University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 406

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 406 of the 1934 volume:

I 1 i 42-pr A THE ARIEL - 1934 - VOLUME xLvll CQPYRIGHT Umffjl ' BLw1w Ckzsferg anim 54mf14 5fmm E, J N W 'mf uv 1? W V THE ARE YEAR BUCK CDF 'HE UNIVERMTY QF VERIVHQNT PUBLISHED BY T15 CLASS QF I 9 3 -4 IN ITSJUNICDR YEAR I I. I . I. I1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ff' N, -vwf .I I -. .1I. ,, ri. ,QI Q 1.531 my 7.1! ' ij' I I JAMES EDWARD DCNAI-IUE I 880 - I 932 MPH!-, TAL' OIAEGL PHI ELEM- rw PHE 'JEPfAQ!1T, LZ, 1-M, rfw,'mf, II PAL COI'JMaI,f- II ASSOCIATE PPGFESSOF4 OF MATHEMATICS CHAIRMAN OF THE ATHLETIC COUIKJCII. I I I II A'I'7q J, DEDICATION TO THE MEMORY OF A THOROUOH VERMONTER, JAMES EDWARD DONAHUE -PRESIDENT OF THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWO, POPULAR PROFESSOR, ABLE CHAIRMAN OF THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL - THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY-FOUR RESPECTFULLY DEDICATES THIS VOLUME Simplicity in keeping with the tradition of our State - Progress in keeping with the spirit of the times - Accuracy in keeping with the editorial trust com- mitted to us: these have been our aims. May we be iudged critically, but fairly, as he to whose memory we have dedicated this volume always judged his students and his associates. I ll IQ-30 42-2-1 5 -1-ga QE-4:1 - CGNIENIS ADIVIINISTRATIGN ORGANIZATIONS ATH LETICS C I. A S S E S M E D I C S HIGHLIGHTS V QWE' N Q, gf 'Y 1 435? -Q i:-k , - uggeg-M if Nfl, V :gf ' - .35 X fri- Pxffaf k '- A . P . fu- 42 " 335, .,fF::4'.,-1.3,-. x 1 2 Z -zwgc'-is f "1x,,- ' 9 . gf ' - K If ,gQ,!52:'Lv1qf,,',+' , 1 . ' . ' Y . ,. 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A 1 mv Qi 'T' THE MEDIC BUILDING 1 ! 11 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 11 V1 11 1 V1 1 1 1 1 P 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 I 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 3 1 1 . 1 1 , 1 1 X 1 1 1 .. 1 W' 1 1 1 11 1 1 W--W W -- 1 I THE FRONT CAMPUS Auwiiiiisiinion ' l l Fl it it li , l t it li i ,. i l I Olticers of Administration I Faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences I Faculty of the College of Agriculture I Faculty of the College of Engineering I Alumni and Student Administration GUY VVINFRED BAILEY XB., Vermont, '00g LL.D.. Vermont, F1'c.v1'11e11t of flze Ul1l'i'CJ'.fl'fjJ Q 19 9 'HH' HH-HH CUE HH SW ZW LHH AN HH? HH GE HH. The Board of Trustees Af""T's B,a 3 -,L 0 1, ,095 5 E E GUY WINFRED BAILEY, AB., LL.D., ATO ........ His Excellency STANLEY CALEP VJILSON. A.B., LL.D. . . On the part of the . University of Vermont ROBERT ROBERTS, A.B., LL.D.., me .... . . . XDARWIN PEARL KINGSLEY, A.M., LL.D., Asif. . . EUGENE NOBLE Eoss, A.B., LL.D., ESD ,..t.... . . GEORGE MCCLELLAN POWERS, A.M., LL.D., AYP. . NEWMAN KEYES CHAEEEE, A.B., Asif ..r..,.,.. . PEER PRESCOTT JOHNSON, A.B., MD., E111 ..., . . MASON SERENO STONE, A.M., LL.D,, AXP, . . . ARTHUR DAY WELCH, B.S. ....,,..... . JOSEPH TUTTLE STEARNS, A.B., Efb. . . On the part of the State Agricultural College CLAYTON JOHN WRIGHT, CE., AI ..,,..,,,,,. . . EDWARD HARRINGTON DEAVITT, Ph.B., LL.B., AI. . THOMAS CHARLES CHENEY, A.B., quo ....... . WARREN ROBINSON AUSTIN, Ph.B., LL.D,, KE. . . . MERTON COVEY ROBBINS, B.S., KE. . ROY LEONARD PATRICK, Ph.B., :DAO EDWIN WINSHIP LAWRENCE, A,B., Aw. . . . HENRY MOSES MCPARLAND, AB., Asif . . . EDWARD AMASA DUTTON ' llcrenserl Uetnlicr H. 1932. fr Z0 12 President Governor of Vermont .Burlington Vermont . . . . .New York City Boston, Massachusetts .Morrisville, Vermont . . .Rutland, Vermont . Beverly, Massachusetts ,Montpelier, Vermont . . . .New York City . . ,New York City . Williston Montpelier, Morrisville, , . .Burlington .Brattleboro, . . .Burlington Rutland Hyde Park . North Craftsbury Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont 'IIIVI HH-illl IDE HH CW!! 14' 4Hi Ak' IIN? Hll CUE HILL GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, AXP, BSU, 'PBK A.B., Yale, '67g Ph.B., Yale, '69g LL.D., Vermont, '11g Litt.D., Knox, '12 Vz'ce-Prr:.vide1zt of the University, Dean Emeritus of the College of Arts and Sciences Howard Professor of Natural History The University Council PRESIDENT BAILEY, Chairman PROEESSOR TUPPER DEAN PATTERSON DEAN ECKI-IARD DEAN HILLS DEAN JENNE DEAN SWIFT 44212 -Q7 -i iii -i HI! itll il,l CUE llll C7!Q'V' Qlll AN. i!lR llll QUE llll. Administrotion of Women Students Redstone ,..,. Robinson Hall Slade Hall. . . Grassmount. . Campus House XVarner House Rand Housc I MARIAN PATTERSON A.B., VVellesley, '01 Dcrm of Plfomcrz PREDA MARIE HARRIS ount Holyoke, '19g A.M.. Radcliff. '24 AISI-Sfdllf Donn nf Wamrn Dormitory Directors . . . . . , .lVlRS. WINIFRED C. KILNER . . . , .lVlRS. LAURA BAMFORTH , . .lVlRS. HERBERT H. WlI.LlAN1S . MRS. ANNA P. XVILLARD . MRS. ANNA N. BOSWORTH , , MISS RUTH SELDEN MISS CONSTANCE l.. BROWN 14222 UNIV Iili-HH CQE llll QW! -fiill NIR IME QUE till. Faculty of the Co lege of Arts cmd Sciences ELUAH SYVIFT. AT, 'DBK A.B., Harvard, '03g A.M., Harvard, 'O-lg PILD., Gottiugen, '07 Dean of the College of Arts and Scimzcrs Williams P1'0fc.v.Yor of Ildatlrcnmfirs SAMUEL FRANKLIN EMERSON. AXP A.B., Yale. '723 Ph.D., Amherst, 'SSQ L.H.D., Vermont. '18 Professor Emcrifzz: of History cc 23 up l-llll GJE Illl CY!!! ZW lllll Ak IIIR llll GE llll.. FREDERICK TUPPER, ATU. 'DUK A.B., Charleston. '9Og A.M.. Charleston. '92g Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins, '95g L.H.D., Vermont, '06 Profcxrsar of the Ellfjllhill Langvmgc and Litvrature ALLISON WING SLOCUM A.B., Haverford, 'S8g MA., Haverford, '89g A.M., Harvard, '90 P7'0fC.YS0l' of Pl13'.rir.v ELDREDGE CHURCHILL JACOBS. ATF? B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. '97g A.M., Columbia, '13 Profcasaz' of Gvology and Mineralogy Cnrufoz' of the Geological and lllirmrnlvyical Collurlinnx In charge of the Sci.v11myrapl1 Simian SAMUEL ELIOT BASSETT, ANP, AXP, 11-YP, 'PBK All., Yale, '98g Pl1.D., Yale. '05 Pl'afz's.var of thc Creek Lallglrrlgfc' and I.1'!L'ruIzzrz' ARTHUR BECKVVITH MYRICK, .'Il.XI'2, fI'liK .X.ll.. Ilzwviirrl. 'OUQ BLA.. Hzirvarzl. 'fllg I'h.IJ.. llnrviirrl, '04 I'rUfc.r.vm' of flu' IIJUHHIIIVI' l.lIlIl!1HlrH'.9 nm! l.lfA'l'!llllI'l' i Q2-lam TIN' IIII-HH CUE IIII W!! Z!! ll!!! ASA RUSSELL GIEFORD, 'IYN9, TBK A.B., Vlfesleyan, '04, A.M., Yale, '07 .P!'0fL'.Y507' of II1fL'H8Cl'1lCLl and Ilford! Plrilosolnhy HENRY EARNHAM PERKINS, AXP, 'PBK A.B., Vermont, '98g Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '02 P1'0fe.v.vo1' of Zoology Director of the Fleming Illuxcum Direrfal' of the ElLgE1lI'EJ S-zzrzfcfy 'FGEORGE GORHAM GROAT, AT, KPBK A.B., Syracuse, ,953 Pd.M., New York State Teachers' College, '97g A.M., Cornell, '01, Pl1.D., Columbia, '05 Professor of Economics 5 GEORGE HOWARD BURROWS, LPBK B.S,, Vermont, '99g Ph.D.. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '12 Pwlzcrog' P1'0fc.x'.v0r of Cl1f'u1z'.vi'ry FREDERICK DONALD CARPENTER, Spill, TBR A.B., Trinity, '10, AAI., Trinity, ,151 Ph.D., Yale, '18 Professol' of the GIFFIVIUII Lllllflllllyl' and L1'tf'ratu1'c Absent on leave Q 25 Ib AN NIR llll CUE HIL. MH- IH! :IH GE III! 9577 ZZ" -fill! AN HH? Bill CUE llll. EDMUND CURTIS MOWER, fb-39. KPBK A A.B.. Vermont, '92g A.M., Vermont. 'O4g LLB.. New York L'uiversity, '96 Professor of Political Sciclzrz' Lcctzzrcr in 1lIc'n'iral J1u'1'.vpr1rdrm'U SL'L'l'C'fl77'j' of the Faculty BENNETT COOPER DOUGLASS, KE. KPHK Ph.B.. Vermont, 'O8g A.M., Columbia, 'ZOQ Ph.D., Columbia, '24 PJ'0fCJS01' of EflH!T!'lfI.0IL AHOWARD GORDON BENNETT, 'DBK A.B., Harvard, '17g A.M., Harvard. '24 P1'9fc.r.vor of Jlluxic LESTER MARSH PRINDLE, TMA, TBK, TKA, E542 A.B., Vermont, '15g A.M., Harvard, '16g Ph.D., Harvard, '21 Profexsor of the Latin Language and LI4fC'f!llllI'C PAUL DEMUND EVANS Ali.. Cornell. '13g .X.M.. Cornell, 'I-43 1'l1,D., Curncll '23 I'rufc.v.vur uf Ilixtary 1 Ahwent on leave cf 26 2 llil llllrllll QE llli fiiff V7 lil!! AN., SHR llli 'lli CLAIR THOMAS LEONARD A.B., Harvard, '23g A.M,, Harvard, '24 Acting Professor of rllusic Associate Professors WELLINGTON ESTEY AIKEN, EN, KIJBK Pl1.B., Vermont, 'UIQ A.M., Vermont, '03 Associate Professor of English and Secretary of the University Senate JOHN TRUMBULL METCALF, TIEIIP A.B., Yale, 'IOQ M.A.. Yale '11, Pl1.D., Yale. '13 Associate Professor of Psychology JOHN BELLOWS DE FOREST, QIDBK A.B., Yale, '05, M.A., Yale, '12, Ph.D., Yale. '15 Associate Professor of the Romance Languages BERTRAND HOLMES VVALLACE, EK, TBK A.B., Rochester, '01, A.M., Vermont, '24 Associate Professor of Secondary Education RALPH MAYNARD HOLMES, 'PBK A.B., Maine, '11, M.A., Vllesleyan, '13, Pl1.D., Cornell, '23 Associate Professor of Physics DANIEL BERNARD CARROLL, 24122, HTH A.B., Illinois. 'ISQ PILD., Wisconsin, '30 Associate Professor of Political Sciclzce GEORGE DYKHUIZEN, CPBK A,B., Indiana, '2I: A.M., Chicago, '24 Associate Professor of Philosophy JULIAN IRA LINDSAY A.B., Clark. '08, A.M.. Harvard. 'IO Associate Professor of English PETER HARRY EWERT A.B., Southwestern Teachers' College. '22, M.A., Kansas, '24, Pl1.D., Clark, '29 Associate Professor of Psychology GEORGE VINCENT KIDDER, KZ, 'PBK A.B., Vermont, '22, A.B., Oxford, '26 Associate Profcssor of Greek and Latin ALFRED GRETHER BUEHLER, HKA, IIFM A.B., Heidelberg. '22, A.M., Yale, '23, Ph.D., Yale, '30 Associate Professor of Economics LELAND LAWRENCE BRIGGS, ABU, BAXP, UTM A.B.. South Dakota, '23g A.M., South Dakota. '24, M.B.A.. Northwestern, '27 Associate Professor of Ecouonzifcs ELEANOR STETSON CUMMINGS A.B., Boston University, 'OS Associate Professor of Physical Education for l'V0!7lL'll CHARLES ALLEN KERN. TAG B.S., Vermont, '01 Associate Professor of Chemistry PAUL AMOS MOODY, TA, EE, 1122 A.B., Morningside, '24, Pl1.D., Michigan, '27 Associate Professor of Zoology CHARLES ERNEST BRAUN, IIHAT, AI, EE B.S.. Polyteclmical Institute of Brooklyn, '22, A.M., Columbia, '23, PILD., Columbia Associate Professor of Organic Chemistry PERCY AUSTIN PRALEIGH, KPBK A.M., Cornell. '18, Pl1.D., Cornell, '27 Associate Professor of Aiatlzematics e272 Xl uit mi -lIII llll-llll LEWIS DOUGLAS MEREDITH, frm, AEP, K915, leave Glii llll W!! ZW fllll ,mix IIIR llll SIE L. Assistant Professors CATHERINE FRANCES NULTY, 'DBK Pl1.B., Brown, '11g Ed.INI., Harvard. '25 Assistant Professor of Serreiarial Studies GENNETTE CLAIRE DAVIS, AXQ Carlton, '15g B.S., Minnesota, '22g A.M., Columbia, '27 Assistant Professor of Economics CSecretariaIJ FREDERICK WALTER HOUSEHOLDER A.B., Texas, '06, LL.B., Texas, '09, A.M., Texas, '10 Assistant Professor of Mathematics KATHRINA HABBERTON STORMS A.B., VVellesley, '00 Assistant Professor of English B.A., FLORENCE MAY WOODARD, KA9 PILB., Vermont, '22, A.INI., Columbia, '27 Assistant Professor of Economics SARA MOULTI-IROP I-IOLBROOK Pd.B., Hartford Ped. School, 'ZOQ A.M., Yale, '22 Assistant Professor of Education EDWARD YAGER LINDSAY, 'PBK A.B., Indiana, '15g A.M., Indiana, '25 Assistant Professor of Latin :NAMES EUGENE POOLEY B.A., Yale, '22g M.A., Yale, '26 Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin BENJAMIN FRANKLIN LADD B.A., New York, '10g M.A., Penn State, '12 Assistant Professor of the German Language and Literature A.B., Syracuse. '26g A.IVI., Syracuse, '27 Assistant Professor of Economies CLAUDE LAURENCE STINEEORD. KAP. UTM A.B.. Colby, '26, A.M., Brown, '27 Assistant Professor of Eeonomirs LLOYD ABRAM VJOODVJARD, TMA, 'DEH PILB., Vermont, '18g M.S., Vermont. '24 Assistant Professor of Physics LEON YV. DEAN. 'I'BK, TK-'I A.B.. Vermont, '15 Assistant Professor of English RAYMOND AVERY HALL. TNG, 'PBK ILA., VVesleyan. '14g BLA.. Columbia, '23 Assistant Professor of English GEORGE HERBERT NICI-IOLSON ILA., Mount Allison, '22, A.M., l'larvarcl, '23 Assistant Professor of .llathematifs ALICE NIELSON BLANCI-IARD, 3--X-3 A.l3.. Miildleliury, '25 .'1ssis!unt Professor of Pliysirul Ednfntion I-IOXVARD ANDERSON PRENTICE, -VI' ILS.. Ycrnirmt. '28 .fissislrmt l'rofi's.ff:r and IP:'i'm'im' of Pliysirai Erlnralion for .llcn e282 IIPIVIF, oleic, III'M 'HIIT HH-llll QUE Ill! WV! Zi -lllll AN HH? Ill! ROLAND FREEMAN DOANE S Hiivaicl '17' M A Middlebury, 'ZS B. ., . ' ', , . ., Assistant Professor of the Romance Ll1'IIg'ltllyL'S BENJAMIN BOOTH WAINWRIGHT, A.B., Williams, '20, A.M., Illinois, '25 Assistant Professor of English LYMAN SMITH ROWELL, AI 55 M.S., Vermont, '30 QI! B K B.S., Vermont, 'Z Assistant Professor of Zoology HOXVARD LEWIS BRIGGS, TFA Johns Hopkins. '24, Pl1.D,, Johns Hopkins, '29 A.B., Assistant Professor of History ROZELLE PARKER JOHNSON, 4239, H245 A.B., B.S., Pl1.B., Dennison, '21, M.A., Michigan, '25 Assistant Professor of Latin HERBERT EVERETT PUTNAM, 'I'K'I', 'PMA Minnesota, '25, IVI.A., Minnesota, '27, Pl1.D., Cornell, '30 A.B., Assistant Professor of History MYRON ELLIS WITHAM l 'O4' C E Thayer School of Civil Engineering, '06 B.S., Dartmouti, , . .. Assistant Professor of Illothmrlatirs Instructors ELIZABETH VANDERPOEL COLBURN B.S., Columbia, '12, A.M., Columbia, 16 Instructor -in Art ?MARY MAUD PATRICK. KAU. H242 B.S., Columbia, 'OSQ A.M., Columbia, '27 Instrtrftor in Elementary Education ALBON BENNETT ROONEY B.S., Vermont, '22g A.M., Vermont, '28 Instructor in Pliysirs NELSON LEE WALBRIDGE, EAE B.S., Vermont, '24 Instructor -in Physics CLARA MABEL VJHEELER B.S., Columbia, '14g M.A., Columbia, '25 S1If7C7"Z!Z'S0'l' of Student Tcaclziwig EDGAR ELWYN LINEKEN, QIPKE, AXE, KCIHK A ' '25 B.S,, University of Mfaiue, '23g NLS., University of Blame, Iltstructor in Clzemistry NELLIE ALEXANDER ADAMS B.S., Ohio State University, '23g M.A,, Columbia University, '29 Instrurtor in Elorneittary Edufotion MADAME ELIZABETH BRADISH Instructor in Il-lzrsfct MIRIAM NATILEE MARSTON, AAU, fI'BK A.B., Boston University, '12 Il1.s'tr1rctor in hlnsic PHILLIPS DEAN CARLETON AB.. Brown '20 I11Sfl'1ICf0I' in Englisli 'G Deceased. April 21, 1933. Q Z9 2 CD E 'llIl- lllr-llll CUE Illl Cllll Z!! -fllll AN IIIR llll CHARLES GEORGE DOLL, 251' Ph.B., Brown, '24g A.M.. Brown. '26 Instrucfor 'lill Geology MARY LOUISE MORGAN, AEA, 'PKK B.S.. Vermont. '25 Izistructm' in. Economfrs - WILLIAM HUDSON BEHNEY B.S., Lebanon Valley College, '255 M.S., Vermont. '30 Ilzstrilrfov' in. Zoology CONSTANCE LORRAINE BROWN A.B., VVells. '23g M.S.. Cornell, '26 Ilxstrzfrfol' in Cl1c'mi.vtr'y CARL LUCARINI, ZX. LPBK B.S., Vermont, ,255 M.A., Princeton, '26 Instrzzctoz' in Clfernistry MERRILL DUSTIN POWERS, TK-K B.S., Vermont. '15 I7I.Yf1'1lCf0l' of Englfslz and SL'Z'l'C'l't'I7'jl of flze V. C. fl. RANDOLPH SHEPARDSON TOWNE, KIPBK A.B.. Williams, '22, A.M.. Princeton, '23 IllJl1'llCf07' in Frcnclz and Spalzz'.vlz CHARLOTTE DEVOLT Instructor in llrlilsic GEORGE CHAPMAN CROOKS, EAP A.B., Amherst. ,285 M.Sc., Massachusetts Agricultural College, ,30 .IIlJf1'lfFl0l' in Cliemlswy ARCHIBALD THOMSON POST, EN B.S., Vermont, '27 Illsfrurtar in Pllysfcal Education ERROL CARLETON SLACK Pl1.B.. Vermont, '28 Ilzstructor in F7'ElZClL and Sparzixlz HERMANN BENNIN KIPHUTH A.B., Yale, '29, Berlin, '29g Yale Graduate School, '29 Ilzxlrurtor in GF!'7HUll CORNELIA HARDESBROOK COLLIER B.S., Elmira, '29g M.A.. 'Mount Holyoke. '31 I11sf1'zrc'tor in Zoology JOHN I-IOMER BURKE, 'PAH I11.r!1'1zctor in Physical Edllfdfl-DI! HYMAN BERNARD LEVINE, 1113.3 B.S., Vermont. '30 In.rtruz't0r in. Pliysiral Edumtion ISABEL CLARK MILLS HS.. Skidmore. '29 Ilzslrurfor in Art LAURA JACKSON PARKER. UWT' PILU.. Vermont 'l7g AISI.. Vermont. '28 In.rh'urtor in Eufflisll RALPH HUMPHREYS STIMSON. A945 'PKK Ali., Ohio State. '2lg BLA.. Ilarvard. '24g I'h.lJ., Illinois, '31 Iuslrurtur in l'ulv'IivaI .S'ricm'z' rc 30 an CHE llll. 1llln'lllHlll GE Sill Qlll NN NIR llll CUE ill Faculty of the College of Agriculture JOSEPH LAWRENCE HILLS, KE, AZ, 'Hifi' Sc.B., Mass. Agricultural College, 'Sig Sc.B., Boston University, '8lg Sc.D., Rutgers, '03 Dean of the College of Agrirulture Professor of Agronomy and Director of the State E.Tf'6'1'l'17'lCllf Station 44312 'HH' IIH-III! CHE. llll QW! ZH Lil!! ,QR IIIR Illl QUE HIL FRANK ABIRANE RICH 'X'.S.. Ontario Yeterinzwy College. '89, M.D., Vermont. '93 Professor of I"L'tcrfuury Si-iriirv BERTHA MARY TERRILL, 'PBK B.S., Mount Holyoke, '95, A.B.. Mount Holyoke, '96, MA.. Chicago. 'OS Profcssoi' of Home IECUIIOIHILIV MARSHALI. BAXTER CUIVIIVIINGS, EE, FA, AZ B.S.. Vermont, ,015 M.S.. Maine, '04, Pl1.D., Cornell. '09 Profcsxow' of If0l'fl'Cll1flU'!,' SL'L'7'L'fl1l'j' of thc Farulty BENJAMIN FRANKLIN LUTMAN, AZ. EE A.U.. Missouri, '06g A.INI., VVisconsin, '07, Pl1.D., VVI:-iconsin, '09 Professor of Plant Putliolagly GEORGE PLUMER BURNS. 449, 235. flflflf, -KZ ILS.. Ohio XYcsleyan. '97, AAI., Ohio Vlfslcyzin, '98g Pl1.D., Munich, '00 l'rufr's5ar' of Bofauy in the Farnltfcs of Ihr' Cnllrglz' of .-lflrfrulliirc und lim Collvflz' of Arls and .S'z'1'ciiri': .'1.TXl'.Yfl1Ilf llcan of Ihr C'ollf'11L' of .'lllP'lAL'l1lflll'l' 44 32 up HHH' HH-HH CUE HH 970' ll 1HH AS HH? HH GTE HOXVARD BOVv'lVlAN ELLENBERGER, AZ B.S., Iowa State, '055 M.S., Cornell, '15g Pl1.D., Cornell, '17 l"rofcs.mr of AIZIUIITUI and Dairy I-11rsIm11d1'y RICHARD WATSON SMITH, JR., 'PK42 TBK B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, '21g M.S., Illinois, '26 P1'0fe.v.v0r of Dairy Mmzirfacturiny MASON HERBERT CAMPBELL, AZ, T31 EXP BS., Illinois, '175 M,S.. Wfisconsin, '18g Ph.D., Wllsconsin. '32 P1'ofes.vm' of Dairy P1'Ud1lCf1'0IL PAUL ROBERT MILLER, AKA, AZ, 1112 B.S., Iowa State College, 'ZZQ M.S., Michigan State College, '24 P7'0fE5I0l' of Agronomy Associate Professors KENNETH JOSEPH SHELDON, El, APE, AZ. KCPK B.S., Vermont, '15g A.M.. Teachers' College, Columbia. '24 Associate P1'0fe.r,vor af Ag1'ir1r!f1u'ul EdHt'l1fI40IZ ELEAZER JOHNSON DOLE, LTDBTQ A.B.. Vermont, ,125 M.A., Vermont, '17g M.S.. Vermont, '2lg PILD., Vermont. '23 ASSOCl'UfE Professor of Botany e332 H' IHHHI CUE llll Q!!! ZW' fllil AN IIIR llll CUE Assistant Professors ALICE EMMA BLUNDELL. GPKLP. :lTA,i'P3fP B.S., Iowa State, '18, M.S., Columbia, '28 Assistant Professor of Home Economics AMOS BUSH WILLMARTH, QIJBK A.B., Middlebury, '00, A.M., Harvard, '01, B.S., Vermont. '18, M.S., Vermont, '31 Assistant Professor of Chemistry FLORENCE EMILY BAILEY B.S., Simmons, '18, M.S., Vermont, '30 Assistant Professor of Home Eronomics GRACE BURWASH B.A., Illinois, '19, M.A., Columbia, '24 Assistant Professor of Home Economics ALIDA BEATRICE FAIRBANKS B.S., Vermont, '21, 1VI.A., Columbia, '24 Assistant Professor of Home Economics CLIFFORD 'WILLIAM GILBERT B.S., Cornell, '16, M.S., Cornell, '26, Ph.D., Cornell, '29 Assistant Professor of Farm Alanagerneut WILLIAM RITCI-IIE ADAMS, JR., GX B.S., Syracuse, '26, M.S., Vermont, '28 Assistant Professor of Botany and Forestry JOHN ALVIN NEWLANDER B.S,, Cornell, '14, M.S., Vermont, '21 Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry Instructors AALEXANDER GERSHOY, EE B.S., Cornell, '18 Iiistructor in Botany LESTER MAXWELL GREENE B.S., North Carolina, '26, M.S., North Carolina State, '28 Instructor -in Poultry Husbandry WINONA EMYLE STONE, 'PBK Ph.B,, Vermont, '23, M.S., Vermont, '31 Instructor in Botany LYDIA TARRANT B.S., Oregon State College, '28, BLS., Oregon State College, '30 Instruffor in Home Efonofnics WILBUR 'PARKER PIERCE A.I3., Dartmouth, '31 Instructor in Bolrmy Absent on leave. 44342 llll-llll QE llii SW! ll -fllll 4..' N EHR, llil CH, ill! Foculfy of the College of Engineering GEORGE FREDERICK ECKHARD, EAX, EE B.S., Iowa, 053 CE., Iowa, ,10 Dean of the College of E1zgi1zec1'1'ug Professor of Strncfural E1Lgil1GB1'1'1lj 44352 HH-llll GE Illl V!!! ZW Lllll AN HIV-2 llll CUE IIIL EVAN THOMAS, TMA, QBK B.S.. Denison, '76g B.D., Yale, 'SO Professor Emeritus of Illnthemutics and Mcclzanics LEONARD PERLEY DICKINSON B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '96g A.M.. Leland Stamford University, '26 Professor of Eloctriral Ellfll-7lUFl'1'llfl ARTHUR DEXTER BUTTERFIELD, ATS2, EE B.S., VVo1'cester Polytechnic Institute, '98g M.S.. Columbia. '04 Profcrssor of Illatlrnnztatzhv and Gvodcsy JAMES ATKINS BULLARD, 1149, fI,BK, EE B.A., VViIliams, '08g Ph.D., Clark. '14 Professor of Mntlzematirs and Merlmuics HARRY BARKER. PIN New York. New York B.S., Vermont, '04 .Ll'l'fI!l'f'l' on Ihr' Prariicr' of lEllfll'lIl'C'l'fll!l 44362 'HIV llll-HH GQIEQ Illl W!! 16' 4411! ANA HIR Associate Professors ROY ORVILLE BUCHANAN, KPBK B.S., Vermont, '05 Associate Professor of Electrical E1zgi11eo1'i11g LOUIS BLACKMER PUPPER, Ei C.E., Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute, '09 Associate Professor of Civil Eli'-t1Z.l1CL'?'flZkU WADSWORTH THOMPSON FULTON, AI, TKA B,S., Vermont, '23g M.S., Columbia, ,31 Associate Professor of Illeclzallfcal Elzygilzecrflzg Assistcmt Professors HAROLD IRVING WILLIAMS B.S., Vermont, '12 Assistant Professor of Electrical Eug1'11ee1'ing HOWARD GUY MILLINGTON, ZX C.E., Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute. 'OS Assistant Professor of Matlze1nntz'cs EDMUND LOUIS SUSSDORI: Pl1.B., Sheffield, '14g ME., Sheftielcl, '17 Assistant Professor of lIfIE7l'h!l7'll.C'f1l EIZQIII-!'CJ'l-llfl GENO BLAISE LUCARINI, ZX, KPBK B.S., Vermont, '24 Assfsfant Professor of IVI6cha11iraI EIlQI.l1E?C7'ilIg Instructors FRANK AUBREY DRESSER Instructor in Shop W01'k Sllf7L'l'I.Hf!.'7ldE'lll' of the EI1gl.II6'C'7'1'l1g Shops ALBERT EUGENE BATCHELDER Instructor in Shop l'Vork LAURENCE FORREST SHOREY, CPBK B.S., Vermont. 'ZSQ M.S., Vermont, 230 Instructor in Civil E'llfIl'l1Cl'7'lT7lg MILTON HARRIS ALDRICH, EAE B.S., XNy0l'C6StE1' Polytechnic Institute, 'ZS Iustrnrtor in Cl.1'I.I Elzgineering EVERETT XVALTER ALLEN, ZX B.S., Vermont, '30 Instructor in Al6'ClIlIlI1'l't1I EIlgl'llC'L'1'1'llU e372 CDE HH- HH-HH CDE IIH f7!!! Zi LHH .-N HH? HH CUE The Alumni Council HENRY B. OATLEY, '00, President LEON W. DEAN, '15, Editor of "The Alumni lVeekIy" CPublished by the Alumni Councilj Representatives from Alumni Clubs Miss Linda F. Clark, '22, New York Alumnae Club Frederick O. French, '77, Chicago Alumni Association Harold J. Adams, '03, Western New York Alumni Association John M. Downer, '00, Eastern New York Alumni Association Dr. Frank C. Buckmiller, '14, Connecticut State Alumni Association Dr. George L. Shattuck, '92, Rhode Island Alumni Association Miss Erminie Pollard, '24, Hartford Alumnae Club Members-at-large Mrs. Mary M. Deyett, '85 H. Morton Hill, '06 Miss Laura J. Parker, '17 Philip J. Ross, '95 Dr. Edward A. Herr. '09 Miss Mary R. Bates, '94 Mrs. Helen C. Merrill, '17 Dr. James H. Naylor, '95 Paul W. Waterman, '12 Miss Mary J. Simpson, '13 Mrs. Lucia B. Downing, '89 Edward F. Crane, '16 Mrs. Jennie R. Bradlee, '09 Miss Marjorie E. Luce. '16 William W. Murray, '97 Roy L. Patrick, '98 Henry B. Oatley, '00 Mrs. Hazel M. Powers, '15 Mrs. Elizabeth H. Ross, '06 Carl H. White, '05 Closs Representatives Roger W. Hulburd, '82 Mason S. Stone, '83 Dr. Stephen W. Page, '84 Rev. William H. Hopkins, '85 Dr. Frank H. Clapp, '86 Frank M. Button, '87 Charles L. Woodbury, '88 Max I-. Powell, '89 Dr. George 1. Forbes, '90 Mrs. Hattie A. Forbes, '91 Eugene N. Sanctuary. '93 Edward D. Strickland. '94 M. Shaler Allen, '95 Joseph T. Stearns. '96 Albert E. Lewis, '97 Dr. Peer P. Johnson. '98 Edward P. Hendrick. '99 Clifton M. Heaton. '00 Samuel S. Dennis, '01 Forrest M. Larchar. '02 Hollis E. Gray, '03 Elmer E. Gove, '04 XVilliam L. Chatiield, '05 Ray B. Skinner. '06 Arthur C. Eaton, '07 e382 Harold F. French, '08 Raymond L. Soule. '09 Arthur W. Dow, '10 Clarence R. Vvfhite, '11 Harold 1. Williams, '12 Nathaniel C. Peterson. '13 Joseph E. Carrigan, '14 Louis F. Dow, '15 Wesley T. Abell, '16 Henry T. Way, '17 George C. Stanley. '18 Phillips M. Bell, '19 William L. Hammond. '20 James R. Jennings. '21 1. Munn Boardman. '22 Hugh E. Sinclair. '23 J, Hervey Macomber. Jr., '24 Robert T. Platka, '25 Raymond S. Gates, '26 William M. Lockwood, '27 Lawrence H. Marvin, '28 l.ee C. Morgan, '29 Herrick M. Macomber. '30 Ernest M. Codding. '31 Allen O. Eaton. '32 L 'HIV Illlmllll CUE Ill! 9711! ZW fllll Foculfy-Student f-N. llllil illl SEE 'lil Council Jenks, Mz'ller, Chalmers, Martin, Durick, Churchill, Mahoney Spiller, Eclzhard, Willz's, Goodenough, Sheldon FACULTY MEMBERS Professor James A. Bullard Professor Daniel B. Carroll Miss Eleanor S. Cummings Professor Marshall B. Cummings Professor George G. Groat Professor Edmund C. Mower Miss Marian Patterson Professor Elijah Swift STUDENT MEMBERS Class of 1933 Elizabeth Eckhard Virginia A. Goodenough Jack E. Willis Class of 1934 Alice H. Chalmers Catherine E. Durick Harmon J. Sheldon S. Nathan Spiller David W. Jenks Raymond A. Martin Ellwyn E. Miller Class of 1935 William E. Cass P. Toby Churchill Class of 1936 H. Esmond Mahoney Purpose: To establish cordial relations between faculty and students as well as cooperation in regulating and controlling all student activities 44 39 up TIIII llll-llll CUE Illl QW 10' fllll ,Sk INR llrl QE Student Senate Illl. , .nw . . -.,.,-Q. J A .y.,.. 3, Mahoney, Brislin, Beckley, Cook, Dobson, Libby, Tobin Cogswell, Brock, Shelc, Reed, Eaton WALTER E. Sl-IELC. JOHN L. BECKLEY.. Leonard N. Brock Thomas F. Collins Paul P. Fischer Watson E. Morgan, Jr. John L. Beckley William W. Brislin Thomas G. Cogswell George H. Beardsley George H. Cook Class of 1933 ..,....,,.,President Secretary- Treasurer Lionel E. Reed Walter E. Shelc Theodore l. Taylor James E. Wood Class of 1934 Clarence F. Dobson Chester B. Eaton Charles J. Libby Donald J. Tobin Class of 1935 Marshall A. Patch Kemener J. XVhalen Class of 1936 I-l. Esmond Mahoney v. .-, Purpose: To unify the student body. exercise control over student affairs to such an extent as may be permitted by University regulations and to promote college spirit. 44 40 :D "HIV llll-llll CHE IIH '-7!!! .Zi -4lll AN HDR llll CHE. HIL., Student Union Morris, Canedy Odell, Durick, Boyd, Taft, Perry OFFICERS SYLVIA BOYD, '33 .,.,..,.. . . . ...... President CATHERINE DURICK, '34 .... . . .Vice-President CAROLYN TAFT, '33 ..... ........ C hief Justice HELEN JENKINS, '34 ..... . . .Second Vice-President CHARLOTTE ODELL, '33, . . . ....... Secretary PRISCILLA PERRY, '33 .... ,..,.... T reasurer CLARIBEL MORRIS, '34. . . .... Social Chairman THE COUNCIL Honorary Members-Mortar Board Rachel Canedy, '33 Ruth Kobel, '34 Elizabeth Fay, '34 Marjorie Scott, '33 Elizabeth Fox, '33 Marion Waite, '34 Elizabeth Gugerty, '33 B. Elizabeth Vv'allace, '33 Purpose: To foster a sense of individual and collective responsibility among the Womeng to promote loyalty, cooperation and self-control: to regulate all matters of student conduct not academic in nature. that do not fall under the jurisdiction of the faculty. R412 oiiofiliizfiiioms I Honorary Societies and Fraternities I Departmental and Service Groups I Musical Organizations I Student Publications I Social Fraternities and Sororities 'llll' lllt-llll QUE Illl W7 If Lili! aw. l!ll2 llli QUE HIL. Phi Beta Kappa Honorary Scholastic Fraternity Founded at William and Mary College. 1776 Alpha of Vermont. Established l848 WELLINGTON E. AIKEN. . . ..,..... . . . . GEORGE V. KIDDER ..,. HENRY F. PERKINS FORREST W. KEHOE. . . tHorace K. Tenney, '80 Samuel Booth Barker Cornelia Josephine Baylies Robert Thomas Connor Lois Elsie Harrington Ethel Constance Bishop Sylvia Adelaide Boyd Fraser Bragg Drew OFFICERS . . . . . . .President . . .Vice-President . . . . . . .Register . . . .Treasurer INITIATES June 18, l932 Honorary Max L. Button, 'll Professor Julian I. Lindsay Students Lucy Winifred Hope Fred Walter Householder, Jr. Helen Renwick LeBaron Mary Elizabeth Mandigo Margaret Arline Watkins December 19, 1932 Elizabeth Eckhard Dorothy Cook Jackman Elizabeth Ann Page Lester Lee Woodward FACULTY MEMBERS Robert B. Aiken Wellington E. Aiken Lyman Allen Guy W. Bailey Samuel E. Bassett Howard G. Bennett Roy E. Buchanan James A. Bullard George P. Burns George H. Burrows Ernest H. Buttles Fred D. Carpenter John E. Craps Leon W. Dean John B. DeForest Eleazer J. Dole 'l'James E. Donahue Bennett C. Douglass George B. Dykhuizen Percy A. Fraleigh Asa R. Gifford George G. Groat Major C. R. Haig Raymond A. Hall Ralph M. Holmes George V. Kidder B. Elizabeth Knight Edward G. Lindsay Julian I. Lindsay Carl B. Lucarini Geno B. Lucarini Miriam N. Marston L. Douglas Meredith Mary L. Morgan Edmund C. Mower Arthur B. Myrick Catherine F. Nulty George H. Perkins Henry F. Perkins Lester M. Prindle Lawrence F. Shorey Richard W. Smith. Jr. Winona E. Stone Elijah Swift Bertha M. Terrill Evan Thomas Randolph L. Towne Frederick Tupper Benjamin B. Wainwright Lawrence C. Whitman Amos B. Willmarth Lloyd A. Woodward 4 Deceased. October 29. 1932. T Deceased, August 13. 1932. 1459 'HH' HH-HH CUE HH SV!!! Z! -4HH ASX HIR HII CUE HH. Boulder Senior Honorory Society Founded 1905 , I.-.--.J .K-H211-..-:Q 3 ,nw Y. - ,. if :ff .Q.Lf.? 5315! .i,' j ii .4-if X .1 1- 1217! 