resident Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary . g . Treasurer Publicity Manager Senior Executive Senior Executive . junior Executive Sophomore Executive . Freshman Executive Chairman Health Council . Editor Handbook Chairman Outing Club Manager Rifle Team Rogers, Roberts, Bishop, Nichols, Petrus, E. Uris, Armstrong Wetlierell, Horalg, Dellinger, Gay, Putnam, M. Urie, Miller, Lobdell, Skinner Tower, Allen, Harririgton, Mount, Alqins, Graliam, Vkfinn Wearers o W. A. A. Awards OLD ENGLISH V. Lillian Mount BLAZER Mildred Akins, '32 Winifred Graham, '32 Doris Brennan, '32 Lois Harrington, '32 Mailla Putnam, '32 U. V. M. Helen Allen, '33 Ethelda Miller, '33 Margaret Tower, '33 Ara Armstrong, '33 Georgia Nichols, '33 Esther Urie, '33 Alice Gay, '32 Mary Petrus, '33 Marion Urie, '33 Elisabeth Mandigo, '32 Katherine Skinner, '32 Lendzi XValker, '33 Hctty Wctlierell, '32 Effie Vilinn, '33 CLASS NUMERALS Ethel Bishop, '33 Mary Horak, '34 Mary Lobclell, '33 Daisy Putnam, '34 Leah Gowen, '33 Alicie Hoyt Emily Maslein, '32 Kathryn Rauh, '32 Sylvia Holden, '32 Helen Fogg, '34 Elizabeth Mosher, '32 Hclcn Roberts, '33 Edith Rogers, '34 jenny Scutakes, '34 Margaret Wellinger, '34 l273l Poling, Smith, Hosmer, Towne, Cate Goss, Miller, Morris, Walker, Allen Bishop, Fuller, Putnam, Urie, Thomas Rzfle Team , COACHES Lieut. Kullman Capt. Craig Capt. Campbell MEMBERS Helen Allen, '33 Ruth Goss, '32 Mary Poling, '35 Ethel Bishop, '33, Manager Merrilyn Hosmer, '35 Daisy Putnam, '34 Marjorie Cate, '35 Helen Miller, '35 Esther Smith, '33, Asst. Mgr. Dallas Fuller, '32 Claribel Morris, '34 Laura Towne, '33 Marion Urie, '33 Lenda Walker, '33 The Women's Rifle Team participated in twenty matches from February twenf tieth to March twentyfsixth. The matches were shot with teams from all over the country. The team won a large percentage of the contestsg some of the- results were much better than last year, and all as good. The record this last season was excep' tionally good and Vermont may well be proud of the one WOm611'S Varsity Club which it has. lam Bigelow, Armstrong, M. Urie, E. Uric, Appel! Nichols, Petras, Tower, Lobdell, Miller Basketball IQ32 JUNIOR TEAM Thelma Appell, sub. Georgia Nichols, sub. Ara Armstrong, lg. Mary Petras, lg. Zoay Bigelow, sub. Margaret Tower, rg., Mgr.'Co.pt. Mary Lobdell, sc. Esther Urie, sub. Elda Miller, rf. Marion Urie, c. Our squad seemed to have dwindled from Freshman year but a few who were fanatics about the game or needed the exercise remained. We spent a lot of time trying to beat everyone and enjoyed it immensely. Lucky we were not, but did we learn to lose with a smile! f27S'j Appell, Goodenough, Odell, Miller, Canedy, Gowan, Allen E. Urie. Petras, Nichols, Armstrong, Tower Hockey IQ 31 JUNIOR TEAM Helen Allen, sub. Marguerite Keeney, r.f. Georgia Nichols, sub. Ara Armstrong, r.i. Mary Lobdell, l.i. Mary Petras, c.f., Capt.'Mg'r Virginia Goodenough, r.h. Elda Miller, c.h. Margaret Tower, e. Leah Gowan, l.h. Elizabeth Newman, r.w. Laura Towne, sub. Esther Urie, l.f. Ellie Winim, l.w. If, as someone said, the value of a sport is the pleasure gotten from it, hockey was invaluable to us. Victories and defeat, what matter they! But, those literally "breath-taking" charges up the field under the critical eye of Miss Blanchard and those yellow shirts-the bane of our lives! 12761 Tower. Lobdell, Nichols, Perry, Carcler E. Urie, Petrus, Miller, Armstrong, Gowan Baseball IQ 31 JUNIOR TEAM Ara Armstrong, cf. Elda Miller, Zh. Sylvia Boyd, sub. Georgia Nichols, sub. Norma Carder, p. Priscilla Perry, lf. Leah Gowan, Ib., Capt.fMgr. Mary Petrus, ss. Mary Lobdell, rf. Margaret Tower, c. Esther Urie, Sh. Although not as popular as other womens sports on the hill haseball has its folf lowers and the Varsity nine had better look out to their laurels. Although they did not win any championship, the juniors put up stiff opposition both at bat and in the field. K I2771 Appell, Goodenough, Cdell, Miller, Cancdy, Gowam, Allen E. Urie, Petras, Nichols, Armstrong, Tower Volley Ball 1931 JUNIOR TEAM Helen Allen, sub. Thelma Appcll, sub. Ara Armstrong Rachel Canedy Virginia Goodenough, sub. Leah Gowen Elda Miller, Varsity, Capt.'Mg'r. Georgia Nichols Charlotte Odell Mary Petras Margaret Tower, Varsity Esther Urie Can we ever forget that struggle with the Frosh which we lost, as usual, by one point! The very fact that we were playing under a handicap-mud from three to five inches deep and very slippery--made it all the more hilarious. If you were one of the unfortunate ones who slipped, you'll remember. l2781 E -3 Xu' 'J ll J. -Q ff X Q 0 .X X, :, .!ll l amz' wi m Lumen usa u me L1 'X I J xfxfmhl ' Q7 Y XM? X J . r 'V . , ' I. ,' K Q N 4 I, 3. . A J 3 Mal I all n fi fi C' l,r.f-" vw .ve rs:-7 Q7 WELLINGTON E. AIKEN GEORGE V. KIDDER . HENRY F. PERKINS . FORREST W. KEHOE George H. Perkins Evan Thomas Frederick Tupper Edmund C. Mower Lyman Allen George G. Groat Bertha M. Terrill George P. Burns Samuel E. Bassett Henry F. Perkins George H. Burrows Guy W. Bailey Ernest H. Buttles Arthur B. Myrick Amos B. Willmarth Wellington E. Aiken James E., Donahue Elijah Swift Phi Beta Kappa ALPHA OF VERMONT Founded 1848 OFFICERS FACULTY MEMBERS Asa R. Gifford Roy F. Buchanan John B. DeForest James A. Bullard Bennett C. Douglas Fred D. Carpenter Ralph Holmes Catherine F. Nulry Eleazer J. Dole Miriam N. Marston Raymond -A. Hall Leon W. Dean Edward G. Lindsay Lester M. Prindle Howard G. Bennett Percy A. Fraleigh Lloyd A. Woodward Benjamin B. Wainwright Initiates june 1 931 . President Vice-President . Re gistev . Treaswrer George B. Dykhuizen Richard W. Smith, Jr. George V. Kidder Randolph L. Towne Winona E. Stone U Geno B. Lucarini Carl B. Lucarini Mary L. Morgan Lawrence F. Shorey Melvin H. Laatsch Lewis D. Meredith Lois Burbank Major B. Jenks Major C. R. Haig Robert B. Aiken Shirley Andrews Lillian S. Cohen B. Elizabeth Knight Robert B. Aiken William H. Martin Eugene I. Desautels Ruth E. Small - Gordon B. Hanson Iuitiates December 1931 Chester K. Bush Allen O. Eaton Elizabeth E. Mosher Roberta F. Powers Hewitt I. Varney 12791 I l -'Ill Q! W X-A do f-xy -A, f7 J'l' 'fv T.. I l 1 H l Winant, Cobb, Burke-r Eaton, Meehan, President Bailey, Wfilder, Marvin Boulder SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY Founded 1905 l' Si? 4: Je "-N.: A HONORARY MEMBER PRESIDENT GUY W. BAILEY MEMBERS Samuel Booth Parker Allen Ober Eaton Edward Lloyd Meehan Raymond Willis Cobb James W'allace Marvin George Everett Wilder Edward Milton Winarxt l mol alll! I WV T M 75 'O P Q-.7 T 5 1 ! 5 3 Q l Q E i J 3 2 Akins, Mount, Miller Dean Patterson, Mower, Miss Cummings, LeBa'ron Akmia Chapter of Mofrtcw Boafrd SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY r HONORARY MEMBERS Marion Patterson Eleanor Stetson Cummings Alice Nielson Blanchard - MEMBERS , Margaret Evelyn Mower, President Helen Renwick I.eBaron, Secretavy Mildred Elizabeth Akins, Vice-President Lillian Evaline Mount, Treasurer X janet Elizabeth Miller l w w fzsu i I M A lllill xAA.AA4 l' M T i o 0 -rv Clarence S. Brown William I. Burke Burke, Collins, Wood Colburn, MacDonald, Professor Trapper, Brown Key and Serpent JUNIOR HONORARY SOCIETY Founded 1908 MEMBERS Russell F. Colburn Thomas F. Collins, jr. James E. Wood l l2S2l A I . Q I Paul P. Fischer . William G. McDonald fix i gli Q Lx-XJ vw Qlqlqj U Spicer, Beckley, Green, Gilbert. Iselin, Drown Powell, Myers, Libby, Brislin, Cass, Davis Cogswell, Cohen, Stetson, Selib, Dobson john Luther Beckley VVilliam Walsli Brislin Albert Hudson Cass Thomas George Cogswell William Cohen Gordon Leslie Davis Gold Key SOPHOMORE HONORARY SOCIETY Founded 1923 MEMBERS Clarence Frederic Dobson Clarence Herbert Drown Chester Barstow Eaton XVilliam Ioseph Gilbert Douglas Francis Green Charles Jackson Libby H831 I Bernard Joseph Mulcahy Norman Higbee Myers Richard Powell Herbert joseph Selib Alden Joseph Spicer YVillia1n Paul Stetson 'Ill I AC' 2-T A ,4 T v7A-U P-XQNJJYL' 'T' v 4 LaCrosse, Prof. Prindle, Donaghy, Bigelow Boyd, Taft, Powers, johnson, Levin Tau Kappa Alpha NATIONAL HONORARY FORENSIC FRATERNITY Q. ll-" L55 , it T FRATRES IN FACULTATE -L. W. Dean L. M. Prindle M. D. Powers L. A. Woodward FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE U ' Seniors - Roberta F. Powers P. J. LaCrosse juniors I. E. Bigelow R. P. Donaghy Caroline Taft ' 12841 . I , ' ' l Il fi , Z-T avr Lx-XJ Y' 'du DAQ? ,T Buchanan, Leach, Park, Wright, W'atso11, Hoag john O. Buchanan James O. Hoag CARLETON E. WRIGHT . JAMES O. HOAG . CHARLES L. PAM, JR. Green Mountain Chapter of Alpha Zeta AGRICULTURAL HONORARY SOCIETY If L ,nz -TX 4 PH 2 Q! EQ U I MEMBERS Herbert J. Leach Cola D. Watson Charles L. Park, Ir, Carleton E. Wright OFFICERS . . . President . . Secretary . . Treasurer rzssgq I I -'Ill Cl 'T.7'... Young, Marmmg Farwell Livingston Proctor, Bovden jax, Prof Douglass Mornll Kappa Phi Kappa EDUCATION SOCIETX Bennett C. Douglas Melvin H. Laatsch Maurice B. Morrill Orson W. jay Stuart H. Manning Kenneth E. Boydon ORSON W. JAY . KENNETH E. BOYDEN . FLETCHER J. Pnocroa CARLETON WRIGHT . - 3 Cl -'Ill XT, X5 Xxx! 7 V Q .Sei-7 A-f A T' wi01.l'g'!J Baylzes Eckhard, Young, Edwards, Howard Professor Lindsay, Levin, Mancligo, Kkfatlqins, Harlow, Goodenougli, Gounm Bush Hopes Professor Prindle, Boyd, Drew, Carleton, Wilson, Professor Kidder Prof Prof Prof Prof Cornelia Baylies Doris Brennan Chester Bush Verna Carrier Natalie Carleton Eta Sigma Phi FACULTY MEMBERS . E. Y. Lindsay . L. M. Prindle MEMBERS Seniors Louise Clark Alice Dalton Fraser Drew Rosetta Harlow Fred Householder Prof. G. V. Kidder Prof. R. P. Johnson Prof. G. Dykhuizen Miss M. M. Patrick Lucy Hope Caroline Ho Elisabeth Mandigo Agnes Parsons Margaret Watkins juniors Sylvia Boyd Leah Gowen Elizabeth Eckhard Grace johnson Dorotha Edwards Sophie Levin Virginia Goodenough Soplromores Ruth Reynolds Hugh W'ilson Joyce Young Freshman Helen Bellows l2871 l "WI Q I Z-T IS ,-. 'QD' ur f,. --sexe-,xii TAC' Q tl" 'V ! 1 E? is if E Benton, XVebster, Carter, Bergman, Jackman, Petras, Appell, Cannon, Drew, MacDonald. Brown Carder, LaFlamme, Gowen, johnson, Tolman, Gates, Boyd, Eckhard. Daniels, Pratt, Edwards Fischer, Massuco, MacKenzie, Tower, Colburn, Armstrong, Perry, Bigelow, Spiller . Cross, Burlge, Donaghy, T. Taylor, janlqe, Young, Grant, Farwell The IQ 3 3 Ariel lNIEN'S EDITORIAL BOARD Editorfin'Chief Managing Editor Athletic Editor Russell F. Colburn George M. MacKenzie Samuel N. Spiller Associate Editor Assistant Athletic Editor Clement Taylor Jerome H. Farwell Photographic Editor Feature Editor Humor Editor Grind Editor Paul P. Fischer Vililliam G. McDonald R. Peardon Donaghy Francis 1. Massuco Assistant Grind Editors Stanley K. Carter Jerome H. Farwell Max L. Bergman Madison B. Brown Malcolm Benton Leland R. Dunham Lionel E. Reed Alfred I. Young Robert A. Cross Kalqe Walk Editor Medic Editor Fraser B. Drew XVOMEN'S EDITORIAL BOARD Whitney R. Doane Editor Photographic Editors Business Manager Margaret Tower Elizabeth Eckhard Sylvia Boyd Dorothy Jackman Associate Editor Humor Editor Poetry Editor Athletic Editor Laura Johnson Esther Leary Gladys LaFlamme Ara Armstrong Assistant Athletic Editor Grind Editor Mary Petras Assistant Grind Editors Priscilla Perry Thelma Appell Pearle Cannon Norma Carder Betty Curran Hazel Daniels Dorotha Edwards Leah Gowen Mary Pratt Katherine Tolman BUSINESS BOARD Advertising Manager Business Manager Circulation Manager Charles C. Grant George M. IvIacKenzie Carl VV. Ianke Assistant Business Managers VVilliarn I. Burke Clarence S. Brown L eei l2881 ill lk , "Ill fx Q7 g fi va- v1eL"FfJ U MacDo11ald, Brislin, S. Carter, Dunn, Davis. Cross, LaCrosse, Birrxbaum. Lisman, YVeissman T. 'l"a.ylor, McCuin Bmgham, Jackman, Carder, Tower, Beardsley, Kendall, Edwards, Lee, Levin, Libby Drew, Pelofslqy, Farwell, Harlowe, I. Carter, janlqe, Wilder. Bigelow, Spiller The Vermont Cymc Editor-in-Chief Joseph C. Carter, '32 Managing Editor Fred VV. Householder, '32 Sporting Editor Samuel Pelofsky, '32 VUomen's Editor Rosetta M. Harlow, '32 News Editors S. Nathan Spiller, '33 james E. Bigelow, '33 Fraser B. Drew, '33 Harry M. Albert, '32 Jerome H. Farwell, '33 Esther S. Beardsley, '33 Margaret E. Mower, '32 Hope Ranslow, '32 Intercollegiate Editor Paul J. LaCross, '32 Feature Editors Stanley K. Carter, '33 William G. MacDonald, '33 Theodore I. Taylor, '33 Columnist R. Weissman, '3 4 Reporters Ronald H. Bingham, '34 William W. Brislin, '34 Benjamin S. Birnbaum, '34 William Cohen, '34 Robert A. Cross, '33 Gordon L. Davis, '34 Samuel W. Fishman, '34 Milton I. Greenberg, '34 Realtus E. McCuin, '34 Ralph W. Michelman, '34 Noah H. Kaplan, '34 Charles I. Libby, '34 Norman H. Myers, '34 XVomen's Reporters Norma B. Carder, '33 Augusta Cohen, '34 Dorotha M. Edwards, '33 Dorothy C. Jackman, '33 Ruth A. Kobel, '34 M. Dorine Lee, '33 Margaret Tower, '33 Laura W. Tracy, '34 A I . Q I J .Z-S , - fi is Xxx! T v 'Q7 MQ? 'K QJFLV 'T' ' 4. l l l ' LaCrosse, Pelofsky, Householder, MacDonald, Carter ' Grey Ffriafrs MEN'S HONORARY LITERARY SOCIETY HONORARY MEMBERS Professor Frederick Topper Professor Leon Dean MEMBERS Samuel Booth Parker Frederick Walter Householder Alvah Leonard Bartlett Paul John LaCross Joseph Cleveland Carter William Gordon MacDonald Robert Wells Hyde Samuel Pelofsky OFFICERS FREDERICK HOUSEHOLDER . . . President SAMUEL BARKER . VicefPresident JOSEPH CARTER . Secretary PAUL LACROSS Treasurer ii I2901 -'nl Q! Q D Wiicy, HOPE RANSLOW . President HELEN LEBARON VicefPresident MARGARET MOWER . Secretary MILDRED GILE Treasurer Priscilla Perry Frances Sinon Katherine Tolman Elie Winn Alice McConnell 1 I Q I ' ill Q7 T.. 1 XT fi C- EIdJ'L' V 3 Winnowings from the Mill HOPE RANsI.ow, '32 LEON DEAN . . VIRGINIA GOOIJENOUGH, '33 GLADYS LAFLAMME, '33 MARGUERITE DUNSMORE, FRANCIS CQLBUIAN, '33 ROBERTA PowEns, '32 KATHERINE TOLMAN, '33 ELEANOI1 GATES, '33 I i D921 A I . Q I Editowin-Chief . 'Faculty Advisor . Essay 'Editor . Poetry Editor Short Story Editor Contributing Editor Business Manager Circulation Manager Advertising Manager 35 fi ULkrsCjiY57'-2-7-"7 Maddocks, H. Mount, Lyman, Miller, Appell, Canedy, L. Mount. Kennedy Gunn, Johnson, Carrier, Professor Dean, Parkhill, Horak, Keeney Thelma Appell Ara Armstrong Carolyn Beggs Doris Brennan Alice Brooks Dorothy Burt Lillian Burt Rebecca Camp Norma Carder Verna Carrier Helen Cook Muriel Conant Elizabeth Crockett Lydia Curler Hazel4 Daniels Elizabeth Eggleston Helen Esielionis Mildred Gile Elizabeth Gugerty Alice Gunn Grace Harris Norma Hathorne Rosetta Harlow Helen Heininger Elizabeth Howe Isabel Holmes Press Club MEMBERS Lucy Hope Mary Horak Helen Hubbard Vivian Hubbard Ruth Jenness Dorothy Jackman Pearl Jennings Ruth Johnstone Laura Johnson Margaret Kane Rachel Canedy Dorothy Kennedy Marguerite Keeney Ruth Kobel Ella Laidlaw Helen LeBaron Ellen Lyman Marie Macldocks Margaret Martin Virginia McDonald Orabel Main Beulah Marshall Jessie Minckler Ethelda Miller Lillian Mount Helen Mount Shirley Morse l293l Marion Parker Beatrice Parkhill Ellen Pearl Winifred Perry Velma Purinton Hope Ranslow Marguerite Sargent Marjorie Scott Elsa Scott Katherine Shaw Doris Skinner Esther Smith Phyllis Stockwell Dorothy Taylor Frances Thomas Katherine Tolman Shirley Tripp Laura Tracy Theodora Wakefield Ellie Winn Alice Warner Anita Weir Catherine Woodward Elizabeth Woodward Joyce Young Christine Yule 1 Y-I' Il C l .!' 'X-X. Q .lu ,--My--:. ,, ,---. ,.,V - Cm. ... N.. ,-..-, . Q.,-V , x,....Xmv' NM? 6 fxijf-R1'iJ,7 , X M ,, -X I , V. X Tx ,,,iWlC'.fl..l v N I Bigelow, MacDonald, Spiller, Scharbius, Fitzgerald, Pierce, Adams, Householder, Westin, Kilbourn, Wright, Holbrook. MacKenzie, Jenks Libby, Marvin, Professor Tapper, Professor Matcalf, Barker, Eaton Samuel B. Barker Allen O. Eaton Edward J. Fitzgerald W ig and Baskin MEN'S HGNORARY DRAIVIATIC SOCIETY K .. is .t-9, a x MEMBERS HONORARY Professor John T. Metcalf Seniors Richard F. Holbrook Fred W. Householder Robert S. Jenks James W. Marvin Alfred A. Scharbius Paul E. Westin juniors James E. Bigelow George M. Maclielmzie William C. Perry William G. MacDonald S, Nathan Spiller Sophomores Carl I. Kilburn, Jr. Samuel Pierce, Jr. Freshmen Harold W. Adams, fMed.j R. Stuart Wright V "11Q.1QQQ, W-- ,-Qt-.,.Q..-,, l294l "iw .ir ' A 'vfizfsf 3 Q A ks? ..,, , 4. . Q gif" " r 'Qi' '-':--:Til M Boyd Kiel, Hubbard, Edwards Pouerr Masque and Sandal WOMEN S HONORARY DRAMATIC SOCIETY HOPE K. RANSLOXV, Property Manager MEMBERS Seniors Helen LeBaron Margaret A. Martin Beatrice Parkhill juniors Antomette C Hubbard Dorotha Edwards MRTIOD E Klel Dorothy E Murphy lzesj I I A kj K I I M , 1 13 n Carman, Gowan, Kendall, Rosenberg, Googel, Horak Levin, McGuire, Miller, Schaefer, Goodenough. Goodrich, Farnum Casey, Appell, Wakefield, Harrington, Armstrong, Petras Lois HARRINGTON . ARA ARLISTRONG . KATHERINE WooowARD Evelyn DeBrune Mildred Gile Lois Harrington Elizabeth Hollis Vivian Hubbard Ara Armstrong Pearle Cannon Eleanor Eggleston Medora Kendall a Bennett -Eliza' ' 'iBEih3f?'Fox ' Mary Casey Irene LaFountain Dramatic Club OFFICERS MEMBERS Seniors Doris Humphreys Orabelle Main Margaret Mower Gwendolyn Shafer juniors Dorine Lee Priscilla Perry Caro Wyman Sophomores Elizabeth Googel Marie Horak " Edith Place Freslzm en Marguerite Maguire 2961 l ll QI "lil President Secretary Treasurer r Doris Skinner Dorothy Sweeney Theodora Wakefield Katherine Woodward Hildur Wilde Leah Gowen Ethelda Miller Mary Petras Virginia Goodenough Ruth Tarleton Ruth Wood Elizabeth Woodward Thelma Rosenberg Ruth Schaefer AY ' f' i VN' VV' I7 'C7 YT' Carter, Levin, Walker. H. Mount, Boyd, M. Uris. LaFountai-n, Mancligo, Bean, Wilcox Cummings, Howard, Esiclionis, Drew, Beavdsley, L. Mount, Doane Le Cevcle LaFayette OFFICERS FRASER B. DRENV . . . . . President ESTHER S. BEARDSLEY Vice-President STANLEY K. CARTER . Secretary LXLLIAN MOUNT . . Treaswef HELEN ESIELIONIS FACULTY MEMBERS ' Social Chairman Professor A. N. Colton Shirley Andrews Professor R. F. Doane Lillian Cohen HONORARY MEMBERS Professor A. B. Myrick Mrs. P. D. Evans MEMBERS Ellinor Bean, '34 Esther Beardsley, '33 Sylvia Boyd, '33 S. K. Carter, 33 P. C. Cummings, '34 G. I.. Davis, '34 F. B. Drew, '33 Helen Esielionis, '32 Anna Greene, '34 Caroline Howard, '32 P. J. LaCrosse, '32 I297l Irene LaFountain, '35 Elizabeth Mandigo, '32 Helen Mount, '35 Lillian Mount, '32 Kathryn Rauh, '32 LLALLA T7 .57 21" T Webster, Massuco, Westin, Cobb, White, janke, Libby Marvin, jay, Winant, Collins, Wood, Wildem' Bvislin, Brown, Whalen, Winant, Dobson Student 'Senate OFFICERS EDWARD M. WINANT . . JAMES E. Wooo . . THOMAS F. COLLINS . Seniors . . President Vice-Pvesident S8CTCfGTj"T7ACdSUTCT Raymond W. Cobb Edward L. Meehan Allen O. Eaton Paul E. Westin Orson W. Jay G. Everett Wilder James W. Marxfin Edward M. Winz-mt juniors ' Thomas F. Collins Carl W. Janke Francis I. Massuco Clarence S. Brown Siddney H. Carsley ' Sopbomoves William W. Brislin C. Jackson Libby Clarence F. Dobson Paul M. Vkfhite, J Freshman Keminer J. Whalen l l2981 A U Q I David NV. WVebster james E. Wood l'. XT T M Tv Mosher, Smith, Durick. Harrington, Harlow, Powers, Mandigo, McGuire Odell, Perry, Boyd, Mount. Parsons, LeBaron Women's Student Union LILLIAN MOUNT, '32 SYLVIA Born, '33 . PRISCILLA PERRY, '33 HELEN LEBARON, '32 AGNES PARSONS, '32 Lois HARRINGTON, '32 CHARLOTTE ODEL1., '33 ELIZABETH MANDIGO, '32 Mildred Akins, '32 Catherine Durick, '34 Helen Esielionis, '32 Rosetta Harlow, '32 OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . . Chief justice Chairman Social Calendar . Chairman Program Committee . . . Student Union Editor of Handbook THE COUNCIL Carolyn Howard, '32 Edna Herridon, '32 . janet Miller, '32 Elizabeth Mosher, '32 H2991 I Margaret Mower, '32 Florice Murch, '32 Roberta Powers, '32 Esther Smith, '33 Cl "Ill A F . I Z-Q5 'C Y-7 K 30' T Holbrook, Baldwin, Scliarbius, Burrows, Allen, Donaglzy, Massucco, Davis - Jardine, R. Colburn, MacKenzie, Hardin, janlge, Williams, Berg-man, Howe, Harwood Wright, Lamere, Wilcox, R. Jenks, F. Colburn, Hale, D. Jenks, Rand ROBERT S. JENKS DAVID W. JENKS . GEORGE M. MACKENZIE FRANCIS P. COLBURN Lawrence P. Brush George H. Burrows, 2nd Francis P. Colburn Gordon L. Davis Allen O. Eaton Crosby V. Hale Atwood I. Hardin Clifford B. Harwood Men's Glee Club OFFICERS MEMBERS David C. Hazen l Richard F. Holbrook Prentiss M. Howe james H. Jardine David W. Jenks Robert S. Jenks XVilbert F. Kearney Lloyd E. Lamere f or 3 lsool . . Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager . Student Leader George M. MacKenzie Samuel Pierce, jr. Alfred A. Scharbius John G. Southworth Paul E. Westin Arlington R. Wilcox Arthur L. Williams R. Stuart Wright l Z' M 9"" V U T 7 Kinsman, Burnap, Eggleston, Brown, Shaefer, jenness, Beardslcy, jenkins, McConnell, Kane, Ienlis Davison, Perry, Purinton, Mandigo, Parsons, Buxton, Farquhav, Bean, Tarleton ' Kinglwrn, Bellows, BOT'lgl1I, Puffer, Lanplier, Carcler, Holden AGNES PARSON RUTH BuxToN Madeline Ansboro Ellinor F. Bean Esther S. Beardsley Helen F. Bellows Mary Bennett B Betty Boright Stella Brown Marguerite Burnap Ruth Buxton Rebecca Camp Norma Carder Birdie S. Creagh Elizabeth H. Davis Alice Davison Women's Glee Club OFFICERS MEMBERS janet Dodds Ella Downs Eleanor Eggleston Mabel M. Farquhar Ethelyn Foster Evelyn Holden Clara E. jay Marjorie Jenks Helen Jenkins Ruby Jenness Margaret M. Kane Eila Kinghorn Margaret Kinsman Anita Kittell Harriet XVillarCl 13011 President Manager Theia Lanpher Elizabeth Mancligo Alice L. McConnell Margaret L. McCracken Alliene McNall Frances Osgood Agnes Parsons Evelyn Perry Olive Puller Velma A. Purinton Ruth E. Schaefer Dorothy Sweeney Ruth Tarleton Barbara Taylor "lil Cl Z- S vi xg QL, Bingham, Colburn, LaCrosse, Bergman, Pclofslgy, Patterson Wyman, Goodenough, Hastings, Minckler, M. Urie, Carleton, Esielionis, Farquhar Tryon, Beardsley, Spiller, Carter, Kellogg, Cardcr JOSEPH C. CARTER CLARA M. KELLOGG S. NATHAN SPILLER PEARL E. JENNINGS Irwin A. Agel Harry M. Albert Helen N. Allen Samuel B. Barker Esther S. Beardsley Max L. Bergman Alice M. Brooks Chester K. Bush Norma B. Garder Helen Eseilionis Russell F. Colburn A I 1 Q I john Dewey Club OFFICERS MEMBERS Mabel M. Farquhar Virginia A. Goodenough Harold I. Greenblatt Mildred A. Hastings Edna E. Herridon Paul LaCrosse Crystal M. Lawes Orabelle I. Main Arthur A. Maislen Elizabeth Mandigo 13021 . President . Vice-President . Treasurer Secretary Jessie T. Minckler Jennie V. Needham George W. Patterson Calista A. Pecue Roberta F. Powers Mailla Putnam Doris H. Skinner Elsie Trvon Marion V. Urie Hildur E. Wilde Edith M. Wyman fx f Z'- 3 LET!-Q ll wlvt T'7T"T PAUL J. LACROSSE SYLVIA A. Born STANLEY K. CARTER . . GORDON L. DAv1s PROFESSOR EDMUND C. MOWER James E. Bigelow Sylvia A. Boyd joseph C. Carter Stanley K. Carter William A. Cohen Spillef, McCuin, Bigelow, I. Carter, Drew Bingham, Davis, LaCrosse, Boyd, S. Carter, Patterson International Relations Club OFFICERS MEMBERS Preston C. Cummings Gordon L. Davis Fraser B. Drew Paul LaCrosse . President VicefPreside11t . Secretary . 'I"reasurc'r -Faculty Advisor Irving Lisrnan Realtus E. McCuin Lillian Mount George W. Patterson S. Nathan Spiller lsosl l -'ill Cl 2 X gg Drown, Brock, S. Carter Webster, Stetson, 1. Carter, Woodward, Drew T. M. C. A. Cabinet R-x..Nl I 'D ij cv Q U Lv A -fv HEXN'ITT I. VARNEY JOSEPH C. CARTER XXIILLIAM P. STETSON LEONARD N. BROCK FRASER B. DREW . STANLEY K. CARTER DAVID W. WEBSTER CLARENCE H. .DRONVN LESTER L. WOODWARD . . . Chairman . Vice-Chairman . . Secretary . Director of Finance . Director of Publicity Director of Entertainment Director of Student Service . Director of Deputations Director of Church Relations PAUL I. LACROSSE . . Director of Christian World Education 1 .I ISO-1-1 Q l A ' Ill if KT T 7+ vu-'Ll'7-7'-I C7v SYLVIA BOYD . BEATRICE FREEMAN DAISY PUTNAM PRIscII.I.A PERRY CLARIBEL MORRIS LILLIAN MOUNT ELIZABETH MANDIGO MILDRED GILE . NORMA CARDER DORIS BRENNAN . CAROLINE TAFT GULLA CLAUSEN Carder, Clausen, Mount, Morris, Mandigo, Brennan Perry, Putnam, Boyd, Taft T. W. C. A. Cabinet . President . ViccfPresident . . Secretary . . Treasurer Chairman of Publicity . Chairman of Conference . . Chairman of Social Service . . Chairman of Freshman Camp Assistant Chairman of Freshman Camp Manager of Handbook Assistant Manager of Handbook usual ' Chairman of Candy A I Q I ZS ZR ADJ 'U Ti ? Libby, Dams Drew Cohen Bennett How Freshman Hcmdboo FRASER BRAGG DREXV . GORDON LESLIE DAv1s CHARLES JACKSON LIBBY . WILLIAM C01-:EN . . RALPH WALLACE MICHELMAN DAYTON ERNEST BENNETT L 1 I A I . Q I 1-X f Z7 ii G' X!Nf'X.,JLx.f" ' vs' My GY7 FRATERNHIES I3071 I l I I Y" 'I I ll I Yi.