'fl'-f 2 iflddltfili Drew, Colburn, Brown Webster, President Bailey, Reed . IUAH 'A I-IONORARY MEMBER President Guy W. Bailey MEMBERS Class of 1933 Clarence Streeter Brown Fraser Bragg Drew Russell Fitch Colburn Lionel Eben Reed David William Webster Purpose: To reward senior men who have proven themselves outstanding: to supervise mterclass contests, advise honorary societies, and sponsor student activities. C4 46 up 'HHS IHHIII KDE HH WU Z! 4llI AN H112 l!lI GE Mortar Board Senior Honorary Society Founded at Syracuse University, 1918 Akraia Chapter, Established 1924 Taft, Cowen, Boyd, Armstrong, Odell ggi Perry, Miss Cummings, Eckhard, Dean Patterson, LaFIamme :I 'W HONORARY MEMBERS Marian Patterson Eleanor Stetson Cummings Alice Nielson Blanchard OFFICERS ELIZABETH ECKHARD , .,........... ,.,. . ..., P resident CHARLOTTE ALIDA ODELL. . . .......,, Vice-President SYLVIA ADELAIDE BOYD. .. .......... .... S ecretary LEA!-I ESTELLE GOWEN ......... ,....... ..., T r easurer MEMBERS Class of 1933 Ara Roxanna Armstrong Gladys Marion LaElamme Sylvia Adelaide Boyd Charlotte Alida Odell Elizabeth Eckhard Priscilla Ruth Perry Leah Estelle Cowen Caroline Taft Purpose: To carry out high standards of service, scholarship and leadership to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. e472 'Illia llli-ill! GJE Ill! W!! ZW lllll ,N NIR llll QUE IIIL, Key ond Serpent Junior Honorary Society Founded 1908 Libby, Beckley, Brislin Eaton, Cogswell, Professor Tapper, Dobson, Tobin ---. -, J' ii- -F5 xitfff-5 HONORARY MEMBER Professor Frederick Tupper MEMBERS Class of 1954 John Luther Beckley Clarence Frederick Dobson William Walsh Brislin Chester Barstow Eaton Thomas George Cogswell Charles Jackson Libby Donald Joseph Tobin Purpose: To promote college spirit, to further interfraternity relations, and to develop good fellowship. 44482 'HIV Illl-llll CUE llll SW! -Qlil NIR llll Clit Gold Key Sophomore Honorary Society Founded 1923 Purpose: Mahoney, Palmer, Simonds, Reeves, Abbott, Harding, Haahe, Starbuck Wrz'ght, Brown, Shodinski, Libby, Cook, Kingsland, Wh1'te Howard H. Abbott Ridgley S. Brown M. Hamilton Carlson George H. Cook, Jr. George W. Harding William R. Hauke James L. Kingsland Frederick J. Lanahan James M. Libby MEMBERS Class of 1935 To aid the athletic department in every Way possible, particularly in the entertainment of visiting teams. e492 John E. Mahoney Raymond E. Palmer Thomas M. Reeves John R. Simonds Edward R. Skodinski George W. Starbuck W. Dustin White, Jr R. Stuart Wright THF Ill!-Hll CUE III I Sf!!! .ZW Lllll AN IHR IHI CUE llll. Tau Kappa Alpha Honorary F Vermont Cha orensic Frafer nity a, 1908 Founded at the University of Indian pter, Established 1912 K.. Taft, Libby MCCUl'U, Levin, Bigelow, Johnson, Mr. Powers OFFICERS JAMES EDWARD BIGELOW, . . .,...,..... ...,.,.... P resident CHARLES JACKSON LIBBY. . . .,.,,., Vice-President SOP!-HE LEVIN ....,,.........,..........., .... S ecretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBEKS Professor Leon W. Dean Professor Lloyd A. Woodward Professor Lester M. Prindle Mr. Merrill D. Powers STUDENT MEMBERS Class of 1933 James E. Bigelow Sophie Levin Caroline Taft Laura A. Johnson Charles J. Libby Class of 1934 11 tive debaters and at the sam Realtus E. McCuin e time to foster Purpose: To be a reward for a ac , ' through national conventions. 211'gl.1ITl21'1f3f1OI1 44502 . .,i,. Tllll' llll'llll GE Illl 'Wifi' hfllll ,KQV lllR llll 03, Alpha Zeta Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 Green Mountain Chapter, Established l905 Miller, Baldwin, Webster Watson, Buchanan, Hoag OFFICERS COLA DELMORE WATSON ,,............ ...,.,. P l'ESldEf1f ELLWYN EDWARD MILLER ,.,. . , .Vice-President ALDEN MARK WEBSTER. . . , . . , . . JAMES OSGOOD HoAo ....,..,.......,.,.,... ,,.. T reasurer Dean Joseph L. Hills Class of 1933 John O. Buchanan James O. Hoag Cola D. Watson FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Marshall B. Cummings Professor Howard B. Ellenberger STUDENT MEMBERS Class of 1934 Roderick R. Baldwin Ellwyn E. Miller Alden M. Webster Purpose: To recognize scholarship and leadership in the agricultural field 4512 V ll!! HIFHH CUE ill! 971 ZW Qlll EHR ill! JE llll Kappa Phi Kappa Honorary Education Fraternity Founded at the University of New Hampshire, l922 Alpha Gamma Chapter, Established 1927 Carter. Coburn, Gordon, MacKenzie, Sargent, Valerio Professor Sheldon, Professor Wallace, Farwell, Professor Douglass, Young OFFICERS JEROME HALE FARWELL ,.....,..,...... .,....., P Feslidefll ALBERT JOSEPH YOUNG .....,.... ..., V ice-President THEODORE DEARBORN SARGENT .,.. ..,.,.. S ecrelary MICHAEL ALBERT VALERIO, JR. ,..... .....,.. ..,,, T r easurer FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Bennett C. Douglass Professor Kenneth J. Sheldon Professor L. Douglas Meredith Professor B. Holmes Wallace STUDENT MEMBERS Class of 1933 Edwin R. Carter Jerome H. Farwell John G. Gordon George M. MacKenzie Albert J. Young Class of 1954 Harold F. Howard Theodore D. Sargent Michael A. Valerio, Jr. Class of 1935 Wilson P. Coburn Purpose: To afford a practical means for the consideration of actual vocational and educational problems. 4522 Wm' illll-llll Q15 im Cl!!! ZZ' ffllll .aN,lllR llll CUE lL.. Eta Sigma Phi Honorary Classical Fraternity Founded at the University of Chicago, 1924 lot a Chapter, Established 1926 . ...Effie Reynolds, Young, Bellows Professor Prindle, Drew, Edwards NATALIE E. CARLETON. . LEAI-I E. GOWEN ..... M. JOYCE YOUNG .... HUGH C. WILSON ,..., RUTH M. REYNOLDS .... J . I rofessor G. Dykhuizen Professor R. P. Johnson Professor G. V. Kidder Professor E. Y. Lindsay Sylvia A. Boyd Natalie E. Carleton Fraser B. Drew Ruth M. Reynolds Helen F. Bellows Constance M. Calkins OFFICERS . ..,....,..,.. ,.,.. . .President ...Vice-President ..........,...Secretary ,......,.........................Treasurer .,....................CorrespondmgSecretary FACULTY MEMBERS Professor J. T. Metcalf Miss Mary M. Patrick Professor J. E. Pooley Professor L. M. Prindle STUDENT MEMBERS Class of 1933 Elizabeth Eckhard Dorotha Edwards Virginia Goodenough Class of 1934 Ida Saiger Hugh C. Wilson Class of 1935 Charles I. Keelan Leah E. Gowan Grace E. Johnson Sophie Levin M. Joyce Young Margaret E. Nugent Kenneth L. Raymond Purpose: To further a spirit of cooperation between members of the classical department, and to encourage a study of the classics. e532 Till' llll-llll QUE Illl CY!!! .Zi Lllll AN IIIR llll CDE Illl... Pi Gamma Mu Honorary Social Science Fraternity Founded at Southwestern College, 1924 Vermont Alpha, Established l932 Carl W. Janke David W. Webster President Vice-President OFFICERS CARL 'W. JANKE .... ............. ,,,.., P r esident DAVID W. WEBSTER .... .......... . . .Vice-President HELEN N. ALLEN. , . ...... Secretary GENNETTE C. DAVIS ..............,..,... .,.. T reasurer FACULTY MEMB Professor Howard L. Briggs Professor Leland L. Briggs Professor Alfred G. Buehler Professor Daniel B. Carroll Miss Gennette C. Davis Helen N. Allen Ara R. Armstrong James E. Bigelow Clarence S. Brown ERS Professor George G. Groat Professor L. Douglas Meredith Miss Catherine F. Nulty Professor Herbert E. Putnam Professor Claude L. Stineford Miss Florence M. Woodard INITIATES, JUNE. Class of 1933 Edwin R. Carter Velma L. Gates Mildred A. Hastings Carl W. .lanke Ethelda L. Miller Purpose: To afford a common bond for tho 45-4a 1932 Marshall T. Miltimorc Katherine M. Nowland Ruth M. Owen David W. Webster se interested in the social sciences 'HIV llll-llll CUE. llll Cl!!! .Zi -eillli AN IHR llil CHE HIL? Scabbarcl and Blade Honorary Military Society Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1904 F Company, Third Regiment, Organized 1922 Press, Colburn, Loudon, Reed, Powell, W1'llis, Bagley, Grant Woodward, Bowers, Austin, Valerio, Gordon HONORARY MEMBER Lieutenant-Colonel Frederick F. Black OFFICERS EDWARD L. AUSTIN ,.,,.,,.,.......... ., ...,.,. Captain , LAWRENCE L. BOWERS ..., ,..,..... .... F i rst Lieutenant MICHAEL A. VALERIO. JR. ......... .... S econd Lieutenant LESTER L. WOODWARD .,,,..............,,.. .,........ S ergeant A STUDENT MEMBERS Class of 1933 E. L. Austin J. G. Gordon L. E. Reed R. M. Bagley C. C. Grant J. E. Willis R. F. Colburn H. M. Loudon L. L. Woodward N. H. Press Class of 1934 L. L. Bowers XV. J. Gilbert M. A. Valerio, Jr. M. L. Powell, Jr. Purpose: To unite in closer relationship the military departments of universi- ties and colleges, and to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient oflicers. Activities: Sponsored the Military Ball, November 10, 1932. Awards annually the Scabbard and Blade cup for the best drilled company in the battalion. e552 -Illl' llll-llll GE HH W!! li fllll AN lllll llll CUE Illl.. Grey Frio rs Honorary Literary Society Founded 1928 Patterson, Pierce, Cass, Cohen Ross, Weissman, Professor Tapper, Professor Dean, Myers HONORARY MEMBERS Professor Frederick Tupper Professor Leon W. Dean OFFICERS ROBERT JULIUS WEISSMAN ......,....., ..,.... P l'9Sl'd0r7l ARNOLD ALEXANDER Ross. . . . . .Vice-President WILLIAM EMERSON CASS ..., ..,,.. S ecrelary NORMAN HIGBEE MYERS. . . .......... .... T reasurer MEMBERS XVilliam E. Cass Norman H. Myers Arnold A. Ross XVilliam Cohen George W. Patterson Robert J. Weissman Samuel Pierce, Jr. Purpose: To foster and encourage a truly literary spirit of comradeship and effort towards individual composition. ACf!.Ul'fl'QSI Monthly meetings at which manuscripts written by members are read and criticised. 6562 'llll' Illlnllll CUE Ilil SW! li 4llll ANUHR ll!! KDE HL. Bluesfockings Honorary Literary Society Founded 1927 Meader, McConnell, lyinn E. Powers, Fox, E. Jenkins, Kennedy, Spiller, Sinon Tolman, Goodenough, Lr1Flamme, Dunsmore, Wh1'tcomb OFFICERS GLADYS LAFLAMME, '33 ....., .....,.,,, VIRGINIA GOODENOUGH, '33 .,,.....,.,, MARGUERITE DUNSMORE, '33 ..., LOIS WHITCOMB, '35 .......... PROFESSOR LEON W. DEAN ,.......,,,,. MEMBERS Class of 1933 Virginia Goodenough Elizabeth Hollis Marion Kiel Ellen Laicllow Gladys I.aFlamme Class of 1934 Alice McConnell Dorotha Meader Class of 1935 Margaret Kane Dorothy Kennedy Elva Ray Class of 1936 Elva Mae Jenkins Eleanor Beardsley Ivlarguerite Dunsmore Elizabeth Fox Norma Freeman Eleanor Gates Alice Hoyt Carolyn Cook Margery Jenks , , . , . . .President , . . .Vice-President ..,,.,....Secretary , . , .Social Chairman . . . .Faculty Advisor Priscilla Perry Frances Sinon Katherine Tolman Efiie Winn Eugenia Powers Edith Spiller Lois Whitcomb Purpose: To promote interest in literary Writing: to stimulate young Writers by affording them practice in writing and an opportunity for literary criticism. 4 57 2 Ellll- Illl-llll CUE llll fl!!! ZW -fllll .NN IHR llll CUE Wig and Buskin Honorary Dramatic Society Founded 1908 Ross, lVrigbt, Andress, Abbott, Bellows, Howe, Kane Libby. Carter, Perry, Mrs. Taggart, MacKenzie, Kilburn, Jenks HONORARY MEMBERS Professor Frederick Tupper Professor John T. Metcalf Mrs. C. Ives Taggart, Coach OFFICERS SAMUEL PIERCE, JR. ...... ............ ......... P I' esiclenr CHARLES JACKSON LIBBY . . . ,..,,.... . . .Secretary-Treasurer ARNOLD ALEXANDER Ross .... ....... C o-business Manager DONALD JOSEPH TOBIN. ,.,...............,..... Co-business Manager DAVID WILSON JENKS ...,................. Property and Slage Manager James E. Bigelow Stanley K. Carter David W. Jenks Carl J. Kilburn Howard H. Abbott Philip M. Andress Purpose: To recognize STUDENT MEMBERS Class of 1933 George M. MacKenzie William C. Perry S. Nathan Spiller Class of 1934 Charles J. Libby Samuel Pierce, Jr. Class of 1935 Prentice M. Howe Class of 1936 John M. Bellows. Jr. Edward D. B. Kane Arnold A. Ross Donald J. Tobin R. Stuart Wright dramatic ability and to provide a common bond fellowship through interest in dramatics. ff 58 PQ III Wnrl llll-llll CUE HH W!! .ZW fllll AN IIIR llll QUE I Masque and Sandal Honorary Dramatic Founded 1922 Society McConnell, Kendall Eckhard, EdUJGl'G'S, Murphy, Boyd, Farman OFFICERS DOROTHY MURPHY, '33 SYLVIA BOYD, '33. DOROTHA EDWARDS, '33 .... .,......,. Sylvia Boyd Dorotha Edwards Elizabeth Eckhard Antoinette Hubbard Elvira Farman MEMBERS Class of 1933 Class of 1934 ............President . . . . . .Secretary-Treasurer . . .Chazrman of Program Medora Kendall Marion Kiel Margaret Ann Martin Dorothy Murphy Alice McConnell Purpose: To promote the interest of women students in the drama. ' Acrz'uitz'es: Junior Week Play, "Hay Fever"g Fall Play, "To the Ladies A Group Players, in cooperation with Wig and Buskin. e592 'llll' llll-llll CUE llll V!!! ZW Lllll AN IIIR llll CUE l. John Dewey Club Philosophy ond Psychology Departmental Group Founded 192 7 Drew, Allen, Carleton, M. Urie, Hastings, Walker, Colburn Beardsley, Patterson, Spiller, Jackman, Meader OFFICERS SoLoMAN NATHAN SPILLER. ,.,,. ...... . , ,,., Preszdent NORMA BEATRICE CARDER .,.........., . . .Vice Preszdenl GEORGE WILLIAM PATTERSON . . , .... Secretary DOROTHY COOKE JACKMAN ,,,.. ,....,,...... . . Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER Professor George Dykhuizen STUDENT MEMBERS Max L. Bergman, M'36 Harold J. Greenblatt. Helen N. Allen Esther S. Beardsley Natalie F. Carleton Russell F. Colburn Fraser B. Drew Ronald H. Bingham M'36 Graduate Class of 1933 Class of 1934 Mailla R. Putnam. Mabel M. Farquhar Virginia A. Goodenough Mildred A. Hastings Marion V. Urie Lenda Walker Dorotha W. Meader George VV. Patterson I urpose: To offer an opportunity for furtherance of study in philosophy and psychology to those who have proven themselves able students in the Held. fc 6 O ff Arthur A. Maislen, M 36 SP 'lllln' llll-llll QE llll CW! 117 lllll Ak MIR llll CUC l., International Relations Club Political Science Departmental Group Pounded 1926 MCCUl'U, Wolk, Kilburn Bingham, Mr. Stimson, Spiller, Patterson OFFICERS SOLOMAN NATHAN SPILLER ,............. ,,,. P resident JAMES EDWARD BIGELOW ..... PRESTON CURTIS CUMMINGS ,,,.. , , .Vice President GEORGE WILLIAM PATTERSON ..,.,...,.,..... . . . Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Edmund C. Mower lNIr. Ralph I-I. Stimson James E. Bigelow Sylvia A. Boyd Stanley K. Carter Ronald H. Bingham William A. Cohen Preston C. Cummings STUDENT MEMBERS - Class of 1933 Class of 1934 Class of 1936 Fraser B. Drew Carl J. Kilburn, Jr. S. Nathan Spiller Gordon L. Davis Realtus E. McCuin George W. Patterson Sidney M. Wolk Purpose: To discuss politics and international relationsg to cooperate with national programs for international understanding such as the annual Model League of Nations assemblies. e619 HH-HH CUE HH C7!!! .ZW AHH AN IHR HH CHE HIL.. Philogon Founded 1932 Baron, E. Leach, Perrp, Wright Rowe, Sinclair, Woodward, Brown, Haig, Piper, T. Leach Goodenough, Magee, Whitney, Mr. Carleton, Johnson, Bryan, Beckuold OFFICERS LAURA JOHNSON, 33 .,....,.............., .... P resident MARY WHITNEY, '36 .....,....,.,.,......... . , .Secretary Esther Fishman Virginia Cioodenough Augusta Cohen Elvira Farman Elizabeth Beckvold Barbara Bryan Ruth Barron Elizabeth Brown Lucy Frost Elizabeth Haig Natalie Hilliker Edna Leach Thelma Leach FACULTY MEMBER Mr, Phillips D. Carleton MEMBERS Class of 193 3 Laura Johnson Sophie Levin Class of 1934 Muriel Magee Louise Ransom Class of 1935 Winifred Perry Elva Ray Class of 1936 Hester Martin Norma Piper Frances Rowe Esther Sinclair Carlita Swenson Mary XVhitney Ruth XVoodward Ruth Wright Purpose: To promote interest in public speaking and debate ability in these. e622 and to develop ,.,...... 'HH' IIIHHI GJE llll fl!!! ZW afllll Ak H112 llll CUE HBL. Dramatic Club Founded 1917 Moore, Haig, Sinclair, Casey, Gowen, Shaw, Dunsmore, T. Leach E. Davis, Black, Cunningham, Collins, Beckuold, 1V1iller, Harris, Herberg, Gray, Kittell Swenson, Perry, Lee, Horak, Goodenough, Petras, LaFountain, Bennett, Wyman OFFICERS VIRGINIA GOODENOUGH, '33 .........,.... . , .President MARY PETRAS, '33 ........ .....,.,. ..,.... S e cretary IRENE LAFOUNTAIN, '35 .... ...,,,,. T reasurer MARIE HORAK, '34 ....... .......... .... S o cial Chairman MEMBERS Class of 1933 Ara Armstrong Pearle Cannon Eleanor Eggleston Elizabeth Baker Mary Bennett Marjorie Collins Elizabeth Beckvold Mary Casey Mary Cunningham Virginia Goodenough Dorina Lee Leah Gowen Elizabeth Hollis Elizabeth Fox Eola Goodrich Grace Harris Elizabeth Davis Anita Kittell Irene LaFountain Class o Class 0 Ethelda Miller Priscilla Perry f 1934 Marie Horak Katherine Shaw Barbara Whitney f 1935 Jane Malloy Mary Moore Winona Oatley Class of 1936 Mary Petras Caro Wyman Ruth Wood Elizabeth Woodxvard Evelyn Perry Alta Rock Thelma Rosenberg Elizabeth Beach Dorothy Clement Thelma Leach Esther Sinclair Shirley Bennett Elizabeth Gray Margaret Patterson Carlita Swenson Marie Black Elizabeth Haig Marion Piper Ruth White Rosemary Cahill Marion Herberg Frances Rowe Mary Vfhitney Purpose: To stimulate interest in dramatics for those whose experience has . been limited. Activities: Fall Class Plays-1936, "Susanna Skidsn: 1935, "When the Horns Blown: 1934, "And There Was Light." 4632 WHT' Hit-III I GE III! 97!!! 227 -fllll AN HH? HH QUE Illl.. Vermont Christion Assocication Founded 1381 MERRILL CHARLES CHESTER WILLIAM LEONARD LEON NA REALTUS WILLIAM STANLEY W'right, Mr. Powers, Drown, Wh1'te Harwood, McCui'n, Stetson, Brock, Bingham D. POWERS. . . J. LIBBY. . . B. EATON .... THE PAUL STETSON, '34, . . NELSON BROCK. '33 ,... THAN HILL, '35 ..,.... EDWARDS MCCUIN, '34, DUSTIN WHITE, JR., '35. . KARL CARTER. '33 ..,... ROBERT STUART WRIGHT, '35 ..,. CLARENC E HERBERT DROWN, '34. . . RONALD HOLLIS BINGI-IAM. '34, . . CLIFFORD BURR I-IARWOOD. '34-. . . . . . . . . . . . ,General Secretary . . . .Editor, Freshman Handbook . . . . .Director, Freshman Camp CABINET Chairman . . . . .Vice-Chairman ............Secretary . . , , ,Director of Finance . . . , . .Director of Publicity . . .Director of Entertainment . . . ,Director of Student Service . . . . . . . . . . , .Director of Deputations Director of Church Relations Director of Christian World Education Purpose: To develop Christian ideals in the University: to serve the student body through its many agencies including Freshman Camp the Freshman Handbook, the college post office, employment bureau. and information office: to serve Vermont communities through deputation trips. 06 4 2 'HH' IIIHIII QE HIE fi!!! ffl LIIH AN INR llll CUE I Young Women's Chrisfion Associofion Founded 18 67 M'orris, Canedy, France, Gowen E. Urie, Horak, Putnam, Rogers, Clausen MISS SARA M. HOLBR DAISY PUTNAM, '34-. , MARIE I-IORAK, '34, . SUSAN FRANCE, '35. . ESTHER URIE, '33 ..... OOK ..., .... F aculty Advisor OFFICERS . . ........,.. ....... P resident . . . .Vice-President . , . . ..... Secretary , . . ..,. ,..... T reasurer CLARIBEL MORRIS, '34 .... ....... C hairman of Publicity GULLA CLAUSEN, '33 ,... ..,....,.., C hairman of Social Service NORMA CARDER, '33 .,.... ,,.,...... C hairman of Freshman Camp MADELINE AINSBORO, '35. . , .,.. Assistant Chairman of Freshman Camp LEAH GOWEN, '33 ........ ,,,..........,. E ditor of Handbook HELEN JENKINS, '34. . EDITH ROGERS, '3 4 .... AII Wome . . .... Business Manager of Handbook ... . . . . .Chairman of Candy MEMBERS n students in the University of Vermont Purpose: To give service. e652 -:,1- Cllll' llll-llll GJE ll!! W!! Z! illll AN IHR llll CUE HIL. Press Club Reorganized l 9 2 3 Ei.-xv! j iff Benware, Hathorn, Sussdorff, Kennedy, Crockett, Tripp, Kobel Bean, Morse, Warren, Greene, Peacock, Nelson, Johnstone, Jarvis, Piper Mount, Shaw, Hubbard, Lyman, Horak OFFICERS HELEN HUBBARD, '34 ...... ......,.,, ,.,..., P r esidenl I- PROFESSOR LEON W. DEAN ,.........., Thelma Appell Ellinor Bean Ludell Benware Dorothy Burt Rebecca Camp Rachel Canedy Muriel Conant Elizabeth Crockett Lydia Curler Elizabeth Gray Anna Greene Grace Harris Norma Hathorn Helen Heininger Marie Horak Helen Hubbard MEMBERS Dorothy Jackman Sylvia Jarvis Ruby Jenness Ruth Johnstone Margaret Kane Dorothy Kennedy Marguerite Keeney Ruth Kobel Ellen Laidlow Grace Lutman Ellen Lyman Eunice Mann Shirley Morse Helen -Mount Wilma Nelson Marion Parker . . ,Faculty Advisor Ellen Pearl Winifred Perry Norma Piper Marjorie Scott Katherine Shaw Grace Spellman Gladys Sussdorf Dorothy Taylor Frances Thomas Katherine Touchette Shirley Tripp Leona Warren Anita Weir Ruth Wilkins Joyce Young Christine Yule Purpose: To keep the various towns and high schools informed of the activities of their students at Vermont. ci 66 ap 'HIV HH-ll!! GlE llll 'Wh' P17 lllll ak NIR llil CHE Orchestra Miss DeVolt, R. Barrett, Whitney, Whiting, Professor Leonard Echhard, D. Jenks, Heininger, Mildram, Rogers Hunt Winn ' OFFICERS ALFRED FRANK WHITING ....,.........., ......,.. P resident EFFIE EVELYN WINN ...,.. ..,....... Librarian CARL ADEN ROGERS ...........,......,...... .... A ssistant Librarian ELIZABETH ECKI-IARD ,..,..,. ,.....,.......... ..,. S e cretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Clair T. Leonard, Conductor Miss Charlotte DeVolt PERSONNEL First Violins Charlotte DeVolt, Concertrnaster Madeline Ainsboro Jeanette Jerome Mary Whitney Second Violins Hilda Hoag Frank Hunt Effie Winn William Worcester 'Cello Freda Harris David Jenks Miss Freda Harris Viola Carl Rogers Flute Elizabeth Eckhard Alfred Vvlhiting Clarinet Helen Heininger Saxophone Robert Mildram Pianist Ruth Barrett ASSISTED AT THE FALL PLAY John Maeck, Clarinet Robert Jenks, Flute Ruth Wood, 'Cello Activities: Christmas and Easter concerts: accompanying the Men s Glee Club concert, and the Fall Play. 44 67 2 'lll V IIIHIH CUE llll SF!!! ZW fllll Ak IIIR IIII CUE HH. M en's Glee Club Hale, MacKenzie, Wrz'ght, Everest, Berry Baldwin, Burrows, Morgan, Allen, Campbell, Rowe, Colburn Davis, Varney, W1'lrox, Jenks, Harwood, Palnode, Bingham OFFICERS DAVID WILSON JENKS .................. .......,.., M anager ARLINGTON REID WILCOX ......,...... . . Assistant Manager GORDON LESLIE DAVIS ..... .... A ssistant Manager CLIFFORD BURR HARWOOD. . . .... Assistan! Manager FRANCIS PEABODY COLBURN. . . . , . .SIUCln?l7I DIIFECIOI' Russell Colburn Robert Eaton Roderick Baldwin Ernest Berry Donald Campbell Gordon Davis Howard Allen George Burrows Clifford Harwood Profe FACULTY MEMBER ssor Clair T. Leonard, Director STUDENT MEMBERS First Tenors Allen Everest Robert Jenks Samuel Pierce, Jr. Second Tenors Ronald Bingham John Gordon Frederick Nuissl First Basses Crosby Hale David Jenks George MacKenzie Second Basses Clifford Howe Prentiss Howe 44682 Henry Press Arlington Wilcox Glen Ricker Hewitt Varney Harry Rowe Alfred Scharbius XVarson Morgan Arthur W'illiams Stuart Wright HH-llil GTE llll Cl!!! li AQIH ,aN,llll31 llll CU: ill: Women's Glee Club Cl Davis E. Leach, Jarvis, Nelson, Lyman, Kinsman, Burnap, Beach, E. Dauzs Bellows Holden R Barrett, Putnam, Whitney, Miller, Brown, Burroughs, Rich, Parker, LeBaron Johnson Perry T leach, E. Barrett, Woodard, Jenks, Leonard, Purinton, Perry, Dodds Bean Gray OFFICERS STELLA BROWN ....,. . ..,..... . . .President VELMA PURINTON , . . . , , Manager FACULTY MEMBER Professor Clair T. Leonard, Director Madeline Ainsboro Elizabeth Beach Ellinor Bean Helen Bellows Elizabeth Brown Stella Brown Barbara Bryan Marion Burroughs Norma Carder Janet Dodds Elizabeth Haig Evelyn Holden Elva-Mae Jenkins Marjorie Jenks Elizabeth Johnson STUDENT MEMBERS e699 Margaret Kinsman Edna Leach Ellen Lyman Muriel Magee Helen Miller Wilma Nelson Elizabeth Page Evelyn Perry Velma Purinton Mailla Putnam Elizabeth Rich Janet Thompson Mary Whitney Dorothy Willey i I llll Q!!! Z! fllll AN IIIR llll QUE -HIE llll-HH Gir- The 1934 Ariel Yearbook of The University of Vermont Founded l886 Volume XLVH Patterson, Myers, Cogswetl, Dobson Spaulding, Pearl, Belcher, Hubbard, Morris, Shaw, W1'lder, Brislin Durick, Putnam, Burrows, Libby, Eaton, Ross. Bennett, Lane THE STAFF CHESTER B. EATON, Editor-in-chief ELVIRA FARMAN, WOmEU,S Editor Thomas Ci. Cogswell Mary W. Bennett Arnold A. Ross George XV. Patterson George H, Burrows Barbara Belcher Managing Editors Clarence F. Dobson Associate Editors Betty J. Lane Norman H. Mvers Donald J. Tobin Athletic Editors Daisy M. Putnam Athletic Assistants Katherine J. Shaw Photographic Editors Catherine Du rick Photographic Assistants Donald P. Germann Richard R. l,owcll e7Oa HHH HHHH QEi HH WW IMI QM ,Sk WR HH QE M THE BUSINESS BOARD CHARLES J. LIBBY, Business Manager CLARIBEL R. MORRIS, Women's Business Manager WILLIAM W. BRISLIN, Circulation Manager Assistant Business Nfanagers Helen I. Hubbard Ellen A. Pearl Nathaniel O, Wells Helen B. Jenkins Kenneth D. Spaulding Gertrude L. Wilder RAYMOND A. MARTIN Ronald H. Bingham. Ind. Cu. H. Burrows, ECP E. E. Carlson, EN A. H. Chalmers, AAA A. Cohen, KEI. W. Cohen, TEA F. P. Colburn, AXP W. E. Concannon, 'PMA G. L. Davis. AI THE GRIND STAFF Grind Editors U1Z?N'Ps?PsQ0:s opawevrfgeii- Q-4 Q ?ZO?mQ3QE P-:DD-A0'Q.2fVD..O 2ZS5Z5ff3:.S Q - '-" m P1 Nfvgfntiflp-F' My Mwn, "4 Mewesa m an 12 53 Us 9. ae D' Q an no me CU UFUSSSPUEUSO - ' K' hmwwimwe E E W ' H mpUpmO'U Pl 5 U, P. QSEFEGEE 'Q Si-1' bf1,..H'6 ' gimvefnbrws yi- 9:1799-'LP' E M on V' co M C. Worcester, EAE THE GRIND EDITORS Carlson, Patterson, Davis, Concannon, IVorcester, W. Cohen Wez'ssman, A. Cohen, Ingalls, Chalmers, Hoyt, Morse Greene, Ryan, Whitney. Martin, Poling, Stetson e712 'IIII' lllt-llll CUE. Ill! V!!! .ZW fllll AN INR llll CUE HIL. The Vermont Cynic Official Student Newspaper Founded l 883 Volume Ll Charles J. Libby !George H. Burrows Editor ' Manager Professor Leon W. Dean. Faculty Advisor Tl-IE BOARD fllebruary, 1933-February, l934D CHARLES J. LIBBY, Editor-in-chief GEORGE H. BURROWS, Business Manager AUGUSTA COHEN, Women's Editor WILLIAM W. BRISLIN, Sports Editor REALTUS MCCUIN, Managing Editor C. JACKSON LIBBY, Advertising Manager News Editors Howard Abbott Helen Mount Arlington Wilcox Dorothy Kennedy Dustin White Stuart Wright Feature Editors Nathaniel Gould Milton Greenberg Jane Parsons Ruth Kobel Contributing Editors George W. Patterson Arnold A. Ross Columnist Assistant Business Manager Robert J. XVeissman Marshall A. Patch 44722 'llll' Illl-llll ei llll aw ellll as NIR HH CUE IL., THE BOARD CFebruary, 19 3 2-February, 193 3D FRASER B. DREW, Editor-in-chief CARL W. JANKE, Business Manager DOROTHY C. JACKMAN, Womerfs Editor JEROME H. PARWELL, Sports Editor ESTHER S. BEARDSLEY, Recording Editor GEORGE H. BURROWS, Advertising Manager News Editors William Cohen Ruth Kobel William Brislin Augusta Cohen Feature Editors Milton Greenberg Dorine Lee Norma Carder Contributing Editors Charles Libby Realtus McCuin Theodore Taylor George W. Patterson Arnold A. Ross Columnist Assistant Business Manager Robert J. Weissman C. Jackson Libby Reporters Howard Abbott Helen Mount Anita Weir Nathaniel Gould Jane Parsons ' Dustin White Medora Kendall Ruth Schaefer Arlington Wilcox Dorothy Kennedy Stuart Wright Weiss, Parsons, Mount, Wright, Vfilcox, Abbott, Schaefer, Kennedy. White A. Cohen, Brislin, Kobel, W. Cohen, McCuin, Kendall, Ross, Lee Burrows, Janke, Jackman, Drew, Beardsley, Farwell, Libby 44732 K 'llll' IIH-ill! CUE llll Q!!! .ZW Lllll ,XXX IHR llll CUE llll.. T-. Men's Freshman Hondbook Edited forthe Closs of 1936 Volume XLII Wrzight, Ross Patterson, Libby, Shodinski STAFF CHARLES J. LIBBY, Editor IRVING LISMAN, Business Manager Assistant Editors George W. Patterson Arnold A. Ross Edward R. Skodinski R. Stuart Wright Assistant Business Managers William R. Hauke Ralph D. Sussman Purpose: To provide the freshman men with a valuable aid in their orienta tion to college life. cc 74 as W' Q lr? 4 l I l ,bi 1. ...il . . J. "Q 1. 'SN'-i A-1,1 'ifyl - rm 1 ft "l fl' '13 y. I it 2.1 EIHI' Ill!-IIII CIIE IIII SW! ll Lllll AN IHR llli CUE Women's Freshman Handbook Edited for The Class of 1936 Volume VIII LEAI-I GOWEN, i 3 3 .... Mz'ller, Gowen, Jenkins STAFF HELEN JENKINS, '34 .,... ETHELDA MILLER, '33 .... SYLVIA BOYD, '33 .,,,.. ....,.....Editor , . . . ,Business Manager .......W. A. A. Section Student Union Section Purpose: To provide the information in which a freshman should be inter ested, and to help her to adjust herself more quickly to her new environment. 44752 'HH' Illi-HH GTE Illl CW!! ZW -filll AN INR HII CHE Il.. Winnowings from the Mill Student Literary Magazine Founded 1930 Goodenougb, Kennedy, Tolman Sinon, Lalflamme, Dunsmore PROFESSOR DEAN .... GLADYS LAFLAMME, '33. EDITORIAL STAFF MARGUERITE DUNSMORE, 4 I I I I I A I I Q I VIRGINIA GOODENOUGH, '33. . . DOROTHY KENNEDY, '35, , SYLVIA MACKINNEY, '34, ELEANOR GATES, '33 FRANCES SINON, '33 FRANCIS COLBURN, '34 WILLIANI CASS, '35 J FRANCES SINON, '3 3 ..... BUSINESS STAFF , . . ,Faculty Advisor . , . , .Editor-in-chief ,Short Story Editor . . . . . ,Essay Editor , , , , .Poetry Editor . . . ,.,. Art' Editor Contributing Editors Business Manager KATHERINETOLMAN,'33.IM'-M--.ii-in-H ELEANOR GATES, '3 3 ..... Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Purpose: To publish the Writings of students and to promote Z1 greater hterary IIIYCYBSK. 4762 TIIIE IIIINIIII GE IIII 'PW' ZZ! 4IIII ,XXX IIIEQ IIII QUE I FRATERNITIES The TroynorIYc Inferfroiernify C LAMBDA IGTA S I G M A P I-I I D E L T A P S I PI-II DELTA TI-IETA ALPHA TAU GMEGA KAPPA SIGMA S I G M A N U PI-II MU DELTA TAU EPSILGN PI-II Z E T A C I-I I SIGMA ALPI-IA EPSILGINI SIGMA DELTA PI-II SIGMA DELTA DPW ouncil 7 ill?-HH CUE HH CW!! ZW LHH AN IHR llll CUE IHL LAMBDA IOTA "The Owls" Local Founded 1836 c7825 -'-I 'HIV Ill!