-LT7 Lxfxfxf Q Y7,..vAQJf'Lf' iw? 1 1 13081 Q l Y-I 'I I I I lT X A M sw U 'Z' Q7 Lambda Iota Charles E. Braun 1 Louis Shaw, '74 Ernest A. Brodie, '86 Daniel L. Cady, '86 Clayton F. Wright james H. Middlebrook, '87 Herbert H. Mclntosh, '90 Harley Mead Chatterton, Jr. Edward joseph Fitzgerald, jr. Stanley Carter Flagg Fraser Bragg Drew Dayton Ernest Bennett, Ir. John David Carson Freshmen Harold Hascom Abbot Lawrence Paul Brush Thomas Charles Damery Carl Bowen Heming Lloyd Emery Lamere Donald Alan Newton John Brooks Parmalee Albert Michael XVeitzmann William Dreslin White Arlington Reid Wilcox LOCAL Founded 1836 FRATRES IN FACULTATE YV. Thompson Fulton FRATRES IN URBE Y Ernest I. Spaulding, '92 Walter O. Lane, '95 james O. Walker, '02 Paul Chamberlin, '13 Humphrey A. Stiles I. Munn Boardman, '22 Karl C. McMahon, M932 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Richard Frederick Holbrook juniors Lywood Earl Hoyt Edward Joseph Moskal Sophomorcs Preston Curtis Cummings Gordon Leslie Davis li A,- , q 'wifx , 1 ' e f.'s..7 L. -x LT H, 5 X. Lyman S. Rowell Dion O. Beckwith, '23 Hiram Upton J. R. Allen Frank G. Shedd, '29 - Martin 'E. Powell, '30 Hugh J. Cole Fred Walter Householder Robert John Livingston Bradley Martin Sanborn Richard Alexander Shepard Leslie Elmer Davis Donald Pitt Gerniann H091 1 I -' Ill CK fx Q7 if KX-fxf-Jul-F.KX'X! ' 1 13101 C I Y' 'U I ll A A V l,...f' vw' sr ' Q7 3' C 'wi 626':FQ:s5'6' Alpha of Vermont Sigma Phi Founded at Union College, 1827 John B. Wheeler, '75 Hamilton S. Peck, '79 Walter B. Gates, '81 Henry L. Ward, '82 Charles L. Woodbury, '88 Frank R. Wells, '93 Henry B. Shaw, '96 George J. Holden, '99 Arthur E. Rohrer, '00 FRATRES IN FACULTATE 1 Lyman Allen, '93 FRATRES IN URBE Charles F. Black, '06 Royal E. Bingham, '09 Henry D. Hendee, '09 Arthur W. Dow, '10 ohn W Goss '10 I - , Fred W. Shepardson, '12 David W. Howe, '14 QQ 1 I Q X 2534 Mena 6 A Paul D. Clark, '23 William J. Humphrey, '14 Louis F. Dow, '15 Urban R. Woodbury, '16 Willis R. Buck, '19 Gillette D. Stephens, '25 Burton R. Morse, '31 Woodhull S. Hall, M-'32 Kenneth R. Stephens, M933 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ' Scniofs Philip Briggs Billings Allen Ober Eaton Kenneth Earle Boyden Russell Lowden Morse juniors Edward Lucus Austin Madison Baldwin Brown George Howard Burrows, Ffcshm cn Robert Merrill Bent Ridgley Staniford Brown James Everett Crane Paul Hubbard Knight. George Eugene Ranslow Alfred Rogers, Ir. Edward Eaton Dunn Paul Peter Fischer Soplwmores 2nd Frank Reed Busch lag. .. A. Henry Cutler 'Torrey Frederick Tupper, Jr. Robert Smith Grant Iohn Logan Thompson Chester Barstow Eaton . l311l I l Q! -'III f'-X fx Adj kfvv Q YZ Q Q10 -'Y 7:7 V . ' 13121 Val Rl I FRATRES IN FACULTATE fM T 7-v M Q D S37 s::7 Delta Psi LOCAL fi I Founded 1850 . c-'2 xW" P it Kc 10 1 'Rf' 'if ' X 2 .fy .. I '5- L' itil 'M' George H. Perkins, '67 Samuel E. Bassett, '98 Robert Roberts, '69 Chauncey W. Brownell, '70 Merton E. Shedd, '83 I. Lindley Hall, '89 Edward S. Isham, '89 Max L. Powell, '89 james H. Macomber, '90 Wallace G. Derby, '91 Ezra M. Horton, '92 John H. Colburn, '96 Elwin L. Ingalls, '96 Chauncey S. Brownell, '04 Henry F. Perkins, '98 Paul K. French, M922 Howard A. Prentice, '28 'FRATRES IN URBE Levi P. Smith, '05 Raymond L. Soule, '09 john O. Baxendale, '12 Charles P. Smith, Jr., '13 Everett I. Soule, '13 Emerson W. Shedd, '16 Harry M. Blodgett, '22 Irving M. Derby, '22 james H. Macomber, Ir., '24 Robert T. Platka, '25 Raymond E. Bassett, '26 A. L. Edgerton Crouter, '27 Clifton L. Price, '28 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE A. Bradley Soule, M928 Major B. Jenks, '30 Wells S. Isham, '29 Harlan E. Karr, '29 Loren F. Palmer, '29 john I... Cogland, M-'34 Reginald F. Dewitt, M934 Harold W. Adams, M-'35 Stuart S. Corbin, '31 Edward G. Hurlburt, M935 Robert S. Jenks, M935 Thomas R. Marvin, M-'35 Alfred A. Scarbius, jr., M935 Murray K. Dunsmore, M935 Seniors Raymond Willis Cobb ' James Wallace Marvin David Dustin Hazen Paul Edward Westin juniors William Gordon MacDonald Lionel Eben Reed Raymond Bromley Talbert . Robert Chase Macomber ChSSf91' MHC!! Taft Sophomorcs john Luther Beckley Francis Peabody Colburn David Wilson Jenks Wilbert Felix Kearney Freshmen Frederick Wells Bancroft W'illiam Emerson Cass Ray Williston Collins, Ir. Oliver Rolfe Eastman Robert Hibbard Gay Raymond Eli Palmer Craig Alexander Park john Rolf Simonds Franklin Wardwell Squires Frank Carson Lutman Jackson Lorne Morgan Samuel Pierce, Jr. Max Leon Powell, Ir. Jesse Albert Rust, Jr. , Robert Tyson VanDyke Hugh Chase Wilson I Isis I l ' Wlll C l T :7 mamma f" ET! Zi Z V X of Lx-X., vw v U Q7 T i Vermont Alpha of Phi Delta Theta . . Y. at Founded at Miami University, 1848 1 "ii ' Edmund C. Mower, '92 Fred K. Jackson, '96 George M. Sabin, '96 George P. Burns, '98 George I. Forbes, '90 Hollis E. Gray, '93 Clark C. Briggs, '93 Roy L. Patrick, '98 John E. Booth, N. H. Jesse H. Sinclair, '11 Edward W. Mudgett, '17 Harry R. Gallup, '18 Philips M. Bell, '19 Leon I. Patten, '19 Oscar O. Edlund, '22 Alpha Mason Henry Grower, Jr. Everett Emerson Dotten Charles Carpenter Grant Henry Mahlon Loudon Marshall Tatro Miltimore v6Sg1iam""J0Seph Gilbert P' Marshall Durfey Howe Freslimen Lester Jesse Boyce Lawrence Alson Bristol Martin Hamilton Carlson Irah Justin Chase Frank Toby Churchill Cecil Ernest Fiske Elisha Robert Goodsell Crosby Vandeveer Hale Marshall Bradley Hall Prentiss Mellen Howe George Miller Sabin Carleton Parker Soule George William Starbuck George Lyman Stratton james Frank Syme Franklin Tredt Wright FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles A. Kern, '01 james A. Bullard, '08 Forrest W. Kehoe, '09 FRATRES IN URBE Walter W. Edlund, '22 Lee S. Ramsey, '22 Lawrence F. Killick, '22 John H. Patrick, '23 Kenneth C. Newton, '24 Paul D. Raine, '24 Robert F. Patrick, '25 Kenneth H. Gurney, '28 Smith C. Towne, '29 joseph A. jackson, '31 Robert A. Costine, M930 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors , Thomas Donald Louden juniors Paul William Perrigard Clement: Adams Taylor John Henry Thorn Sophomores Philipse Iselin David M. Boswell, '18 Herbert A. Durfee, '19 Elmer W. Pike, '19 John H. Burke Gerald B. VanName, jr., '30 William B. CIHPP, M930 Frederick M. Crump, M931 Philip A. Goddard, M-'31 C. Tyson Hewes, M"31 Nehemiah A. Towne, M931 Clarence B. Foster, M932 Edwin C. Thorn, M-'32 I. Seeley Estabrook, M933 Robert F. Bigwood, '31 Walter M. Sargent, '31 David Smith Webster Raymond Duane Towne jonathan Edwards Tracey Cecil Walter Utley James Eliot Wood Kingsland Edward Johnson john Calvin Morrison H151 I i l -'III C! 57 A K?-'-7-E-57f5Xqq'.:?vz.ff l3161 iailllid Zi fi C7 M vw v 0 Q7 T' 1-"move , F 7 Vermont Beta of Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Instiute, 1865 Arthur D. Butterfield Frederick Tupper Ellbridge C. Jacobs Edward N. Northrop, '92 Charles H. Hager, '96 C. Durell Simonds, '03 Elmer C. Gove, '04 Guy M. Page, '07 Stanley F. White, 'O7 George R. Stimets, '08 R. K. Edgerton, '12 Alfred James Baldwin Blaney Beverly Blodgett William John Burke Howard Clark Abbott John Arthur Bannon Arthur Bretagne Blakey William Walsh Brislin William Francis Carr Freshmen George Howard Beardsley Harry Livingstone Colombo Robert Russell Esden Robert Bernard Hart Orson Pierre Joly Frederick John Lanahan John Paul Mahoney Samuel Henry Pearson Arthur Lewis Williams FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles F. Whitney Guy W. Bailey FRATRES IN URBE Ralph E. Thayer, '16 Robert A. Spear, '17 Edward T. Wood, '17 George C. Stanley, '18 H. Dean Pearl, '18 Charles K. Worthing, '21 Harry L. White, '26 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Brandon Goddard Boyles Juniors John George Gordon Victor Anthony Kazlauskas Raymond Austin Philbin Sophomores Raymond James Charland Norman Eugene Daigle Edwin Burns Gammell James Harold Howard Ellbriclge Eugene Johnston Richard Renfrew Lowell L. ., ' A 1 4 2 X. ' 'L OEE QQ II., ,Fig ,., N James E. Donahue Lt.fCol. Frederick F. Black Hovey Jordan Edward E. Morgan, '27 Robinson H. Dorion, M"32 James P. Mahoney, M-'32 Wayne Griffith, M-'33 William A. Donnelly, M934 Thomas J. Halligan, M934 Howard T. Guare, M934 Edward Mahoney, M335 Henry Edward Bussey Maurice Francis Mahoney Walter Edward Shelc Raymond Alfred Martin John Henry McCrea William Joseph Ryan Christopher Marlowe Terrien Paul Brookings Williams I3l7J 1 l "III CK T7 vxdjqxvza ' 3 I3181 Q l Q YN 'I I Il I C7 l,fx..X-2 9 :- C276 Alpha Lambda of Kappa Sigma s Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 1 ', 7' ' Joseph, L. Hills, '81 Ernest H. Buttles, '01 Theodore E. Hopkins, '95 Clarence Noyes, '98 Aaron H. Groat, '01 Warren R. Austin, '02 George E. Partridge, '02 Clarence R. White, '11 Lyman C. Hunt, '12 Wesley T. Abell, '16 Henry T. Way, '17 Stanley M. Provost, '18 Willard C. Arms, '19 Chester Keyes Bush Lyman Raymond Durfeyg Lawrence Lewis Bowers Clarence Streeter Brown Henry Maurice Farmer Walter MacEwan Adams, Ir. Ralph Raymond Barron Onslow Levi Brown Iames Bryant Burdett Joseph James Delfausse Horace Solomon Farr Freshmen Harry William Albee, Ir. Thomas Clifford Burnes Robert Donald Burns George Henry Cook, jr. Charles james Howe George Alan MacDonald Chris William Meligonis Anthony Victor Nevulis William Maurice Piette Samuel Rogers Hermann Raymond Schmarr Frank Edgar Sessions Gordon Henry Sheehe William Richmond Skinner FRATRES IN FACULTATE Bennett C. Douglass, '08 FRATRES IN URBE Arthur H. Buckley, '22 Richard H. Holdstock, '22 Arthur J. Stevens, '22 Chester M. Way, '22 Francis G. McDonnell, '23 Warren R. Austin, Ir. Reginald E. Stancliffe, '25 Sabin C. Abell, '28 J. W. Dahlgren Louis Hastings FRATRES IN UNIVERSIT ATE Seniors Orson William Jay Edward Lloyd Meehan Charles Hasley Wlieeler Q juniors- 1 Jerome Hale Farwell Edward Ioseph Layden' Sophomores Leonard McKay George William Patterson Richard Powell Edward George Saba Kenneth Bemis Smith V0 '9?.,,.f"m if Jef.-1: 0 f 1 Q R gf? 4' X ' 1 Q . N Q George V. Kidder, '22 Wilfred T. Rees, '24 C. A.'Priest , Harry G. Adams, '30 Rogers B. Adams, '31 Watson E. Morgan, M935 Edwin Goyette, M932 Francis I. O'Neill, M932 Harry M. VVilson, M932 Frederick S. Bird, M933 Watson F. Rogers, M933 Richard A. Backus, M444 john F. Lynch, M-34 Carleton Eugene Wright Edward Milton Winant Francis Pires L Edward E. Williams Francis McDonald Rees Edward Charles Sowka Kenneth David Spaulding Donald joseph Tobin William Mansfield Waterman Andrew Stanley Wesoly Paul Maurice Vkfhite, Jr. . I3191 ' l "lil Ol Xxx i ZS 2 'Q 0 lv -fv ibm! V if T37 5 1 1 B201 Q K Y- 'I I ll fi 3-5 C' l,,.f-" V' so C7t7 Beta Sigma of Sigma Nu ' i Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 FRATRES IN FACULTATE A Wellington E. Aiken, 'oi Archibald Harold I. Williams, '12 Robert B. Floyd I. Arkley, '22 Lorenzo W. Howe, '22 Harris W. Soule, '22 Arthur I. Barry, '23 Clair D. Rublee, M. D. Robert W. Ready, '24 Samuel Booth Barker William Raymond Bedell Malcolm lngraham Benton Byran Steward Benway Carl Orra Buzzell Thomas Francis Collins, Jr: Charles Alfred Bowker Everett Ernest Carlson Freshmen Roy Carroll Abbott Michael James Cardone John Carl Greenan Herbert Joseph Holley Mylan Eugene Merchant Frank Baker Moore Andrew Joseph Panettieri Thomas Martin Reeves William Leslie Toomey Robert Hayes Wescott Kemener James Whalen Fletcher Howard White Raymond Emmett Wright William joseph Zakevich FRATRES IN URBE Arthur K. Tudhope, '27 john F. McGaughan, '27 George S. Talcott, '28 Robert M. Whitcomb, '28 Whitney R. Doane, M-'32 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Perry Edward Bove Donald Ezra Child Howard Willis Davis juniors Iohn Elvart Foster William Francis Kennedy Carl james Kilburn, Ir. William Charles McGowan Robert Caldwell Newton Sophomores Joseph Anthony Chiota Vv'inston Newell Coburn CD3 T.' Post, '27 Aiken, '31 James E. Emmons, M-'33 -Q li Sf? . i rua PN Q 5, r ' is 3 :gi Thomas S. McLean, Jr. M-'34 Duncan W. Persons, M-'34 john C. Cunningham, M-'3 Howard L. Reed, M935 William I. Slavin, 'M935 ' George Stanley Flagg Edward Stewart Phillips William Comstock Perry George James Rapuano Arthur Michael Sullivan Loyal Silas Wright, Jr. . Thomas George Cogswell Harold Michael McGrath 5 H211 1 l a llllll A 17 c- qtwlvz,z V gg S Q 7 I3221 Q K " ' I li sy-i Y C7 M V D 'Z i Nu Gamma of Phi M u Delta Sglffclx Founded 1918 iyflfaixygxxw P ififdfi' Q' FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lester M. Prindle, '15 Lloyd A. Woodward, '18- Evan Thomas, '76 Thomas D. Cook Donald Hemenway Fayette M. Hubbell Robert Larrabee Robert C. Noble Mark Drew Archambault Robert Thomas Connor ' Roy Ivan Brooks Ralph Winfield Hadley Amos Allison Austin Sanford Brigham Burnell Walter Edward Concannon Freshmen Forrest Colston Braley William Woodbury Fraser Wareth Ectus Garrett Charles Irvan Keelan George Wolcott Harding Theodore joseph Bushey William Harold Myers Alexander Adrian Morrissette Carl Aden Rogers Richard William Hurley, I FRATRES IN URBE H. Alban Bailey Rosaire H. Bisson Kenneth L. Price, '30 Rolfe Russel Laurel E. Samson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Leighton A. Sanders, M-'32 Jesse E. Squires William Cronin Odino Martinetti Paul Bacon, M933 Seniors Bradley James Dimon Fletcher james Proctor Stuart Hamilton Manning Frank joseph Varricchione juniors Louis Merl Preedom jack Willis I Sophomores Clarence Frederick Dobson William Henry Galvin, Ir. Harold Francis Howard Harry Andrew Lyford Lester Lee Woodward Albert Joseph Young Carl Grandy Otis Bernard Chester Rubino Alden Joseph Spicer 13231 l I A I . Q I A V Z-5 T7 :PAQ qv -AQ S Q W S NK 1 si ' 1 72 E X S x, iii i MSE, 'S ' 'SQ I 1 B241 a. ll ! LAAALA V+ Zi Y 2-5 T WDM Kappa of Tau Epsilon Phi Samuel Alpert Dwight J. Bernstein, M934 Ben'amin Elowitch M934 J I- , Morris Goldman, M-' 3 4 Edward N. Gourson, M-'33 Irwin Allen Agel Samuel Aaron ,Goldman Chester Cody Kaufman Merrill Edward Agel Benjamin S. Birnbaum Robert Glasstone Philip Dexter Gould Founded at Columbia Uniuevsity, 1900 FRATRES IN URBE Max I. Hanson Meyer Hanson Harold M. Levin, M. D. ,lack Levin David London Seymour I. Nathanson, M-'35 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Arthur Abraham Mnislen Samuel Z. Pelofsky juniors Macks Leonard Bergman Soplwmores Noah Harris Kaplan Morris Kramer .iff FU 5' gl, . Q.: on M000 if-Vg,egggo'go'n 3 fer' - mm QQQEQ Baszc S2525 ..... QA 'U cn SQSUWZ pqqw-vOn e-r 'J""',1 Nf9mL'7' wg? 5 :ZF F o..4 O-7 K sg .4 ug '13 IJ IJ 5 Hyman Shuman jack Stein Harry XVinthrop Harold joseph Greenblatt Joseph Risman Herbert joseph Selib Hyman Silverstein l325l 1 I -'ill Cl 6 Z5 Y .Qkixxfif-'F-ffikxf ' l I3Z61 Zi , Zi 5 uf Y' Q " C7 K-37 Everett VJ. Allen, '30 Howard G. Millington, ' Harry F. Densmore Erald F. Foster, '28 Erwin T. Lavery, '24 john Edward Clark Cedric Brownell Cross Francis Raymond Gorman Raymond Mason Bagley Harry William Baker Stephen Alonzo Dutton Douglas Francis Green Freshmen Robert Powers Davison Francis Ernest Douglas George Vincent Hutchins William Bruce Morgan John Pogar Evan Maurice Shufelt Rollaston George Stiles Robert Stewart Wright Zeta Chi LOCAL Founded 1920 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Geno B. Lucarini, '24 08 FRATRES IN URBE John P, MacDonough, '27 Robert B. Mullen, '27 Ormand Piche 1 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Lee john Irish Cedric Smith Macutcheon Maurice Brush Morrill juniors James Edward Bigelow Leonard Nelson Brock Robert Ames Cross Sophomores Realtus Edwards McCuin Earl Carleton Morse, jr. Norman Higbee Myers , Q Q in . xg, x.!iQS":, 0 . f .......-J A .J Paul H. Ewert, '22 Carl Lucarini, '25 Paul T. Newton, '27 Gordon W. Southall, '26 George F. Ward, '26 Kenneth Bush Ricketson Raymond Daniel Romanos William Francis Stuart Peter Elbert Logan . Oswald Olds Sunderland Addison Crampton Pond Glenn Orson Ricker B271 I l A'l!l C! 1 ini Z-3 3 -cv gN-ifuv Y: Q7 Q l ' H281 A I U C l +1--- 75- -X ' D M V C7 T Vermont Beta of Sigma Alpha Epsilon . , .- W - ca av Founded at Unix.-ersity of Alabama, 1856 ilk uf' Q FRATRES IN FACULTATE Arthur B. Myrick Milton H. Aldrich Charles E. Case Benjamin F. Clark Charles E. Harwood George Woodman Colby Henry Simpson Hebb Oscar Henry Calcagni Mario Ciardelli Russell Fitch Colburn Clarence Gardner Bailey Charles Richard Congdon Merrill Miles Cross Joseph Ghillani Edmund Clinton Gladding Fresh-men David Emil Behringer Alvah George Buxton Wilson Paul Coburn Robert joseph DuPlessis Anthony Willis Giroux Atwood lrvin Hardin Meriden Lucius Howd james Miller Libby john Edward Mahoney Dante Francesco Mori Marshall Arthur 'Patch Edward Ramon Carlisle Reed Saxton Edward Richard Skodinski Franklin Rogers Tolman FRATRES IN URBE Park B. Herrick Albert C. Laird Albert G. Mackay A FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors - Edwin Joseph Mercier Charles Leonard Park Mario Tomassetti juniors Raymond Peardon Donaghy Carl Walter Janke George Matheson MacKenzie Soplwmores james Hammond Jardine Paul Ernest Lanou Charles Jackson Libby Bernard joseph Mulcahy James Ivor Murray Michael Angelo Valerio Carl H. Ramm, '29 Edwin R. Shuttleworth Donald E. Coburn Clarence Lee Topping George Everett Wilder Francis James Massuco Andrew Gordon Walker David William Webster Frank Orson Walter Frederick Edward Wegner Nathaniel Oakes Wells Hiram Parker Wetherbee Donald Clark Worcester B291 i A I m I I A X , fe-'-f-2:5Xqf.: 5 mamma fi Zf T M VN- YI' C7. Q7 Sigma Delta Louis B. Puller Leon D. Latham, Ir., '25 Philip H. Thomas, '31 Robert Alfred Hyde Alfred Vsfindsor Baldwin Leland Rockwood Dunham Wayne Russell Goss Roderick Royce Baldwin Henry Chaffee Lunna Freshmen William Burr Carleton Stanley Cobert Darden Raymond Warren Dunham William Rudolph Hauke Charles Wilson jackson Harold Robert Sanderson LOCAL Founded 1923 FRATRES IN FACULTATE X Tift? X11 N , C 6 616. Kenneth I. Sheldon Everett O. Bundy, '30 FRATRES IN URBE Franklin G. Paris, '34 Richard H. Cowles, '31 Peter V. Brikiatis, M-'32 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors juniors Earl Eidney Judkins Frederick Parker Kenyon Frank Adelberg Lyford Harmon jakway Sheldon Soplwmoves Ellwyn Edward Miller James Scutakes, M-'33 Antonio Scutakes, M-'34 Elgin Vosburgh Kibby Robert Marvin Towne Cola Delmore4Watson Alfred Frank'Whiting Theodore Dearborn Sargent William Paul Stetson 13311 1 l -'III Cl f I'-x 'il K-X-IJ '3'a-QA Q idlllllf Z5 ff? , S' My 7'-' W U 3 Q7 . . M g, Phz Szgma Delta g ag-2 Founded at Columbia University, 1909 C Louis Lisman, '31 Matthew Cohen, M935 Leonard M. Berry, M334 Harry Maurice Albert Harris Cohen P Stanley Frederick Morris William Cohen F1'eshme'n Barney Goldberg Samuel Goldman Nathaniel Gould Myer Eugene Lazarus Ralph Daniel Sussman Sidney Marks Wolk ' FRATER IN FACULTATE Hyman Bernard Levine, '30 FRATRES IN URBE Julius S. Perelman, M935 Abraham H. Roller, M335 Leo Segal, M-'35 Solam Segal, M934 , Solomon Freedman, MV33 Peary B. Berger, M-'35 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors juniors George Mitchell Fienberg Nathan Henry Press Sophomores Irving Lisman Mendel Emmanuel Dober Solomon Nathan Spiller Samuel Willianm Fishman Lester Berry I3331 I A I . H it xx-,Jag Y' 27 K ilnterfratemity Council LAMBDA IOTA Robert J. Livingston Fraser B. Drew SIGMA PHI Allen O. Eaton Paul P. Fischer DELTA Psi James W. Marvin, President William G. MacDonald PHI DELTA THETA Mason H. Grower, Jr. James F.. Wood l ALPHA TAU OMEGA Arthur J. Baldwin William J. Burke KAPPA SIGMA Charles H. Wheeler Clarence S. Brown SIGMA N U Samuel B. Barker Malcolm I. Benton PHI MU DELTA Frank J. Varricchione Ralph P. Hadley ZETA CHI Francis R. Gorman James E. Bigelow ' SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Edwin J. Mercier George M. MacKenzie, Secy SIGMA DELTA Robert A. Hyde Earl S. Judkins -'lil 'gs 1 lam XT YfX'XfJL.f T ,"E-tllm 'WIIVH'E'i9llYlll4llllVfi':'illll' w .EL ig ' Ill!" 'IH"'IIlll'l" : m m . ,N , u ,, o o 5 , n it 92 WO M E N ' S FRATERNITIES W fdllllld f-' f-Y ,- v'7 cv dJQlUZ.3 Q -fv I I 13261 Q l -1 'I I ll I ZX fi V D U LAMBDA CHAPTER or .x ith. ' .rig . Kappa Alpha Theta 6.-K -1, V "?e.Q,f y,d? Founded at DePauw University, 1870 "27k:'4rb.5. " is X Mary R. Bates Irene A. Barrett Catherine Bassett Mrs. Royden Beebe Jeannette Beecher Mrs. C. A. Bennett Mrs. Walter A. Biggar SORORES IN FACULTATE Florence M. Woodward SORORES IN URBE - Mrs. I. F. Downing Mrs. Guy Loudon MIS. Paul K. FrCnCl1 Mrs. C. Allen Middlebrook Mrs. Raymond Gates Mrs. C. E. Noyes . Mrs. Hollis E. Gray Mrs. Willis R. Putney Eleanor H. Grout Mrs. Lloyd Robinson Mary A. Boynton Ivirs. P. D. Carleton Mrs. A. L. E. Crouter, jr. Mrs. F. D. Carpenter Mrs. Leon W. Dean Christine Bliss Elizabeth Hollis Anne Isabel Holmes Margaret Louise Crane Marguerite Roberta Dunsmore Elizabeth Eckhard Janet Hazen Dodds Marjorie Hayden Betty Janice Lane Beatrice Alberta Lindsay Freshmen Helen Esther Heininger- Helen Augusta Miller Elizabeth Eldridge Rich Florence Natalie Richardson Mary Kay Tupper Barbara Nye Wears Lois Marian Whitcomb Mrs. J. L. Hale Mrs. Richard Holdstock Eliza C. lsham Mrs. O. S. johnson Mrs. Hovey Jordan Mrs. Ben B. Lane SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Margaret Ann Martin Janet Elizabeth Miller Margaret Evelyn Mower Agnes Garland Parsons juniors Elizabeth Eleanor Eggleston Marion Cynthia Fairbanks Sophomores Alice Lee McConnell Elizabeth Whitney MacLeod Claribel Recd Morris Dorothy Votey - ' Mrs. Hiram Upton Margaret Wallace Mrs. G. Clarke Washburn Mrs. R. H. Wescott Mrs. Edward Mudgett Harriet Wardsworth Platt Hope Kingsbury Ranslow Kathryn Anna Rauh . Harriet Betsey'Howe i Charlotte Alicla Odell Stella Katherine Tolman Florence Elizabeth Morse Mary Saville Poling Laura Vtfooster Tracy fam Q 1 Cl -' Ill YQ-?7-':-1-5-ZQET' 1 1 1 imma:-ni fi f-M T yw YM Q 0 Q7 Q7 ETA CHAPTER or Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, 1888 ' SORORES IN FACULTATE Alice Blanchard fAlpha Iotaj Helen Nichols Mrs. W. S. Appleyard Janice Byington Mrs. C. J. Collins Gladys Flint Mrs. G. I. Forbes Janice Goodrich Natalie Hawley Helen G. Hendee Cherolyn May Barber Margaret Patritia Baker Helen Millicent Cunningham Hazel Flora Daniels Eleanor Muriel Gates Alice Holland Chalmers Marjorie MacFarland Collins Virginia Thoreau Drew Alvira Mary Farman Muriel Harriet Conant soRo'REs IN URBB Mrs. J. I. Lindsay Marjorie Luce Mrs. B. F. Lutman Mrs. J. A. McNamara Mrs. Leiglihon B. Noyes Carolyn B. Nye Evelyn Orton SORORES IN- UNIVERSITATE Seniors A Vivian Ethelyn Hubbard Crystal Marion Lawes - Roberta Frances Powers ' Juniors Virginia Alice Goodenough Laura Alice Johnson Sophomores Grace Ellen Harris Ruth Avis Johnstone Ellen Annie Pearl Freshmen Grace Lutman Constance Parker Mrs J. H. Patrick Mrs. C. B. Platka Mrs. Marion F. Seamans Mrs. L. M. Simpson Mrs. A. J. Stevens Mrs. Mrs. H. C. Tinkham Paul Willard Elizabeth Grace Smith Dorothy Sweeney Joanna Maria Tewksbury Beulah Mabel Marshall Caroline Taft Katherine Jean Shaw Ruth Barstow 'Tarleton Leona Martha Warren Liarbara Gage Whitney Mary Virginia Cunningham 1339 I l l Q I 1' Ill A fi QJ:iFNV Q' 7 4 5 l340I' ' Y" 'U I fl I Q I 3'-M YM T 7+ V D Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Jane VERLIONT BETA CHAPTER or Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Irene Abell Marion Arkley Florence Arms Grace K. Atwood Marion Bell Dorothy M. Boardman Jennie R. Bradlee Corwin Bertha Coventry Mrs. Merle B. Crane Loretta Dyke Carolyn Ann Beggs Alice Marian Brooks Verna Evelina Carrier Mary Hilda Clough Sylvia Almira Farnham Norma Freeman Alice Debaker Hovt Claire Antoinette Hubbard Barbara Belcher Mary Vfarburton Bennett Helen Frances Cook Freshmen Betty Rutherford Boright Carolyn Clayton Cook Elizabeth Crockett Marjorie Jenks Madeline Thomas Poole Barbara Hastings Taylor Christine Eleanore Yule SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Phyllis A. Edlund Ruth Gregory Charlotte Hale Mrs. Florence F. Hard Mrs. Hattie Farr Hemenway Mrs. Lois B. Horsford Beverly Householder H. Barbara Hunt Mrs. Elizabeth Keese Mrs. Dorothy G. Kimball Frances Knight Mrs. Bernice P. Lane SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Alice Hadley Gay Elizabeth Gertrude Howe Emily Maislen Mary Powers Morris juniors Marian Atha Kiel ' Ellen Herriot Laidlaw Mary Galetta Lobdell Priscilla Ruth Perry Sophomores Helen Ruth Fogg Alice Severance Gunn Dorothy Louise Harwood . L7 Jfifiwb fr'-a.sfu't J.. ' 0 - .N ,, . .i Q' " 'v Mrs. Margaret P. Gilbert Mrs. Jane H. Patrick Mrs. Gertrude B. Wray Mrs. Ruth F. Sinclair Ruth P. O'Sullivan Mrs. Helen B. Tuttle Mary Waddell Mrs. Bernice P. Webster QMaine Alphaj Mrs. Katherine C. Wilson Julia Wright Doris Helen Skinner Katherine Ella Skinner Marie Margaret Tucker Theodora Elizabeth Wakefield Helen Haskell Willard Dorothy Margaret Taylor Isobel Torrens Beatrice Elizabeth Wallace Nanette Elsa Unger Harriet Constance Willard Ruth Corwin Wood - I3-4-ll Q I -'Ill Cl T Q7 AV? Maasai i4J fig M-M T 3 lA.f" v'-v Q U Q7 T UPSILON CHAPTER or A-4:-: ' . X "" Alpha xl Delta IA If A Founded Lombard College, 1893 L SORORES IN FACULTATE Alida Fairbanks Louise Morgan Annis Barney Eunice Baylies Mrs. Dorothy Berry Lydia Blodgett Mrs. Gladys G. Brooks Lorraine Amy Guillett Constance Holden Mrs. G. V. Kidder Thelma Kinder Mildred Elizabeth Akins Cornelia Josephine Baylies Ara Roxanna Armstrong Elizabeth Marcia Baker Sylvia Adelaide Boyd Dorothy Verna Buzzell Hilda Wright Davis Catherine Elizabeth Durick Katherine Elizabeth Fleming Elizabeth Louise Fox Mary Helen Casey Helen Dorothy Donnelly SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Ruth M. Kinney Jacqueline Lanou K 1 Margaret Mahoney Helen Merritt Blanche A. Miller Mrs. Hazel Murray Mrs. Edith Porter Mrs. Hazel Powers SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Lois Elsie Harrington Caroline Howard juniors Helen Mylisa Crandall Esther Catherine Leary Soplzomores Eola Goodrich Helen Beyer Jenkins Ruth Johnson Jean Calbick Kinlock Freshmen Dorothy Winifred Miles I34-31 Mrs. I. A. Rust Evelyn Slayton Anna Smith Madeline Taylor Christine Shaw ' Mrs. Marian Vogler Marion Way Mrs. C. M. Way ' Mary Helen Woolson Charlotte Winchester Kidder Helen Renwick LeBaron ' Mary Louise Pratt Marguerite Yvonne Sargent Frances Elizabeth Thomas Frances- Louise Osgood Daisy May Putnam Helen Della Roberts Helen Rockwell Mary'Elizabeth Woodward Marguerite Therese Millet Mary Elizabeth Moore 4 1 . A I U 3 . I ZAR XT ,i?fH.IQw v YQ? a ll ' T I3-L41 Zi e XT VN' V U Q7 Q7 ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER OF s 20-2 -If - ,Q :'f , Alpha cm omega ,sjilgfglg Founded at DePauw University, 1885 5325 ,S A Q SORORES IN FACULTATE Lois Burbank Genette Davis Alice Miller Schmidt SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Florence Adams ffhetaj Elsie R. Jones' Marjorie Perrin Mrs. Lois Fortune Martha Leighton Mrs. Charlotta Raine fZetaj Mrs, Marion Hinsdale Olufa Jones Helen Esielionis Mildred Idella Gile Pearl Elmira Jennings Zoay Arvilla Bigelow Ethel Constance Bishop Leah Estelle Gowen Florence McKenzie Mrs. Jeannette Strong Mable Miles ' Florence VJhitcomb SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Marie Louise Maddocks Katrina Jeanette Munn Lillian Evaline Mount Beatrice Gertrude Parkhill Katherine Augusta Woodward Juniors Elizabeth Gugerty Theia Adrineen Lanpher Gladys Marion LaFlamme Ethelda Lettie Miller Margaret Tower Sophomorcs Louise Armstrong Rebecca Jane Camp Ruth Arline Erwin Norma Elizabeth Hathorne Helen Irene Hubbard Freshmen . Madeline Weymouth Ansboro Priscilla Maxwell Colton Fanny Josephine Hosley Margaret Mary Kane Irene Grace LaFountain Eunice Gertrude Mann Helen Thelma Mount Marie Arline Nicholson Mary Jane Parsons Winifred Sarah Perry Grace Louise Spellman Margaret Russell Kinsman Ila Mae McKenzie Ellen Lona Lyman Ruth Mary Reynolds Elsa Estelle Scott J Shirley Mae Tripp Mildred Pierce Vosburgh Gertrude Louise Wilder Joyce Mary Young NWI ,r,c .... . . 