-HH ng me sw .W fllll as ima llll as mu rio Illahmzey, Calvi, Lawson, Bellows, IVIcCr11'thy, Greemore, Cob-urn, Rnhm.vIzaHeI Neal, Wilcox, A11d1feJ.s, WC1'lZHZG1l71, Abbott, Hcnmng, Illaywlle, Wlzzytc, Illolzfe, Drmssev Germami, C'1l,7'lZ7'Ylf7'lg5, Hoyt, Drew, Carter, Dams, Bennett Charles E. Braun W. Thompson Fulton J. Richardson Allen, '29 Dion O. Beckwith, '23 I. Munn Boardman, '22 Ernest A. Brodie, '86 Daniel L. Cady, '86 Paul Chamberlin, 'l3 Fraser Bragg Drew Dayton Ernest Bennett, Jr. Preston Curtis Cummings Gordon Leslie Davis Howard Hanscom Abbott Carl Bowen Henning Philip Morton Andress John Morton Bellows, Jr. Ned John Calvi Dean Frederick Coburn lf Deceased, December 22, 1932. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Robert J. Livingston Karl C. McMahon PRATRES IN URBE Hugh J. Cole, '19 tFWilliam H. Englesby, '94 Fred W. Householder, Jr., '32 Walter O. Lane, '95 Herbert H. McIntosh, '90 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Lynwood Earl Hoyt Juniors Leslie Elmer Davis Donald Pitt Germann Sopfzomores Albert Michael Weitzmann Freshmen Eugene Campbell Dresser Eugene Raymond Cireemore Orison William Lawson e792 Lyman S. Rowell Hiram Upton James H. Middlebrook, '87 Martin E. Powell, '30 Louis Shaw, '74 Frank G. Shedd, '29 Ernest J. Spaulding, '92 James O. Walker. '02 Edward Joseph Moskal Jose Maria Monte Bradley Martin Sanborn Richard Alexander Shepard William Dustin White. Jr. Arlington Reid Wilcox Millard Donellan McCarthy Howard Esmonde Mahoney, Jr Frank Arthur Mayville Howard Ernest Ruhmshottel IIQ IIII-HH CUE IIII CW! ll -CHII ASX HH? IIII CUE IIII.. SIGIVIA PI-II Founded of Union College, I827 Alpha of Vermont Esfcblished I845 4802 --'Z 'Illl' llll-llll CUE llll W!!! Z! 41111 AN NIR HH QUE lilies Ranslow, Brown, Wilbur, L. Austin, Funk J' M t' M'l'tt' C Gm Connor Bent ones, ar zu, me , wane, y, , Burrows, Dunn, Fischer, E. Austin, Grant, T1L0711l7J011f, Eaton John B. Wheeler Royal E. Bingham, '09 Charles F. Black, '06 Madison B. Brown, M'36 Willis R. Buck, '19 Arthur W. Dow, '10 Louis F. Dow, '15 Walter B. Gates, '81 John W. Goss. '10 Edward Lucus Austin Edward Eaton Dunn George Howard Burrows, 2nd Robert Merrill Bent Lyman Densmore Austin Willard Harvey Connor Edward Albert Funk 1'1ncl1e.v.t FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lyman Allen FRATRES IN URBE Henry D. Hendee, '09 George J. Holden, '99 David W. Howe, '14 William J. Humphrey, '14 Paul H. Knight, '35 Burton R. Morse. '30 Hamilton S. Peck, '70 Henry B. Shaw, '96 Fred W. Shepardson, '12 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Paul Peter Fischer Robert Smith Grant Juniors Sophomores Ridgley Staniford Brown James Everett Crane Freshmen Harrison Landon Gray Milton Childs Jones e812 Paul D. Clark Ivan D. Stanhope, '30 Gillette D. Stephens, '25 Kenneth R. Stephens, M'32 Frederick Tupper, Jr., '32 Henry L. Ward, '82 Frank R. Wells, '93 Charles L. Woodbury, '88 Urban R. Woodbury, '16 Russell Lowden Morse John Logan Thompson Chester Barstow Eaton George Eugene Ranslow Howard Lucius Martin John Joseph Millett Alfred Clayton Wilbur IIIHIII CUE HH SW! ll -fill! Ak IIIR Illl CUE D E LTA PSI Loccul Founded 1850 Q8Zv ,.-.2-'Z 'HIV Illl-llll CHE llll 92127 Z! ll!!! AN, HH? llll QE HIL. E.. W00d7'1l-f, Vervoort, Sirmmds, Campbell, Squires, Wilson, Cass, Collins Marks, Eastman, W00da1'd, Gay, Beckley, Colbicrn, Jenks, P. Powell JVI. Powell, Reed, Taft, Macomber, Talbert, Pierce, Morgan rllaeck, Derzsrnore, Everest, Swift, Davis, Soule, Bristol Samuel E. Bassett Paul K. French Harold W. Adams, M'35 Raymond E. Bassett, '26 John O. Baxendale, '12 Harry M. Blodgett, '22 Chauncey S. Brownell, '04 Chauncey W. Brownell, '70 John L. Cogland, M'24 John H. Colburn, '96 Stuart S. Corbin, M'36 A. L. Edgerton Crouter, '27 Irving M. Derby, '22 Wallace G. Derby, '91 Reginald P. Dewitt, M'34 Robert Chase Macomber John Luther Beckley Francis Peabody Colburn William Emerson Cass Ray Williston Collins. Jr. Oliver Rolfe Eastman Robert Hibbard Gay Robert Clark Bristol Donald Dodge Davis Raymond Carl Densmore Allen Seymour Everest PRATRES IN PACULTATE Herman B. Kiphuth George H. Perkins Henry E. Perkins PRATRES IN URBE Murray K. Dunsmore, M'35 Bertyl W. Gustafson, '29 J. Lindley Hall, '89 Ezra M. Horton, '92 Edward G. Hurlburt, M'35 Elwin L. Ingalls, '96 Edward S. Isham, '89 Wells S. Isham, '29 Robert S. Jenks, M'35 Harlan E. Karr, '29 William G. McDonald, M'36 James H. Macomber, '90 James H. Macomber, Jr., '24 PRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Lionel Eben Reed Chester Mace Taft Juniors David Wilson Jenks Jackson Lorne Morgan Samuel Pierce. Jr. Sophomores Samuel Thatcher Hubbard Raymond Eli Palmer Craig Alexander Park Freshmen John Van Sicklen Maeck Raoul Heaton Marks Robert Williston Nevin e832 Howard A. Prentice A. Bradley Soule Thomas R. Marvin, M'35 Loren E. Palmer, '29 Robert T. Platka, '25 Max L. Powell, '89 Clifton L. Price, '28 Robert Roberts, '69 Alfred A. Scharbius, Jr., M'5'5 Merton E. Shedd, '83 Emerson W. Shedd, '16 Charles P, Smith. Jr., '13 Levi P. Smith, '05 Everett I. Soule, '13 Raymond L. Soule, '09 Raymond Bromley Talbert Max Leon Powell, Jr. Hugh Chase Wilson Platt Rugar Powell John Rolf Simonds Franklin Warclwell Squires Richard Woodard John Allen Soule John Stewart Swift Harold Eugene 'XK'illiamson Ernest George Young E IIH Ci!!! ZW lilll AN NIR llli CUE HIL. Pi-II DELTA Ti-IETA Founded at Miami University, 1848 Vermont Alpha Established 1879 C4 842 in-. .... i, ,- 'llll llll llll ll' Fill TW' ZW I-fill! .Ask Nl-2 llll flll' url ,..,. . ., x...Q.. ll Billings, Cold1voll,'Sal1'i1z, Sfarlmule, Clark, Carlson, C. Howe, P. Howe, Couylztry, Eaton, Treadway, 111. Howe, J'U117I50Il, CllZl7'CIZI'Il, Ut! ' W 11 T 'I' G'1tM'Itizo1'.L1d11Dt1 c'3, oo, 11301, 'H1l,-1 71'l',A0l0, om Smztlz., Suitor, Gilchrist James A. Bullard George P. Burns Herbert A. Durfee Philips M. Bell, '19 Robert E Bigwood, '31 John E. Booth, N, H. Alpha Clark C. Briggs, '93 Oscar O. Edlund, '22 VValter W. Edlund. '22 J. Seeley Estabrook. M'33 George I. Forbes. '90 Everett Emerson Doten Charles Carpenter Grant Harry Mahlon Loudon Marshall Du rfey Howe Lawrence Alson Bristol Martin Hamilton Carlson Richard Buell Billings John Jameson Caldwell C. Brockway Clarke Lloyd Swann Coughtree PRATRES IN PACULTATE Fred K. Jackson Roselle P. Johnson Forrest W. Kehoe FRATRES IN URBE Harry R. Gallup, '18 Hollis E. Gray, '93 Kenneth H. Gurney, '28 Joseph A. Jackson, '31 Lawrence P. Killick, '22 Edward W. Mudgett, '17 Kenneth K. Newton, '24 John H. Patrick, '23 Robert E Patrick. '25 PRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Marshall Tatro Miltimore Clement Adams Taylor Juniors Kingsland Edward Johnson Sophomores Frank Tobey Churchill Prentiss Mellen Howe George Millar Sabin, Jr. Freshmen Robert Burnap Eaton John Raymond Ghirardini Robert Pierce Gilchrist Clifton Dexter Howe e852 Stevens, Syme Hole, Bristol, Gl1iFHYdI1li , Tracy Charles A. Kern Edmund C. Mower George M. Sabin Roy L. Patrick, '98 Leon I. Patten, '19 Paul D. Raine, '24 Lee S. Ramsey, '22 Walter M. Sargent. '31 Jesse H. Sinclair, 'll Smith C. Towne, '29 Gerald B. Van Name, Jr Jonathon Edward Tracy Cecil Walter Utley James Elliott Wood Robert Treadway George William Starbuck James Prank Syme, Jr. Horatio Hickok Sabin George Albert Smith Paul Revere Stevens Douglas Gilman Suitor llli-Illl GJE Ilii C7!!! ZW filil AN IIIR HH CUE HIL E.. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded ar Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Vermont Beta Zeta Established 1887 c86v .....'.1.-.... 'lllf' llll-llll GE llll Cl!!! 214' -illll ,QXX llll'-2 llil Gill-E llllq ww V M. , Q ,wwf ., : Allen, I. Hart, Bottczmivzi, Fcrritm', Hunt, Trudeau, Aintswortli, Ludwig, Tuskcr, Lord Luzzalzan, Ilflalzouey, Pearsozz, Hutchins, Lowell, Blakey, A. W'illiam.t, R. Hart, Joly, Exden MCC'l'CH, P. lfV1'llia11'zs, Slzclc, Gordon, Pliilbin, Bzfrkc, Ryan, Brislin, ,7lfIGl'f1'l1- Guy W. Bailey Frederick F. Black Alfred E. Baldwin, '32 J. Arthur Bannon, M'36 Blaney B. Blodgett, M'36 Ernest A. Devino, '22 William A. Donnelly, M'34 Robert K. Edgerton, '12 Edwin B. Gammell, M'36 Elmer C. Gove, '04 Wayne Griflith. M'33 Howard T. Guare, M'34 'William John Burke Arthur Bretagne Blakey William Walsh Brislin Richard Martin Donahue George Howard Beardsley Harry Livingston Columbo. Robert Roy Esden Robert Bernard Hart James Harold Ainsworth Edward Gerald Allen Joseph Thomas Bottamini Jr. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Arthur D. Butterfield Elbridge C. Jacobs Hovey Jordan FRATRES IN URBE Charles H. Hager. '96 Thomas J. Halligan, M'34 George S. Hicks, '04 Crawford W. Horton. '21 Edward E. Horton. '20 James H. Howard, M'36 William B. Johnson, Jr., '12 Elbridge E. Johnston, M'36 Edward E. Morgan, '27 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors John George Gordon Raymond Austin Philbin Juniors Richard Rush Lowell Raymond Alfred Martin John Henry McCrea Sophomores Albert Arthur Hutchins Orson Pierre Joly Frederick John Lanahan Freshmen William Bruce Ferriter John Thomas Hart Frank Bernard Hunt e872 Frederick Tupper Charles F. Whitney Guy M. Page, 'O7 H. Dean Pearl. '18 C. Durell Simonds, '03 Robert A. Spear, '17 George C. Stanley, '18 G. Raymond Stimets. '08 Christopher M. Terrien, M 36 Ralph E. Thayer, 'l6 Harry L. White, '26 Charles K. Worthen. '21 Walter Edward Shelc Daniel John Moriarty William Joseph Ryan Paul Brookings Williams Bernard James Ludwig John Patrick Mahoney Samuel Harold Pearson Arthur Lewis Williams Charles Curtiss Lord John Arthur Tasker Hubert Francis Trudeau P-IHI CUE IHI WY! 11 Lllll AN IHR.lIII CUE IIN.. KAPPA SIGMA Founded at The Universify of Virginia 1869 Alpha Lambda Chapter Established 1893 if 88 an -HIV Illl-llll GJE llll 707 Zi' -dill AN. HIR lill KUE lille... Piette, Sk1'1II1E7', Howe, O'B7'!JL'l1', Kirley, .Mo1itg0me1'y, Albee, Slieelze Burlzs, Rogers, Adams, Sowka, O. L. Bro-zwz, W'nfe1'man, .S'pau.ld1'11,g, Negzrs, Rudolph Leyden, C. S. Brown., MOI'yUI1, Williams, Farmcwj, Fires, Farwell, Tobin, Paftrrsoii Ernest H. Buttles Bennett C. Douglass Sabin C. Abell, '28 Wesley T. Abell, '16 Harry G. Adams, '28 Rogers B. Adams, '30 Willard C. Arms, '19 Warren R. Austin, '99 Warren R. Austin, Jr., '23 Richard A. Backus M'33 Frederick S. Bird, M33 Lawrence Lewis Bowers Clarence Streeter Brown Walter MacEwan Adams, Jr. Onslow Levi Brown James Bryant Burdett. Jr. Harry William Albee, Jr. George Henry Cook. Jr. Ernest Charles Berry Bartley Joseph Costello Edgar Sayles Householder Taft, Costello, Kane, Hozcreliolder, Berry PRATRES IN PACULTATE Joseph L. Hills FRATRES IN URBE Arthur H. Buckley, '22 Seward F. French, '16 Edwin M. Goyette, '32 Aaron H. Grout, '01 Richard H. Holdstock, '22 Theodore E. Hopkins, '95 Lyman C. Hunt, '12 John F. Lynch, Jr., M'34 Clarence Noyes, '98 George E. Partridge, '02 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Henry Maurice Farmer Jerome Hale Farwell Watson Elijah Morgan, Jr. Juniors George William Patterson, III Edward Charles Sowka Sophomores Charlie James Howe William Maurice Piette Freshmen Edward Daniel Bernard Kane Francis Kirley John Hincks Montgomery, Jr. 44892 George V. Kidder Wilfred T. Rees Stanley M. Provost, '18 Watson F. Rogers, M'33 Reginald E. Stancliffe. '25 Arthur J. Stevens, '22 Harry R. Stevens, '07 Chester M. Way, '22 Henry T. Way, '17 Clarence R. White, 'll Edward M. Winant, M'36 Francis Pires Edward Everett Williams Kenneth David Spaulding Donald Joseph Tobin William Mansneld Waterman Samuel Rogers William Richmond Skinner Raymond Albert Negus Stephen Joseph O'Brien Paul Edward Taft CUE IIII '-7!!! .ZW -4HI AN IIIR liil CUE llll. SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Beta Sigma Chapter Established i898 90 ...E IIIH- llll-llll GIE1 HIE LY!!! 10' fillll .AN NIR lill CHE. HILL Holley, Zakc"zJic11, Whalen, Panettieri, Wright, C'1'a1zdalI, W'l1itc, Ca1'1l011e, Toomey Clziota, Rcerlcs, Gweizaifz., IVlcGon1mz, Beltway, Cogstuell, Cobzwzz., Carlson Rajuzano, Foster, Newton, Collizw, Perry, Kilburn, Benton, KCI1llCdjY, Buzzell C. Dcrvcii, J. Bedcll, Ronzauos, DVc1'ue1', Paul, DZACICIDIIJUII, J. Derzfcn Glenn Aiken Robert B. Aiken Floyd J. Arkley, '22 Arthur J. Berry '23 John C. Cunningham, M'35 Robert A. Dailey, '31 Whitney R. Doane, M'32 James E. Emmons, M'33 William Raymond Bedell Malcolm Ingraham Benton Byron Steward Benway Carl Orra Buzzell Everett Ernest Carlson Michael James Cardone James Bernard Crandall John Carl Greenan Herbert Joseph Holley John Thomas Bedell Charles ' Francis Derven FRATRES IN FACULTATE Wellington E. Aiken X Howard W. Davis E. Stuart Phillips FRATRES IN URBE Lorenzo W. Howe, '22 John F. McGaughan, '27 Thomas S. McLean, Jr.. M'34 Duncan W. Persons, M'34 Robert W. Ready, '24 Howard L. Reed, M'35 FRATRES IN UNIVERS ITATE Seniors Thomas Francis Collins, Jr. John Elvart Foster William Francis Kennedy Carl James Kilburn, Jr. Juniors Joseph Anthony Chiota Winston Newell Coburn Sophomores Andrew Joseph Panettieri Thomas Martin Reeves William Joseph Romanos William Joseph Toomey John Henry Twohey Freshmen John James Flynn Derven Leon Archibald Dickinson e912 Archibald T. Post Harold I. Williams William J. Slavin, M'35 Harris W. Soule, '22 Arthur M. Sullivan, M'36 George S. Talcott, '28 Arthur K. Tudhope, '27 Robert M. Whitcomb, '28 William Charles McGowan Robert Caldwell Newton William Comstock Perry George James Rapuano Thomas George Cogswell Kemener James Whalen Fletcher Howard White Raymond Emmet Wright William Joseph Zakevitch Leland Meredith Paul Andrew Chester Werner HH Q!!! 24' ZHH AN HIR HH CHE HIL .E-1 Pl-H MU DELTA Founded cat the University of Vermont, 1918 Nu Gcimmci Chapter Established i918 4922 'llll' llll-llll QE llil f?'!fff" 117 -lllli WR llli CEE lllL- 'ff-3.l. Ballina, Poczabut, l'VCbJfB7', Fitch, Gcarge, Lamoray, Howe, lfffalslz, Croker, Morrell Keelan, Morrissette, Lyfarzi, Rogers, Howard, Rubino, I'Illl'fl'ilL!1, Mgvvrs, Dabson, Hurley l'V1'l1fis, Ryan, Yozuly, Brooks, lflfoodrciard, I-Indlcy, Prcrdofii, Vm'1'l'rr11io11e, GUIUi7'l' L. Douglas Meredith Richard Aplin, '24 Reginald H. Arnold, '30 Paul Bacon, M'33 H. Alhon Bailey, '14 Rosaire Bisson, '24 Roy Ivan Brooks Ralph Phillips Hadley Sanford Brigham Burnell Walter Edward Concannon Amos Allison Austin Theodore Joseph Bushey Wareth Ectus Garret John Charles Bellino John David Croker Herbert Edward Pitch FRATRES IN PACULTATE Lester M. Prindle Evan Thomas PRATRES IN URBE Richard Blakely, '31 William Cronin, '33 Donald Hemenway, '28 Robert Larrabee, '24 Lemuel Peet, '28 PRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Louis Merl Preedom Ralph William Ryan Jack Edgar Willis Juniors Clarence Frederick Dobson William Henry Galvin, Jr. Carl Grandy Otis Sophomores George NVolcott Harding Richard William Hurley, Jr Charles Irvin Keelan Freshmen Theodore Albert George Parker Eli Lamoray John Charles Poczabut e932 Lloyd A, Woodward Kenneth L. Price, '29 Fletcher J. Proctor, '32 Laurel E. Samson, '25 Jesse Squires, '20 Frank J. Varricchione, '32 Lester Lee Woodward Albert Joseph Young Bernard Chester Rubino Alden Joseph Spicer Alexander Adrian Morrissette XVilliam Harold Myers Carl Aden Rogers Samuel Lewis Stebbins Maurice Joseph Walsh George Edward Webster 1111-1IIl CUE 1111 Q!!! ,ZW 4111 AN 11112 1111 CUE HIL. 'xv TAU EPSILON P1-11 Founded af Columbia Universiry, 1900 Kappa Chapter Established 1919 94 .i ...Z-1 ,...-.1-1-1 'llll' Hll-HH KDE HH GW! ZW lllll AN INR HH CHE llllm. Le1Ji11c', Robbins, Berzzstein, Natlzanson, Elpwitrlz V Sakai, WEiSJ7l1G7'l, Selib, Wool, R. Levin, A. I. Lawn, A. -5. Levin Gladstone, RfSl7Zd1l, Gould, London, Bc1'g1na11, K1'amm', Silverstein FRATRES IN URBE Irwin Agel Edward Gourson. M'33 Samuel Alpert Meyer Hanson Max Bergman, M'36 Harold M. Levin Dwight J. Bernstein, M'33 Jack Levin Benjamin J. Elowitch, M'33' David London Mordecai Frank Arthur A, Maislen, M36 Harold J. Greenblatt. M'36 Max Levine Robert Gladstone Philip Dexter Gould Warren Fred Abrams PRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Morris Joseph Joseph Arthur Seniors Juniors Kramer Risman Sophomore Samuel Wool Freshmen Jesse Levin e952 Seymour Nathanson, M'35 Abraham P. Rosenfeld, M'34 Daniel Rothschild Samuel Saiger Oscar Schneller, M'36 Hyman Shuman, M'35 Samuel Waterman lwerril Edward Agel Herbert Joseph Selib Hyman Silverstein .3 William Sokol .i.l,f.. H-HH CUE HH Q!!! Z! 4HI AN HH? HH QUE HH. ZETA Cl-H Locoul Founded 1920 p 5- f ' 4. zklixzff ,J 5 ffm: ' .lg 5 V-gm 'V D H355 .44 ,M vig ,-aff ' - 6.3 Q 5 ' rv: F4 .VA , cf 96 m -1 GHH- HH-HH CHE HH C-7777 -4HH AN IHR HH CHE HIL- u!7'iQl1f, IIKIDKUGII, Ricketson, WI'H1iHI7'lJ, P'EI7'.S'0I1.Y Pogar, Dawson, Myers, Green, Pond, Dutton Richer, JHICC11IiI'Z, S1mdc1'1cmd, Bigelow, Cross, Brock, Ilflorse Everett W. Allen Paul H. Ewert Harry E. Densmore, '28 Erald P. Poster, '28 Herbert A. Hazen, '29 Erwin T. Lavery, '24 Raymond Mason Bagley James Edward Bigelow Stephen Alonzo Dutton Douglas Francis Green Robert Powers Davison 'XVi1liam Bruce Morgan Glen Park Osgood FRATRES IN FACULTATE Carl Lucarini Geno B. Lucarinl PRATRES IN URBE Eugene H. Luck, M'34 John P. MacDonough, '27 Robert B. Mullen, '27 Paul T. Newton, '27 James J. Reedy, M'34 PRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Leonard Nelson Brock Robert Ames Cross Juniors Realtus Edwards McCuin Earl Carleton Morse, Jr. Norman Higbee Myers Sophomores John Pogar Stanton Albert Parsons Freshmen Harold Eugene Ricketson 44972 Howard G. Millington Keith P. Truax Chester A. Rutkowski, M'35 Gordon W. Southall, '26 Max D. Valiquette, M34 George E. Ward, '26 Elbert Willis Logan Oswald Olds Sunderland Addison Crampton Pond Glenn Orson Ricker Evan Maurice Shufelt Robert Stuart Wright John Closs Williams -l, Iii' IIIHIH QUE HH V!!! .ZW lilll AN NIR IIII CUE IIIL. :T-.- SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded of The University ofAlc1bcnmc1,i856 Vermont Beici Esiciblished 1922 18 glllf' llll-mllll GE llll Wi? dill .fix MIR llll CEE Illia. Ramon, Patch, Buxton., D. Wv01'FCXfUJ', lfVeg11e1', IlfIaI1o11ey, Tolman, J. Libby, Saxton, IfVaIte1' Congdon, Wells, M1l7'V0y, I'ILlI'dI-H, Valerio, Bailey, Cross, Cobzzwz, Belwizzgcr, DIIPICSSI-.Y Ciardelli, Wnlke1', I'Vebstc1', fmzke, McKr11v:ic, C. L1'I1by, Colbzwn, Aldriclz LVz11've11, PV. M701'CC'5fC1', Jczizkawirz, Tfwftrlicll, Cll77H?'!f71gJ, Keeney, Rolzra Milton H. Aldrich Oscar H. Calcagni. M'36 Charles E. Case, '25 Benjamin F. Clark, M'33 Lawrence O. Clayton, '30 Donald E. Coburn, M'34 Charles N. Crockett, '31 IXdario Ciardelli Russell Fitch Colburn Clarence Gardner Bailey Charles Richard Congdon Paul Ernest Lanou Charles Jackson Libby David Emil Behringer Alvah George Buxton Merrill Miles Cross Robert Joseph DuPlessis 'FRicl'1ard George Ashton i1XVilson Paul Coburn Prank Alvin Cummings 4 Pledges. PRATRES IN FACULTATE PRATRES IN URBE Raymond P. Donaghy, M'36 Winthrop M. Flagg, M'34 Joseph Ghillani, '34 Prank K. Gifford, M'36 Charles E. Harwood, '29 Charles E. Heath, Jr., '34 Albert C. Laird, '13 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Henry Simpson Hebb Carl Walter Janke George Matheson MacKenzie J Lmiors Bernard Joseph Mulcahy James Ivor Murray Michael Angelo Valerio, Jr. ?Prank Orson Walter Sophomores Anthony Willis Giroux Atwood Irvin Hardin James Miller Libby John Edward Mahoney Marshall Arthur Patch Freshmen i'Erank Waite Hale Julius John Jezukawicz Erple Merle Keeney Vincent Gabriel Ronca e99ub Arthur B. Myrick Albert G. Mackay. '29 Francis J. Massucco, M'36 Leighton H. Noyes. M'35 Carl H. Ramm, M'33 Arthur B. Sharples, M'34 Edwin Shuttleworth, '06 Andrew Gordon Walker David William Webster Frederick Edward Wegner Nathaniel Oakes Wells Harmon Parker Wetherbee Donald Clark Worcester XEdward Ramon Carlisle Reed Saxton Edward Richard Skodinski Franklin Rogers Tolman WX,Vinston Chester Twitchell 7FRobert George Warren 4WVilliam Eyra Worcester E ?III WU' Zi fi!!! AN IIIR IIII XUE SIGMA DELTA Local Founded 1923 610025 -T-3 'HIV llll-llll CUE llll SI!!! .ZQ7 eillll .AN MIR llll CUE HIL Carleton, A. Lumza, Gibson, lWa.1'jield, R. Dzmlzam, Darden Stetsolr, Ildillcr, Sargevzt, Welister, R. Baldwin, H. .L7l717ll1, Hanks, SHlZdE7'501Z Goss, A. Baldwin, Watson, L. Dznzlram, lflfltifiilgl, Kenyon, Sheldon, Towne, Jzzdkhis Louis B. Puffer Leon D. Latham, Jr., '25 Frank Paris, EX-'34 Alfred Windsor Baldwin Leland Rockwood Dunham Earl Sidney Judkins Roderick Royce Baldwin Henry Chaffee Lunna 'William Burr Carleton Arthur Stanley Darden Ralph Goodall Bartlett PRATRES IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN URBE Antonio Scutakes, M35 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Frederick Parker Kenyon Frank Adelberg Lyford Harmon .Iakway Sheldon Juniors Ellwyn Edward Miller Theodore Dearborn Sargent Sophomores Raymond Warren Dunham William Rudolph Hauke Lcon Nathan Hill Freshmen Winston Glenn Gibson Albert Herbert Lunna 41012 Kenneth J. Sheldon James Scutakes, lVl'33 Phililp H. Thomas, '31 Robert Marin Towne Cola Delmore Watson Alfred Frank Whiting William Paul Stetson Alden Mark Webster Dwight Maynard Renfrew Harold Robert Sanderson Clyde Albert Maxheld -1111-1111-1111 CUE 1111 Q!!! .ZW 41111 AN 11112 1111 CHE 1111. P1-11 SIGMA DELTA Founded of Columbia University, 1909 Peary Ben Berger. '31 Leonard Maurice Berry, '31 Bernard Cohen, Ex-'33 Harris Cohen Vvlilliam Cohen Barney Goldberg Samuel Goldman Bernard Leon Fienberg Saul Fraint Phi Chapter Esloblished 1928 0 :3 Q 'di' ' A FRATRE IN FACULTATE Hyman Bernard Levine PRATRES IN URBE Solomon Freedman, '30 Julius Samuel Perelman, M'3l Myron Samuelson, '29 Leo Segal, '31 Abraham Harry Roller. '31 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors George Mitchell Fienberg Nathan Henry Press Soloman Nathan Spiller Juniors Eric Denhoff Samuel William Fishman Stanley Frederick Morris Sophomores --vl. Nathaniel Gould Myer Eugene Lazarus Freshmen Hyman Kaplan Emmanuel Levine Belmont Musicanr CC 102 52 Ralph Daniel Sussman Sydney Marks Wolk Abraham Moses Sleirn Bernard Weiss ..-1? 'HIV' Illl-llll GJE llll CY!!! 17 -illll Ax IIIR llll 0.15 IIIL., TI-IE TRAYIXIOR TROPI-IY Avvorded Annuolly by Key ond Serpent Society to that fraternity which through interfraternity competition has proven itself outstanding Won by Kappa Sigma, 1930-31 Sigma Phi, 1931-32 The Traynor Trophy was established by the Key and Serpent Society of the Class of 1932 in memory of their classmate, Edward L. CPiej Traynor, captain-elect of baseball, who was fatally injured on December 30, 1930. The purpose of the trophy is to stimulate interest and participation in all forms of interfraternity competition and to foster more friendly contacts between the houses. c1032 wut um-im QUE im aff! .za am as IIIR llll ati Illl.. TI-IE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Brislin, llforcester, Baldwin, Cummings, Concannorz, Cogswell, Eaton Bigelow, Burke, Farmer, Drew, Spaulding, Woodward, Judlzins OFFICERS FRASER BRAGG DREW ....,...,......... ....,,..,., P resident KENNETH DAVID SPAULDING .,........,. ,.., S ecrelary-Treasurer MEMBERS Lambda Iota Kappa Sigma Fraser B. Drew Clarence S. Brown Preston C. Cummings Kenneth D. Spaulding Sigma Phi Sigma Na Paul P. Fischer William C1 Perry Chester B. Eaton Thomas G. Cogswell Della Psi Phi Mu Della Lionel E. Reed .lack E. Willis John L. Beckley Walter E. Concannon Phi Della Theta Zeta Chi Charles C. Grant James E. Bigelow M, Hamilton Carlson Norman H. Myers Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Alpha Epsilon William J. Burke George M. MacKenzie XVilliam W. Brislin Donald C. Vv'orcester Sigma Delta Earle S. Judkins XVilliam P. Stetson Purpose: To administer rushing rules: to act on matters pertaining to the mutual interests of all or several houses: to promote cordial rela- tions among fraternities and fraternity men. C4 l0-lr Lp TTIIT' TILL-HIL GE HH QW' ZW AHL ASX LHR Lili GTE HIL KAPPA ALPHA TI-LETA DELTA DELTA DELTA P I I3 E T A P I-I I ALPHA XI DELTA SORORITIES SIGMA GAMMA ALPHA CHL OMEGA EPSLLQN SIGMA KAPPA DELTA K. E. L. SOCIETY Pon Hellenic Council 105 Till' iiii-illi CUE. iii! Q!!! ,ZW Liili AN HIR liil CUE Illl. KAPPA ALPHA Ti-i ETA Founded ai DePauw University, 1870 Lambda Chapter Established i881 44106 D9 ,..-ll 'llll- llll-'llll QUE llll W!! .27 4llI AX HIR llll CEE lllLr Mitchell, Wears, Ricltardson, Rich, Wlzltcomb, Tapper, Helniztger, Dodds Mo 'J Cam bell Ha den M Conn ll Morse Lane Trac Pollu 771 1 P .- QV I C C' I 1 1 ya .U Tolman, Eggleston, Odell, Ecklzard, Howe, Crane, Platt, D1l1zsmo1'e Spaulding, Gray, Hill, Rowe, Welzrle, Jnrzfzlr, Haig, Lockwood Mary R. Bates Irene A. Barrett Mrs. C. A. Bennett Mrs. Walter A. Biggar Mary A. Boynton Mrs. P. D. Carleton Mrs. F. D. Carpenter Mrs. A. L. E. Crouter, Jr. Mrs. Leon W. Dean Mrs. J. F. Downing Mrs. Paul K. French Mrs. Raymond Gates Margaret Louise Crane Marguerite Roberta Du nsmore Elizabeth Eckhard Elizabeth Eleanor Eggleston Nancy Campbell Janet Hazen Dodds Marjorie Hayden Betty Janice Lane Helen Esther Heininger Adelaide Lockwood Helen Augusta Miller Harriet Gray Elizabeth Haig SORORES IN FACULTATE SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Hollis E. Gray Eleanor H. Grout Mrs. George Hagar Mrs. J. L. Hale Mrs. Richard Holdstock Isabel Holmes Eliza C. Isham Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs O. S. Johnson Hovey Jordan B. Lane Guy Loudon Mrs C. Allen Middlebrook SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Marion Cynthia Fairbanks Elizabeth Hollis Harriet Betsy Howe Juniors Elizabeth Whitney McLeod Alice Lee McConnell Marion Mitchell Sophomore.: Elizabeth Eldridge Rich Florence Natalie Richardson Freshmen Carolyn Hill Sylvia Jarvis Frances Rowe 441072 Florence M. Woodard Janet Miller Margaret Miller Mrs. Edward Mudgett Mrs. C. E. Noyes Mrs. Willis R. Putney Mrs. Lloyd Robinson Mrs. Hiram Upton Dorothy Votey Margaret Wallace Mrs. G. Clarke Washburn Mrs. R. H. Wescott Margaret Ann Martin Charlotte Alida Odell Harriet Wadsworth Platt Stella Katherine Tolman Claribel Reed Morris Florence Elizabeth Morse Mary Savilla Poling Laura Wooster Tracy Mary Kay Tupper Barbara Nye Wears Lois Marion Whitcomb Loraine Spaulding Doris XVehrle IIII-LIII CUE liil Q!!! ll -filll AN IIIR liil CUE HIL DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded of Boston University, T888 Eta Chapter Established T893 ETA CHfPTER DELTA DELTA DELTA e108v 'llIl' Illl-llll CUE. llll Cl!!! 14' 4IIl ak HIR llll CUE HIL, Pearl, McGee, Wlzitlzcy, Wlldlfll, Lufmau, Hoag, Cook, Kittell Conant, M01'SE, Slzaiu, lfVa1'1'e1L, Collins, JOIlllJfl71l0, Cimnznglmm, Burt Chalmers, Appell, Daniels, Gaorlonauglz, Gates, Johnson, Taft Alice Blanchard Mrs. Vxlilliam Appleyard Janice J. Byington Mary Casey Collins Gladys Flint Mrs. G. I. Forbes Gladys Ford Mrs. B. F. Heath Thelma May Appell Hazel Flora Daniels Dorothy Chapin Burt Alice Holland Chalmers Marjorie MacFarland Collins Virginia Thoreau Drew Muriel Harriet Conant Mary Cunningham SORORES IN FACULTATE SORORES IN URBE Helen G. Hendee Mrs. J. I. Lindsay Marjorie E. Luce Mrs. B. F. Lutman Mrs. J. F. McNamara Bertha Metcalf Evelyn Orton Constance Parker SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Eleanor Muriel Gates Virginia Goodenough Juniors Elvira Mary Farman Grace Ellen Harris Ruth Avis Johnstone Muriel Louisa Magee Shirley Morse Sophomores Hilda Curry Hoag Anita Kittell Freshman Margery Florence Cook CCIO92 Helen E. Nichols Mrs Mrs Mrs Nlrs Mrs. Mrs. Mrs J. H. Patrick C. B. Platka Marion Seamans L. M. Simpson A. J. Stevens E. R. Tinkham Paul Willard Laura Johnson Caroline Taft Ellen Annie Pearl Katherine Shaw Leona Martha Warren Barbara Gage Whitney Grace Lutman Frances Marie XVhalen A llll-llll CUE llll CY!!! Z! fllll AN IIIR llll CUE Illl. Pl BETA Pl-ll Founded ol Monmouth College, l867 Vermont Beta Established l898 ' Q 1 '-H-fi . " , '---4-iw 5, . l145a2,,g-s ,ado 441105 .....-. 'HIV Hli-llll CUE HH fllll ZW -ilill .AN HJR llll CUE illl. Taylor, W'rz'olzt, Plmlfnr, Sinclair, Dawidson, Calzill, I-Ierborg, Cook, Poole, Puclcrrfdyc, Yule, Calloja, Jenks, Cfrorlcctt Beach, Wood, Bennett, Willard, Belcher, Hoyt, Dawson, Closson, Lobdell, Hubbard, Car,be1iter, Boriglzt Wallace, Laidlozv, Perry, Kiel, Freeman, Taylor, Torrolnr, Temflletou, lllullcn, Aiken- Mrs. Irene Abell Nlrs. Marian Arkley Mrs. Florence Arms Mrs. Grace K. Atwood Mrs. Marion J. Bell Mrs. Jane Bird Mrs. Dorothy M. Boardman Mrs. Anna Bosworth Mrs. Jennie R. Bradlee Bertha Coventry Mrs. Merle Crane Elisabeth Jane Aiken Norma Freeman Claire Antoinette Hubbard Marian Atha Kiel Barbara Belcher Mary Warburton Bennett Betty Rutherford Boright Carolyn Clayton Cook Elizabeth Crockett Elizabeth H. Beach Rosemary J. Cahill Helen C. Calleja Helen Agnes Carpenter SOROR IN FACULTATE Laura Parker SORORES IN URBE Loretta Dyke Mrs. Phyllis A. Edlund Mrs. Margaret P. Gilbert Ruth Gregory Charlotte Hale Mrs. Florence F. Hard lvlrs. Hattie F. Hemenway Mrs. Lois F. Horsford H. Barbara Hunt Mrs. Elizabeth Keese Mrs. Dorothy Kimball SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Ellen Herriot Laidlow Mary Galetta Lobdell Priscilla Ruth Perry Juniors Rachel H. Closson Ruth Harriet Dawson Alice Debaker Hoyt Sophomores Marjorie Jenks K. Sylvia Miner Freshmen Madeline H. Davidson Lucy E. Frost Marian Gertrude Herberg ellis Mrs. Bernice Lane Mrs. Jane H. Patrick Mrs. Ruth Sinclair Ruth P. O'Sullivan Mrs. Helen P. Tuttle Mary Waddell Mrs. Bernice P. Webster Mrs. Katherine C. Wilson Mrs. Gertrude XVray Julia Wright Dorothy Margaret Taylor Isobel Torrens Ruth Josephine Templeton Beatrice Elizabeth Wallace Harriet Constance Willard Ruth Corwin Wood Madeline Thomas Poole Barbara Hastins Taylor Christine Eleanore Yule Barbara C. Phelps Roberta Puckridge Esther Lillian Sinclair Ruth S. Wright IHL-HH CHE HH C7!!! Zi LLIII AN LHR LIII QJE HIL ALPHA XI DELTA Founded of Lombard College, 1893 Upsilon Chapter Esfoblislwed L9L5 112 L.