13453 ' A I . Q I Q Z5 ZS d L,fN-fx! C' T127 T7 Av ixJ'L' 'Y f I 13461 Y" 'I I Il I Q I Zi Zi cv if-I-, vw v D Q7 7 Sigma Gamma I ei i ' A . '-:. i iik. K -5,-Qu K Eloise Irene Ballard Founded, 1920 K SORORES IN. URBE Ruth Irene Leonard, M934 Katherine Mary Eckley Marion Augusta Little Mrs. Charles Knickerbocker Christie Ellen McLeod Mrs. Robert Larabee Doris Lynne Brennan Ruth Miriam Buxton Norma Beatr Lydia Ellen Curler Doris Esther Folsom Mrs. Allen Newton Consuela B. Northrop Frederika B. Northrop Elizabeth G. Pingree, M931 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Rosetta Mary Harlowe Edna Elizabeth Herridon Mary Elizabeth Mandigo Juniors ice Carder Dorothy Coake Jackman Sopbomorcs Ada Mae Ingalls Ruby Cora Jenness Fveslzman Dorothy Elizabeth Kennedy 13411 Donna May Oakes Edith Martin Wyman Marjorie Louise Scott Thelma Adeline Purinton Dorothy Cynthia Thomas it msd 1 +8 7-sv f fx wow ALPHA THETA CHAPTER OF Kappa Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Marion Cooney Dorothy L. Davis Doris Duprat Jean Ferrier Dorothy ,lane Davis Evelyn Marietta DeBrune Faire Jamieson Divoll Helen Nancy Allen Esther Sherwood Beardsley Dorotha Margaret Edward Ellinor Frances Bean Wilma Lois Hurd Phyllis Mae Peacock S SOROR IN FACULTATE Katherine Courtney SORORES IN URBE Katherine Kingston Mrs. Paul J. Lawrence Helen Lynch - SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Ethelyn Grace Foster Orabelle Ina Main Juniors Mabel Margaret Farquhar Medora Kendall Sophornores Anna Thatcher Greene Frances May Hoag Freshmen Alta Natalie Rock Susan Belle Sanborn TT fn A ,, .D ,- , . iffy.. Irene Marcotte Fanny Peirce Winifred Stone Alice Wright Elizabeth Ann Page Hildur Elizabeth Wilde Majel Williams Marjorie Dorine Lee Esther Cora Smith Lenda- Walker Geneva Edith Wilcox Phyllis Ella Stockwell Zilpha Marguerite Watson B491 u I "Ill px 2'-5-23iK?.sf1xa2fz I 7 b I B501 Q I YN 'l I fl I J , ,, Y A fi Z LJ! 7+ Q U - 3 v Nelle Alexander Adams Marie Daley O'Hearn Thelma Browe Grace Brothers Elinor Bullis Alice Conlon Doris Newton Conway Helen M. Douglass Constance E. Jarvis Ivis Flint Anna Fox Helen Holmes Cora Hutchins Georgia Nichols Ruth Andrus Martha Bates Dorothy Brock Mae Buckland Catherine Clarke Dorothy Burke Tessie Burns Dorothy Cowan Beatrice Fitts Dorothy Grover Epsilon Sigma Founded in 1921 SORORES IN FACULTATE A Mary Maud Patrick Elizabeth Vanderpoel Colburn Clara Wheeler SOKORES IN URBE Elsie Gray Mary Lamson Haley Grace Shepard Hartwell Florence Hanley Margaret Huse Florence Keyes Rosemary Lewis Charlotte Lafayette Sylvia MacKinney Dixie Manley Martin Frances McKenzie Lucy Manley Mazy E. Huggins SORORES IN UNIVERSITATB Senior f Carolyn Hathaway Clark juniors Sophomores Bettie Curran Dorothy Earle Doris Lander Doris Marston Ruth Martin Freshmen Beryl Hosmer Bernice Newton Helen Murray Dorothy Buckley Powell Margaret Quinn Mildred Reed Lillian O'Brien Reed Margaret Sears Kathryn Stark Elsie Tinker Virginia Thomas Cecelia Thibedeau Fern Southern Laura Bessie Towne Carolyn Nichols Lucile Pelsue Lenny Perry Edith Place Grace Whitney Virginia McGlynn . Merilyn Hosmer Marion McKee Katherine Hutchins Jessie McNulty Lepha Long Mary Murphy 'Kathleen Skerry 13511 I l Q I l?S llxzkf tJr:CIi'bf Y' 1 F3521 J. I fi' f' ji Q D M W Grace Cannon Dorothy Bergman Irene Hall Pearle Cannon Augusta Cohen Helen Lillian Fine L. Society SOROR IN FACULTATE Lillian S. Cohen SORORES IN URBE Sylvia Bergman Gertrude Levin Rose Machanic ff. , -gk if, XX XJ' X! Carrie Levin Mary Zwick SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors juniors Esther Fishman Alice Greenfield Sophomores Betty Googel Ruth Kobel Freshmen Ida Hershberg Thelma Winston Rosenberg I3S3I Theresa Schneller Sophie Levin Ida Saiger Edith Marion Spiller i I 4' Ill Cl ity Z'T 'fi k'x.Nj Q Y: K Q V W Pam I Hellanic KAPPA ALPHA THETA Christine Bliss, Secretary A Charlotte A. Odell DELTA DELTA DELTA Roberta F. Powers Chroline Taft ' ' P1 BE.TA PHI Emily Maslen Priscilla R.. Perry ALPHA:XI DELTA Lois E. Harrington, President Sylvia Boyd ALPHA CHI OMEGA Q Lillian Mount Leah Gowen SIGMA GAMMA Donna M. Oakes ' Norma B. Carder KAPPA DELTA Evelyn DeBrune Dorotha Edwards 1 I I354-1 Cl A'l!l ' fd-X , L7 J' Q7 Y7 igwj' G' xfxfxznv L A :fJ iw A, ,,,,,, llsm.....l',,mll ggvv f rad' Y P1---9 J I ll Wai lil ll 11 f """ ' "'A""' ' Y ' ,"" 1 Eillllll J fi fi Q2-7 7 mv-fr I Dawn Dawn . . . find slowly a 'warm light Flamesqin the stony, savage eyes . . The -wedge and fwordless throat Is broken by a cry At the jirst faint glimmer of silfver Climbing the sky- Plofwing the darkness and the mists Man, in the sudden, 'windy hour, Is lifted from the snare of earth And rising, sees the noontide and th Coming on . . . In this 'vague and dread-like hour Q Of the mind's strange 'verse He turns and lifts the stones of time, ?Q7 of time. e twilight Building for the evening . . . and the child. One with the wind and sunlight in his eyes Stares at the -warm, hard hands of him -who builds, find wondering, walks apart and scans far skies. GLADYS M. LAFAMME '33 l3551 1 I Q l -I' lill r'L ,' XT t?.f'X K-4 , U c Yi? T 0 Walter Hill Crockett . . .Vermonter The first time I ever saw Walter H. Crockett was during a reunion when I was a senior at Mt. Hermon School. He was one of the reunion speakers. I was interested in him because he was from my home state of Vermont. Eight years ago I came to the University to teach. I was happy to be back in Vermont and at my Alma Mater. Soon I found myself in Mr. Crockett's ofiice-- it was always referred to by everyone as Mr. Crockett's ofiice, not as the office of the Editor of University Publications, or the office of the Director of State Publicity, for the office was the man, not the job. Our desks stood back to back. For eight years we sat facing each other across them. In eight years two men, if they be something alike in taste and temperament and interests, may come to know each other well. We talked of little things and of big things and sometimes of intimate things, and in the little things and the big things and the intimate things Mr. Crockett was first and above all else an honorable man. His allegiance was given only to those things that were true and of good repute, his obligations to home and state and University and the various organizations with which he was affiliated he regarded as sacred. Patient, considerate always of others, never of self, giving much, asking little in return, faithful, sincere, devoted, he held steadfastly, unwaveringly to those ideals which as a young man he had set for himself, the heritage of generations of sturdy New England forebears of whom he was proud. Mr. Crockett was born on a farm in Colchester. All his life he kept the farm because he had been born there and because it had belonged to his people. His father died when he was young. There is a story which he once told me of driving the neighbor's cows to pasture all of one summer that he might earn a little money. He spent the money for a book. His instincts were scholarly. He had ideals, ambition. Had the family funds allowed, he would doubtless have obtained for himself a formal education from the schools and colleges. Denied that opportunity, he had to make shift with a common school education, supplemented by a few terms at Mt. Hermon, where one of his tasks was to keep a bulletin of the news of the events of the day. ,Already his life was beginning to shape itself, his inclinations to find expression. But the family needed him, and turning his back on self, as was ever his way, he returned to the farm. His years in the class room were over, but he never ceased to acquire knowledge and to school himself through self discipline and study and experience, and only a few years ago Middlebury College awarded him a Master's degree in recognif tion of his attainments. There on the home farm, fulfilling his duty, serving first the dictates of his own conscience, he sought still to reach out beyond the horizon for those things that he desired. He began to write political articles, discussion, comment, which he sent to the Burlington Free Press. What was his astonishment presently to see these articles coming out under the label of Washington correspondence. The Free Press sent for Walter H. Crockett, a Colchester farm boy doing good enough work for Washington, and requested an interview. The interview led to a position. i I I3561 -1 ' I ll l Q I ZS, Z-X 1 'ri - C' L,-.f-" i.T.--lT V' Q " C7 7 Mr. Crockett was on his way up the ladder of life, where he never forgot in self his duty to others. His creed was a simple one. It was to be a good man and to do his work well. In little things as well as great he was loyal to this creed, so that when he came to go the press of all New England and beyond paid him such tribute as would scarcely be accorded to high functionarics of state or dignitaries of church, and this tribute was not paid so much to Hon. Walter H. Crockett, newspaperman, historian, legislator, teacher, writer, speaker, publicity director, what you will, as to Walter H. Crockett, man. One day when Walter H. 'Crockett was a boy-those were the days of the old hillside lyceums, which have contributed so much to the intellectual life of New England-he was scheduled to appear in a debate. There was a certain book that he wanted for preparation. He knew that they had it in the Burlington library. So he hitched the horse to the cutter and set out. It was a night of cold and storm, when conditions were more primitive than now and a man might lose his way along the lake shore and perish. But that did not deter Mr. Crockett. As boy or man Mr' Crockett seems never to have spared himself. When he wrote his history of Vermont he gave his health that the state might be served. In the same spirit he fought his way back to Colchester that night through the darkness, the snow and storm, freezing both his ears, but winning his debate. It is not given to many men to leave a place that cannot be filled. No one man can fill Mr. Crockett's place. He knew more about Vermont history than any other man. He knew more about contemporary Vermont, the Vermont of his own gen' eration, its people, its resources, its geography, its political life, than any other man. Vermont lived in Mr. Crockett. He cherished its traditions, believed in it, embodied in his own life what he conceived to be its ideals, thought for it, worked for it, gave himself to it, and encouraged and inspired others to do the same. Much of ,Vermont in the future will date back to Mr. Crockett. He helped make its laws, edited its documents, wrote and spoke in its behalf, counselled others, taught its young people. No one other than those who have worked close to him could realize the innumerable daily requests that came to him for information touching the many phases of the state's existence with which the work of a lifetime had made him familiar. In the many years in which I was associated with him I never knew him to deny anyone his time or his knowledge or his services. All that he had was freely given. The door of his office was always open, propped open with one of his books of state. People from all walks of life, bent upon all conceivable missions, antiquarians, real estate men, politicians, writers, professors, advertising men, students, came in through that open door. Mr. Crockett would tip back in his chair, shove his glasses up on his forehead, or perhaps hold them between thumb and linger, and listen as attentively as if each suppliant were bound upon some matter of high import, advising to the best of his ability. Quiet, unassuming, waiting for what fortune might bring him, never pressing, punctilious, taking his compensation in the little things of life, a kindly act, a deed well done, loving the things of fair report in others, he was indeed a man out of the normal run of men. 13571 1 A'l2l Cl vi .ff-twig.. ZS !JoU Mr. Crockett's course in Vermont history was probably the most popular course in summer school. Vermont teachers thronged to it in incredible numbers. Conscien' tiously he sought to give them his best. Rarely have I seen anything please him more than when at the close of his first summer session these Vermont teachers took up a little collection and presented him with a gold piece. When he died schools whose delegates had attended his editor's conferences sent him flowers. So did important organizations and men of name and consequence. He had known governors, senators, presidents, men of affairs and letters, men of wealth and influence, he had also known the 'ward boss, the farmer, the school teacher, the man with whom he shook hands each Sunday at the door of the church, and they all respected him and trusted him. Mr. Crockett was a man of many friends. It was diilicult to think unkindly of him. As a friend of Mr. .Wilbur what his influence might have been in obtaining our Ira Allen Chapel and Museum and other benefactions no one may say. By these many friends he will always be remembered as a good man who did a good work and received his reward in the worthiness of his achievement and the good opinion of his fellow men. To every Vermont student his life may serve as an example. This book, issued from his state university, to which he devoted his talents, his personality, his contact, his learning, his experience, any service that he might render, honors itself in so fittingly honoring him. Could he have lived he would have deeply appreciated its dedication to him. i 407 if lkwc. l l358l Cl "III Q "'7 Introduction . . . LQ N the following pages we have portrayed a brief reswme' of the glorious State in which our University is located . . . the State so beloved by the inan to whom we have seen fit to dedicate this boolq. ?I?l?l ..l1. Discovery of Vermont AMUEL DE CHAMPLAIN, fu- eomppanied by two other Frenchnien and a band of sixty Algonquin Indians. was probably the jqfff white man to set eyes upo-n the present State of Vermont. The party were on a war expedition against the Iroquois who were the sworn enemies of the Algonquins. Charn- plain and his party entered the lake which bears his nanze on July 4, 1609. The party nz et and defeated a much larger band of the enemy and then r e t u r n e d to Canada. Champlain nzentions the dis- covery in his Journal. X? fXxJN,, J s ., ...,w.x amen?-,L - - ' 1" K Fort Dwmmer FTER the close of Queen Anne's war in 1713, new settlements were rapidly made in Massachusetts and, to protect them, F ort'Dummer, near Brattleboro, was constructed in 1724. The original fort was about one hundred eighty feet square and built of white pine logs. It was defended byla garrison of forty-three white men and several friendly Indians. This fort, the first permanent settlement in Vermont, was a military post, a 'missionary station, a trading houseg and within it and about it grew up a settlement. The Rogers Expedition N September, 1759, Major' Robert Rogers was sent from Crown Point with two hundred men on an ex- pedition against the St. Francis Indians. He hid his canoes and pro- fozszons near the Missequoi Bay and set .out through swampy woods to his destination. The I ndians were completely surprised and many were killed and the foillage was plundered. Learning that his boats had been destroyed and that he was being followed by a larger force than his own, he set off through the swamps for Charlestown, N. H. His men suffered untold miseries . D from . exposure and starvation and ig? O a large number of them never Q Q reached civilization again. A Jlmmu -f-'N F .I at S X - f " X i 3,- -,-',' . wwffn- ' ---' ' '-. :r -.2191 :Qs ,Q ,,,.,.,.:f.: io. s . :., e,l,,..,., Q Defiance of New 'York Authority ERM ON T, or the New Ham pshire Grants as it was known before the Revolutionary War, was claimed by both New Hampshire and New York un-der patents from the King. Bennington and other towns had been granted by Governor Wentworth of New H anzpshire, and New York officials tried toseither force the settlers to repay for their land or move of. In most cases they met with stubborn resistance from the Green Iwountain Boys. Sheriff' Ten Eyele came with a posse of two hundred men to serfve ejectrnent papers on farnes Breckinridge. He found the house guarded by a group of these men who would not leafue. Too, his posse refused to hglzt the settlers. 1 A ' H ,..f'nf'LfM The Westminster Massacre N 1774, practically all Colonial government in Massachusetts ceased. Courts were prevented from sitting, andaprovincial congress was set up. The inhabitants of the New Hanipshire Grants were in sympathy with the Colonistsg and this, combined with a dislike for New York, caused them to decide to prevent the holding of court at W'estm-inster. The day previous to that on which icourt was to open, a group of settlers took possession of the courthouse and refused entrance to the judge. That night, the sheriff came and demanded entrance. Refused this, his party opened fire on the defenders and ten of the-me were wounded, two of them mortally, one of whom, lVilliam French, died soon after. The next day the defenders were released by friends and the sherifi and judge imprisoned. This has been called by many the first bloodshed of the Revolution. ... ,rl fs Capture 0 Ticonderoga ARLY in the Revolutionary llfar, it was decided that Fort Ticonderoga must be captured. Captain Blott with at few men from lkfassachusetts and Connecticut arrived at Bennington with the pur- pose of capturing the fort. There he conferred with Colonel Ethan Allen and other leaders of the Green lVIountain Boys. It was decided that the expedition was to be under the direction of dllen. I-Iere, too, it was decided that Captain Her'riclz was to capture Skenesboro and to bring to Shoreham any boats he could find there. On the appointed night, two hundred seventy men were gath- ered to take the fort. The necessary boats had not been found, and so only eighty-three men could be carried across the lake before dawn. With these men, Allen completely surprised the fort and demanded its surrender by the half- dressed commander "in the name of the Great Jehovah and the Continental Congress." This capture was 'very important, for it showed the nations of Eu- rope that this re'volution was a serious matter. t x 1 ,---- ... - -A The Naval Battle on Lalge Champlain FTER the capture of Forts Ticon- deroga, Crown Point, and the other British strongholds on Lake C haniplain, a battle to determine nafoal supremacy was inevitable. The British fleet was being built at St. ,A J ohns and the American one, under the direction of General Arnold, in Otter Creele near Basin Harbor. The British fleet was much stronger than the A nteri- C can one and, in a severe battle fought off l7alcour Island, Arnold was badly beaten and pursued by General Carleton, the British leader. It was only due to the stubborn re- sistance of the Americans that Lake C hantplain was safe for another year. Vermontfs Declaration of Independence V ER since its settlement Ver-nz-ont was claimed by both New Hampshire and New York, and, more re- cently, by Massachzisetts as well. Tired of being the subject of such quarrels, the people of the Grants met in a series of conventions, -and it was decided at these to declare itself an independent commonwealth. The hnaldecision came at Westminster on January 15, 1777, and the formal Declaration of Independence was signed in Windsor on June 4 of the same year. Vermont, as the new commonwealth was called, next petitioned that she might be admitted into the Union. This peti- tion was not granted at this time. l fi rl.- Battle of Bennington E N E R A L BURGOYNE mme down from Canada in 1777 and was having a very successful cam- paign, for all the fortresses on Lake Champlain were captured and he controlled the Champlain V alley. hlearing of supplies at Benning- ton, he sent Colonel Baum with a thousand men to talee them. Stark, hearing of his approach, we-nt out to meet him. Baum stopped to re- ceive reinforcements. The battle was fought in Hoosicle, N. Y., but was called the Battle of Bennington because that was headquarters of the American forces. The battle began at three o'clocle in the afternoon and lasted two hours. It resulted in a complete victory for the Americans. This - battle was very important for it led to Bur- goyne's ultimate defeat and was the turn- ing point of the war. g f N Annexation to the United States ROM the time that Vermont be- came an independent commonwealth, she never ceased petitioning Congress to admit her into the Union. Opposition to this was advanced very strongly by New York. Finally, New Yorlz was made to be sat- isfied with receiving thirty thousand dollars in payment for the land s-he'had developed. On February 18, 1791, George llfashington, Pres- ident of the United States, signed the act which declared that "on the fourth day of Marcli, 1701, the said State by the name and style of Ver- mont shall be admitted into the Union as a new and complete mem- ber of the United States of America." Thus, Vermont was the jirst State admitted by the original provinces into the United States of America. ,J Founding of the University of Vermont T T ONE TIME, Dartmouth C ol- lege fell within the borders of Vermont but was later ceded to New Hai-iipsliire at the request of President W heelocle of that institution. Dartmouth agreed to talee care of the educational needs of Vermont if the lands set aside for a university w ere turned over to it. This led to controversy and the result was the decision on the part of the Vermont- ers to establish a university of their own. Ira Allen gave af-14,000 to- wards its erection. The cornerstone was laid by Ira Allen in 1791. The frst commencement was held in 1804. Pianos U The Battle of Plattsburg HE Battle of Plattsburg is probably the most important battle of the l'7ar of 1812. 1t was fought on Sep- tember 11, 1814, between a force of 5,000 Americans and 14,000 ofthe best English troops. It also consisted of a nafoal battle between Mac- donough's American fleet and Captain Downie's British fleet. Both land and nafval fights resulted in complete victories for the Americans. In both encounters the British had lost about 2,500 men, the Americans no more than 150. The British now beat a hasty retreat into Canada and the 'war was over. -57' V3 f..J"'w-wr Lafayettels Visit to Vermont S N invitation of the Legislature of the State, Lafayette, who was 'visiting the United States, came to V er- mont in 1825, entering the State at Windsor where he was welcomed by the Go-vernor and his staff. He was nz-et by large bodies of citi- zens at llfindsor, lVoodstocle, Royalton, Randolph, Mon.tpelier, and Burlington. lVhile in1Bu'rlington he laid the cornerstone to the south building then being built to talze the place of the old building which had been destroyed by fire. Here too he was welcomed by crowds and cafoalry, and of reception was gifoen in his honor by Governor Van Ness. "i' ' X 5 k ,.w,,,,..x:.n,.-- :- - The St. Albans Raid N October 10, 18041, strangers be- gan to appear in St. Albans, Vermont, but, since they were quiet and orderly, little notice was taken of them. By the 10th, between thirty and forty had assembled in the three hotels. At three o'cl0ck, the party, which turned out to be Confederate soldiers who had fled into Canada, took possession of the business district and robbed the banks of ,?5208,000 with which they escaped into Canada. Fourteen of the raiders were captured in Canada but had to be turned over to the Canadian officials. To guard against further invasion, a company of cavalry and several companies of infantry were raised. C ,,.-- - ff-.H-E U bfi J 'Milf-A 'Y Z 'Snell . J 'J Q f 0 ,, ,, ,i,,,,, ,i, , , ,,, 'T' s s l M - - .--.pyfw ALV I N COOLIDGE, the thirtieth President of the United States, born and brought up in the small town of Plymouth, Vermont, is here shown taking his oath of office in his father's farmhouse in1Plymouth. His father is shown administering the oath. His reaching that oyfice occurred upon the death of Warren Harding, his predecessor. . , :,,,f,,.,:-,M . F The Proposed St. Lawrencefffhamplain Carnal IVATERIVAY b e t w e e 71 Lake Champlain and the St. Lawrence River was the dream of Ira Allerr. Though he never saw the fulfillment of this dream, it is highly prob- able that, in the near X future, this can-al will N"'- beareality. Suchaswat- erway would make pos- sible the erztrarzce of ocean liners into Lake Champlairz and would greatly increase the tracliug possibilities of Vermont. KZ' Ll il Xe!! , , .,..,.,.., . Ys'.le, f.rfa:af.f.V VERMONT- I T A g A ""M 1l l3761 Q I 7-I 'I I Il I --. .-ana. W,-...f.. - ff , it of XfxfX2'f:LX'i7JAv .SY7 BEAUTIFUL IS77 - I I 1 PARIS! T7 'U KQQIJIJVAQ E VERMONT PICTURESQUE EfIliflf"'-M f'm"' MA 'W M' I 3 781 Q K N' Ill! ...A-H, angina-e--,,.. - . -Q-'- -- H ili-Tfi V 2-1 Y.-lf! V X..f'X"'X.,J ' VY' wv 3 Q7 x 'P341lV'lu '!ll'II'EE'kllI'lll III! 'LEWUIIII I'! 'El wr! ' Z ' -'Q 'M' 'f 9 ' i I , ,:NIl1.1I1lI.JIllllU:' K k ' . v in ox - - ,. +2 2 f - f 1 e :ii fi Q KAKE WALK YVVVVVV1 humid T7 . . . .sfmv f f XJ T WINNING KAKE WALKERS, TERRIEN AND BURKE Kake Walkfrogz The thirty'Hfth annual Kake Walk was held in the University gymnasium on Saturday evening, February twentieth. The directors decided that a change to one night from the former twofnight Kake Walk would increase the high quality of the performance and result more favor' ably from the financial standpoint. Their decision proved to be correct. The 1932 Kake Walk was most successful in every way. The Boulder cup and cake for the best Kake walking were won by W. I. Burke, '33, and C. M. Terrien, '34, of Alpha Tau Omega. Sceond honors in "Walkin' fo' de Kake" went to P. E. Lanou, '34, and F. O. Walter, '34, of Sigma Alpha Epsilon who received the Student Senate cup as their prize. Several of the other couples were almost equally as good and the com- petition was very keen. Delta Psi, with an effectively presented murder trial called "lt might be Verse", won the coveted Briggs cup 'and cake for the best stunt. Second place and the Southwick cup and cake went to Sigma Alpha Epsilon, who portrayed high lights in the history of the University of Vermont. Zeta Chi received honorable mention for the stunt, "Desert justice". The Hayes and Carney cup and cake for the best Peerade entry were won by Sigma Phi with a float showing the "Flow of Collegiate Energy". The S. A. E.'s took their third Kal-re Walk cup in one evening with a clever float called "Professor Zilch Solves the Depression". R. S. Brown, '35, of Sigma Phi, won the cup offered by the University Store for the best indi' vidual entry, a satire entitled "The Wilbur Fund". E l330l Q l A I U . 