-:F-.E -llll' llll-llll illE llll Q!!! 14' ffllll aQx'llll-2 llll CUE lllla. O'B1'ien, M001'e, Dzwirk, H. fenleivis, Baker, Millet, Casey, Illullivz., Goodrzrlil Jolmson, Buzzell, Roberts, Osgood, Putlzam, W00d1t'a7'd, Kinlorrlz, Rockwell, Davis Pratt, Leary, Tl1o111a.v, A7'7115f?'01Lg, MGCPllC1'S071, Boyd, Fax, SlZ'l'!jL'lZf Welch, Noble, Gallup, E. Jenkins, Ilflearler, Cabot, Latt1'me1', Malmizey Alida Fairbanks Annis Barney Cornelia Baylies Eunice Baylies Mrs. Kenneth Berry Lydia Blodgett " Mrs. L. L. Briggs Mrs. Gladys Brooks Ara Roxanna Armstrong Sylvia Adelaide Boyd Helen Mylisa Crandall Dorothy Verna Buzzell Hilda Wright Davis Catherine Elizabeth Durick Eola Goodrich Mary Helen Casey Carolyn Cabot Louisa Gallup SORORES lN FACULTATE SCRORES IN URBE Dorothy Emery Constans Holden Mrs. G. V. Kidder Jacqueline Lanou Naomi Lanou Margaret Mahoney Helen Merritt Mrs. H. A. Miller SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Elisabeth Fox Esther Catherine Leary Carol MacPherson Juniors Helen Beyer Jenkins Ruth Johnson Jean Calbick Kinloch Dorotha Meader Ruth Mullin Sophomores Marguerite Therese Millet Mary Elizabeth Moore Freshmen Elva-Mae Jenkins Ruth Lattimer Catherine Anne Mahoney e1l3s Louise Morgan Mrs. Celin Porter Mrs. M. D. Powers Mrs. J. A. Rust Anna Smith Mrs. C. L. Vogler Mrs. C. M. Way Marion Way Mary Louise Pratt Marguerite Yvonne Sargent Frances Elizabeth Thomas Frances Louise Osgood Daisy May Putnam Helen Della Roberts Mary Elizabeth Woodward Katherine O'Brien Christine Noble Helen Welch Ill?-ill! GJE IHI CY!!! ZW -fllll AN IIIR llll CUE Illl. f- 3 ,Au '-I ,gzafj FL SIGMA GAMMA A Local Founded 1920 E ll-4 ........ 'INV llll-llll CHE. Hll Wil lllil Ak Hill llll CUE Illl... " l l Norton, Lamson, Curler, Glddi-11-gs, Kennedy, Fulsom, Bzwrouglzs, Jolmson, P1U'ZIl'lf07l, Holden, Jackman, Ingalls, Thomas, Constance Brown Eloise Irene Ballard Mrs. Helen S. Best Katherine Mary Eckley Norma Beatrice Carder Lydia Ellen Curler Doris Esther Folsom Ethel Belle Cook Marion C. Burroughs Ruth Irene Leonard, '34 SORORES IN EACULTATE Cornella I-Iardesbrook Collier Mary Phillips Lane SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Gladys W. Horton Mrs. Katherine R. Knickerbocker Mrs. Bertha L. Larabee Marion Augusta Little SORORES IN UNIVERS ITATE Seniors Edith Evangeline Holden Dorothy Cooke Jackman Juniors Ada Margaret Ingalls Ruby Cora Jenness Theodora Johnson Sophomores Louise Leaetta Goodell Dorothy Elizabeth Kennedy Freshmen Marion Etta Giddings Elizabeth Phebe Norton ln llledicine Christie Ellen McLeod, '34 ell5v Thompson, Goodall Jeimcss Prederika B. Northrop Mrs. Elizabeth S. Newton Consuelo B. Northrop Mrs. Mae L. Rowell Marjory Louise Scott Velma Adeline Purinton Dorothy Cynthia Thomas Gail Margaret Lamson Janet Elizabeth Thompson Nlary Elizabeth Mandigo. '36 'HH' llli-till QUE IIII CY!!! ll lil!! AN NIR IIII CUE HIL. ALP!-IA Ci-il OMEGA Founded ot DePauw University, 1885 Alpha lotoi Choipter Established 1921 e116x -..... i.. ..,. , I f,l 'W' Ill! llll-itll Ulf' ill! 'r'f',,f all fill? fill? llil 'tif fill Perry, Huxley, Niclzolson., LaF0u1zfzzz'11, Az'l1.i2e'o1'th, Sfelmau, France, Kane, Aiizsboro, lbfozmt, Parsorivs Arwstroug, Camp, Tripp, I-Iatliorn, Reynolds, Young, Hzzbbard, Vosbcrg, Wilder Gugerty, Bishop, Bigelow, Tower, Gowcu, llllller, LaFlamme, Lyman I'V1'llri1Ls, Whitney, Ba1'1'0n. K. Kiesliclt, Snxsdorpr, Bevzware, l'V1'1fglzt, IW. Kiesliclz, lllann Alice Dodge Mrs. Lois Fortune Mrs. Allene Hill Mrs. Marion Hinsdale Elsie R. Jones Zoay Arvilla Bigelow Ethel Constance Bishop Leah Estell Gowen Louise Armstrong Rebecca Jane Camp Norma Elizabeth I-Iathorn Jean Ainsworth Madeline Weymouth Ainsboro Susan France Fanny Josephine I-Iosley Ruth Barron Ludell Benware SOROR IN FACULTATE Genette Davis SORORES IN URBE Olufa Jones Martha Leighton Florence McKenzie Ila McKenzie SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Elizabeth Gugerty Gladys Marion LaFlamme Juniors Helen Irene Hubbard Ellen Lona Lyman Ruth Mary Reynolds Shirley Mae Tripp Sophomores Margaret Mary Kane Irene Grace LaFountain Eunice Gertrude Mann Helen Thelma Mount Marie Arlene Nicholson Freshmen Kathleen Elsie Kieslich Marion Kieslich Gladys Carolyn Sussdorff e1l7a Mabel Miles Marjorie Perrin - Mrs. Charlotta Raine Mrs. Jeannette Strong Florence Whitcomb Theia Adrineen Lanpher Ethelda Miller Margaret Tower Mildred Pierce Vosburgh Gertrude Louise Wilder Mary Joyce Young Mary Jane Parsons XVinifred Sarah Perry Grace Louise Spelman Ruth Madeline Wilkins Mary Whitney Gertrude Anne Wright HIII CUE Illl CY!!! ZW am Am mm llll QJE HIL EPSILCJN SIGMA Loccul Founded 1921 I C1182 'llll-' lllt-llll CHE Illl QW' Sl! fllll AN IIIPL llli CHE IIIIL Cota, Lang, Nichols, Biwns, B. Ha,t1m71', Washbmfn, H. Hoxmer, Burke, Grover Hzitclzim, Cate, Cowan, Murphy, McNulty, K. Skerry, Kaukonen, Soizrdijf, Towne lWCG1'GfI1, Robifzson, Sirrzpsolt, IVICKUC, Savage, Fiuitegau, Perrotta Nelle Alexander Adams Grace Brothers Thelma Browe Carolyn Clark Alice Conlon Doris Newton Conway Helen M. Douglass Mazy Higgins Ewert Ivis Flint Anna Fox Maxine Schmidt Midgley Elsie Gray Mary Lawson Haley Georgia Nichols Dorothy Mae Burke Tessie Marie Burns Marjorie Elizabeth Cate Dorothy Eleanor Cowan Beatrice Alberta Fitts Margaret Vivian Cota Rita Harriet Finnegan Marjorie Mary McGrath SORORES IN FACULTATE Elizabeth Vanderpoel Colburn Mary Maud Patrick SORORES IN URBE Florence Hanley Grace Shepard Hartwell Helen Holmes Margaret Huse Cora Hutchins Constance E. Jarvis Florence Keyes Charlotte Lafayette Rosemary Lewis Lucy Manley Dixie Manley Martin Frances McKenzie Helen Murray SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Junior Sylvia McKinney Sophomores Dorothy Boynton Grover Beryl Meldon Hosmer Hallie Merelyn Hosmer Katherine Elizabeth Hutchins Freshmen Ethel Lillian Perrotta Bernice Irene Robinson Pearl May Savage ell9ab Clara Wheeler Bernice Newton Marie Daley O'Hearn Dorothy Buckley Powell Margaret Quinn Lillian O'Brien Reed Mildred Reed Margaret Sears Fern Southern Kathryn Stark Cecila Thibodeau Elsie Tinker Virginia Thomas Laura Bessie Towne Lillian Lepha Long Marion Anne McKee Jessie Eileen McNulty Mary Anne Murphy Kathleen Skerry Catherine Dorothy Simpson Velma Irene Sourdiff Elizabeth Washburn lllhllll QE llll W!! Zi fllll AN llll? llll QUE llll. K!-XPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia Stale Normal, i897 Alpha Theta Chapter Established l926 l i 44120 up Illlm IHHIII QUE Ill! 9797 .YW Qlir ,SN HIPS lill QUE llli Farqulzar, Harmon, Rock, W'1'lc0.z', Limna, Kendall, Beardsley, Smith Page, Sa11bo1'rz, Bean, Grecllc, Petras, Peacock, Edfwardx, Stockwell, Hurak, Lee Cady, MHCP1lBl'50Il', I'If1ll717C1', Buslwy, Watson, Jewett, Gave Marian Cooney Dorothy L. Davis Emma Douglas Doris Duprat Helen Nancy Allen Esther Sherwood Beardsley Dorotha Margaret Edwards Ellinor Francis Bean Anna Thacher Greene Jean Cady Phyllis Mae Peacock Grace Adella Bushey Alberta Lottie Gove SOROR IN PACULTATE Catherine Courtney SORORES IN URBE Ursula Dwyer Jean Eerrier Katherine Kingston Helen Lynch Irene Marcotte SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Mabel Margaret Earquar Medora Elma Kendall Marjorie Dorine Lee Alice Louise Lunna Juniors Gladys Linda Harmon Sophomores Alta Natalie Rock Susan Belle Sanborn Freshmen Ruth Lucille Hanmer elZla Theo Mascott Eanny Peirce Winifred Stone Alice NVright Elizabeth Ann Page Mary Catherine Petras Esther Cora Smith Marie Clara Horak Geneva Edith Wilcox Phyllis Ella Stockwell Zilpha Marguerite Watson Ruth Alice Jewett Catherine Helen McPherson Il-llll CDE llll CW!! ZW lllll AN llll-2 llll HIE l. K. E. L. SOCIETY Foundedl926 Locol fi? Q! Z SORORES IN URBE Dorothy Bergman Sylvia Bergman Grace Cannon Mrs. Lilian Cohen Carrie Levin Samuelson Gertrude Levin Mrs. Rose Machanic Sally Perelman Ina Wolfe Mrs. Mary Zwick SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Pearle Cannon Esther Fishman Sophie Levin Juniors Augusta Cohen Ida Saiger Sophomores Thelma Rosenberg Freshmen Lena Bloomberg 44122 JJ Alice Greenfield Ida Hershberg Ruth Kobel Edith Spiller Gertrude Fishman 'll11'l11l-1111 CUE 1111 W!! 10' 4111 AN l11R 1111 CDE 1111 PAN l-lEll.ElXllC CQUlNlCll. National, Founded l89l Local Chapter Established l893 Ingalls, McConnell, Holden, Harris, Boyd, Ml'llEf, Bennett Greene, Taft, Edwards, Gowen, Odell, Kinloch, Perry LEAI-I GOWEN ...,. CAROLINE TAPT ..,. Kappa Alpha Theta Charlotte Odell Alice McConnell Delta Delta Delta Caroline Taft Grace Harris Pi Beta Phi Priscilla Perry Mary Bennett OFFICERS MEMBERS Kappa Delta .President . . . .Secretary-Treasurer Alpha Xi Delta Sylvia Boyd Jean Kinloch Sigma Gamma Edith Holden Ada Ingalls Alpha Chi Omega Leah Gowen Ruth Reynold Dorotha Edwards Anna Greene S Purpose: To unite fraternity Women in the spirit of good feeling and provide a place for general discussion of common problems. el23a ATHLETICS ' I Athletic Administration and Awards l Football, Basketball, and Baseball l Track, Cross-country, and Tennis l lntra-mural Competitions l Women's Sports and Awards CHI 'Fill-ll!! QUE llli QW!" Zi -fill! X me HII W ll IHC Qi The Athletic Council Kilburn, Brock, Webster' will '-lf, 252 Dow, Carpenter, Chairman Butterfield, Abell, Adams PROFESSOR ARTHUR BUTTERPIELD, Chalirmdn SABIN C. ABELL, Graduate Manager Faculty Representatives William R. Adams, Jr. Dr. Thomas S. Brown Fred D. Carpenter Student Representatives Alumni Representatives Royal E. Bingham Louis F. Dow I. Munn Boardman Leonard N. Brock. Manager of Football Lionel E. Reed, Manager of Basketball Carl J. Kilburn, Manager of Track David W. Webster. Manager of Baseball Chester B. Eaton, Manager-elect of Football Donald J. Tobin, Manager-elect of Basketball e127x Illl-lIII CHE llll SW! 211 Lllll Ak HIR llll CUE llll. Vermont Athletic Association Professor A. D. Butterheld Sabin C. Abell Sub-Committees College Year, 1932-33 Finance Committee Basketball Advisory Committee Professor A. D. Butterlield, Chairman Professor F. D. Carpenter, Chairman Sabin C. Abell I. Munn Boardman Dr. Thomas S. Brown Louis F. Dow Baseball Advisory Dr. Thomas S. Brown Sabin C. Abell I. Munn Boardman Leonard McKay David W. Webster Sabin C. Abell Lawrence H. Marvin Frank Pires Lionel E. Reed Committee Track Advisory Committee , Chairman Professor W. R. Adams, Jr., Chairman Sabin C. Abell Roy I. Brooks Carl J. Kilburn, Jr. Lawrence H. Marvin Football Advisory Committee Professor A. D. Butterfield, Chairman Sabin C. Abell Royal E. Bingham Louis F. Dow Chester B. Eaton Jackson L. Morgan cc 128s 'HIV llll-llli CHE Ill! Sl!!! Zi fiill Akulill? llll QUE lllln Department of Physical Education i l H. A. Prentice ' A. T. Post PERSONNEL HOWARD A. PRENTICE .... ..,..,, A ssistant Professor' and Director of Physical Education ARCHIBALD T. POST .... .... I nstructor in Physical Education and Director of Intramurals HYMAN B. LEVINE .... .....,, , .......... I nstructor in Physical Education JOHN H. BURKE ...., . . . .Instructor in Physical Education Intra-mural Athletics lntra-mural athletics at the University have been actively sponsored by the Physical Education Department for several years. The aim of the depart- ment is manyfold. To give to as many men as We are able the opportunity to exercise, to play, to learn various sports, and to learn self-control and self- sacrifice. To foster individual, team, and college spirit. To be on the Watch for varsity material among the intra-mural athletes, and when they are found and promoted to varsity ranks, to till their places with more green men from the ranks of the student body. To provide as many keen, clean, supervised sports as our finances and the size of the student body Will permit. To provide, in these forms of recreation, the proper exhaust valve for the average student's spare time. This, in part at least, we hope We have accomplished. ARCHIE POST. Director of Intra-mural Athletics. c1292 WHT Ill?-nllil QE Iiii '?!fCf' Zi 1-llll AN llllil ll!! UE HIL. Sig mc: Delta Psi Honorary Athletic Fraternity Founded at Indiana University, 1912 U. V. M. Chapter, Incorporated 1930 QEorty-six Chaptersj l' HONOR!-RRY MEMBER Professor Howard A. Prentice GRADUATE MEMBERS Frederick Tupper, Jr., '32 Loyal S. Wright, Jr., '32 STUDENT MEMBERS William R. Bedell, '33 Joseph J. Delfausse, '34 Purpose: To promote the physical, mental and moral development of college students. cc 130 as 'im' H11--ms ai ms am ,R mm 11:1 1 in The "V" Club The V Club was organized to better conditions in Vermont athletics, espe- cially by combating politics in the elec- tion of captains and managers. lt aims to cooperate in every possible way with the graduate manager and to form an effective organization for Varsity letter- men. Tom Collins, President MEMBERS, 1932-33 Coach Newton Walter M. Adams, Jr. John L. Beckley William R. Bedell Lawrence L. Bowers Roy l. Brooks Thomas P. Collins, Jr. Joseph J. Delfausse Roland J. Delfausse H. Maurice Farmer Robert S. Grant Ralph P. Hadley Cliiford B. Harwood Herbert J. Holley Leonard McKay el31a Coach Gardner Jackson L. Morgan Watson E. Morgan, Jr. Prancis Pires Max L. Powell, Jr. N. Henry Press Edward Ramon George E. Rapuano Carlisle R. Saxton Edward C. Sowka Michael A. Valerio Frederick E. Wegner Andrew S. Wesoly Jack E. Willis James E. Wood I11-1111 CUE 1111 Cl!!! Z! 4111 AN 1111? 1111 Vo rsity Letfermen Football John Beckley William Bedell Lawrence Bowers Leonard Brock, Manager Patsy Caracciolo Thomas Collins George Cook Joseph Delfausse Roland Delfausse Clarence Dobson Maurice Farmer Herbert Holley Frederick Lanahan Basketball John Beckley Thomas Collins Jerome Farwell Robert Grant Edward Layden Jackson Morgan Raymond Palmer Baseball John Beckley Lawrence Bowers Thomas Collins Maurice Farmer Robert Macornber Track Walter Adams, Jr. Roy Brooks Joseph Delfausse Charles Grant 413 2 William McGowan Jackson Morgan Max L. Powell. Jr. Henry Press Edward Ramon George Rapuano Carlisle Saxton Edward Sowka Chester Taft Frederick Wegner Andrew Wesoly James Wood Francis Fires Edward Ramon Lionel Reed, Manager Edward Sowka Chester Taft Raymond Talbert Michael Valerio Leonard McKay Francis Fires Raymond Talbert David Webster, Manager Ralph Hadley Clifford Harwood Carl Kilburn, Manager Jack XVillis CUE 1111. HH-ll!! QUE HH ff!!! Z1 ffllll ,SX HIP, llll GJ: IIIL.. Cross Country Roy Brooks Ralph Hadley Clifford Harwood Richard Hurley Bernard Mulcahy Norman Myers Henry Press, Manager Tennis Frederick Kenyon, Samuel Rogers Dustin White John Woodruff Hugh Wilson Lester Woodward Hockey Walter Concannon George Rapuano James Jardine Francis Rees James Marvin James E. Wood Rifle William Burke Louie Preedom Richard Donahue Henry Press Leland Dunham' Fencing George H Burrows, Player-Manager Hyman Shuman Manager CENTENNIAL FIELD FROM THE AIR 44133 2 'HIV HH-ill! CUE IIH C7!!! ll -4lHI AN IIIR llll QUE Illl. Restricted Athletics Vermont, like every other college and university, has found it necessary to re- strict its athletic program during the past year but it has not been forced to abandon any major schedule. The necessary economies have been effected by the discontinuance of certain fresh- man and minor sports. The storm of protest which arose from a supposedly totally passive stu- dent body last year when the cancella- tion of the baseball southern trip was announced not only resulted in the con- tinuation of the southern trip, making Vermont unique among colleges in this respect, but also showed that the student body would demand that economies of the budget be brought about other than by drastic changes in the major sports program. Consequently hockey, fencing, and freshman basketball were eliminated from this year's program and no fresh- man football schedule has been arranged for next fall. But enthusiasts of these sports did not necessarily lose out en- tirely, as organization of the Vermont Independent hockey team bears evidence. However, it is to be hoped that the present restrictions may be only tempo- rary and that Vermont will soon offer to freshman and varsity players alike a full athletic program with each sport, major and minor, ably coached. ln the meantime, the policies being fol- lowed by the athletic administration deserve the continued support of the student body. That Vermont spirit still exists has been well shown. i 1932-33 Cheer Leaders Q5 H- r A , i r 1 'fl K ,V 1 I 1:16 i V 1 ,I 9" ' X .Q ' .1 1, Haig. Rowe lVl.HU, Flynn, Taft 441342 5-HIV IIH-HH QE, HH W!! ZW LH!! Ak .EHR Ili! QE 3 FOOTBALL Co-captains Skip Bedell ond Larry Bowers 44135 nb 'HIV llll-Hll CUE Illl Q!!! ZW Lllll AN IIIR llll CUE HIL. Coach Burke Manager Brock Officers---l 932 John H. Burke, Head Coach Leonard N. Brock, Manager Paul J. Creehan, Line Coach Thomas G. Cogsweu 1 Eclwflfd B' Sutton' Backfield Coach 4 Chester B. Eaton fflssislanl Managers William R. Bedell CO-Ca ml-ns David W. Jenks J Lawrence L. Bowers P Oilicers-elect---l933 Jackson L. Morgan, Captain Chester B. Eaton, Manager Assistant Managers Alvah G. Buxton Robert P. Davison Thomas M. Reeves SUMMARY September Vt. Opp. 24 St. Michael's, here A... 7 O October l Dartmouth, there . .. O 32 8 Providence, here ..,.. O l3 15 Colby, there ..,....,. Cancelled 22 New Hampshire, there .,.. . 6 22 29 Norwich, here ..,.... . l9 0 November 5 Boston University, here. , . O 0 12 Middlebury, there .,,. , O 7 Total , .... . 32 74 Won 2, lost 4, tied l. Touchdowns: Cook l, Saba 3, Sowka l: points after touchdown Holley 2. if 136 29 -i TIH' HH-HH CUE. HH QW! ZW -4HH ,N IHR HH QUE HILT, ON THE GRIDIRON The Seoson---1932 Out of the ashes of last year's unsuccess- ful football team Coach Burke reared a grid machine which dwarfed the accomplish- ments of Vermont elevens of the recent past. Aided by Assistant Coaches Sutton and Creehan, and with a comparatively large squad from which to select, his task was not quite so colossal as has previously been the case. Matters were further facilitated by a tidal wave of enthusiasm exhibited by Vermont rooters, who fell into line with so many other college students throughout the coun- try in their worship of King Football. Twenty-four early arrivals showed up for the first practice session and the number in- creased until it reached the forty mark. Good stiff three-hour practice periods, skull practice in the gymnasium and individual in- struction went far toward getting the Cata- mount squad in shape while workouts be- hind barred gates lent an air of mystery to the preliminary proceedings. It was a highly touted St. Michael's eleven that sallied forth from across the river to the Catamount's lair for the opening scrap on Centennial Field. However, it wasn't an entirely routed bunch of Mikemen that re- crossed the river brooding vengeance in the future after a 7-O licking at the hands of the Catamount team. The lone touchdown came in the third quarter when Jack Brislin kicked out of bounds on his own 26-yard line and Ed Sowka, Vermont left halfback, ran the ball up Z3 yards on an off-tackle play. Once again he plunged through the tackle to score Vermont's first touchdown of the season. Herb Holley then left his place in the line to step out and boot the ball between the posts for the extra point. The game opened up auspiciously enough when Red Cook kicked off to Bozek, St. Michaels fastest backfield man. It was a long sweeping kick to St. lVlichael's lO-yard line, where Bozek was immediately downed by Bowers. From then on it was a hotly contested game. During the nrst quarter the ball see-sawed back and forth in mid-field Saxton, Still, Luulza, Dobson, Sokolozf, Nliller, Parker, Beckley, Netfulis, Coaches Sutton, Burke and Crcelzan, Manager Brock, Galefial, Rome, Cross, Kfngslazzd, rlI:Goti'au, Cass Bclzrinycr, Douglas, Ramon, Holley, Taft, Vlfcxoly, Sowlra, Rapxrauo, lfVL'fjIll'J', Co-captains Bedcll and Bowers, Cafrtafu-cleft illorgan, J. Dclfaussc, R. Dt'lfa11.v.vu, Caracrlolo, Slrvclm. Laualian, Cook, Bcardslcy c1372 W l I W1 "4 ni 1, l L 1, 1l 1 1 l 1 111 i '11, 1 H i V 1571i . 1 .X '1 l M1 111 QW H. 'V l gl 1 ,. 1.1 1 l ll' 1 11? V1 l It ti Q. : 1 I 2 I l 1 I L Q. lf --Z 'HIV IIH-llll CUE llll V!!! .ZW -fllll AN IIIR llll CDE Illl. T ,pl-. Jack Morgan, Tackle when both combatants, like two Gargantuan wrestlers, tried each other's mettle, feinted and parried, biding their time for the break. At the end of the second quarter the best bid for a touchdown made by either team was Vermont's drive which was stopped on St. lVlike's 18-yard line. The Catamounts were compelled to give their undivided atten- tion to the maneuvers of Bozek and Janis, two dangerous threats in the Purple and Gold backfield. It was in the middle of the third quarter that Ed Sowka took the ball and plowed through tackle for the only touchdown of the afternoon. The quarter ended with the ball in mid-field and St. Mi- chael's resorted to passing in a desperate at- Red Cook, Tackle tempt to circumvent the plunging Cata- mount line. The fourth quarter came up with the ball on St. Michael's 38-yard line. ln spite of their best effort the Michaelmen were unable to puncture the Catamount de- fense. Their chance almost came, however. when Saba fumbled to have Dobson recover on his own one-foot line. Sowka kicked out of danger and put an end to further serious threats. Vermont's 1932 grid season was under way, well omened by an early victory, but pessimists dubiously shook their heads and pointed to an initial victory against Coast Guard in l93O and a first-game win over C4 1382 .:::-fl 'HH' Hll-Hll CUE IHI SW! ZW lllll AN INR lill CUE HIL.. :I-- Larry Bo wers, Center Union in 1931 which had by no means forecast successful seasons. "Dartmouth encountered a stubborn little foe in the University of Vermont and until the last period was forced to the limit to gain a 32-O triumph," read the metropolitan dailies after the second Green and Gold con- test was over. Such phrases were employed when referring to the game as "gloriously beaten" and "a moral victory." In the first quarter the Green and Gold men played the Big Green team to an even count. Two Dartmouth touchdowns and an extra point came in the second quarter. The first score came after a 22-yard run by Fishman, Dart- mouth quarterback, while Morton plowed 1 1... Eddie Sowka, Baclzlield through for the second, Captain Hoffman making the extra point. In the third quarter, Mackey dashed out of the melee with the ball after a Catamount kick had been blocked and ran for a touchdown. Once more Mor- ton scored a touchdown for Dartmouth, carrying the ball around left end, and Powers accounted for the final tally, run- ning 5O yards for a touchdown on a spinner play. Although statistics show that the Indians gained a total of 294 yards against 44 run up by the Catamounts, most of the yardage compiled by the Big Green eleven came in big chunks-jaunts of 54' yards by lke Powers, 33 by Jack Donovan, and 36 by 2 2 .,.. it . el39b: "W-1-'ivlllk llll-IHI QE IIII fffflf ffllll AN IIN? llll CUE HH. "5-'-- Sammy Fishman being some of the longest contributions. "Best work since the days of Beck and Gooch" was one old grad's comment on the game. In the third game of the season, Provi- dence defeated Vermont l3-O on Centennial Field. The Friars scored two touchdowns and an extra point in the first quarter and were held scoreless by the Catamounts for the three remaining periods. The two touch- downs were attributed to an intercepted pass from the hands of Beckley and a Catamount fumble, both of which the visitors recovered on the Vermont 33-yard line. The Colby conflict was cancelled when notice was received at the last minute of the death of Dr. S. C. Taylor, a highly esteemed Freddie Lanahan, Backfield Roly Delfausse, End professor. The Catamounts had been con- ceded an even chance in this contest. With no game scheduled in l933 the relative merits of the teams will remain a matter of conjec- ture. After a two weeks' layoff, the Green and Cuold gridsters descended upon Durham, N. H., to avenge last year's track meet at the hands of the Wildcats. Although the New Hampshire team was weaker than last year, they managed to break into the win- ning columnp the Cats coming home on the small end of a 22-6 score. The Wildcats scored early in the first quarter when Bacheller blocked and recovered a Vermont punt. Haphey ran the ball 25 yards around end for the score. He also converted. In the second quarter the Catamounts put forth their best efforts and scored on a kick blocked by Joe Delfausse, Red Cook falling on the ball in the Durhamites' end zone. Holley failed to convert and the half ended at 7-6, favor New Hampshire. The Cats seemed to have utilized all their reserve strength in the second quarter for they were completely outplayed during the second half, New Hampshire scoring two touch- downs, converting one, and garnering one safety. That the New Hampshire gridsters regarded Vermont as worthy opponents is c1402 ,,,...-l.. -i 'HIV llll-llll QUE llll qflfff ZW Joe Delfausse, End evidenced by their placing Ed Saba and Joe Delfausse on their first and second all- opponent teams, which included men from Harvard, Dartmouth, Maine, Boston U., Springfield, Lowell Tech, and Connecticut. After a we-ek's intensive secret practice the Vermont gridsters felt amply prepared to swamp Norwich and break a losing streak running back to 1925. Enthusiasm ran high and a big crowd was on hand to see the twenty-sixth encounter between the Horsemen and the Catamounts. The result was heralded: "Seven Years' Jinx Broken as Cats Whitewash Horsemen l9-O." The two Vermont backfields clicked per- fectly throughout the whole game, although Ed Saba, in person, secured eighteen of the nineteen Catamount tallies, The Vermont eleven completely outplayed the Cadets in every department of the game. The Nor- wich line fought hard and repulsed the driv- ing Cats five times within their own lO-yard line. The first quarter of the game was marked by much punting, neither team being able to get the feel of the situation, although the ball was in Norwich territory most of the time. The Hrst score of the game came early in the second quarter when a Norwich fumble was recovered by Joe Delfausse, and the K 1412 -QIII NIR llll CUE Hike Beckley-to-Saba combination scored on the second play following amid tumultuous cheering by the fans. The second touch- down of the year on the home field had been consummated! Holley's attempt to convert failed. The second tally of the game came late in the same period when, after a great deal of punts and incompleted passes, the Beckley- to-Saba combination clicked again, this time for a run of 40 yards and a score. Taft failed to make his drop kick good and the half ended at lZ-O. T The third quarter proved uneventful although the pony backfield made two bids for a touchdown. Ed Sowka distinguished himself by several long gains which ac- counted for two first downs. Enos Ramon, BachEeId ...-li illll' llll-llll CUE HH f?!!! ZW lllll Ea' Saba, Backield The last quarter found the ball in Nor- wich territory most of the time, Ed Saba crashing through left tackle for the third and inal touchdown of the game after a spectacu- lar 45-yard gain on a pass from Beckley to Joe Delfausse. Holley kicked the extra point. The Catamounts were preparing to push over another score when the whistle blew, signaling the end of seven years of bitter defeat. The B. U. Terriers came up to Burling- ton an unknown quantity. By direct com- parison of scores anything could happen. Nothing did happen, the final score being a twin goose egg. Boston evinced a superior offensive, lacking in scoring power, while the Skip Bedell, Backiela' Cats exhibited a stone wall defense led by Red Cook which held like steel whenever its goal was threatened. Saba and Sowka got off a few good runs, the former's jaunt of 28 yards being the most notable of the game, but the ball was in their own ter- ritory most of the time, the invaders making fifteen first downs while the local lads made five, four of which were credited to penalties. By all statistical rules Boston University should have won, but the Catamounts simply would not be outfought. With the line showing made in the last two games, the Vermont eleven came racing down the home stretch to the only game of the season, that with the Middlebury Pan- c1422 AN IIIR ll!! CHE HIL, ff-.. ...-T'-T -HH' IIH-HH CUE llll LY!!! ZW -fllll Spud Farmer, Guard thers. After a week of strenuous drill with emphasis on offense, the squad, forty strong, accompanied by hundreds of students and old grads, headed for the Panthers' lair to be turned back 7-0. In the words of at least one Middlebury alumnus, however, l'Ver- mont deserved to win, with the best team since the days of Beck and Gootchf' lVliddlebury's victory was generally con- ceded to be due to superior offensive analysis which was at its best at precisely the right time. Vermont garnered eleven first downs, using a deadly aerial offensive to advantage, but failed to click when in the shadow of the Midd goal posts. Twice the Catamounts Herb Holley, Guard had the ball on the Panther five-yard stripe, but failed to push it over. The game was marred by one serious ac- cident, Co-Capt. Skippy Bedell, Vermont fullback playing his last game for his alma mater, broke his right arm below the elbow and injured several ligaments. In general the game was marked by very good sports- manship on both sides, there being few pen- alties chalked up. The Middlebury score, which was gained with the aid of a dubious first down and a blocked punt, came in the third quarter when Boehm, carrying the ball for four plays in succession, pushed the pigskin over and Corliss converted. c1432 Ak IIIR HI! CHE IHL.. it ,ill 'llll' llll-llll CUE llll Q!!! Q7 The first quarter was marked by several exchanges of punts and a display of power plays, neither team showing a marked offen- sive. During the second period the Green and Gold eleven continually outplayed their op- ponents. Preddie Lanahan played like a fiend, catching punts on the run and dashing in to make perfectly timed tackles as safety man. The Cats experimented with their aerial offensive when the Beckley-to-Saba combination tore off l5 yards late in the period. Saba made an almost impossible catch while running backward. The third quarter found Vermont on the defensive. The Panthers unleashed triple passes and trick plays which finally cul- minated in the lone touchdown of the game. When the Cats flnally regained the ball they rushed down the field for a gain of 37 yards on four plays, Beckley to Joe Delfausse being mainly responsible. ' During the fourth quarter the Catamounts fought like demons, unleashing an aerial rfllll AN lllll llll CUE lllla. E. offensive that completely astounded the on- lookers. After a near score by Middlebury when Boehm brought the ball up to the Ver- mont five-yard stripe, the Catamounts began a 70-yard drive up the field, barely failing to score. With the aid of five forward passes live consecutive first downs were made in a thrilling exhibition of forward-pass strategy -it was Beckley to Saba and Lanahan and Delfausse. With the ball finally on the lO-yard stripe, Beckley hurled pass after pass into the end zone, but the fighting Panthers knocked them all down and iinally inter- cepted one just before the whistle sounded, ending the most thrilling game of the season. The prospects for next year are favorable. The men lost are Co-Capt. Skippy Bedell, Chet Taft, George Rapuano, Spud Farmer, Biddy McGowan, and Henry Press. How- ever, there is much good material left: Cap- tain Morgan, Cook, Holley, Beckley, the Delfausses, Lanahan, Sowka, to mention only a few. Coach Burke may yet turn out a championship team in 1933. 1932 MANAGERIAL STAFF Scrubs: Gay, Reeves, Davison, Buxton Assistant' Managers: Cogswell, Eaton, Jenks el44a H-'Z 'HIV llll-lil! CUE llll 9191! ZW lllll AN HH? llll SEE lllg l ,.,..-2 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Coach Levine Manager Colburn Officers---l 932 Hyman B. Levine, Coach Russell F. Colburn, Manager Leland M. Paul, Captain Thomas G. Cogswell, Manager-elect Assistant Managers Lloyd S. Coughtry Horatio H. Sabin John S. Swift up by Kitten teams of the last four years. The Season---V932 Coach Levine Was handicapped by lack of The freshman football eleven struggled material, only a small squad turning out. through a four-game schedule to turn in lnexperience Was a dominant characteristic one of the most uninspiring records chalked of the yearling grid machine. x i 1 E l Colbirrn, Le'ui11e, Swift, Vervaort, Pzfnsky, Blillett, Trudeau, George, Fraint, Paul, Gardner, Sabin, Cazrglztry IlfIcNaII, Dlontgomery, Craig, Beattie, Romanos, Pacsabut, H7c'ruew',' Illorrcll, Capella, fuflffllll Le'ui1xe, Funk, Rudolfvlz, Bedell, Dirkiusan el-F52 r-1 7!!!!7 !!!f'!!!! Qlli !!!! 975' if -il!!! Ak !!lR !I!! CHE !!!!q l They pried the lid off the season when they went down before the Troy Confer- ence Academy eleven by the score of 12-2. The game was a close, well-played match, of which the score is not at all indicative. The first score came when T. C. A. blocked a Kitten punt and then started a driving offensive, carrying the ball down the Held in four first downs. The Academy missed the extra point when their kick went wild. The second touchdown for the junior college was a gift from the freshmen via a fumble. The last half developed into an even tilt in which the ball traveled up and down the field, with the freshmen in possession the majority of the time but lacking the punch to push it through the strong T. C. A. defense. The referee awarded the Kittens two points on a somewhat doubtful decision that was debatable as to whether it should have been considered a touchdown or a safety, when a Troy Conference player fell on a fumbled ball over his own goal line. The freshmen dropped their second game of the season to a weak St. Lawrence yearling team by the score of 7-O. Here again, the lack of a powerful offensive was all too evi- dent in the Kitten attack, although they showed to advantage on the defense. The Cantonites secured their only touchdown of the afternoon when Rudolph tossed a pass into the hands of Weaver, St. Lawrence wing, who ran 44 yards to cross the goal. A polished Middlebury backfield punc- tured a creditable Kitten line to give the Middlebury frosh the State title as the re- sult of a 7-0 victory in the game played on Centennial Field. The Panther Cubs car- ried the game into the air in the third period, pushing the ball down the field in a succes- sion of completed passes, to score a touch- down on a pass to Shea, giant left end. A perfect place kick gave the Blue and White freshmen the extra point and put an end to the day's scoring. The last game of the season went up in smoke to make the fourth straight loss suf- fered by the Kittens when they were de- feated by Montpelier Seminary by the score of 14-6. The Seminary was represented by one of the strongest elevens they have had for a number of years, made up largely of former high school grid stars. The Kitten scalp was but another trophy to adorn an already well-ornamented Capital City belt. Once again the freshmen failed to get under way until the latter part of the game. The solitary Vermont touchdown came on a pass from Rudolph to Punk. The Semi- nary team confined its attack to power plays, at which their fast-working backfield was peculiarly adept. Paul, Romanos, Gardner, and Morrell were the mainstays of the freshman line while Rudolph and Bedell excelled in the backfield. A lack of Held generalship and an apparent inability to diagnose opponents' plays were flaws in the freshman eleven. Throughout the season the yearlings ex- hibited a stronger line than backfield, a better defense than offense. SUMMARY Gctober l Troy Conference Academy, here. . 15 St. Lawrence '36, here ..... 22 Middlebury '36, here ..,.., 29 Montpelier Seminary, there . Total .,..........,. Frosh Opp. . 2 12 O 7 O 7 6 l4 8 40 Touchdown: Funk l el-462 'HH' IIIHIII CUE llll CF!!! Zi Lllll ANHHIR llll CUE IHLE BASKETBALL Copfoin Frankie Pires 147 'HHH Illl-llll CUE llll Sf!!! fl!!! AN HIR llll CUE HIL.. Coach B urhe John H. Burke, Coach Frank Pires, Captain Lionel E. Reed, Manager Manager Reed Officers---1932-33 William W, Brislinl Charles J. Libby lflssistant Managers Donald J. Tobin J OFficers-elect---1933-34 John L. Beckley, Captain Donald J. Tobin, Manager Assistant Managers Charles J. Howe Marshall A. Patch Richard Woodard SUMMARY December Opp. Vt. 10 McGill, here .,... . . 32 24 14 Dartmouth, there. , . . 29 27 16 St. Lawrence, here, . . . 38 15 January ' 10 St. Michaels there, , . . 38 39 13 New Hampshire, there, . . , 25 27 14 Harvard, there .....,. . . 23 18 February 1 St. Michael's, here, , , . 26 22 9 Norwich, there .... . . . . . 14 22 10 Springfield, there ......., . . 37 13 11 Massachusetts State, there. . . . 36 25 17 Middlebury, there ,...... . . 29 33 22 Union, here ..... . . , . . 34 33 24 Norwich, here . . . . , 20 33 28 Middlebury, here. . , . . 20 37 Total ., ,................ ... 401 368 Won 6, Lost 8 . Q 148 :Q --T-T TIIV Hll-llll CUE lill QM' Zi' fill! AN Hull? illl GE HIL, T-1'-h ON THE COURT The Seoson---T932-33 Varsity basketball completed a successful season, winning six games, losing eight, and capturing the Green Mountain championship for the nrst time in six years. The team started off in the manner of the proverbial lamb, and ended up like a lion, tagging the season with a decisive win over Middlebury in a game which smacked of old times With the gymnasium packed to the rafters. The call for candidates brought out two dozen veterans, seven of whom were varsity men. Coach Burke lost only three regulars by graduation and the squad was greatly strengthened by some valuable new additions, After a period of intensive practice, the team went into its first game. A crimson Canadian invasion, representing McGill University in Montreal, was respon- sible for the first Catamount loss, triumphing over the Green and Gold court men on a Vermont basketball court for the first time since l905 by the score of 32-24. The Cats exhibited an extremely mediocre brand of ball in their opener. Whitey Palmer, playing his irst game for the varsity, was easily the out- standing man for Vermont, while Heimie Lewin, former Dartmouth star, led the McGill team to a victory as he personally accounted for ten of the Canadian points. Vermont started off impressively, jumping to a 4-O lead. The Catamounts showed a markedsuperiority in their attack, but once the ball got out of their possession the Scarlet iive had things very much their own way for the rest of the evening, and the half ended with McGill on top at l8-9. Vermont came on the floor at the beginning of the second half to play a wary game, guarding closely and abandoning the wild, random shooting which had characterized their play during the first period. In desperation, however, they again resorted to wild shooting, committing numerous fouls, and showing a lack of co- Coach Burke, Ramon, Grant, Beckley, Palmer, Manager Reed Taft, Morgan, Captain Pires, Sowka, Layden 441492 -3 'HH' llll-HI! CUE HH W!! lf? -fllll .AN HH? HI! CUE HIL. T'- ordination during the latter part of the game, so that they were trailing their opponents by eight points when the gun sounded. The second defeat followed hard on the heels of the first, when Vermont turned a Dartmouth rout into a close contest, forcing the Indians to a fast pace, and finally suc- cumbing by the score of 29-27. At the end of the half the score was 25-9 in favor of the Big Green team, but Vermont came back so strong in the second half that the Dartmouth quintet was able to collect only one basket and two foul shots, while the Green and Gold five chalked up eighteen points. It was not the loosely organized team that went under to the Canadians, which came out to meet the Indians at the beginning of the second Jack Morgan Eddie Sowka ,ll-... half, but a fast, well-coordinated team de- serving to win. Palmer and Taft were the luminaries for the Cats, the former account- ing for eleven points. Dartmouth's first five opened the game against Vermont's second team, and the Indians soon established a com- fortable lead. Upon the insertion of the regular Vermont five, the game was greatly livened up and the numerical results became more even. With half a minute to play, Palmer dropped in a step shot, setting the score at 27-28. Smart of Dartmouth ac- counted for the final score of the evening and the gun spelled finis to Catamount threats, The team dropped the third game in three starts to a well coached St. Lawrence five, by the decisive score of 38-15. The Can- tonites surpassed the Catamounts in every department of the game, cutting swiftly, shooting accurately, working well together, outpassing and outsmarting the Green and Gold five. With only one day elapsing between the Dartmouth contest and the St. Lawrence game, the court men had not yet recovered from the tiring game with the Indians, and they seemed to be napping on the floor in contrast to the fast St. Lawrence forwards and guards. Although the team representing Canton was by no means a veteran aggregation and only one letterman was to be found on the squad, St. Lawrence was out to make an evening of it, and their shots, both short and long, swished through the net with a deadly accuracy, while their passing was matchless. The team finally found its stride, put the three defeats behind them, and journeyed over to Winooski Park to conquer a strong St. Michael's team in a hard fought overtime battle, by the score of 39-38. The odds were decidedly against the Cats as they lined up against the strong Purple and Gold team. At half time Vermont was two points in front with a 17-l5 tally. The two scores mounted side by side during the second half until the 44150 2 ,,,1. . -1 -HIV HH-HH CHE, llll V!!! .ZW -fllli AN, MIR llll CUE IHLE E-Q.....2, board stood at 33-3l in favor of Vermont with only two seconds left to play. Miles, the brilliant St. Michael's center, then cut down along the sidelines to bank one cleanly in as the referee's whistle put an end to the regulation period. The ball was tossed up for the extra five-minute session and Beckley tossed in a long shot from deep center. Whitey Palmer, Green and Gold ace through- out the contest, netted two baskets from the foul stripe, but the same Miles who had pre- viously knotted the score, accounted for two more baskets, while Bozek, of gridiron fame, capitalized on a foul conversion, putting the Michaelmen in the lead. Chet Taft equalized the scores and the stage was set as Bob Grant stepped up to the foul line and with fifteen seconds of playing time left, dropped the ball cleanly through the hoop. With a two days' rest after the St. Michael's battle, the team embarked for Dur- ham, New Hampshire, to tangle with the Wildcats. Another overtime period was the result of this entanglement, but once again the Catamounts crawled out of the fray, victors. They had defeated the University of New Hampshire five by the score of 27-25. The winning basket came in the third minute of the overtime session when Chet Taft looped one in after Walker, New Hampshire right forward, had tied the score for the Dur- hamites on a long shot with forty seconds of regular timeleft. Vermont had been trailing l3-7 at the half, but in the middle of the final quarter, the Green and Gold pulled ahead, to have the score deadlocked at 25-25 on Walker's shot. Ramon, at left forward for Vermont played his best game of varsity basketball, garnering four baskets from the floor and one from the foul line. Two breath-taking overtime victories had proved too much and Vermont lost to Har- vard University at Cambridge in a slow con- test, 23-l8. Led by Whitey Palmer, the Green and Gold was ahead at half time K l 12-l l, but Eugene Merry, Harvard left for- ward, spelled defeat for the Gatamounts as he accounted for eight points during the final period. lt was the first Harvard victory in four starts and the Crimson team put up the best exhibition of basketball in the Vermont contest that they had shown thus far in the season. In the return game played at the gymna- sium, St. Michael's settled up old scores by defeating Vermont in a post-examination contest, 26-22. The game was fast through- out and was marked by speedy floor work, lightning passing and accurate shooting on the part of both teams. Tierney and Meade accounted for baskets in the closing period of Chet Taft Whitey Palmer 51:9 gif 'llll' HH-Illl GJE llll CY!!! .Zi the game to set up a lead which the Cata- mounts could not overcome. Once again Miles led the Michaelmen, while Jack Mor- gan was high scorer for the Green and Gold. Ruggerio, playing opposite Whitey Palmer, threw a damper on the latter's style, and Sowka tied the speedy Bozek up most effec- tively during the game. The score was 15- 14 in favor of Vermont at the end of the initial period. But the Michaelmen, with the odds against them and playing on a hostile floor, rallied their forces, crawled up from a 21-16 disadvantage, and evened the score at 22-22 in the last two minutes of play. Tierney and Meade then proceeded to toss two baskets through the hoop and the Enos Ramon Johnny Beckley 4III Ak IIIR llll CUE IIIL... lig Green and Gold was unable to level the four- point lead as the game ended. The next Catamount victory was at the expense of Norwich in the game played before a large winter carnival crowd, when the Cats trounced a weak Horseman five, 22- 14. The contest was fairly even until the last few minutes of play when Vermont leaped into a comfortable lead. Morgan was high scorer with nine points, and Layden who later was to greatly strengthen the Cata- mount offense, made his debut with live points. Leddy and Chase, Norwich center and forward, respectively, were the outstand- ing Cadet court men. On the Bay State trip the Green and Gold five went down in a most decisive defeat at the hands of Springfield with the score 37-13. The gymnasts far outclassed the Catamount basketeers who were playing without the services of Morgan and Palmer. No scores appeared on the Vermont side of the ledger during the entire first half. In the second period, playing against Springfield's second team, Vermont made seventeen points, of which only four scored by Sowka were made from the floor. Sowka was high point man of the evening with seven tallies. The second Bay State defeat was meted out to the Catamounts by Massachusetts State College, led by the versatile Louis Bush, who played the leading role in the game that ended 36-25. On Vermont's side of the cast, Layden and Morgan starred, the former collecting seven points. Whitey Palmer accounted for six of the Catamount points and Johnny Beckley made four. Bush was the stellar court man of the game with a grand total of sixteen points. It was an incredulous Kake Walk audience that received the announcement that Vermont had defeated Middlebury on its own floor by the score of 33-29. The Catamounts trail- ing in the wake of the Panthers at the half, e152a ,M ,--sv-,vi -1: 'llll' llll-HH KDE, HH SW! .ZW dll! ask HER HH HBE JIHQ 'L-T took possession of the game during the second period with a brilliant exhibition of basket- ball, and won by a two-basket margin. Palmer, Taft, Morgan and Layden starred for the Green and Gold. The first three secured eight points each: Layden collected iive and Beckley four. Starting off at a daz- zling pace, the Panthers jumped into a four- point lead in the iirst two minutes of play and maintained this lead until the half ended. Whitey Palmer went into the second half to start a scoring spree that proved contagious among the Cats as Taft and Morgan fol- lowed the blonde guard with six points apiece. This was suiiicient to pull the team out of the slump and get the decision in an- other Catamount-Panther scrap. In a game packed with thrills, speed and excitement, Vermont lost a hard-fought con- test to Union on the gymnasium floor by the score of 34-33. Union, exhibiting a brand of basketball that was a surprise to the Cats, dominated the iirst half and was leading 18- 9 at the beginning of the second period. ln the second half the team rallied and as Layden and Taft ran wild, the Catamounts staged one of those brilliant comebacks that so de- light the fans, only to fall one point shy of tying the score. The return encounter with Norwich re- sulted in a second Vermont victory over the Cadets, this time by a 33-20 score. The game was comparatively slow and both teams were shooting wildly and passing loosely and in- accurately. The Horsemen drew irst blood but Vermont emerged from the fray as the period ended ahead in a 12-8 score. The second half developed into a much speedier game and Norwich was forced to a faster pace to keep in the running as Vermont en- trenched her position with a more substantial lead. Layden was high scorer for Vermont with thirteen points, Taft and Sowka crowd- ing close behind for individual honors. Leddy was the ranking individual for the Cadets. One thing more was necessary to conclude a successful season and that was to trounce Middlebury a second time. This Vermont proceeded to do and the trouncing was in form of a 37-20 licking by the Catamounts. Fighting gamely, the Black Panther went down as the Green and Gold team played a brilliant offensive and defensive game that resulted in the first Vermont Conference title in six long, lean years. Middlebury obtained only one advantage during the game when they were leading 14 to ll and that was but for a few brief instants. Chet Taft, appear- ing for the last time in a Green and Gold Ed Layden Bob Grant c1532 ,..:E: 'HIV Ill!-illl GE HH Cl!!! li uniform, played a superlative game at guard- ing, Whitey Palmer Was magnificent as he took high score honors With a total of eleven points, and Ed Layden was an important cog in the machine, by virtue of his nine points. It Was one of the fastest, cleanest, smoothest games seen on the gymnasium Hoot in many moons. The hall Was packed to the rafters, and the rooters demonstrated that Vermont spirit was not yet dead. Palmer led the scoring for the season with 76 points: Taft and Morgan tied for second ill!! AN, INR IIII CUE HIL. E... place with 57 pointsg While Layden made 56 points in seven games. Prospects for next year in basketball are quite encouraging. Taft, Pires and Grant will be missing from the squad as the result of graduation, but Coach Burke will have some excellent material to Work with in Palmer, Beckley, Sovvka, Ramon, Morgan and Green, to mention a few of the more experienced men, as Well as a number of sophomores who are more or less an un- known quantity. 1932-33 MANAGERIAL STAFF Scrubs: Zakeuich, KVebster, Howe, Patch I A Assistant Manager Tobin, Manager Reed, Assistant Manager Brzslm 11542 'IHI' HIP-IHI CHE llll 7!!! .ZW AH! ,ek 'IIIR HII CUE HIL., BASEBALL Ccupfoin Dutch Mclicy 155 PIII!- Hlr-llll GE llll Cf!!! 17 LII!! .Rik IIIR llll CUE Ill Coach Gardner Manager Webster Officers---1933 Lawrence Gardner, Coach Walter M. Adams, Jr. Leonard McKay, Captain George H. Burrows, David W. Webster, Manager Max L. Powell, Jr 1933 April l April 4 April 5 April 6 April 7 April 8 April 10 April l 1 April l 2 SOUTHERN TRI P SUMMARY Navy, at Annapolis .,,............,.. Virginia Military Institute, at Lexington. , Washington and Lee, at Lexington ..,.,. University of Virginia, at Charlottesville. . William and Mary, at Williamsburg ..... Williarn and Mary, at Williamsburg. . , Princeton, at Princeton ........,. Manhattan, at New York City .... Army, at West Point ........ Total .... .......,....... Won 2, Lost 6 e156a Zndlp Assistant Managers Vt. Opp. . 7 8 . 7 4 . 2 9 . 2 7 , 0 1 , l 6 . 6 4 i 3 13 . Cancelled . . 28 52 L. TNI' HIP-llll CUE Hll Sf!!! .Zi ON THE DIAMOND The Southern Trip---1933 Two victories out of eight games were the spoils of war that the varsity baseball nine brought back from the southern invasion. It was a much more successful and profitable training tour than a casual glance at statistics would indicate, the men starting out with only a session of cage practice and meeting their opponents in the southland on well- packed outdoor diamonds. The lid was off the season with the Navy game at Annapolis which ended in an 8-7 Middie triumph. The Academy batsmen stretched a nip and tuck contest into a vic- torypalthough outpitched and outhit by the Catamounts. Burns, a diminutive second sacker, who was later to give sports fans something to marvel at in the way of field- ing, played a superlative game. The next trek landed the team in Lexing- ton up against Virginia Military Institute and a 7-4 win was the result of the encounter. The matchless hurling of Eddie Swartz in -fllll AN ,IIIR llil CUE HIL.. I-:lar his Varsity debut, the brilliant fielding of Bobby Burns at second, in addition to some timely hits from the bats of Taft and McKay, contributed to the Green and Gold victory. The team lost to Washington and Lee, 9-2, when the Generals took advantage of Beckley's wildness and the inability of the Catamount batters to come through in the pinches. Burns and McKay starred in the field, Pires obtained a double and single, and Whitey Palmer drove a triple, only to be called out for not tagging second Another defeat followed at the hands of the University of Virginia, by the score of 7-2. Layden pitched a beautiful game for seven innings then eased up to allow the Virginia nine live safeties, and a few Ver- mont errors accomplished the rest. William and Mary eked out a l-0 victory in a close game which turned out to be a pitcher's duel between Stankus, Indian moundsman, and Spicer of Vermont. The defeat was the direct result of a wild throw to first by Pires at short. Spicer pitched fine L 5 f 'Hg G f- ff, R ., B '15, Clllflfllllll 1lIt'Ka3', Stt'art:, Coach G-f'll'lil1C'l', Pirc.r, illllllllflfi' PVeb.vfcr, ef Bg1rfilgTaff, .SCiJI'l'Z7', Lzgligii, Riiriil, Becklvy, Talbot, Graduate flldlllljjfl' Abell, Bote'e1'.v, Palmer, Tapper of the Free Press, and iVorton, of thc V. T. C. c1572 --Tl 'TIIIT IIIIHQIIII QUE IIII W!! 2517 -4III .ak IIII2 IIII GTE IIIIL I-T.+-ga.. ball and Ramon turned in a good game at bat and in the Held. The Catamounts dropped a second game to William and Mary by the score of 6-1. Swartz had a bad fourth inning which to- gether with Vermont errors gave the Vir- ginians five tallies. Bobby Burns was respon- sible for the only Vermont score. The Princeton game had all the ear-marks of a story-book yarn. Whitey Palmer, with three balls and two strikes in the last half of the ninth and Vermont trailing 4-3, two men on, smashed out a two-bagger. Two runs came in and Whitey later crossed the plate himself, to beat Princeton, 6-4. Manhattan College defeated Vermont most decisively by the score of 13-3. ' The New Yorkers hammered Spicer to all corners of the field until he was replaced by Swartz in the sixth inning. The final game of the annual spring train- ing tour, scheduled to be played at West Point against Army, was cancelled because of rain. The Mossocbusetts Trip Behind the brilliant and effective twirling of Ed Layden, the Catamounts bunched three hits in the sixth inning against Tufts at Medford to win a well played ball game 2-1. The Catamount mound ace let the Jumboes down with but two scant bingles, while the Vermont team batted out five hits against the offerings of Bill Staffon, Tufts pitcher. Playing a weird brand of baseball, the Green and Ciold nine smashed out a 12-7 victory over Boston University in the second game of the Boston trip. A feature of the game was a long home run off the bat of Larry Bowers, Catamount backstop, who sent the ball far out over the baseball Held into the stands of an adjoining gridiron to be the longest drive ever witnessed at Nicker- son Pield. The Terriers used three pitchers in an attempt to quell the Vermont rampage, while Ed Swartz, Vermont hurler, was never in danger. ' MASSACHUSETTS TRIP SUMMARY 1933 Vt. Opp. April 20 Tufts College, at Medford ............... 2 1 April 2l Boston University, at Boston .... . . 12 7 April 22 Boston College, at Boston ............ Cancelled REMAINING SCHEDULE April 29 Middlebury College ........,.,..,.., .... B urlington May Norwich University. . . .,.. Northfield May Springfield College . . . . .Burlington May 11 Middlebury College ......., .... M iddlebury May 13 New Hampshire University .... ...... B urlington May 18 St. Michael's College ,..,. .... W inooski Park May 20 Norwich University ..., ...... B urlington May 23 St. Lawrence University. . . .....,.. Canton May 24 Clarkson Tech. .....,... ..... P otsdam May 27 Tufts College .,...... . . .Burlington May 30 Dartmouth College .... . . .Burlington June St. Michael's College .,.... . . .Burlington June 16 St. Lawrence University. . . . . .Burlington June 17 Alumni ................,, . , .Burlington 44158 2 ii 'lllf' IHHIII CHE Illl C7!!! ll fllli AN. NIR IIII CDE IIIL.. 1 The Season---l932 In- a season distinguished only by its me- diocrity, the Catamount nine Won five games out of twenty-four played. Wherever they Went an evil jinx seemed to pursue them, and the fatal eighth-inning jinx cost the Green and Gold team no less than six baseball games. With a number of Veterans for Coach Larry Gardner to Work on, the situa- tion seemed to defy diagnosis. A conspicu- ous lack of battery material might be offered as the only solution to the difficulties. Starting out with high hopes of a success- ful season, Vermont met her first setback on the southern trip at the hands of William and Mary. Although Rutkowski in his first outdoor appearance held the strong William and Mary team to four hits While his team- mates were collecting six, the game ended with William and Mary victorious. La- croiX's long homer to left field with a man on first set the score at 2-O. Wet grounds on the University of Rich- mond diamond resulted in postponing the game with that college. Vermont played the Richmond team on the following day instead ' f. .A ...N :ou 1 Captain Jay Manager Cobb of the Medical College of Virginia, the op- ponent iirst scheduled for Tuesday. Once again the Vermont nine outhit their opponents but costly errors provedidisastrous to the Green and Gold. With the score tied , .Q l Cafrstvcll, IVcx0ly, Rubino, lllacomlver, Burnell, Sjvircr, Rlauagcr Cobb Bofcvem, IlIcKay, Rzlfkmxuskii, Pinxt, Uflllldllf, ClIf7fUI'll Jay, Cauflz Garrlucr, Collins, Tozxinsscffi, Tulbcrt, FH7'l71Cl', Beckley xl59w ...E 'HH' Illl-HH CUE HH L7!!! ,ZW 4l!ll AK IIIR IIII GE Illl... 1 at six all in the eighth, Richmond came through and won the game 7-6 on one hit and two errors. This game was Beckley's debut as a college pitcher. He retired his op- ponents in one, two, three order in the nrst four innings and pitched effectively. Vermont's jinx was caught asleep on the job in the game with United States Naval Academy, and the Catamounts pounded two Academy pitchers hard to beat the sailors 9-8. Navy secured a three-run lead in the first inning but Vermont came back strong in the third and fourth. The game between Vermont and Dela- ware was cancelled because of rain. Vermont landed on the Lehigh pitcher in their next game, got off with a five-run lead in the third inning and won the ball game 9f7. Farmer kept things under control on the mound for the first ive innings but went wild in the sixth and was replaced by Spicer. Another eighth-inning hoodoo for Ver- mont and Princeton walked off with a 6-5 victory. Rutkowski kept the hits scattered in all but the eighth, allowing only one hit in the first five innings. The Princetonians finally found the ball in the eighth and started basting it out to jump into the lead and win. all Wz'nant Reaches Third Manhattan College fell on Beckley to win over Vermont 17-l. Jay obtained the lone tally of the day. Manhattan collected seven- teen hits including two home runs while Ver- mont turned in four errors to lVlanhattan's one. Seton Hall bunched their hits in their opener to win over Vermont lO-4. Spicer and Farmer did the twirling for the Green and Gold. Spicer started but was hit freely and finally relieved by Farmer in the seventh who granted only one hit. Joyce, the Seton Hall pitcher, led the attack, driving out a triple and single in two trips to the plate, bringing in three runs and scoring two him- self, while he held Vermont batsmen to eight scattered hits. c1602 ,....-r-..':' 'HIV llll-HII CUE HII QW! ,Zi ellll AN HIR HII CDE HIL. T' decisive defeats. But unfortunately this was ' destined to be the highlight of the season. Vermont crawled out of the Massachusetts campaign with three straight defeats. Despite a shaky start Tufts' baseball team won its second straight victory of the season by defeating the Catamounts 6-4, Vermont held a slight edge until the sixth inning when Johnny Beckley, who had been doing some fair hurling up to this time, eased up Captain Jay af Bar and let three Jumbos cross the plate. The Boston University nine took advan- In the last contest of their southern inva- tage of some timely hitting and exttemeiy Sion Vermont 10st 3 thiffeeuuuuiug Same indifferent fielding on the part of Vermont to Rutgers 5'4f The game WHS ehieul' 3 and took the second game by the score of pitchers' battle between Rutkowski and 12-7. Vei-moi-it displayed some Vety ioose Liddlf: Rutgers moundsman- With Ver- fielding, making a grand total of eight errors. mont out in front 2-l in the nrst part of Page the eightlyinning iii-,Xl "Batting the ninth it looked like a Green and Gold around in the eighth inning," reed the head- Viet0fY: but Hoffuu doubled in Rutgers, lines, "Boston College destroyed a 7-4 Ver- half of the ninth, scoring Burke and even- mont edge and won the last game of the ing it up at two all. In the thirteenth Burke Green and Gold club's three-day trip to crossed the plate, bringing in the winning Boston by ll-7." Timely hitting by run on a sacrifice fly to left field. Eight hits Winant and McKay, and a couple of circus were made off Vermont and eight off Rut- catches by Orrie Jay were features of the gers. Vermont made six errors to Rutgers' game. live. Thus endeth an early trio of Catamount And so ended Vermont's trip to the defeats with more looming large on the Southland with two victories and only two sports' horizon. 441612 --7'-+ 'HIV Illl-llll CHE llll 7!!! ZW Lllll Ak INR llll CUE IIIL... l ..,.1l-...S ln the first State game of the season the Cats journeyed to Northfield to furnish sport for the Junior Week festivities there by going down before a hard-hitting Norwich nine to the tune of 12-2. The Cadets started hitting to all corners of the diamond and before the slaughter subsided they had col- lected a grand total of eighteen hits. The Horsemen experienced little dilliculty with Hoyt and Spicer on -the mound, while Stuffle- beam, the Norwich twirler, allowed only three hits. But every dark season is bound to have a few flashes of light, and in the game with Boston University here, Vermont almost re- versed the score made with B. U. on the Massachusetts trip, turning in ia victory of ll-6 over the Terriers. The Cats fell on three Boston twirlers for fifteen hits while Spud Farmer had a great day, granting only three hits in the first seven innings and mak- ing three himself. Orrie Jay gave the fans a treat with a brilliant catch in the field and a home run to start the game off. This win broke an eight-game losing streak and set the Green and Gold off right on its eleven- game home series of which this was the first. Playing heads-up ball, St. Michael's blanked Vermont 4-O. The Cats have always regarded the Purple team across the .-1...-.-...., Bowers Coming Home river as an early season set-up but the tables were turned. Chet Rutkowski, back in the box for the first time after his illness, showed poor form and the Michaelmen experienced little trouble with him. Middlebury took the 'lead in the Green Mountain Conference by defeating Vermont in their first encounter 2-O. Johnny Beck- ley pitched a good game but a single wild pitch and a fielder's wrong choice scored two runs for the Panthers. Once again the headlines ran: "Cats Crack Up in the Eighthg Williams Wins, 6-Z." Up to the fatal eighth inning the Catamounts were 2-l in front and looked like certain winners. Rutkowski and Pilley, ace Purple pitcher, both hurled a good brand of ball. Bunting and old-fashioned ball in i The Alumni Bench c1622 ,L-.-1' allll' HIE-llli CHE HH Ci!!! 217 Collins Scores general was a persistent feature of the game. The Vermont jinx craved a little varia- tion, so just for once the fatal inning was switched to the seventh and the Green and Gold lost a heartbreaker to New Hampshire at Durham, 3-2. Farmer pitched the full distance for Vermont and deserved a better fate. He yielded only four hits, fanned eight men and passed two. In a veritable sandlot game at Hanover, the Dartmouth Indians finally raked the game out of the coals and beat Vermont ll-10. It was one of the most erratic games seen on Memorial Field in many moons, the two teams making twenty-nine base hits and twelve errors between them. The second game between Vermont and Dartmouth was cancelled because of rain. lllll AN HH? llli QUE IIILC -a'f..a-1-. In a game at which spectators walked out in disgust and over which the sporting pages had a Roman holiday and the pungent pens of the sports writers belabored Larry Gard- ner's nine, the Green and Gold lost an "awful" contest to Middlebury 22-3. The Panther bared his teeth and drove four Cata- mount pitchers from the box to collect twenty-four safe hits. As one writer put it, "Jupiter Pluvius went to the rubber in a relief role for Larry Gardner's Vermont baseball team and held the entire Norwich University baseball team scoreless." Which means game cancelled on account of rain. Nlr. Pluvius also showed up and pre- vented the Army nine, reputed one of the strongest teams in the East, from making its appearance on Centennial Field. Vermont's seventeenth baseball defeat came at the hands of the Tufts nine on Centennial Field. Rutkowski allowed the Jumbos thirteen hits to give them a l2-4 victory. It was the first time in two years that Chet had been knocked out of the box. Taft and Bussey, two of Coach Gardner's late-season finds, showed up well in this game. There was a strange lack of timely hits for the Cats although they were leading 4-2 up to the fourth. The Varsity Bench e163a ,.-ti 'HIV llll-llll Winant Makes the Put-out The last State game for Vermont went up in smoke when they bowed to St. Michael's for a second time to lose an interesting game by the score 4-3. lt was the eighth straight loss for the Catamounts, their sixteenth loss in seventeen games, their eighteenth of the season, and their fifth straight without a vic- tory in the Green Mountain Conference. Vermont came through to take the com- mencement contest and win over St. Law- rence in a close game which ended 6-5. Timely hitting by the Catamounts and a fair brand of ball pitched by Chet Rut- KHE llll W!! Z!! -fllll Ak IHR llll CHE llll.. 'Il kowski were responsible for the victory. Taft, McKay, and Bussey did the heavy stick work while Dutch also showed up well in the field. Displaying another flash of tardy bril- liance the team followed the victory up with a second and went out and defeated the Alumni 7-5 in one of the tightest games of the season. Farmer succeeded in holding the old grads down while his mates went out and collected the bingos from Ray Col- lins, Charlie Cummings and Wally Sargent, Alumni hurlers. Larry Gardner contributed a hot line drive in the eighth and scored one run against his proteges to the great delight of the fans. Vermont lost the final game of the season to Dartmouth 7-3, in spite of the best efforts of Orrie Jay, in a Green and Gold uniform for the last time. Orrie staged a show all of his own, both at bat and in the field. The Catamounts were in the lead 3-2 in the seventh but the Indians retaliated in their half with four runs. The game with the Big Green nine wound up a season that could be considered quite unfortunate from many points of view. With a bunch of seasoned varsity material to work with, Larry Gardner was unable to turn out a winning team due largely to two causes, an uncanny run of bad luck and a noticeable lack of battery material. Talking if over Larry Hitting Them Out e164a Tllll' Illl-L-llll CHE llll W!! Zi Lllll nk Hull? HH CUE IIIL.. Tl- Oflicers---l 932 Lawrence Gardner, Coach Orson W. Jay, Captain ,tWatson E. Morgan, Manager Raymond W. Cobb, Manager Leonard N. Brock l Clarence S. Brown Assistant Managers David W. Websterl A Resigned. BASEBALL AT VERMONT Vermont's place in the sun of the sports world has been largely due to the ability of the Catamount to perform on the diamond. The old grad points with pride to this or that college baseball power of the East which has gone down to some Vermont nine of the past. Ability as a ball player seems almost something innate in the average Green Moun- tain athlete, and more than a few league players have obtained their early training on Centennial Field, The annual spring southern trip is evidence of the fact that Vermont takes her baseball seriously. The Green and Gold contingent Manager Morgan Cresignedj has been the only one in the Northeast to take a training tour in the South. Where other colleges Whose athletic treasuries have been pinched by depression have felt obliged to cut down training expenses, Vermont per- sists in doing all possible to put out a win- ning baseball team. Although the '32 season was hardly up to par with records of the past, forecasts are brighter for a successful spring in '33, A new team is back from a moderately success- ful southern trip and a highly successful Massachusetts trip, ready for a stiff schedule of home games. el65a Till' Illr-ll!! CUE HH qi!! 147 4111 Ak March 26 28 29 30 31 April 1 2 4 5 6 21 22 23 May 5 7 9 12 14 17 18 21 24 26 28 30 June 4 17 18 20 SUMMARY William and Mary, there. . . University of Richmond, there .... University of Richmond, there. . . Navy, there ...,......... University of Delaware, there Lehigh, there. . . Princeton, there, . Manhattan, there Seton Hall, there. Rutgers, there. , . Tufts, there .,,....... Boston University, there. . . Boston College, there. . . Norwich, there ,.., . . Boston University, here . St. Michael's, there ,... Middlebury, there .. Williams, here .....,.. New Hampshire, there. . Dartmouth, there ..... Dartmouth, here .... Middlebury, here . . . Norwich, here .,., Army, here Tufts, here . St. Michae1's, here. . . St. Lawrence, here. Alumni, here . . . Dartmouth, there ,. Won 5, Lost 19 c1669 NIR Ill! GSE llll... Vt. Opp 0 2 Cancelled 6 7 9 8 Cancelled 9 7 5 6 1 17 4 10 4 5 4 6 7 12 7 1 1 2 12 . . 1 l 6 0 4 0 2 2 6 2 3 . . 10 11 Cancelled 3 22 Cancelled Cancelled 4 12 3 4 6 5 7 5 . . 3 7 10 9 l 9 0 ,,1..ii 'HH' HH-llll CUE IIII SW! .Zi ffllli Ak Hill HII CDE Illia., FRESHMAN BASEBALL I x Coach Newton Manager Burke Officers--4933 Kenneth K. Newton, Coach William J. Burke, Manager SCHEDULE May May May May May May Green Mountain Junior College .,.. 6 Montpelier Seminary .......... Green Mountain Junior College . . . Clark School Montpelier Seminary A . . Clark School Burlington Montpelier . . . . .Poultney Burlington Burlington . . Hanover Joly, Manager Reed, Gay Garrett, Skinner, Rock, M'acDonaId, Coach Newton, Palmer, Delfausse, Meligonis, Sheehe 4c167w .wi 'gllllg llllmllll GE llll WY' ,Eff -4lll ASX. IHR llll CUE HIL.. 'fi-.... Officers---l 932 Kenneth K. Newton, Coach Robert D. Burns. Captain Lionel E. Reed, Manager The Seoson-H1932 One of the strongest aggregations of fresh- man baseball players to show up at college turned out in answer to Doc Newton's call at the close of Easter vacation. They went a long way toward keeping up Vermont's diamond reputation which the varsity let down a bit. The freshmen won five out of seven games, losing only to Clark School and Dartmouth by close scores. In their opening game the yearlings de- feated Montpelier Seminary 12-ll on Cen- tennial Field. It was a typical opener of sandlot baseball. Swartz eased up a bit in the last part of the game allowing the visitors to get a slim lead, but he won his own game with a scratch hit in the ninth, scoring two men and chalking up a one-point victory. Although they were outhit by their opponents the Kittens managed to come through in the pinches and beat the Dart- mouth freshmen l3-6 in the game at Han- over. The freshmen cleaned up their two-day series at Hanover by defeating Clark School 8-5. Lanahan took a turn on the mound, while Swartz, playing center field, clouted out a triple in one of his trips to bat. The fourth straight victory for the fresh- men came at the expense of Troy Conference Academy whom they defeated 4-3 on Cen- tennial Field. ln a well-played match which turned out to be a pitchers' battle between Swartz and Larson, the Kittens turned in a l-0 victory over Montpelier Seminary at the capital city. The freshmen tasted their first defeat of the season, losing to Clark School on Cen- tennial Field 8-5. In this game the frosh aped the varsity by slipping up in the eighth and letting four runs over. The second defeat came hard on the first when the Dartmouth freshmen came up to Centennial Field and went home with a 6-3 win. Bobby Burns got the only hit which Hill, the Dartmouth moundsman, yielded during the game. The last game of the season, which was to have been with Troy Conference Acad- emy, was cancelled. The freshmen succeeded in doing the phenomenal thing of winning five out of seven games on putouts. Two of the men, Skinner at the plate and Delfausse on third, went through the season without an error. SUMMARY April Freshmen Opp. 30 Montpelier Seminary, here. . . . 12 ll May 5 Dartmouth '35, there .... .... 1 3 6 6 Clark School, there ............. 8 5 12 Troy Conference Academy, here .... 4 3 16 Montpelier Seminary, there ....... 1 0 17 Clark School, here ............ 5 8 20 Dartmouth '35, here ...... ,... 3 6 27 Troy Conference Academy, there. .. Cancelled 46 39 Won 5, Lost 2 c1682 III' IIH-HH GJE, IIIE V!!! ZZ! fill! Aix MIR llll KDE IHL TIRACK Captain Roy Brooks 169 -1 'HH' Archibald T. Post, Coach llll-llll CUE llll QW! Z! ellll AN NIR llll CEE HIL Coach Post Officers---1932 Frederic P. Kenyon Manager Kilburn Edward L. Meehan, Captain Carl J. Kilburn, Jr. Assistant Managers James W. Marvin, Manager George M. MacKenzie Officers---1933 R I. B k , C ' E E. C l - Cggl J. Kriclgufn. Jlfiaiijlanager Glevfaigg W. Pj1ttseCis1onlsASSlSmnt Managers SCHEDULE May 6 St. Lawrence University ,....... .... C anton May l3 Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . . . . .Burlington May 20 Montreal A. A. A. .,............ . , .Montreal May 27 Green Mountain Conference Meet ..r. . .Northfield SUMMARY April Vt. Opp. 30 St. Lawrence, here . .. , 85M 49M May 7 Colby, there ........... . 982 36M 14 Montreal A. A. A., there ......... . 79 56 Z1 Rensselaer Tech, there ..........,. . 43M 82M 'd . 74 30 Green Mountain Conference Meet, here . . . . 29 M1 d Nor. 32 e170a ...EL Tllll' llll-llll CUE HH Q!!! 17 ON THE TRACK The Seoson---T932 After three lean years of competition in which the Green and Gold track team only tasted victory twice, the l932 Catamount warriors showed flashes of brilliance, turn- ing in victories over the Montreal winged footers and the St. Lawrence Redmen. Ver- mont lost the State title to Middlebury for the sixth consecutive time, and suffered de- feats at the hands of Colby and Rensselaer Tech. The St. Lawrence meet proved to be something of a surprise. The Redmen were generally conceded an even chance, but when the smoke cleared away, the Catamounts had garnered ten of the fifteen firsts. Vermont's predicted weakness in the weights showed up when Captain Roberge, of St. Lawrence, won three of the four events. Joe Delfausse performed well for Vermont, with two lirsts and a tie. Capt. Ed Meehan equaled the State record in the century and also took the pole vault with a display of form which foreshadowed a string of victories. ll!!! AN ,HR HI! QUE TIIL.. Manager Marvin Catamount strength in the long-distance events was revealed when a sweep was made in the mile, and first and second places taken in the two-mile event. The Colby team was expected to repeat its sterling performance of last year, so when the team came home on their shields, it was not considered an upset. Vermont's weak- ness in the weights was again evidenced by Colby's cleaning up all four events. The 1932-33 MAN!-XGERIAL STAFF Scrubs Panettieri and Twohey, Assistant Manager Patterson Assistant Manager Carlson. Manager Kilburn, Cross-Country Manager Kenyon el71a -4? 'llll' Illl-llli IDE IIII W!! ,ZW -fllll AN INR llll QUE HIL. I..-L-... ,..........3.-.lg lx X- 'V X I Meehan Breaks Stale Record in the Pole Vault bright spots of the meet were Joe Delfausse's victory in the 220, and the sweep in the two- mile by Hadley, Harwood, and Wilder. The most brilliant performance-of the season was the decisive victory over the Mon- treal winged footers for the first time since 1928 and the second time in seven years of rivalry. Montreal had already lost to Mid- dlebury and was considered somewhat weak- ened. Their old superiority in the dashes was completely gone as the Catamounts in the person of Meehan and Delfausse won all three events. The mile, and the 880, a weak spot in the Catamount armor, were lost. The two-mile run was won by Har- wood in the fast time of 10:24. Vermont was defeated in both hurdle events as was the case in all the meets but one. Ed Meehan Start of Two-mile Run, State Meet Kl72b ,::-:: illllu HSI-fill QE illl 'LEM' -Qlfl AN, WR lil! G35 Hilda A Close Race in the Low Hurdles was high-point man for the Green and Gold, Winning the pole vault, century, and placing second in the broad jump. The Cats showed up much better than usual in the weights, Winning three of the four events, and mak- ing a clean sweep of the shot put. Tupper won the broad jump easily. On the basis of past performances, Rens- selaer, a newcomer on the schedule, had only been conceded an even chance, but the Cata- mounts came home on the small end of an 825-4326 score. As usual, the Cats Won the two-mile event. Adams, Delfausse, and Millet cleaned up in the high jump. Ev Wilder, showing flashes of his old speed, Won the mile handily, and Ed Meehan tied for first in the pole vault, but these indi- viduals lacked much-needed support. Tapper Again llfins the Broad Jump for Vermont e173zr -l L1 ...-ll TIIH' III!-HH CUE llll Cl!!! ZW Clif Harwood The State meet, held on Memorial Day, proved to be somewhat of a disappointment, the Catamounts taking a third, as in the past three years. As Vermont has only won the conference title twice in twelve years, this performance was not entirely unanticipated. lllll AN NIR llll CUE IIIL... Ei. The individual performers did very well indeed. Captain Meehan broke the pole vault record set by Paul of Middlebury in 1929, vaulting 11 feet 9 inches, two inches better than the old record. He almost made twelve feet but the bar refused to stay put. Fred Tupper turned in the best broad-jump performance in eleven years, leaping 21 feet 32-1 inches. This was only one-fourth inch less than the record claimed by Robin- son of Middlebury in 1922. McLean of Middlebury shattered both hurdle records and several other conference marks were equalled or closely approached. Prospects for the l933 season are not particularly bright. Ed Meehan's contribu- tions will be sorely missed and it will be hard to get along without Fred Tupper, Abe Gardner, Stew Nlanning, Ev Wilder, and Fletch Proctor, who usually managed to turn in a good many points. Captain-elect Brooks, long-distance man: Joe Delfausse, versatile runner: Clif Har- wood, stellar two-milerg Bus Adams, high jumperg and Chick Grant form a nucleus around which sophomores and other material may be built to form a successful team, Joe Delfausse Chick Grant Bus Adams K l74 77 , 'HH' HH-HH CUE HII FRESHMAN TRACK Oicficers---l 932 Arthur K. Tudhope, Coach Charles H. Wheeler, 2Manager Chris W. Meligonis 1 W. Dustin white 5C0'Cf"m"'7S Officers---l 933 Archibald T. Post, Coach XGeorge M. MacKenzie, Manager Frederic P. Kenyon, Manager 9' Resignecl. SW! ZW -4HH AN. HHQ HH GE HHG 1- Manager MacKenzie CResignedD SCHEDULE May 5 Lyndon Institute ...,.. . , . .... Burlington May ll Montpelier Seminary .,........ .... B urlington May 20 Green Mountain Junior College ,i........,......... Poultney The Se-oson--4932 The Kitten track team went through a hard schedule creditably in 1932. They overwhelmed Burlington High in the first meet of the season: took second in a close and exciting triangular meet with St. Johnsbury Academy and Burlington High, and lost to a strong and mature Troy Conference Academy team. The Burlington meet indicated that the Kittens had a balanced unit, capable of win- ning points in all departments of the sport. Chris Meligonis won the century and 220, Charlie Howe the 440, Dusty White the 880, and Charlie Jackson the mile, with White second. Sam Rogers took a second in the 220 and a third in the 440. Willard Connor, B. H. S. star, won both hurdle events, but John Syme, frosh timber-topper, took both seconds. ln the weights, Red Cook won the shot put, Tony Nevulis the discus, with Red Cook getting a third. K l Roly Delfausse won the high Freddie Lanahan the broad jump with George MacDonald third, and Lanahan and Mac- Donald placed second and third in the pole vault. The 880-yard relay was won by a frosh team consisting of White, Howe, Rogers and Meligonis. Score: Vermont '36, 73, B. H. S., 53. The triangular meet between Vermont '36, St. Johnsbury Academy and Burlington High School was widely heralded as the best schoolboy meet of the season and it lived up to expectations in fine shape. The outcome of the meet was in doubt until the very last event was run off. Pinky Cleveland of Burlington High shattered the State pole vault record, and Willard Connor broke the State high hurdle mark. Chris Meligonis Won the century and Sam Rogers took a third in the 220. ln the longer runs Charlie Howe placed second in the 440, Dusty White won the 880, and jump, 75 2 ,.-E TIN' HH-HII CUE llll SW! 17 Charlie Jackson the mile With White third. Syme managed to get a second and third in the low and high hurdles. Freddie Lanahan Won the broad jump and placed third in the pole vault, and Roly Delfausse got a third in the broad jump. Red Cook Won the shot put and took a third in the discus. The relay race was a thriller, the outcome being uncertain until the very end of the last lap when Purse of St. Johnsbury sprinted by Meligonis to Win by five yards. Score: St. Johnshury, 435 Vermont '36, 41: B. H. S., 38. The last meet was an anticlimax. The strong Troy Conference aggregation proved to be too much for the frosh and they Went down to defeat. Chris Meligonis lost his Hrst century of the season, taking a third in both that and the 4111 AN IHR llll QUE IIIL.. IE-1 220. Rogers took a second in the 220, and Howe a second in the 440. Dusty White Won the half mile with Gene Merchant third. Charlie Jackson Won the mile in fast time with Dusty White third. Fred Lanahan Won the broad jump as usual and placed second in the pole Vault. Roly Delfausse and Chris Meligonis tied for third in the broad jump. In the Weights Cook Won the discus and placed second in the shot. Nevulis got a third in the discus and Squires a second in the javelin. John Syme placed second in both hurdles. At the close of the season Chris Meligonis and Dustin White were elected co-captains. The high scorers for the season were Cook 22, Lanahan 22, White 20, Syme 18, Meligonis 17BQ, Jackson 15, Howe ll, Rogers 8. SUMMARY May Vt. Opp. 3 B. H. S., here ...... .. 73 53 13 Triangular meet, here. . . 41 ' 18 T. C. A., here .... , 48 72 L-ii. ' .. .mu cihnm., , . c1762 -3:5 'HH' lill-HH GE illl Q!!! ,ZW -fllll AN INR lill CUE HILL il ,-......-1.-,.- CROSS-COUNTRY Officers---1932 Archibald T. Post, Coach Roy I. Brooks, Captain Frederic P. Kenyon, Manager The Seoson---1932 The 1932 Green and Gold cross-country season was a success although the State title was lost to Middlebury College in a heart- breaking meet. The year started off auspiciously when' Amherst was taken over 23-32, the Cata- mounts avenging last year's defeat. Had- ley was the first man, making a course rec- ord in 21 228. He was closely followed by l..-,i-.6 Manager Kenyon Harwood and White. Captain Brooks was seventh, Rogers and Hurley were tenth and eleventh, and Howe was thirteenth. After a two weeks' rest, the harriers jour- neyed to Williams where the most optimistic predictions were verified, the Cats winning by a perfect score 15-40. This perform- ance was one that' has seldom been equaled by any Vermont cross-country team and Coach Post and his charges received much commendation. Harwood negotiated the difiicult 4M -mile course in 27:11, closely Manager Kenyon, Hebb, Captain Brooks, Hurley, Coach Post Rogers, White, Howe, Harwood e177av .i 'IIIF' lllf-HH QUE HH SW! ZW followed by Dustin White. Brooks, Had- ley, and Hurley came arm in arm in a triple tie for third. The Connecticut Aggies came to Burling- ton pinning their hopes on their stars, Captain Hubbard and Biberman. Hubbard broke the course record in the fast time of l7:36.4 and Biberman came in third, but the Catamounts placed seven out of the first ten men and won by the score of 24-31. The meet with Middlebury proved to be an anticlimax. Even the most pessimistic Vermont observers and the most optimistic Panther boosters conceded the Catamounts a slight edge, but when five men breasted -4lIl AR IIIR Ill! CUE HIL... l-?..,, the tape for the Blue and White before a single Catamount harrier, the meet was con- sidered a big upset. Brooks was unable to run and Harwood failed to finish, giving Mid- dlebury its big opportunity to run up a per- fect score. Hadley was sixth, Hurley tenth, Rogers twelfth, White thirteenth, Howe fourteenth, for Vermont. Next year's outlook is definitely favor- able, only two men being lost by graduation. Clif Harwood, Hurley, Dusty White, Carl Rogers, and Charlie Howe will probably all return, and Suitor of this year's Kittens, will form a good squad around which to build a championship team in 1933. SUMMARY October 8 Amherst, there ...... 22 Williams, there . . . . . . 29 Connecticut Aggies, here . . . November 12 Middlebury, there . . Total . . ....... . . Vt. Opp. . . 23 32 . . 15 40 . . 24 31 . , 40 15 ...102 ll8 Won 3, Lost l ns. ' The Start of the Connecticut Run 441782 ,..-:f 'HH' llll-HH CUE llll 4717! ZW fllll ,Rx IIIIR llll CUE HIL.. Ti.. FRESHMAN CROSS-COUNTRY OFlicers---1932 Arthur K. Tudhope, Coach Raymond C. Densmorel Douglas G. Suitor, Captain Eugene R. Greemore Assistant Managers Frederic P. Kenyon, Manager Edward D. B. Kane J The Seoson---1932 The 1932 Kitten harriers failed to equal the records of their contemporaries, the 1932 varsity. They lost the State title to the Middlebury frosh and failed to Win a single meet. 3 The team consisted of one good runner, Doug Suitor, and several inexperienced men: the Whole being an unbalanced squad lack- ing in scoring power. Suitor finished first, third, and second, respectively, in the three meets, while Tvvitchell, the next best man, got one fifth and one sixth place. Andress, Derven, and Thibault got one seventh each. SUMMARY October Frosh Opp. 28 Randolph Aggies, here . . . , . 