'cv rx .J"lf' ""' . -KTX H zz, WZ, . ,, . 3 K. ,N .q.........-........,....... gyfrs- WINNING STUNT-"IT MIGHT BE VERSE" joe Lechnyr's crack R. O. T. C. band was playing smartly for the large crowd in the Gym when the doors swung wide for the Grand Peerade. The floats were larger and more elaborate than in past years. Humor, wit, satire and pathos all had their moment upon the scene. The first prize winner showed a student pumping on a complicated apparatus with might and main to direct that precious fluid, energy, along proper channels and obtain corresponding results. But alas, like the mythical sisters filling a tub with leaky buckets, his work seemed unavailing. As fast as he pumped, the liquid flowed out through four huge leaks, namely Ath- letics, Social Functions, Kake Walks and Politics. As a result, by the time the flow of energy CBIHC to scholastic attainments, it was but a meagre stream. Several floats derided the weather and its effects upon the hockey season at Vermont. One entry was manned by hockey players who were Hshing in the rink with their hockey sticks as frshpoles. "Professor Zileh Solves the Depression", winner of the Preston cup, showed the noted economist, surrounded by intricate mechanism, turning out predictions. In "The XVay of All Stunt Writers" a Kake Vvalk stunt writer had gone mad and was shut in a cage. After a short interval, the six stunts which had survived elimination tryouts were presented. They were all well acted and showed the usual originality of Kake XValk stunts. ' The Briggs cup winner, "lt Might Be Verse", was presented in the dark with the actors outlined by white luminous painted stripes on their costumes. The entire dialogue was couched in doggerel or quasi-verse. The defendant was accused of murdering his wife. He was tried, convicted, and marched to the gallows to the beat of Dead March. The body swung aloft grotesquely outlined in the darkness. The audience was especially impressed by the unusual manner in which this stunt was given. l331l A A all I3 s U L -X x V-mm -Xxx Qi 5, K-' 'T ,f v' U 7 . ..:s,u--.Ma-4-. .ss- Z-S f rx-sf C VVINNING PEERADE STUNT-UFLOW' OF COLLEGIATE ENERGY" In "Past, Present and Future", the second place winners, a group of students are seated in a room and one of them suggests that they go out for an evening's entertainment. They do so, all but one, who remains at home to study Vermont History. He falls into a reverie during which appears the shades of Ira Allen, Ethan Allen, Lafayette, Dean Marsh, john Dewey, Calvin and Grace Coolidge, Dr. Wlieeler, the King of Siam and other famous figures in Vermont history. The student awakens and is inspired by his long dream. The actors in the stunt played their unusual and difficult parts well and won great applause from the audience. Sigma Nu presented "A Mid"XX7inter Nightmare", which satirized the crude movie drama. The antics of the villain, the good wife, the good wife's husband, and an outraged farmer drew many a laugh. The act ended in a duel and an attempted suicide. Alpha Tau Gmega staged a miniature musical comedy called "They Even Have Them in Vermont". Before the microphone of Station BXB a group of melodious cowboys and an agile old rustic fiddler went ion the air. A few beauty secrets, an economist's theories and topics of the day were among other things broadcasted. Before signing off the cowboys launched into a wild dance to the strains of the "Old Blue Bonnet". "Desert Justice" by Zeta Chi portrayed the origin of Leap Year in the Arabian deserts. The costumes for the actors were elaborate and picturesque. An inlidel American tourist who refusesgto accept the marriage proposal of a native girl is about to be executedi He frustrates their places by securing their consent to choose his own manner of death and is saved by choosing death by old age. Phi Mu Delta enacted a skit pertaining to the Japanese war. Examinations have come and gone at the U. V. M. with their usual disastrous results. It is only a step to a hardboiled recruit' ing sergeant and then to Japan.. The last scene is laid in a military hospital. Our exfVermonters have all managed to arrive there. They get together in a iinal burst of old Vermont spirit, but one of their number is unable to finish the chorus. 5 faszl A-:I Cl T7 ' ' "' ,.. - ZS ' K-5 V C7 Q-jX"g-,J 75' vjvI. Q17 T7 WINNING INDIVIDUAL PEERADE STUNT-"THE WILBUR- FUND" .fr f 'ek ii I , .. ins. .x.X - After the stunts and a short intermission came the feature of the evening-l'Walkin' Fo' De Kakeu. To the lively strains of "Cotton Babes" nine agile and brightly bedecked pairs walked in turn and joined in a colorful ensemble at the end. The Walking was very closely contested and almost every couple was in the running for the cakes won by Alpha Tau Omega and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ' The prizes were presented by Professor Leon W. Dean of the English department and representatives of the winning fraternities came forward to receive them amid the cheers and applause of the audience. The Iudges were: Elimination-Professor Daniel B. Carroll, Professor Leon W. Dean and Professor John T. Metcalf. Peerade-LieutenantfColonel Frederick F. Black, Professor Paul D. Evans and H. Dean Pearl of the Burlington High School. Stunts-Professor Daniel B. Carroll, Professor Leon VV. Dean, Professor John T. Metcalf, Hon. Sherman R. Moulton, Justice of Supreme Court of Vermont, and Dr. Charles I. Taggart. Kake'Walking-Professor George F. Eckhard, Robert McCuen of Burlington and John L. South' wick, Editor of the Free Press. l3831 1 l A l I . I , Z'-xx ,fx V in W .rv ef We Drew, Brown Marvin, XVilder DIRECTORS J. XV. Marvin G. E. NVildcr ASSISTANT DIRECTORS C. S. Brown F. B. Drew COMMITTEES Uslrering Stunts R. I. Charland, '35 S. H. Manning, '32 A O Eaton -31 I. E. Bige10w,'33 Chairman 'chginnlm ' C. XV. janke, 33 G. S. Flagg, '32 XV. XV. Brislin, '34 S. K. Carter, '33 M. B. Brown, '33 W. F. Kearney, '35 Seating P. E. Westin, '32 Chairman E. V. Kibby, '32 M. B. Morrill, '32 L. N. Brock, '33 M. F. Mahoney, '33 C. F. Dobson, '34 W. J. Gilbert, '34 L Val I , , O. W. Jay, '32 C. C. Grant, '33 H. M. Loudon, '33 D. W. Webster, '33 Advertising R. W. Cobb, '32 Chairman F. YV. Householder, '32 G. M. MacKenzie, '33 XV. C. Perry, '34 Peerade R. Livingston, '32 Chairman K. E. Boyden, '33 Announcer: M. H. Grower, Jr., '32 lss+1 C. B. Eaton, '34 Lighting R. A. Hyde, '32 Chairman M. I. Benton, '33 L. E. Reed, '33 N. O. Wells, '34 E. E. YVilliams, '33 Kake Vlfalking S. B. Barker, '32 Chairman C. H. Wheeler, '32, W. G. MacDonald, 33 L. M. Preedon, '33 I f:5.5.:::.vm-WT... -- ' Z5 Z7 T17 V Xf'XfX,Jl,,f-" Y' v'j 'UQ7 - -'5E'Hl",i"H'lV'j!'xllUlIl lIl!"w "I!il' Vw rim ' i'H4 . 2 2 .-2-lIil'l'lIIl.ll:lhlI2. L to of . I 5 ' . ig QI ' , it :li 92 'Ml LITARY ll I I Y-Plllll Q m fg ZS ' 'S V J0lU 2 ' Lt. Col. Black, Capt. Craig, Capt. Campbell, Major Haig Lt. Kullman, Sgt. Conner I Military Science and Tactics OFFICERS WITH THE FACULTY LieutenantfColonel Frederick F. Black, Infantry, U. S. A. fD.O.L.j Professor of Military Science and Tactics and Commandant of Cadets Assistant Professors of Military Science and Tactics Major Chester R. Haig, Medical Corps, U. S. A. Captain Paxton S. Campbell, Infantry, U. S. A. Q Captain Malcolm F.. Craig, Infantry, U. S. A. First Lieutenant Joseph W. Kullman, Infantry, U. S. A. Instructor of Nlilitary Science and Tactics Staff Sergeant Raymond T. Conner, U. S. A. I l3S6l a ill wry.:-Q.. sw..- T117 V lfx-Z-2 vw WL I7 .ai Q7 TT' PERRY E. Bova ALLEN O. EATON EDWIN J. MERCIER . CHESTER K. BUSH Samuel B. Barker Perry E. Bovc Eaton, Bush, Bova, Westin, Mercier Scabbafrcl and Blade Established 1922 HONORARY MEMBERS LicutenantfColonel Frederick F. Black First Lieutenant joseph W. Kullman OFFICERS STUDENT MEMBERS Chester K. Bush Howard W. Davis Allen O. Eaton . Captain lst Lieutenant . 2-nd Lieutenant Ist Sergeant Edwin Mercier Paul E. Westin 13371 1 I Al. cx C' J'lVl Vafricchione, Grower, Bove Par Bush, Eaton, Westi11, Mercler CADET OFFICERS Major Allen O. Eaton Captains Charles A. Park, jr. First Lieutenants Edwin I. Mercier Robert A. Hyde Constantine V. Primpas Second Lieutenant Lester L. Woodward fsssj 7' 1' W' "" W .eayxw .,.,..,-L , ff . Z-5 V 3 M 7-sv 'J' I7 W7 T7 Samuel B. Barker Elgin V. Kibby Mason H. Grower Leland H I. A. Bannon T. Cogswell R. M. Donahue C. H. Drown C. B. Eaton S. Arkin R. H. Bingham A. B. Blakey A. Brosseau W. F. Carr W. N. Coburn L. F. Davis C. F. Dobson S. A. Dutton W. S. Farrell H. Finks Company A . . . . . . Captain, Commanding . . . . First Lieutenant, Ist Platoon . . . . First Lieutenant, 2nd Platoon First Sergeant Russell F. Colburn Platoon Sergeants Dunham, lst Platoon Nathan H. Press, Znd Platoon Sergeants Roy I. Brooks Michael A. Valerio David C. King Harmon I. Sheldon Corporals D. P. Germann S. Pierce, Jr. A. I. Spicer C. I. Libby A. C. Pond - G. Stone J. L. Morgan W. A. Ross H. P. Wetherbee D. J. Moriarty J. A. Rust D, H. Winters N. H. Myers F. H. Spear Privates P. P. Fischer M. Kramer B. I. Mulcahy S. W. Fishman R. Levin G. O. Ricker E. I. Fitzgerald A. C. Lunna E. G. Saba I W. H. Galvin F. C. Lutman K. B. Smith , J. Ghillani J. McCrea E. Sowka P. D. Gould H. M. McGrath W. Stetson H. F. Howard R. A. Martin R. T. VanDyke J. H. Howard E. Miller W. N. Waterman E. E. Johnston W. I. Millet A. Webster K. E. johnson I. M. Monte D. H. Winters R. D. Johnson E. J. Moskal B891 l l .NRI 1 2-5 . XXX-K T T7 'Q'-7 Q elf' 'Y Company B Charles A. Park ....... Captain, Commanding Edwin J. Mercier . . . Fi'rst Lieutenant, lst Platoon Robert A. Hyde . . . First Lieutenant, 2nd Platoon First Sergeant H. Mahlon Loudon Platoon Sergeants Cecil VJ. Utley, lst Platoon Louis M. Preedom, 2nd Platoon Sergeants Robert C. Macomber XValter E. Shelc A. Gordon Walker Cofpovals XV. M. Adams, Ir. A. H. Cass I. McGrath H. I. Selib I. L. Beckley I. I. Delfausse C. G. Otis R. T. Van Dyke W. XV. Brislin M. D. Howe R. Powell F. O. Walter G. H. Burrows P. E. Lanou - A. A. Ross F. E. Wegner L. C. Laythe W. J. Ryan Privates A. L. Bartlett W. E. Concannon C. Hutchinson J. Risman B. S. Birnbaum I. I. Connelly J. B. Joslin B. C. Rubino O. L. Brown N. E. Daigle XV. F. Kearney T. D. Sargent S. B. Burnell F. Deneault I. Lisman H. Silverstein F. R. Busch I. H. Gannon R. R. Lowell K. D. Spaulding E. C. Carlson R. Glasston R. McCuin A. S. Wesoly J. Carson R. S. Grant J. I. McGowan H. C. Wilson R. J. Charland C. B. Harwood S. S. Morris B. C. Worcester l W. Cohen R. Holbrook E. C. Morse i l l390l Q! "Ill M5 ZW VXAQJQLPE-'Ei Q7 U , i gfi T y Company C Howard W. Davis . . . . . . . . Captain, Commanding Constantine V. Primpas . . . First Lieutenant, lst Platoon Perry E. Bove . . . . . . First Lieutenant, 2n'd Platoon First Sergeant Edward L. Austin Platoon Sergeants CHF' OO may Q5 :U" --. '-1 U- rg :vo ff: Rn Q. Cllr? 2 55 w 5 ea E, it gn f' 5' . ' H ri 5, Z I O to ogg S ,T 5. a 5' S En Q 2. 'U Z2 3 E v-I sei' 3 3? ,, :QE S NO as 5 ff 2 5' ,qv Ei 2 Q, . Q N TUV E D-7 5? 2' :Q D NS . L. Williams F1 T W. FT' QFD gr? mi: C U' HU' E192 5 D- fl! QF 221190 CDU? FS' 2 B T92 0 -1 "1 Privates 1 H. W. Albee W. W. Fraser L. E. Lamere K. N. Scott F. W. Bancroft L. Giardi 1. M. Libby E. M. Shufelt R. M. Bent B. Goldberg I. E. Mahoney W. R. Skinner L. I. Bingham S. Goldman F. B. Moore R. H. Steadman F. Braley E. R. Goodsell W. B. Morgan R. G. Stiles V. S. Brescia D. C. Gregg M. H. Morse C. W. Still R. S. Brown G. XV. Harding D. A. .Newton I. F. Syme ' L. P. Brush R. B. Hart R. E. Palmer F. R. Tolman T. I. Bushey C. B. Henning A. J. Panettiere W. L. Toomey I. J. Chase L. N. Hill J. B. Parmalee F. H. White F. T. Churchill R. W. Hurley M. A. Patch S. M. Wollc C. H. Cook O. P. Ioly N. L. Raymond R. Woodard I. Crandall I. L. Kingsland D. M. Renfrew J. S. Wool G. I. Cummings H. Klavan 1. Rome F. T. Wright H. R. Dolan P. H. Knight A. I. E. Schildhaus W. Zakevich l I I :ln Cl A I Q K Y-76-V DX-QNKJYL' cl 'V Company D Paul E. Westin . .... . . Captain, Commanding Frank I. Varricchione ..... First Lieutenant, lst Platoon Lester L. Woodward . .... Second Lieutenant, 2nd Platoon First Sergeant Max L. Powell Platoon Sergeants William J. Gilbert, lst Platoon Lionel E. Reed, 2nd Platoon Sergeants john G. Gordan Charles C. Grant Edwin C. Gladding Corporals H. H. Abbott R. J. Delfausse A. V. Ncvulis F. XV. Squires R. D. Burns A. A. Hutchins C. A. Park E. R. Swartz XV. E. Cass C. W. Meligonis D. j. Rock W. D. White M. E. Merchant G. M. Sabin . Privates H. H. Allen R. Duplessis J. E. Lalumiere P. L. Ricci C. R. Barber R. R. Esden F. J. Lanahan A. Rogers G. H. Bcardsley W. Garrett M. Lazarus S. Rogers D. E. Behringer A. Giroux B. J. Ludwig H. R. Sanderson L. H. Berry N. Gould J. P. Mahoney C. R. Saxton J. B. Burdett I. C. Greenan L. XV. Mero W. W. Segur A. G. Buxton C. V. Hale I. L. Meunier F. E. Sessions M. Cardone M. H. Carlson P. R. Carracciolo W. P. Coburn R. Collins H. L. Colombo A. S. Darden A. I. Hardin W. R. Hauke H. I. Holley J. W. Hopkinson C. Howe P. M. Howe C. Jackson 77 . P. Davison C. I. Keelan F. G. Kinsley 'T r-1 Ill! 3921 XV. H. Myers G P. Osgood C. H. Patnode G. W. Patterson I. I. Peterson I. Pogar E. Ramon G. E. Ranslow K. L. Raymond l. R. Simonds E. R. Skodinslri C . P. Soule G. W. Starbuck R. D. Sussman I. H. Twohey A. Weitzman K. I. Whalen fx A VA R. O. T. C. Bcmcl Joseph F Lechnyr . . ' ...... Director D Vw enks . . First Assistant Band Leader J E Foster Second Assistant Band Leacle1 F P Colburn . . . . . . Drum Majov Cornets and Tffumpets 'Trombones Alto Saxoplzones H. C- Abbott M. J. Greenberg L. A. Bristol D. E. Bennett C. P. Bullard W. B. Carleton F. E. Douglas O. R. Eastman J. H. Jardine S. H. Pearson N. O. Wells Clari-nets M. M. Cross J. E. Foster F. W. Householder F. VV. Miller J. I. Murray D. VV. Preston C. M. Terrien T. M. Reeves C. Whitney B. Williams . J. Weissman- awp A. A. Morrissettc M. Tolnassetti Drums C. R. Congdon G. L. Davis E. E. Doten D. W. Jenks H. M. Loudon N. H. Wescott Altos R. XV. Dunham R. R. Magune Basses E. B. Gammell C. A. Rogers I393J F. M. Recs A. R. Wilcox Tenor Saxophone E. Denholf Baritone Saxophone D. F. Green Flutes and Piccolos R. R. Baldwin R. S. Jenks H. B. Whipple A. F. Whiting Baritone R. s. wright A I Q l . All IT -J t 0117212 THE SOLDIERS I I H941 ff? --- T7 f5E'lH"m'llWl'jji'AllWllYIINEEN' UH' 'Z -Su. k I 0 il! ."1II1l2'wl!fl.llIlElI'!'A F I I :1 O O C W" I v 2 FH 2 . fs Q!! ez -' ODDS 8: ENDS vvvvvvv fdlllfli - p- ZTT ,ZS 'N'N.AJ 'Q C7 T cv K ' U -fv fwnior .Questionnaire - FIRST SECOND THIRD Moist Popular Q Men Wood Collins Fischer VY omen Taft Odell Perry Most AllfRound lvlen Wood Collins Cohen VJ amen Armstrong Taft Tower Hardest Worker lvfen Colburn Webster Drew Women Boyd Perry Taft 1 Most Apt to Succeed Men Drew Colburn Woodward Women Boyd i Armstrong Perry Best Looking Men Fischer ' Shepard Judkins Women Odell Kiel Taft ' A Best Dressed Men Fischer Colburn Miltimore Women Kiel Odell Torrens Most Pep Men Donaghy Taylor Benton Women Odell Crane Cowen Most Brains Men Woodward Drew Shelc Women Boyd LeBaron Armstrong Best Athlete Men Collins Taft Wood Women Armstrong Miller Petras l I f396l dill!! . asc--,ggi-, - T IT fi T Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women Men Women V 9 M J junior .Questionnaire FIRST SECOND Q7 Q7 THIRD Douglas Pires Miller Guwen Carter Fires Perry pleton Drew juclkins Daniels Jackman Fischer Massuco Armstrong Templeton Drew Massuco Crane Jackman Preedom Farwell Jackman Beardsley Massuco Fischer Odell Wyman Evans Tupper Rowell Burke Gardner 'Blanchard E Fraternity-fOnly Women Voted, ' Kappa Sigma Sigma Nu Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 5 I A 'llill C I A MA.-v... -. fix V Q75-R Q7 C7 gx-iles: -"WZ 1 . . ,m......- . A .,.... ,, . ,,,... . ,. FEDERAL INSPECTION i ' 13921 A I . Q I ff Z.-5 T T7 MEMORIAL DAY PARADE l399 I s l -V1 ill C K XT X5 f C' Q .Inv -fv if-N' C' YE . FOUNDER'S DAY, I 14001 . Z3 Y Zi ,mx nln? ..... COMMENCEMENT H011 ' 5 A U . Q I f 'QIIF' V7 Eiflf-1ffAn.a COED ATHLETES I l l402l -I' Ill Q x Zi Zi NX-X,-X491 DF?- Z7 ' TOUCHFOOTBALL Hoa 1 ' : ' NW Ill Q I ZS , KT C17 C' Y -" VN- .i2wlUi -:7 v-TF! COEDS I. T I-4041 Y" ' I I Q I Q fi - ? 7' UL c7 7 coEDs AGAIN 14051 , I Ya lllill ,I-5' , Zi -f--v- , KA C' i137 if-'fv QFIJU Lv 'P ' A.... x xx, .,,, .........,X. . Ammmwf M. --Y -- '--fy 1 N-wlswalfwfvws AND YET AGAIN ' WT I406l Q I N' III! l,L fi . A - V Xfxfxfl lfwfw' Q2 -,---.,...f VN' W U J' Z' 'Ti' .Sl I SQ. 3911 li' 1 ! P1---9 J -AQ I I-'T miiizii Zi li Q7 'J' l,..f-2 i1....'."47' Index to Advertisers Allen, Harry F. ..... . Arthur Studios, Inc. .... . Bero Co. .......,.............,.. . Blodgett Co., The G. S. ..... . Burlington Savings Bank ...,.. Carl's Dinette .. ...... Corbin and Palmer ....... Cynic .............,......,....,.,.....,.. Lyman Coal Co., The Elias .. Hammersmithlfortmeyer C0 Hayes and Carney, Inc. ...... . Hotel Vermont ......... Miles and Perry Co. ............ . New York Life Insurance C Preston and Son, F. J. ......... . Rand's Home Lunch ......,. Red 46 ..................... Sikora, J. A. ..... . Turk's, Inc. ..,............... . University of Vermont ........ University Stores ......... White, W. R. ....... . - XX S fi Q57 V G i,.f' V f T7 N THE I UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT and State Agricultural College Q GUY W. BAILEY, LL.D., President A Founded by Ira Allen and Chartered by the Legislature in 1791, the year in which the State was admitted to the Union. Beautiful location, overlooking the Green and Adirondack Mountains and Lake Champlain Instruction is ojferecl in: THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE .ilq DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC All Courses Are Open to IVOHZUII Physical Education Departments with Well Equipped Gymnasium, Playgrounds, Tennis Courts, Athletic Fields Expenses are Moderate and Opportunities for Self-Help are Offered in Many Instances. - For Catalogues, Bulletins, ana' Special Information, ffddress THE REGISTRAR, The University of Vermont and State Agricultural College, BURLINGTON, VERMONT. 1 I I2J - 'llill C l vw LX-ilnf, V YD? doffpu FRANK frenz.-ffm YOU'VE TRIED THE REST m im 46 Now TRY THE BEST W mmmwmn Q Q pg 2 - :ig ggi! . p i p up p 13.6 Laches' Apparel . Q5 I-5E-'Differ am pig ppf Y f ACCeSSOfieS Carl's Dinette 15 Church St. Burlington, Vermont Men's ClOthlI1g x AN OLD FRIEND IN A NEW PLACE md " Fufmshmgs MILES sz PERRY ChlldfCH,S Com an D P y epartment , . College Clotlazers Smce 1898 Furniture and CLOTHING and Dmlmies HABERDASHERY Shoes f for young men P-WA 4' 'V 50 f' 3 v ', We '-" H R Pro D. 8: H. LACKAWANNA ANTHRACITE The Standard of Excellence for Over a Century ORDER NOW AND BE CONVINCED ELIAS LYMAN COAL CO. C 206 College Street Telephone 37-W' or 2073 W 1 1 A I Q I Xxx Y fx ,fr SYN! v ' 'CIII7 Q' T U 1.7 -fv- The Vermont Cynic QPublisbed Semi-weeklyj Gives You Undergraduate Hours After You Graduate numunuuinIinuvnIuiniunu1nInanI1u.inInInmm:nmunIiIuuurnIIIuIunnuninI1nivIIInuumvinIiiuvnm1InIiIuiuuuuunnnuuvnnIIiuinunImnuuimnumrmu SUBSCRIPTIONS THREE DOLLARS FRASER B. DREXN' CARL VV. JANKE Editor-in-Cllirf Business Managm- THE OLD BURLINGTON SAVINGS BANK VERMONT'S LARGEST BANIQ Depositors Assets Surplus 29,831 S24,469,335.40 Q ,S2,778,543.23 We specialize in banking by mail. This Bank has never required notice from depositors wishing to withdraw money. OFFICERS C. P. Smith, President F. NV. Ward, Vice-President E. S. Isham, Trvusurcr Levi P. Smith, Vice-President B. E. Bristol, Asst. Treasurer TRUSTEES C. P. Smith Levi P. Smith F. E. Mclntosh F. XV. Yvarcl L. Hall E. E. Clarkson E. S. Isham W. F. Frazier JEWELER SERVICE for UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT ' p D , ...ix iw. Students and Assocmtes Z I SS Here you will receive correct and courteous service - an excellent repair department is at vour command and a large ' I ' and varied Stock is carried for your Selection. Prices are as low as quality will permit and you may be certain of value received or your money will gladly be! refunded. F. PRESTON 86 SON Inc. IEWELERS 17 Upper Church Street i I a Rl!! ,kt 5 C:7fX'7 r,,,J'FX 75' 'qv j s 4- C C o Q x yhgk Certamly I Own L .f I ' QQ f Q, 1 C HSUIHHCC . . . . I f , "And so does practically every man I knowt But only a few of us were wise enough to buy as muchias we could as soon as we could. 'Twenty years ago, I bought my first New York Life policy - for 355,000 - at age 23. lN1y annual premium on this policy this year, less the dividend, is only about 5555. "I bought the same kind of policy three years ago, when I was 40, and my annual net premium on it this year is about 55125. The cash value fsavings fundj of my first policy is over four times as large as the other. So, of the two policies, the first is better for me in two ways - the annual premium is far less and my savings fund, or cash value, is, of course, much greater because I've been paying in so much longer, and compound interest has been working all the time. "You young men, and some of you young women, too - don't put it off, buy your life insurance now - all you can." NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY I 51 Madison Avenue NEW YORK, N. Y. NEBRASKA BRANCH OFFICE 1620 Farnam' Street Omaha, Nebraska 551 n I -- Il Cl Tv - t fggfsx sf S V tj S Student Supplies Everything You Will Need for Class or Personal Use BOOKS STATIONERY GREETING CARDS GIFTS PARTY FAVORS and DECORATIONS .Loose-Leaf Supplies HARRY F. ALLEN At the Head of Church Street CORBIN 86 PALMER Funeral Directors Q Telephone 29-W 92 South Winooski Avenue THE BERO CO., Inc. jewelers XVATCHES ............ .....NOVELTIES..... . . . .DIAMONDS 107 Church Street Burlington, Vermont HAYES 8: CARNEY INCORP-YRATED ".Everythirzg A Fellow W'ears"i 127 Church Street Hours 9 to 5 Phone 472 I , Evenings by Appointn Rooms 1-2 W. R. WHITE, O.D. 13 Church Street Burlington, Vermont SIKORA'S SHOE SHOP fgigx bf :il -if W Correct 'ji Shoe Repairing 9 Center Street Burlington, Vermont Glasses Fitted is Broken Lenses Phone 1097-M Eyes Examined K Duplicated 1 F61 A l U . I fi ?' ?E7 T ., I iff -Q17 J U ,, ,, ,,,,, , include THE UNIVERSITY STORE I MEDICAL BOOK STORE COFFEE CORNER and SANDWICH CELLAR ' These stores are equipped to supply students with collegiate necessities and luxuries "From Freshman ' Cap to Cap and Gown" THE UNIVERSITY STORE specializes in textbooks and materials necessary for students taking the Arts and Science, Engineering, Agricultural, Home Economics, and Teacher Training Courses. THE MEDICAL BOOK STORE specializes in textbooks and materials necessary for the Medical Course, as well as art materials for the Art Classes. Both these stores have an elaborate display of University and Fraternity Seal Novelties such as stationery, jewelry, brass and wooden novelties, banners, pennants, and pillows. THE COFFEE CORNER AND SANDWICH CELLAR serve breakfasts, "between meals", and special lunches. These are the students' stores owned and operated by the Uni- versity of Vermont solely for the convenience and accommoda- tion of the University faculty and student body. S W1 i l rs man A SX-'JJ I-5 T' T 'V -'Y A College Store for over 82 years -5 h-. yu-1, . 5. f 1 if tt., lx' x FASH. Mlm Student: "Professor, it is too cold here in the room, won't you excuse the class?" Prof. Dean: "Hump! I'Il be an older man than I am now before I do." Mother: "VVhy did he marry her for in the first place ?" Son: "Well, they say love is blind." Mother: "I guess his marriage to her was an eye opener though." ON THE TENNIS COURT "What's the score, darling?i' "Fifteen, Love." RAND'S HOME LUNCH Re-Modeled ana' Re-Finished We Invite Your Inspection 64 Colchester Ave. Opposite The Fleming Museum COMPLETE KITCHEN FURNISHINGS PLUMBING AND HEATING HOUSEHOLD LABOR-SAVING DEVICES "The Store of Todays Best" Q The G. S. Blodgett Co., Inc. 190-200 Bank St. Burlington, Vt. 1 T l8l Cl, -'Ill BILLINGS LIBRARY RULES, Ullarrh Room J I. Speak only in a whisper while in this library. Members of the faculty may laugh and shout, but their right comes through might, therefore cannot be questioned. II. Committee meetings have first right to use the room unless ejaculated by pretenti- ous instructors. III. If, by a rare stroke of fortune, you have been permitted to enter the sacred pre- cincts, keep watch for an incoming profes- sor. If one appears, do him honor in in- verse proportion to his importance. If it is the President, merely walk outg if it is a professor go out on hands and knees, but if it is an instructor, worm your way out from the awfulilpqresence - stopping from time to time so that he may spit upon your head., S it 'fe K If T v ,Zi Z"'Y D i117 '7 Xfxfx,-ll,t.f-' gf-sp We stfrive to make HOTEL VERMONT HOTEL VUL WACLSV a Home for girls and boys away from home. .. We are keenly interested in the University and all its activities. It is Burlington's greatest asset. We cater to all University functions. We appreciate your patronage and are always trying to reciprocate at ERMO T JOHN HARDING, Manager Q MAX L. POWELL, Proprietor lgl 1 1 Ya' l :::..-zyfxsxouffv vfXYi7 T7 C KQV . 1+ , W ,+,1M M , .,,. . . ,,, .,. , ,, .,,1 .+ .1 .,,, M . ,.. 1 ., . ..+ .1, +, ., 1, , , .. . 3!"'3"3" NOTHER RTH UR STUDIO NNUAL The Arthur Studios, Inc. consider it a privilege to have been connected with the staff of the Ariel in the construction of this beautiful volume, and to thank Mr. Russell F. Colburn, Editorfinfflhief, for his cooperation which insured the success of this work. ARTHUR STUDIOS I NEW YORK CITY + + iiiiiniii i.ii iiiiiniiui, iiiiiiiinin innnnnniniu unnunnnnnnn nnn.nndnnun nnnnnnn,n M nndn n nn,n nnnnnnnnnn 40 + V in rwl 'Y' . fi C' Xfxfx,-1 ' gr'Nv- V D lj-X-J T V Autographs Illl 1 I Ya' :llnll HAMMEDIMITH ' KODTMEYEQQ 1 ARTIJ TJ CRAVERJ' Q DQlNTEI?f MILWAUKEE' A W If iw' - u ,,' r 4, A, , I 'Jn N Q y ! 'Q' , , ' " Q. me fiTfF!2' J"F'f'lT'1'Ei'5 ""'fE is '. 3, - .i 4 32 5 EN ' ' A xg X . . T. -. L .... '!....Q..,. Eg-'Eff 12 1'-W.. ref..---ia!-J


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

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

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

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University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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