31 24 November 5 Waterbury High School, there . . 37 18 12 Middlebury '36, there ....... .. 34 21 Total . . ........ . . 102 63 Lost 3 Coach Tudhope, Manager Kenyon, Kelly, Rowe, Greernore, Kane, Densmore Lamorag, Truitchell, Everest, lfVebster, Ronzone. Thibault Warren, flndress, Lunna, Jones, C. Deruen, Suitor 441792 .. 52.4 TIIIIT IIIHIII CHE IIII 9777 .147 4II1 Ak IIIR IIII CUE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS .. 16.2 .. 24.6 . 10.2 .. 22.6 SQCS. SGCS. SQCS. SCCS. SCCS. 1932 120-yd, high hurdles 220-yd. low hurdles. . 100-yd. dash .... 220-yd. dash . . . 440-yd. dash . . . 880-yd. run . . . Mile run ..,,..... Two-mile run ..,., Running broad jump Running high jump . Pole Vault .....,.. Discus .,.,.... Hammer throw .. Javelin ........ Shot put . . . 2:00.2 4:37.5 l0:15.5 24 ft. 24 in. 5 ft. 111g in. ll ft. 9 in. 120 ft. 2 in. 149 ft. 10 in. 177 ft. 11 in. 42 ft. 4 in. Shaw, '28 Gutterson, '12 Brown, '11 Gutterson, '12 Owen, '13 Meehan, '32 Gutterson, '12 Huey, '31 Shepard, '22 Post, '27 Wood, '28 Gutterson, '12 Smith, '18 Meehan, '32 Park, '31 Hill, '26 Simpson, '27 Park, '31 VERMONT STATE TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS IIII... 1926 1911 1908 1911 1912 1932 1912 1931 1921 1925 1925 1912 1915 1932 1931 1926 1927 1931 CTbese records begin in 1921, the gear of the Hrs! State triangular meet, being rbe best performances in this annual event, as recorded in the Graduate Manager's ofHce.j 120-yd. high hurdles. 15.8 secs. McLean 220-yd. low hurdles . 25.6 secs. McLean 100-yd. dash ....., 10,2 secs. Smith Brown 220-yd. dash . . . 21.0 secs. Darby 440-yd, dash . . . 52.4 secs, Cook Fallon 880-yd. run .... 2:0l.2 Shepard Mile run ,........ 4:37.5 Post Two-mile run ..... l0:04.6 Dalton 1'Running broad jump. 21 ft. 32 in. Tupper Running high jump . 5 ft. 1024 in. Bagley Pole vault ........ ll ft. 9 in. Meehan Discus ........ 128 ft. 6 in. Flanders Hammer throw . . 149 ft. 10 in. Hill Javelin ........ 177 ft. 11 in. Simpson Shot put . . . . . . 42.2 ft. Park This record I, l 'med by R I f M Middlebury Middlebury Middlebury Middlebury Middlebury Middlebury Middlebury Vermont Vermont Middlebury Vermont Middlebury Vermont Norwich Vermont Vermont Vermont Oainson, 0 'iddleIJu1'y, with Z1 Jump of 21 ft. 4 in. in 192 el802 1932 1926 1932 1921 1923 1932 1921 1925 1929 1932 1927 1932 1922 1926 1927 1931 "IIII- IIII-IIII IIIE IIII C7!!! Z! AIIII Ak IR IIII CHE IIIL. 1 TENNIS -l: Captain I-Iugh Wilson a18lx 'HIV llll-llll GTE HII SW! 10' -fllll Ak NIR IIII QUE IIIL.. Coach Carpenter Manager Press Officers--4932 Fred D. Carpenter, Coach Lester L. Woodward, Captain Paul P. Fischerl A - I t M Mendel E. Dober, Manager N. Henry Pressf S818 an wagers Oflficers---1933 Fred D. Carpenter, Coach N. Henry Press, Manager Hugh C. XVilson, Captain Preston C. Cummings, Assistant Manager SCHEDULE April 27 Worcester Polytechnic Institute. . .There April 28 Boston University ........ There April 29 Tufts College .... There May 9 St. Michael's .... .Here May 12 Middlebury .,..... There May 13 Boston University .... .Here May 18 St. Lawrence .,.. .Here May 19 Middlebury . . .Here May 22 St. lVlichael's. . . . There May 26 Union ..... There May 27 Rensselaer . . There e18Zz -'I -HIV HIT-'HH CUE HH gf!! ,W f-fllll AN MIR llll GTE HILE fini ,,...-1.1. ON THE COURTS The Seoson---T932 The varsity tennis team had a successful season, winning six matches, losing three and tying one to take the State championship. Starting out with little practice they lost to B. U. by 6-3, to W. P. l. by 4-3, and to Amherst by 9-O. In these three matches Vermont dropped eleven love sets, and cap- tured only one or two games in some twenty- five others. Hugh XVilson, playing No. l for the Green and Gold, showed some rare early season form by defeating Gorsini of Worces- ter, Packer of Boston University, and team- ing up with Holbrook to win their doubles match against Boston University. Wilson and Tupper each won their singles match and Vermont took both doubles to defeat St. Lawrence in the first home match of the season by the score of 4-2. Vermont then took all siX matches against New York State Teachers' College at the University courts during Junior Week. Informal of the Coach, Manager and Assistant The netmen followed their first two vic- tories up with a win over Middlebury 6-3, in the match played there. Wilson and Tup- per and Myers took their singles matches while Vermont Won all the doubles. The Green and Gold team chalked up their third victory by taking St. Michael's over without losing a set. In a nip and tuck contest Vermont suc- ceeded in tying Tufts, 3-3, on the back campus courts. Wilson and Tupper took their singles and playing together defeated Captain TVoodward, Holbrook, Coach Carpenter, Mulcahy, Myers, Tapper, 'Wilson e183s 'HH' HH-HH CHE HH CY!!! Zi 4Hl AN HH2 HH QUE HH.. l Howard and Walker. Vermont won sixty games during the match to Tufts' ifty-nine. and the Green and Gold took seven sets to the six sets won by Tufts. Rain-sodden courts resulted in cancelling the match with Boston University and de- prived the team of an opportunity to avenge their early season defeat at the hands of the Terriers. In a return engagement Vermont trounced St. Michael's at Winooski Park, taking every match with ease, to win 6-0. iii., The netmen rounded off their successful season with a State championship, defeating Nliddlebury 4-3, in a return match on the Vermont courts, and ending the season un- defeated on State courts. Wilson, Tupper, and Myers won their singles and Myers and Woodward took their doubles match. Vermont went through the last seven matches without a defeat. Wilson and Tup- per remained undefeated either in singles or doubles after the Massachusetts trip. SUMMARY April Vt. Opp. 28 Amherst, there ........,........,, . 0 9 29 Worcester Polytechnic Institute, there. , . . 3 4 30 Boston University, there ......... . . 3 6 May 5 St. Lawrence, here ,........... . 4 2 13 New York State Teachers, here .... , 6 O 14 Middlebury, there .......... . 6 3 16 St. Michael's, here ..... . 6 0 19 Tufts, here ,......,.... . 3 3 Zl Boston University, here . . . . Cancelled 23 St. Michae1's, there ...... . 6 O 27 Middlebury, here ..... . . ........ . 4 3 Won 6, Lost 3, Tied l 41 30 Vermont Blanks St. Michaefs on Back Campus Courts ' K184Db 'lllf' IIH-HH CUE IH! CZ!!! .EXW LH!! AN MIR llll CUE HIL INTRA-MURALS Douglas F. Green Manager of Infra-murals cc 185 up l 'HH' HIP-llll GE llli SW! ZW -fllll .NN HH? llll IDE Illia -'- :,,,,..-1.-.... 1-.in -1.---Q1 Hexcafhlon : 'Zia T' AA., p .'..7 . Professor Ja JE. Donahue The 1933 Wz'nners Julius J. Jezukawicz, '36 4.... . . .Eirst Jack E. Willis, '33 ,,... . . .Second Joseph J. Delfausse, '34. , . . . .Third Andrew S. Wesoly, '34 .... . . .Fourth This year a new development in the field of intramural athletics was sponsored by the Physical Education Department in the Ver- mont Hexathlon. The athletic department plans to make this contest an annual event and has donated a cup known as the James E. Donahue Trophy. The late Professor James E. CJimmiej Donahue, one of the best-liked members of the faculty, in honor of whom the hexathlon was instituted, was for many years intimately connected with athletics at the University, serving as chairman of the Athletic Council. The stated purpose of the Ve-rmont Hex- athlon was to determine the well-developed, all-around, individual athlete. Against some criticism, but with the purpose of making the events as diversified as is possible in individual athletics, a rope climb was added. The other events were the 110-yard dash, high jump, broad jump, mile run, and shot put. The entire series, in two sections of three events each. was run off very efficiently by the Physical Education Department on March ll and 18. Scoring was on the 1,000 point basis, with points added or deducted accord- ing to a norm determined by the department. Cn the whole the hexathlon was as satis- factory and successful as could be expected the first year, and it filled a long-felt need for a reward for the individual athlete who is not primarily a team athlete. The award has been subjected to some criticism because it is almost entirely based on track and field ability. However, the only change which the Physical Education Depart- ment possibly plans to make is in the bonus or penalty for the rope climb. Some of the boys whose anthropoid instincts were not particularly strong suffered rather heavily in this event. c1862 L.-E Tllila lllimllli CUE Hi! CIM' lf? -ffllil ASX INR ill! KDE HILL :-la Inferfrcaternity Bcasebcall Joly, Ryan, Martin, Burke, Mahoney, Gordon Hart, Willl'dfHS, Baldwin, Brislirz, Lanczhan Alpha Tau Omega won the interfrater- nity baseball championship 'when Al Bald- win, A. T. O. twirler, struck out fourteen Sigma Nu batters and pecked out three singles in a seven-inning contest on Cen- tennial Field, to win 5-2. Two errors and a hit in the first inning gave the victors their first score. Both teams played creditable baseball from then on. Sigma Nu made their only bid for the championship in the sixth inning. With the bases full Toomey hit one out that hopped off Baldwin's shins. Benway scored and McGowan, the next batter up, was hit by a pitched ball, forcing in a run. Phillips and Newton fanned and Sigma Nu's threat was of no avail. The last A. T. O. runs came in on five safe hits and a sacriiice bunt in the latter part of the game. In League A, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Sigma Delta, and the Independents survived the first games. Phi Delta Theta lost to Phi Sigma Delta. Then A. T. O. proceeded to trounce both the Independents and Phi Sigma Delta to take first place in the league. In League B, Phi Mu Delta, Sigma Delta, and Sigma Nu were still in the run after the first games. Sigma Nu survived the elimina- tion to become champions of League B, only to bow to Alpha Tau Omega in the iinals. el87bb -3: TUV llll-MHH SIE HH W!! ll lllll AN INR llll CUE L. ,,l..i...- Interfroternity Touch Foofboll Joly, Mahoney, Hart Gordon, Wz'lIz'a1ns, Brislin, Burke Alpha Tau Gmega captured the touch football title by virtue of their Armistice Day victory over Sigma Phi, last year's cham- pions, with the score of I2-6. The winners leaped into the lead early in the game, scoring two touchdowns before the Sigma Phis had time to rally their scattered forces and stop the rout. Jack Gordon sneaked across the goal line for the first A. T. D. touchdown on a pass from Curly Williams. The second tally for the victors came on a Mahoney to Burke to Brislin combination pass which sent the latter streaking over the final white line for six more points. A beautiful triple pass, Grant to Morse to Crane, accounted for Sigma Phi's only touchdown of the morning. In the initial contest of the touch football series in League A, Sigma Alpha Epsilon easily defeated Tau Epsilon Phi on a muddy field by the score of 36 to 18. Alpha Tau Omega, in the same league, was credited with a victory over the Independents, by reason of a default of the latter. Zeta Chi downed Lambda Iota by the margin of 14-O to still remain in the race. In the iirst game in League B, Kappa Sigma experienced little difficulty with the Phi Sigma Delta seven, defeating them 20-O. Phi Mu Delta came out on top in their first encounter, defeating Sigma Nu 12-O, and bowing to Kappa Sigma in the second game by an 18-I2 score. The last game in League c1882 -lf 'llll' HH-Hll QUE HH Q!!! 117 fill! AN EUR llll GE Illia. l The Szgs and Sig Rooters Between the Halues on Armistice Day ' B Went to Sigma Phi on a l2-6 victory over Kappa Sigma. The A. T. O. team took another step toward the throne which they were eventually to reach when they trounced S. A. E. by the top-heavy score of 32-0, While Delta Psi, bye in the same league, threw Zeta Chi out of competition with a 24-0 victory. Sigma Delta defaulted to Phi Delta Theta. The survivors in League A were reduced to one when A. T. O. turned its attack toward the Delts, defeating them decisively to the tune of 30-6. ln the meantime, Sigma Phi, bye in League B, scored a decision over Phi Delta Theta through a default that put the former in line for the Armistice Day tilt with A. T. O. which they were destined to lose. The ATO's after the Armistice Day Game Brislirz, Joly, Burke, Mahoney, Colombo, Willz'umS, Hart, Gordon, Blakey el892 -:-' 'llll' lllf-llll QIE llll 7!!! ,ZW ellll Ak IIIR llll CUE HIL., i- 4-Q-1. Class Basketball Libby, Brislin, Cogswell, Wilson, Delfausse, Morse, Patterson The l934 quintet, picked by those in the know to win, lived up to expectations and duplicated its performance of last year by retaining the championship of the class basketball league, winning five games and losing one. The sophomores were the dark-horse entry of the season and court dopesters were split, picking the juniors or freshmen as likely winners, with the seniors a sure con- tender for the cellar position. The first scheduled game of the season was one of those interesting events in which one team fails to show up. The juniors won by default, placing them in the nominal lead in the race. The next game was a hard fought en- counter between the freshmen and the sopho- mores. The frosh, favored to win, lost to the sophs 26-l7. The big upset of the season occurred when the freshmen, clicking for the first time, de- feated a loosely playing junior team by the score of 26-22. The champs were decidedly K off form, missing many shots, although their general team work was better than that of the winners, Young was high scorer for the frosh and Delfausse for the juniors, The final game of the iirst half was a stub- bornly contested but loosely played encounter in which the sophomores defeated the fresh- men 23-16. This left all three teams in a three-cornered tie for first with one lost and two won. The seniors had undisputed reign over the cellar dominion. The second half of the season proved more interesting. The juniors seemed to have reached their stride and played brilliantly in both games. The sophomores defeated the frosh for a second time by the close score of 20-18. The juniors meted out their revenge to the fresh- men in a fast game in which they trounced the yearlings 38-30. The last game found the juniors in peak form. Their speed and accuracy approached varsity caliber. During the last quarter they scored at will over the hapless sophomores, taking the game and championship by a 36-ll score. 190s ,..i..1 -'l 'HHH llll-4lII GE llll CW!! 117 Lllll AN 11112 HH CUE IIIL.. Il Inferfroternify Basketball Burke, Joly, Lcznahan, Brislin, Hart, Wl'Ill'GmS, lllahoney The 1933 interfraternitv basketball tour- nament ran true to form with the two favorites, Alpha Tau Omega and Kappa Sigma, meeting in the finals in a hard-fought game which the former won, 34-26. ln league A, A. T. O. defeated the Owls roughshod 44-10, Zeta Chi toppled Sigma Delta 42-213 Delta Psi defeated Sigma Phi 28-163 S. A. E., last year's champions, trounced a 'promising looking Independent team 32-18. ln League B, Tau Epsilon Phi defeated Phi Mu Delta 22-143 Sigma Nu won from Phi Sigma Delta in a hard-fought encounter 26-21: and Kappa Sigma defeated Phi Delta Theta by the astounding score of 44-2. The second round games in League A were fast, exciting battles. Zeta Chi lost to the tournament winners 21-19. The S. A. E.- Delta Psi encounter was a peculiar affair. The defending champs ran up a lead of 26-8 in the first three quarters, then the Delts came to life, scoring 16 points to S. A. E.'s 3 in the last period. Wilson led the rally for the Delts, making 14 points. It was fortunate for the hard-pressed S. A. E. quin- tet that the whistle came when it did and stopped the Delta Psi offensive which had advanced the score 29-24. The League B semi-finals were dull affairs in contrast to League A. Kappa Sigma de- feated Tau Epsilon Phi 34-1O. The Sigma Nu-Faculty game was a test of condition, the Sigma Nu five winning easily 32-11. In the finals of League A, tournament semi- finals, A. T. O. walked over S. A. E. 44-21. In the League B final, Kappa Sigma de- feated Sigma Nu in a rough and exciting contest by the close score of 31-29. The tournament Hnal in which the A. T. O's met and conquered the Kappa Sigs, 34-26, was a fast and hotly contested game. Williams, high-scoring forward of A. T. O., led his team with 14 tallies, and Brown, the Kappa Sigma threat, garnered 12 points for second honors. c1912 Interfrofernity Winter Sports Hale, Suitor, Syme, Sabin Burrows, Green, Brock, Dutton, Richer 'llll Illl-llll CUE llll CW! Z5 :QIH AN INR llll CUE HL. Leading its nearest opponent by nine points, Zeta Chi took the interfraternity Winter sports title with 44 points, Winning all but one place in the snowshoeing events. The winter sports were somewhat handi- capped this year by unfavorable Weather con- ditions, but the program was finally run off and, according to intramural directors, Was very successful With a larger number of com- petitors out than usual. In the skating events, McCrea, A. T. O., Ricker, Zeta Chi, and Loudon, Phi Delta Theta, iinished the quarter mile in that order. The same threesome finished the mile in the same order. Martin and McCrea, A. T. O., took Hrst and second in the two-mile race, and Ricker, of Zeta Chi, placed third. The A. T. O. team, comprised of Burke, McCrea, Perriter and Martin, Won the mile relayg Phi Delta Theta placed second, and Zeta Chi, third. In the skiing events, Suitor, Phi Delta Theta, took first in the cross country, Dutton of Zeta Chi, second: Adams, Kappa Sigma, third. Suitor and Sabin, Phi Delta Theta, finished the half mile in the first two places with Dutton, Zeta Chi, third. The Phi Delta Theta pair, Suitor and Sabin, took iirst and second, and Ricker, Zeta Chi, copped third in the 220-yard dash. The Phi Delt relay team, comprised of Syme, Hale, Sabin and Suitor, won the half-mile relay. A. T. O. took second place, and Zeta Chi, third. el92s --3 'HIV llll-Hll CHE llll CY!!! ZW 4lIl ,ASX HH? HH GJE HIL. il.. ,,,-.i-3--f The snowshoeing events were those in which Zeta Chi figured most prominently. Burrows of Sigma Phi took iirst place in the half mile and every place in the remaining events fell to Zeta Chi men. Green, Ricker and Dutton was the order of the cross- country race. Ricker and Dutton were second and third in the half mile. The 220- yard dash ended with Green, Ricker and Dutton in the iirst three places. The half- mile relay team, made up of Ricker, Brock, Dutton and Green, won. Phi Delta Theta was second in the relay, and A. T. O., third. The results of the scoring gave Zeta Chi 4l points, Phi Delta Theta 34, A. T. O. 27, Sigma Phi 5 and Kappa Sigma l. Zeta Chi was awarded three more points for the best balanced team and Phi Delta Theta one point for the second best balanced team. Independent Hockey Undaunted by the abolition of varsity hockey from the Vermont sports program, a group of men interested in the game formed an independent hockey club. An eXtensive schedule was planned but due to unfavorable weather conditions all but two of the matches had to be cancelled. Leo Segal, former Varsity player, captained the pucksters. Cook, former Kitten ice star: Burns, frosh goalie, Marvin, former Cata- mount wing: Rapuano, Clark, Carlson, and Simonds made up the rest of the aggregation. The first game, on January 14, with the Queen City Blues, resulted in a tie, 3-3. The second game, on February 4 with St. Michaels was won by the Independents, 3-l. 41932 --l 1111113 IIIHIII GE H11 C7!!! 10' 4111 Ak NIR llll KDE IIIL.. l 5-1-1..,,e Trock The 1933 indoor track meet proved to be one of the best in years, both from the stand- point of individual performances and total number of men entering the meet. As usual there was a large attendance. Two records were tied and a number of performances were turned in which were superior to any since 1921. Kappa Sigma, despite the loss of several stars, retained its championship, being rather closely pressed in the meet by the Independ- ents. At the conclusion of the low hurdles, however, the outcome of the meet was prac- tically a foregone conclusion. The 30-yard dash proved to be a popular event, there being no less than twenty entries. necessitating eight preliminary heats. Smith, Kappa Sigma, finally won in record time of 333. Wesoly, Independent: Meligonis, Kappa Sigma: Jones, Sigma Phi, followed. Many spectators watched the weight events. Red Cook, Kappa Sigma, won the shot with a heave of 37 feet 152 inches. Bowers, Kappa Sigma: R. Delfausse, Inde- pendent: Beckley, Delta Psi, were the other contenders. Cook also won the 35-pound weight throw, making him high point man for the meet. Nevulis, Kappa Sigma, was second: Naylor, Independent, third: Bowers, Kappa Sigma, fourth. Distance 31 feet l inch. The pole vault was a highly contested affair with the winners fighting to make every height. Sowka, Kappa Sigma, and Beckley, Delta Psi, tied for first at the record height of 10 feet 3 inches. Lanahan, Alpha Tau Omega, was third, Jezukawicz, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, fourth. Suitor, Phi Delta Theta, won the mile in the fast time of 4:58. His sprint carried him beyond Woodruff, Delta Psi, who was second. Harwood, Independent, and Syme, Phi Delta Theta, were third and fourth. K Red C ook H igh Scorer Jezukawicz, college hexathlon champion, won the broad jump at 19 feet 79g inches, the best performance since 1920. Lanahan, A. T. O., was second, and the Delfausse brothers, Joe and Roly, Independents, were third and fourth. Syme, Phi Delta Theta, former freshman timber-topper, won the high-hurdle event in 453 Walter, S. A. E., Connor, Sigma Phi: Andress, Lambda Iota, followed. Wesoly, Independent, member of the championship relay team, won the 440 in 5825 which was the best performance since 1920. Howe, Kappa Sigma, placed second in 5925 with Barber, Independent, third, and Andress, Lambda Iota, and Brooks, Phi Mu Delta, tying for fourth place. Adams, Kappa Sigma, varsity high jumper, won the low hurdles from a field of fifteen in the good time of 453. Walter, S. A. E.: Jones, Sigma Phi, and Connor, Sigma Phi, garnered the remaining points. The 2-mile run was a hotly contested grind. Scratch Caracciolo, Independent, won in lliffgyg, nosing out Twitchell, S. A. E. 1942 ,...-fi.: "HIV IIII-IIII QE IIII CM' 211' 4111 ask IIIIR. IIII CUE Rogers, Phi Mu Delta, was third, and Iron- man Sheehe, Kappa Sigma, was fourth. The peculiar triple tie for fourth in the high jump bobbed up again this year. .Ioe Delfausse, Independent, won at 5 feet 5 inches. Bowers, Kappa Sigma, was second, R. Delfausse, Independent, third. Beckley and Davis, Delta Psi, and Wesoly, Inde- pendent, tied for fourth, The 880-yard run ended in a thrilling tie. Doug Suitor, winner of the mile, sprinted up from behind to tie with Roy Brooks, varsity miler, at 2: 18, tying the 1931 record and the best time since 1920. Collins, Delta Psi, was third, and Hadley, Phi Mu Delta, fourth. SUMMARY Kappa Sigma ..,.,.,,..,,.., 40 points Independents ........ ,.., 3 IBQ points points points Sigma Alpha Epsilon ....,... 15 Phi Delta Theta .,,... .... 1 4 III12 ,...... INDIVIDUAL SCORES Cook, K2 .............,... 10 points Suitor, QIJAGJ. . , ....... 9 points Wesoly, Ind. ..,.. . . 82g points Bowers, KE ,,...... . , 7 points Joe Delfausse, Ind. ..,.. . . 7 points Relay Rcices The 1933 relays witnessed the triumph of an Independent quartet over all opposition. The Independents drew a bye in the first round, defeated the Phi Mu Delts in the good time of 2:51.4 and eked out a win over the Kappa Sigs, defending champions in the semi-finals. The time was 2149.6 which was .4 second better than last year's record time. In the finals the Phi Delts were easily defeated, The new record is the best since 1921, run on the old track by a Delta Psi team in 2:44. This year's winners were the Delfausses, Martin, and Wesoly. IN-IRAIVIURAI. IIXIDOQR TRACK RECORDS Since 193035 30-yard dash. . . . Shot put . , . . Pole vault ..,. . Mile run ......,. . 35-pound weight ,..... . Running broad jump ..... 30-yard high hurdles ..... 440-yard dash ...,.,., . 30-yard low hurdles. . . . Two-mile run ...., . High jump .... . 880-yard run .... . 'Ii Prior to 1930 no acc t records ..Bond ...... 3.6 secs. 1930 Billings . , . . 3.6 secs. 1932 Smith ... 3.6 secs. 1933 . .Bowers ., 37' 42" 1932 . .Meehan ... 10' 3" 1930 Swain . . 10' 3" 1930 Sowka . . 10' 3" 1933 Beckley . . . 10' 3" 1933 ..Suitor 4158 1933 .Park ..,.,.. 34.7' 1930 Htlezukawicz ... 19' 7M" 1933 . ,Billings .... 4.2 secs. 1932 ..Wesoly .. 58.4 secs. 1933 . .McKay ..,. 4.0 secs. 1932 . .Hadley ..... . 11:04.2 1930 NJ. Delfausse ... 5' 5" 1931 Adams ...,. 5' 5" 1932 J. Delfausse ,.. 5' 5" 1933 ..I-Iuey ...... 2:18 1930 Suitor .... 2:18 1933 were kept in intra I 1 tt 44195 rm AHIT' illlx-ilil UE ill! QW lilll AN HH? llll QUE IllL.,, T ..r, Ping Pong ond Bodminfon Possibly it was the depression. More probably it was not. But anyway two sports, hitherto more or less foreign to the student body, have made their appearance on the hill and in the short space of one year have firmly entrenched themselves in the in- terest of the sporting crowd. Ping pong, before this year, was confined to occasional long winter evenings and to open-house nights at several of the frat houses, and Bad- minton was a word hard to pronounce. But now the classic "Gotta free period, what'll we do?" has changed to "Gotta free period, let's sign up for a game of ping pong" Cor badminton, if you prefer.j lt all started when the Physical Education Department, in a burst of inspiration, de- Wrestling The fourth annual boxing and wrestling tournament lived up to its reputation of being a good show for the fans and once more the gymnasium resounded with the cries of the rooters as they encouraged, discouraged, or impartially booed the struggling Paladins, and the latter put forth their best efforts to make the classic tiff between Dares and Entellus seem a bagatelle by comparison. "East and furious" was the sports writer's characterization of the final matches. The wrestling tournament this year, sponsored and managed by the physical education depart- ment, was undoubtedly the most successful one in several years. The initial tournament was held four years ago in the small gym and only a few students showed much in- terest in the event. However, enthusiasm has grown rapidly in the last few years, re- sulting in a greater number of entries in the events and a larger body of students attend- ing tbe tournament. cided to remodel the small room at the back of the auxiliary gym into a ping pong court or range or arena or whatever one calls them, and to purchase badminton equipment for the cage. Almost immediately ping pong caught on, and badminton, although delayed somewhat by track and baseball practice in the cage, and also being a trifle more exclusive and esoteric in its roots, gradually attracted converts. A ping pong tournament was run off, N, H. Myers defeating J. H. Naylor, Jr., in the finals, a ping pong team CMyers, Morse, Howe, Naylor, Sutton and Robin- sonj was organized, and hard-fought matches were played with and lost to, 7f2 and 4-2 respectively, the Burlington Y. M. C. A. and the Middlebury Delta Kappa Epsilon teams. ond Boxing Wrestling in the ll5-pound class, Bellino, '36, won from Ronca, '36, by a fall in 5 minutes 49 seconds. ln the l25-pound class, Crandall, '35, secured a time advantage of 3 minutes 27 seconds over Lyford. In the 135-pound class, Keelan, '35, sprung an un- expected fall on Shelc, '33, at the end of 2 minutes 28 seconds. In the 145-pound class, Segur, '35, won from Hale, '35, by a fall in 6 minutes 40 seconds. Miller, '34, won from Varricchione, '33, in an exciting match in the 158-pound class with a time advantage of l minute 44 seconds, ln the l75-pound class, Susie Paul, '36, defeated Murph Eienberg, '33, by a fall in 2 minutes 51 seconds. Caracciolo, '35, won the un- limited title by throwing Beardsley, '35, in 2 minutes 46 seconds. An exhibition box- ing bout was staged between Rome and Kelley. Medals were presented the winners in the wrestling matches by the Physical Education Department. c1962 Ili P33 .-.-Z 'INV IIH-HH QE-I mr Qfff ZW Lam Am INR lm QJE illlm I+ ' u 3 Q I 1 woMEN's sPoRTs I lr 1 Ni 1, V, A 1 I .gg fi yr ,N in rir r H: 1 w X. 1: :IPF W gr rgf gr Eleonor S. Cummings 'gg , 4 Director of VVomen's Sports , r V 1, V1 A r r s 2 J 197 ' 5 fr rf .,T Ir. lf? A4 N' hllll' llll-llll QUE llll Women CZ!!! Z7 4lll AQX lllll llll CHE l 's Athletic Associotion Founded 1913 Gowen, Hill, Miller, Putnam, Hoyt, Woodward Petrus, ARA ARMSTRONG, '33, ALICE HoYT, '34 ..... SUSAN ERANCE, '35. , MARGARET TOWER, '33 ELIZABETH WOODWARD, MARY PETRAS, '33 .... ESTHER SMITH, '33 .... ETHELDA MILLER, '33, . Priscilla P Junior Daisy Putnam Perry, Armstrong, France, Mount COUNCIL President . . . . . . . , . .Vice-President , . . . . . . .Corresponding Secretary . . . . . . . , . . . . . .Recording Secretary 34 . . . .,....,.., Treasurer . . . . . . . . . . ,Hiking Chairman . , . . . . . . ,Publicity Chairman ,,..HandbookCha1rman REPRESENTATIVES Seniors erry Leah Gowen Sophomore Freshman Helen Mount Carolyn Hill Purpose: To promote athletics and good sportsmanship among the Women at the University of Vermont. el98x '-HIV HH-HPI CIE HH 'Wil .ZH fill!! illfli llll 'UUE llil Weczrers of W. A. A. Awards Mann, Smith, Johnstone, Spelman, Miller, Rogers Horak, Motznt, France, Putnam, E. Urie, Walker, Winn Helen Allen, '33 Ara Armstrong, '33 Helen Fogg, '34 Susan France, '35 Marie Horak '34 Ruth Johnstone, '34 Ellen Barrett, '34 Ethel Bishop, '33 Elizabeth Beckvold, '35 Leah Gowen. '33 Alice Hoyt, '34 Lunna, lil. Urie, Petrus, Allen BLAZER Ethelda Miller, '33 Mary Petras, '33 Edith Rogers, '34 U. V. M. Irene Laliountain, '35 Mary Lobdell, '33 Helen Mount, '35 Georgia Nichols. '33 Daisy Putnam, '34 NUMERALS Wilma Hurd. '35 Eunice Mann, '35 Helen Miller, '35 Elizabeth Rich, '35 Helen Roberts, '34 441999 Marion Urie, '33 Lenda Walker, '33 Jenny Scutakes, '34 Margaret Tower, '33 Esther Urie, '33 Ellie Winn, '33 Ruth Shaeffer, '35 Esther Smith, '33 Grace Spelman, '35 Mary K. Tupper, '35 Katherine Worthen. '35 llll-'llll CHE Illl CW! 17 fllll Ax IIR llll CUE Ill. Boseboll, Spring of 1932 Waite Johnstone Tripp, Wz'lcox, Harmon Harhorne Rogers Shaw Horak, Putnam, Goodrzch Greene JUNIOR TEAM Margaret Wellinger, Captain Eleanor Goodrich Anna Greene Gladys Harmon Norma Hathorn Marie Horak Ruth Johnstone Daisy Putnam Edith Rogers Katherine Shaw Shirley Tripp Marion Waite Hettie Wethrell Geneva Vyfilcox Elizabeth Woodward Due to the excellent pitching of Margaret Wellinger and the good team backing her the class of 1934 won the baseball championship completely out playing the senior team Baseball is one of the sports that comes in the spring after the inactivity of the Winter and it is W1th great enthusiasm that the girls start the baseball season every year. QZOO2 -HIV llll-HH CUE IIII W!! ll -illll AN NIR llll CDE HIL Hockey, Foll of 1932 Purinton, Johnstone, Harris, Wz'lcox, Hathorne, Bean Rogers, Powers, Horak, Putnam, Barrett, Fogg, Greene JUNIOR TEAM Marie Horak, c.f. Helen Fogg, r.i. Daisy Putnam, Class Manager, l.i. Anna Greene, r.w. Velma Purinton. l.w. Grace Harris, c.h. Elinor Bean, r.h. Eugenia Powers, l.h. Ellen Barrett, r.f. Norma Hathorn, l.f. Edith Rogers, g. Ruth Johnstone, sub. Ruth Reynolds, sub. Geneva Wilcox, sub. The hockey team shows fine qualities of spirit, good sportsmanship, ability and teamwork but never has been fortunate enough to win the championship. Many of the players have been on the team three years. This fall it was necessary to have two games between the juniors and freshmen to reach a decision. The first game resulted in a tie. The second game was lost to the freshmen with the score l-O. lt was a very good, clean and exciting game. eZ0la Till' lllldlll ME Illl Cifff If -fllll AN IIIR llll CHE llll... Basketball, Winter of 1932-33 Morse, Young, Hubbard, Rogers Srutakes, Horak, Fogg, Johnstone, Goodrich JUNIOR TEAM Grace Harris, r.f. Marie Horak, s.c. Jenny Scutakes, l,f. Eugenia Powers, sub. Ruth Johnstone, l.g., Manager Shirley Morse, sub. Eleanor Goodrich, r.g. Anna Greene, sub. Helen Eogg, c., Captain Norma Hathorn, sub. BASKETBALL, XVINTER OP 1931-32 Margaret Wellinger, Hon. Varsity, f. Marie Horak, s.c. Jenny Scutakes, f. Helen Hubbard, sub. Eleanor Goodrich, g. Shirley Morse, sub. Ruth Johnstone, g. Joyce Young, sub. Helen Pogg, Hon. Varsity, Captain, c. Edith Rogers, sub. Vwfe are very proud of Helen Fogg and Margaret Wellinger, both of whom made varsity their sophomore year. Throughout the Whole season the team has shown line spirit and although they did not receive the championship they Were close runners-up. Girls' basketball at Vermont is the sport in which the feeling runs Very high. There is much competition for the places on the team and it is the best player who nnally Wins out. Sometimes the choosing of the team is very difticult clue to the great ability of many. e202a Till' Illl-llll GQIE llll CY!!! ll Lllll Am HR llll CEC llll. Volleyboll, Fall of 1932 Rogers, Fulsom, Wilcox, Putnam Hathome Roberts Lyman, Horalz, Harris, Johnstone Greene JUNIOR TEAM Grace Harris, Captazn Daisy Putnam, Hon Varsity Edith Rogers, Hon Varszty Norma Hathorn Helen Roberts Alice Ellen Ruth Ruth Doris Anna Marie Hoyt Lyman Johnstone Reynolds Folsom, sub Greene, sub. Horak, sub. Geneva Wilcox. sub This fall the tournament semor-Junior game was a tie at for champ1onsh1p was very eXc1t1ng The the end of the first half and ended w1th the score at 32-28 in, favor of the seniors who finally Won the champ1onsh1p However, the playmg of the Junior team was line throughout and If was only 1n the last few minutes that the seniors secured the1r lead KZOBQ HH-HH CUE HH CFM' ,ZW 4Hl AN HH2 lIH CHE l. Rifle Teom Peacock, LeBaron, Sergeant Conner, Cabot, Sinclair, Benware Dodds, Eclzharal, Putnam, Miller, Vosburg, Poling, Worthen Kendall, Allen, M. Urie, Thomas, Smith, Bishop, Walker, Towne SERGEANT CONNER. , . . ETHEL BISHOP. , . . ESTHER SMITH .... DAISY PUTNAM .... Helen Allen Lucille Benware Ethel Bishop Carolyn Cabot Janet Dodds Elizabeth Eckhard Genevieve Hutchins Medora Kendall Katherine LeBaron Helen Miller OFFICERS MEMBERS Kathryn Worthen e2G4n ..........,Coach Honorary Cap tain .,,....,.,.Manager Assistant Manager Mary Poling Daisy Putnam Esther Sinclair Esther Smith Phyllis Stockwell Francis Thomas Laura Towne Marion Urie Mildred Vosburg Lenda Walker 'IIIV llll-llll QUE llll 9171 .27 lllll .XXX 'MQ llil QE Illia, Archery Every spring among the many outdoor sports archery receives increasing prominence. In the spring of '31 those making the freshman squad were Helen Jenkins, Beatrice Lindsay, Lucile Pelsie and Catherine Clark as an alternate. In the spring of '32 those making the sophomore squad were Marie Horak, Ruth Johnstone, Claribel Morris and Helen Hubbard as an alternate. During the Spring Field Day Tournament the class of '32 won the championship. How- ever, the class of '34 made a good showing by being a close second. Bowling For the last three years during the winter months a great deal of interest has been shown in bowling. In '3l those scoring highest and also chosen as the freshman team were Florence Morse, Elizabeth Woodward and Daisy Putnam. Janet Dodds was the alternate. In '32 the sophomore group was composed of the veterans Florence Morse and Daisy Putnam and Betty Wood- ward. They scored second in the tournament. Daisy Putnam was elected campus manager of bowling for the winter of '33. Tennis Each fall at the nnal play-offs the tennis doubles are played, In the fall of '30 those participating were Alice Gunn and Elaine Burdett with Jane Cog- netta and Olga Searles as alternates. In the fall of '3l those playing off doubles were Alice McConnell, Alice Gunn and Laura Tracy as alternate. For '32 those chosen to play were Alice McConnell, Virginia Herr and Helen Hubbard as an alternate. This class does not seem to get the breaks in tennis but it is not due to lack of skill that they do not win. All these girls show speed and skill in playing. The championship was won by the class of '35 this fall. e205a CLASSES' l Seniors-Class of 1933 l Juniors-Class of 1934 I Two Year Teacher Training Students l Sapnomores-Class of 1935 l Freshmen-Class of 1936 IIIV Ill?-HH CUE III! 7177 ZW 4Hl ,QR NIR HH CUE HIL, Seniors---Class of 1933 Collins, Leary, Taft, Brown Class Officers THOMAS FRANCIS COLLINS, JR. .....,. ..... P RESIDENT CAROLINE TAFT ............ ,... V ICE-PRESIDENT ESTHER CATHERINE LEARY . , . ..... SECRETARY CLARENCE STREETER BROWN. . . . . .TREASURER C4 209 an N!!!!- II!!-!!!! CUE !!!! fi!!! ZW ffl!!! AN !!!!Q !!!! IDE !!!L. Senior Week Com mittees JEROME I-I. EARWELL .... WILLIAM J. BURKE .... Senior Prom M. T. Miltimore, Chairman Hazel F. Daniels Earl S. Judkins Theia A. Lanpher Raymond A. Philbin Music W. C. Perry, Chairman Malcolm I. Benton Watson E. Morgan John L. Thompson Favors ana' Programs C. S. Brown, Chairman Roy I. Brooks Esther C. Leary Caroline Taft Albert J. Young Refreshments John G. Gordon, Chairman Sylvia A. Boyd Marion E. Kiel Harry M. Loudon Decorations C. W. Janke, Chairman Russell E. Colburn Leah E. Gowen Charles C. Grant Laura A. Johnson Robert C. Macomber Robert C. Newton Chester M. Taft Margaret Tower David W. Webster Edward E. Williams e2l0a .........Chairman . . . .Financial Manager Class Day L. E. Reed, Chairman Leonard N, Brock Virginia A. Goodenough Charlotte A. Odell Class W'alk J. E. Willis, Chairman Dorotha M. Edwards Frederic P. Kenyon M. Dorine Lee Boatride A. W. Baldwin. Chairman Dorothy E. Murphy Francis Pires Elie E. Winn Questionnaire H. M. Farmer, Chairman William R. Bedell Elizabeth Eckhard Elizabeth Hollis Invitations Banner Cane E. L. Austin, Chairman Robert A. Cross C. Antoinette Hubbard Medora E. Kendall S. K. Carter, Chairman Esther S. Beardsley Norma B. Carder Emmet A. Dame R. B. Talbert, Chairman Margaret L. Crane Walter E. Shelc 'lill' Ill!-llll GE ll!! 9717 ZW -fill! AN INR Iii! QUE llila 5 Senior Men MERRILL EDWARD AGEL, Commerce and Economics Burlington, Vermont Tau Epsilon Phi: Burlington High: Class Basketball C3, 45: Corporal C25. STEVE FRANK ANAGNOS, Electrical Engineering Burlington, Vermont Burlington High. EDWARD LUCAS AUSTIN, Social Science Burlington, Vermont Sigma Phi: Lawrenceville School: Scabbard and Blade: President C45 3 Track C35: Chair- man, Military Ball C45 : Corporal C25: Sergeant C35: First Lieutenant C45. RAY MASON BAGLEY, Electrical Engineering Granville, Vermont Zeta Chi: Rochester High: A. I. E. E. C45 : Scabbard and Blade C45. ALFRED WINZIG BALDWIN, Electrical Engineering Bridgeport, Connecticut Sigma Delta: Warren Harding High: Corporal C25: Sergeant C35: Lieutenant C45, VJILLIAM RAYMOND BEDELL, Commerce and Economics Flushing, Long Island, New York Sigma Nu: Flushing High: Football Cl, 2, 35, Captain C45: Track Cl, 2, 35: Basket- ball Cl, 2, 35. MALCOLM INGHAM BENTON, Commerce and Economics Vergennes, Vermont Sigma Nu: Vergennes High: Kake Walk Lighting Committee C2. 35, Chairman C451 ARIEL Board C35: Assistant Radio Operator Cl, 25: Junior Prom Committee C35: Corporal C25. JAMES EDWARD BIGELOW, Literary Scientific Fair Haven, Vermont Zeta Chi: Fair Haven High: Tau Kappa Alpha C45: Wig and Buskin: Founder's Day Speaker C35: Pi Gamma Mu: Football Cl, 25: Rifle CI5: ARIEL, Managing Editor: Cynic Cl. 2. 35: News Editor C25: Managing Editor C35: Cast, "She Stoops to Con- quer" C35: Cast, "To the Ladies" C45: Chairman, Committee on Politics C35: Inter- fraternity Council C3, 45 : Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl. 25, Third Prize C35 : International Relations Club Cl, 2, 35: French Club Cl, 25: Newman Club Cl, 2, 35: Varsity Debating Cl, 2, 3, 45: Captain and Manager C45: Manager Junior Varsity Debating C2, 35: Class Debating Cl, 25: Class Manager C35: Assistant Manager 1935 Freshman Handbook: Corporal C25. LAWRENCE LEWIS BOWERS, Education Southington, Connecticut Kappa Sigma: Allentown Prep: Baseball C2, 35: Football C3, 45 : Co-captain C45: Class Football and Basketball CI5: Corporal C25 : Sergeant C35: First Lieutenant C45. LEONARD NELSON BROCK, Civil Engineering South Newbury, Vermont Zeta Chi: Newbury High: Manager Football C45: Assistant Manager Baseball C35: Kake Walk Committee C3, 45: Student Senate C45 : V. C. A. Cabinet C3, 45: Faculty-Student n Council C35. ROY IVAN BROOKS, Chemistry Newfane, Vermont Phi Mu Delta: Leland and Gray Seminary: Cross Country Cl, 2, 35. Captain C45 : Track Cl, 2, 35, Captain C45: Assistant Manager Hockey C35: "V" Club C3, 45: Sergeant C35 : Lieutenant C45. CLARENCE STREETER BR OWN, Commerce and Economics Newport, Vermont Kappa Sigma: Newport High: Gold Key: Key and Serpent, President: Boulder: Class Treasurer C45: Assistant Manager Baseball C35: Kake NValk Director C45: Junior Week Committee: ARIEL Board C35: Student Senate C35: Honor Scholarship: Corporal C25. JOHN OLIN BUCHANAN, Agriculture Derby, Vermont Derby Academy: Alpha Zeta: Corporal C25 : Honor Scholarship. XVILLIAM JOHN BURKE, Commerce and Economics Rutland. Vermont Alpha Tau Omega: Rutland High: Key and Serpent: Chairman of Senior Week C45: Track C35: Assistant Manager Basketball C35: Class Basketball Cl, 2, 35: Manager Freshman Baseball C45: Kake Walk, Advertising Chairman C45: Football Hop Com- mittee C25 : Assistant Business Manager ARIEL C35 : Rifle Team Cl, 2, 35, Captain C45 2 Interfraternity Council C3, 45 : Honor Scholarship. e2lla lllll' llll-llll QUE llll fl!!! Zi lllll ,Ss llll-2 llll CUE IIIL... CARL ORRA BUZZELL, Mechanz'cal Engineering Burlington, Vermont Sigma Nu: Burlington High: Basketball C11 : Corporal EDWIN RAULAND CARTER, Social Science Groton, Vermont Groton High: Pi Gamma Mu. STANLEY KARL CARTER, Social Science East Corinth, Vermont Lambda Iota: Bradford Academy: Track Cl1 : ARIEL Grind Editor C31 : Cgnic, Assistant Editor C21: Contributing Editor C21: Recording Editor C31: Cast, "To the Ladies": Wig and Buskin C41: Football Hop Committee C21: Junior Week, Banquet Chairman C31: Kake Walk Ushering Committee C31. Chairman C41: Corporal C21: Le Cercle Lafayette, Secretary C31. President C41: International Relations Club C21. Secretary C31: V. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary C21: Director of Entertainment C3, 41: Director of Freshman Camp C31. MARIO CIARDELLI, Eleclrical Engineering Barre, Vermont Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Spaulding High: A. I. E. E.: Sergeant C31: Lieutenant C41. RUSSELL FITCH COLBURN, General Science Burlington, Vermont Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Burlington High: Key and Serpent: Boulder: Scabbard and Blade C41: Track Cl, 21: Cross Country C21: Captain, Freshman Cross Country: Assistant Manager Basketball C31: Manager Freshman Football C41: Editor ARIEL C31: Glee Club Cl, 2, 41: Debating Cl. 2, 41: Kingsley Prize Speaking, First Prize Cl1: John Dewey Club C3, 41: Honor Scholarship: Sergeant C31: Captain C41. THOMAS FRANCIS COLLINS, Mechani'cal Engineering West Hartford, Connecticut Sigma Nu: William H. Hall High: Gold Key: Key and Serpent: Student Senate C2, 3, 41 Z Class President C2, 41: Football Cl. 21: Basketball Cl, 3, 41: Baseball Cl, 2, 3, 41: Junior Week Committee: Corporal C21. ROBERT AMES CROSS, Social Science Longmeadow, Massachusetts Zeta Chi: Central High, Springfield: Cgnic C2. 31: ARIEL Board C31: Corporal C21. EMMET ARTHUR DAME, Mechanical Engineering Champlain, New York Champlain High: Corporal C21 : A. S. M. E., President C41 : Dean's List. FREDERICK DOUGLASS, III, General Science Washington, District of Columbia Omega Psi Phi: Dunbar High: Football Cl, 3, 41 3 Wrestling and Boxing Tournament. FRASER BRAGG DREW, Classical Randolph, Vermont Lambda Iota: Randolph High: Phi Beta Kappa C41: Boulder C41: Gold Key, Secretary C21 : Eta Sigma Phi Cl, 2, 3, 41, Treasurer C2, 31, President C41: Class Treasurer C31: Rifle Team C11: Cynic Cl, 2, 3, 41, Assistant Editor Cl1, News Editor C21, Editor-in- chief C31: Kake Walk Editor, ARIEL C31: Assistant Editor, Freshman Handbook C11, Editor C21: Le Cercle Lafayette Cl, 2, 3, 41, Social Chairman C21, President C31: John Dewey Club C3, 41 : International Relations Club Cl, 2, 31 : Interfraternity Council, Conference Delegate President C41: Chairman Football Hop C21: Chairman Junior Prom C31 1 Kake Walk, Assistant Director Director C41 : V. C. A. Cabinet, Director of Publicity C2, 31: Corporal C21 : Dean's List: Howard Entrance Prize in Latin CI1: Boulder Oration C41 : Honor Scholarship. LELAND ROCKWOOD DUNHAM, Commerce and Economics North Bennington, Vermont Sigma Delta: North Bennington High: Band Cl, 21 : Rifle Team Cl, 21 : Corporal C21: Sergeant C31: Lieutenant JOHN DAVID ERIT, Chemistry. Westport, New York Westport High. HENRY MAURICE FARMER, Agriculture Sherman Station, Maine Kappa Sigma: Sherman High: Football C2, 3, 41: Baseball C2, 3, 41: Freshman Foot- ball: Corporal C21: Sergeant C31. JEROME HALE FARWELL. Education Wells River, Vermont Kappa Sigma: Wells River High: Cushing Academy: Gold Key: Basketball C2, 31: Track Cl, 2, 31: Class Basketball C113 Sports Editor ARIEL C31: Cgnic Cl, 2, 3, 411 Assistant Sports Editor C21, Sports Editor C3, 41: Chairman Kake Walk Peerade Com- mittee C31: Financial Manager Senior Week C41: Corporal C21: Kappa Phi Kappa, President C41 : Pi Gamma Mu. e2l2bx -llll' llll-llll CUE llll V!!! Zi Ll!!! ANJIIR llll QIE llll... GEORGE MITCHELL FIENBERG, Social Science Bennington, Vermont Phi Sigma Delta: Bennington High: Gold Key: Football CID: Assistant Editor Cgnic C 1, 2. 35.- JOHN GEORGE GORDON, Education Williamstown, Vermont Alpha Tau Omega: Williamstown High: Scabbard and Blade: Kappa Phi Kappa: Corporal CZD: Sergeant C3D: First Lieutenant C4D: Glee Club C2, 3, 4D: Choir C4D: Honor Scholarship. WAYNE RUSSELL GOSS, Mechanical Engineering Burlington. Vermont Sigma Delta: Burlington High: A. S. M. E.: Corporal CZD : Dean's List. CHARLES CARPENTER GRANT, Commerce and Economics Stamford, Connecticut Phi Delta Theta: Stamford High: Scabbard and Blade: "V" Club: Basketball C3D: Freshman Football CID: Track CZ, 3, 4D: Freshman Basketball CID: Kake Walk Com- mittee C3, 4-D: Junior Week Advertising Committee C3D: ARIEL Board C3D: Sergeant C3D: Lieutenant ROBERT SMITH GRANT, Social Science Adams, Massachusetts Sigma Phi: Adams High: Basketball Cl, 2, 3. 4D: Captain Freshman Basketball CID: Band Cl, ZD. RALPH PHILLIPS HADLEY, lklechanical Engineering Dover, New Hampshire Phi Mu Delta: Lyndon Institute: Gold Key: A. S. M. E.: Cross Country Cl, 2, 3, 4D: Track Cl, 2, 3D : Corporal CZD: Honor Scholarship. HENRY SIMPSON HEBB, General Science Bridgeton, Maine Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Bridgeton High. JAMES OSGOOD HOAG, Agriculture Grand Isle, Vermont Burlington High: Alpha Zeta: Corporal CZD: Honor Scholarship. LYNWOOD EARL HOYT, Agriculture Jeffersonville. Vermont Lambda Iota: Cambridge High: Winter Sports Team CID 1 Baseball C3D : Freshman Hand- book, Assistant Editor CZD: Football Hop Committee CZD: Northfield Conference CZD: International Relations Club CID: Corporal CZD: Honor Scholarship. CARL WALTER JANKE, Commerce and Economics Burlington, Vermont Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Burlington High: Pi Gamma Mu, President: Student Senate CBD : Manager Intramural Sports C3D : Business Manager Cgnic C3D : Circulation Manager ARIEL C3D: Kake Walk Ushering Committee C3, 4D: Junior Vileek Committee C3D: Corporal CZD- ' EARL SIDNEY JUDKINS. Electrical Engineering Barnet, Vermont Sigma Delta: Mclndoes Academy: Interfraternity Council C4D 5 Corporal CZD. FREDERIC PARKER KENYON, Eleclrical Engineering Burlington, Vermont Sigma Delta: Burlington High: A. I. E. E.: Assistant Manager Track C3D: Manager Cross Country C4D: Manager Freshman Track C4D: Chairman, Junior Week Peerade Committee C4D: Corporal CZD. CARL JAMES KILBURN, JR.. Commerce and Economics Collinsville, Connecticut Sigma Nu: Collinsville High: Hartford High: Gold Key: Track Cl, ZD: Assistant Man- ager C3D. Manager C4D: Cynic Cl, ZD. Intercollegiate Editor C4D: Co-business Manager of Vwlig and Buskin C3D: Kake NValk Peerade Committee C3D: International Relations Club C4D. DAVID CHESTER KING, Electrical Engineering Island Pond. Vermont Brighton High: Corporal CZD : Sergeant C3D: Second Lieutenant C4D : Honor Scholarship. JESSE JOSEPH LAMARCHE, Civil Engineering Wardsboro, Vermont Leland and Gray Seminary: Honor Scholarship. MAX LEVINE, General Science Brooklyn, New York Tau Epsilon Phi: Bayonne High: Junior Prom Favor Committee C3D: Corporal CZD: Dcan's List. 44213 an 'HIV Nil-llll CUE IIII CW! ZW rfllll kk IHR llll QE HIL EDWARD JOSEPH LAYDEN, General Science Rutland, Vermont Sapp? Sigma: Dean Academy: St. Bonaventure College Cl, 21: Basketball C41: Base- a 4 . ' ELBERT WILLIS LOGAN, Electrical Engineering Greengbgro, Vermont Zeta Chi: Greensboro High. HARRY MAHLON LOUDON, II, Commerce and Economics Burlington, Vermont Phi Delta Theta: Burlington High: Scabbard and Blade: Kake Walk Stunt Committee C3, 41: Sergeant C315 Captain C41. FRANK ADELBERT LYFORD, Agfllculfure Chelsea, Vermont Sigma Delta: Chelsea High: Corporal C21 : Wrestling Tournament C41: Honor Scholar- s ip. WILLIAM CHARLES MCGOWAN, General Science Burlington, Vermont Sigma Nu: Cathedral High: Football C41: Class Basketball Cl, 2, 31: Corporal C21. GEORGE MATHESON MACKENZIE, Education Williamstown, Vermont Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Williamstown High: Business Manager Wig and Buskin C31: Faculty-Student Council C313 Assistant Manager Track C31: Manager Cross Country C4-1: Business Manager ARIEL C31 : Junior Week, Chairman of Favor Committee C31: Kake Walk Committee C31: Corporal C21: Kappa Phi Kappa: Glee Club CZ, 3, 41: Secretary, Interfraternity Council C31. ROBERT CHASE MACOMBER, Ciuil Engineering Fairfax, Vermont Delta Psi: Bellows Free Academy: Baseball CZ, 3, 41: Band Cl, 21: Corporal C21: Sergeant C31 : Lieutenant C41: Honor Scholarship. MARSHALL IATRO MILTIMORE, Social Science St. Johnsbury, Vermont Phi Delta Theta: St. Johnsbury Academy: Pi Gamma Mu. WATSON ELIJAH MORGAN, JR., General Science Burlington, Vermont Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Bristol High: Assistant Manager Baseball C31, Manager C41: Cgnic CI1: Casts, "Trial by Jury," "Pirates of Penzance," "Iolanthe": Sophomore Hop Committee: Junior Week Committee: Corporal C21: Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 511: Choir Cl, 2, 3, 41: Student Senate C41: Secretary, International Relations Club I RUSSELL LOWDEN MORSE, Commerce and Economics New Rochelle, New York Sigma Phi: Pawling School: Assistant Manager Junior Varsity Baseball Cl1: Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball C21 : Photographic Editor ARIEL C31 : Chairman Junior Prom Favors Committee: Corporal C21. EDWARD JOSEPH MOSKAL, Social Science Holyoke, Massachusetts Lambda Iota: Clark School: Football Hop Committee C21 : Corporal ROBERT CALDWELL NEWTON, Mechanical Engineering Burlington, Vermont Sigma Nu: Burlington High. WILLIAM COMSTOCK PERRY, Civil Engineering Sandy Hook, Connecticut Sigma Nu: Bridgeport High: Wig and Buskin, President C41: Faculty-Student Council C21: Rifle Team C11: Cast, "Holiday": Kake Walk Advertising Committee: Sophomore Hop Committee: Corporal C21. RAYMOND AUSTIN PHILBIN, Commerce and Economics Clinton, Massachusetts Alpha Tau Omega: Clinton High: Gold Key: Key and Serpent: Assistant Manager Foot- ball C31 : Football Hop Committee CZ1: Kake Walk Committee C2, 31: Newman Club: Sergeant C31. FRANCIS XAVIER PIRES, Education Brooklyn, New York Kappa Sigma: Lowell, Mass., High: HV" Club: Baseball Cl, 2, 3, 41: Basketball Cl, 2, 31, Captain LOUIE MERLE PREEDOM, M'echanical Engineering Wallingford, Vermont Phi Mu Delta: Wallingford High: A. S. M. E.: Rifle Team Cl, 2, 31: Winter Sports Cl1: Kake Walk Committee C3, 41: Corporal C21: Sergeant C31: First Lieutenant C41: Band Cl, 21: Honor Scholarship. c2142 'HIV llil-HH CDE Illl CW!! Zi lllli AQIIIIQ llll GIE HIL. NATHAN HENRY PRESS, Social Science St. Albans, Vermont Phi Sigma Delta: St. Albans High: Scabbard and Blade: Football CZ, 3, 41: Manager Rifle Team C3, 41 : Assistant Manager Tennis C31, Manager C41 : Assistant Grind Editor ARIEL C31: Casts, "Pirates of Penzance," "Iolanthe": Corporal CZ1: Sergeant C31: Second Lieutenant C41: Glee Club Cl, Z, 3, 41: Choir CI1: Secretary Rifle Club CZ, 3, 41. GEORGE JAMES RAPUANO, Commerce and Economics New Haven, Connecticut Sigma Nu: Shefheld Prep: Football CZ, 3. 41: Hockey CZ, 31. LIONEL EBEN REED, Electrical Engineering Wolcott, Vermont Delta Psi: Peoples Academy: Boulder: Scabbard and Blade: Athletic Council: A. I. E. E.: Interfraternity Council C41: Assistant Manager Basketball C31, Manager C41: Manager Freshman Baseball C31 : ARIEL Board C31 : Kake XValk, Chairman Stunts Committee C41 : Lighting Committee C31: Corporal CZ1: Sergeant C31: Captain C41: Student Senate C41 : Honor Scholarship. FRANK McDONALD REES, Chemistry Nashua, New Hampshire Nashua High: St. John's: Hockey CZ, 31. RALPH WILLIAM RYAN, Commerce and Economics Vergennes, Vermont Phi Mu Delta: Vergennes High: Band Cl, 21. BRADLEY MARTIN SANBORN, Literary Scientific Irasburg, Vermont Lambda Iota: Orleans High: Cross Country CI1: Band Cl, 21: Corporal CZ1: Honor Scholarship. WALTER EDWARD SHELC, Mechanical Engineering Bellows Falls. Vermont Alpha Tau Omega: Bellows' Falls High: Student Senate, President C41: Corporal CZ1: Sergeant C31 : First Lieutenant C41: Honor Scholarship. HARMON JAKWAY SHELDON, Agriculture Fair Haven, Vermont Sigma Delta: Fair Haven High: Rifle Team Cl, Z1, Captain C3, 41: Faculty-Student Council C41: Corporal CZ1: Sergeant C31: Second Lieutenant C41. SAM SOKOLOV, Commerce and Economics Rockville, Connecticut Rockville High: Football Cl, Z, 41: Wrestling Championship CZ1: Corporal CZ1. SOLOMAN NATHAN SPILLER. Social Science . Barre. Vermont Phi Sigma Delta: Spaulding High: Cgnic, Assistant Editor CI1 : News Editor CZ1 : Assist- ant Editor Freshman Handbook CI1: Sports Editor ARIEL C31: Casts, "She Stoops To Conquer," "To the Ladies," "VJhen the Wife's Away": Chairman, Junior Week Dance Committee C31: Faculty-Student Council C41: Pipe Oration C41: John Dewey Club: International Relations Club. OSWALD OLDS SUNDERLAND. Mechanical Engineering Highgate Springs, Vermont Zeta Chi: Highgate High: Honor Scholarship. CHESTER MACE TAFT, Commerce and Economics Essex Junction, Vermont Delta Psi: Essex Junction High: Football C3, 41: Basketball CZ. 3, 41 : Baseball C3, 41: Honor Scholarship. RAYMOND BROMLEY TALBERT, General Science Waterbury, Vermont Delta Psi: Waterbury High: Gold Key: Basketball Cl, Z1: Baseball C3, 41: Corporal CZ1 : Honor Scholarship. CLEMENT ADAMS TAYLOR, Commerce and Economics Springfield. Massachusetts Phi Delta Theta: Central High, Springfield: Assistant Editor ARIEL C31 : Financial Man- ager Junior Vwleek C31 : Corporal CZ1: Band Cl. Z1. THEODORE IRVING TAYLOR. Commerce and Economics West Hartford, Connecticut William Hall High: Student Senate C41: Class Treasurer Cl1: Cynic Cl, Z, 31. News Board CZ. 31. Feature Editor CZ. 31: Lafayette Oration C41: Junior Week Entertain- ment Committee C31: Corporal CZ1: Glee Club Cl, 2, 31: Double Quartet CZ1. JOHN LOGAN THOMPSON. Commerce and Economics Adams. Massachusetts Sigma Phi: Adams High: Football CI1: Junior XVeek Music Committee C31: Corporal C21- 42152 THF llllrllll CHE Ill! QW EC -ftlll fm IHR llll CUE HIL.. ROBERT MARVIN TOWNE, Agriculture Milton, Vermont Sigma Delta: Milton High: Corporal CZ5 : Honor Scholarship. JONATHAN EDWARD TRACY, Mechanical Engineering Bristol, Pennsylvania Phi Delta Theta: Penn Charter: Gold Key: Assistant Manager Freshman Football Cl5: Kake Walk Committee CZ, 35 : A. S. M. E.: Corporal CZ5. CECIL WALTER UTLEY, Civil Engineering Rutland, Vermont Phi Delta Theta: Rutland High: Track CZ, 35 : First Lieutenant ANDREW GORDON WALKER, Electrical Engineering Greenfield, Massachusetts Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Gardner High: A. I. E. E.: Sergeant C35 : Lieutenant C45. FRANK JOSEPH VARRICCHIONE, Civil Engineering Burlington, Vermont Phi Mu Delta: Cathedral High: Gold Key: Corporal CZ5: Lieutenant C45: Honor Scholarship. COLA DELMORE WATSON, Agriculture Newport Center, Vermont Sigma Delta: Newport Center High: Alpha Zeta, President C45: Faculty-Student Council C45 : Corporal CZ5 : Honor Scholarship. DAVID WILLIAM WEBSTER, Commerce and Economics Burlington. Vermont Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Burlington High: Boulder: Assistant Manager Baseball C35 : Manager C45 : Assistant Business Manager ARIEL C35 : Kake Walk Stunt Committee C35 : Corporal CZ5: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C35 : Student Senate CZ, 35. ALFRED FRANK WHITING, General Science Burlington, Vermont Sigma Delta: Burlington High: Cast, "Trial by .Iury": University Orchestra Cl, Z, 3, 45, Librarian C35, President C45: Band Cl, Z5. EMERSON EDGAR WHITNEY, Electrical Engineering Burlington, Vermont Burlington High. EDWARD EVERETT WILLIAMS, Mechanical Engineering Alburg, Vermont Kappa Sigma: Burlington High: A. S. M. E., President C45: Kake Walk Lighting Committee C35: Corporal CZ5. JACK EDGAR WILLIS, Electrical Engineering East Hardwick, Vermont Phi Mu Delta: Lyndon Institute: Scabbard and Blade: Faculty-Student Council C45: Fencing CZ5: Football C45: Track C3, 45: Second in Hexathlon C45: Chairman Foot- ball Hop CZ5: Sergeant-major C35: Adjutant C45: Interfraternity Council C35: Honor Scholarship. JAMES ELLIOT WOOD, Commerce and Economics Belmont, Massachusetts Phi Delta Theta: New Hampton Prep: Gold Key: Key and Serpent: Student Senate CZ, 3, 45: Class President C35: Football Cl, Z, 35: Hockey Cl, Z, 35, Captain C35: Corporal CZ5. LESTER LEE WOODWARD, Literary Scientific Richford, Vermont Phi Mu Delta: Richford High: Phi Beta Kappa C45: Scabbard and Blade: Tennis Cl, Z, 35, Captain C35: Class Basketball C35: Football Hop Committee CZ5: Junior Prom Committee C35: V. C. A. Cabinet, Chairman Church Relations CZ5: Interfraternity Council C3, 45: Kake Walk Announcer C45: Corporal CZ5: Sergeant C35: Second Lieutenant C35: Major C45: Dean's List: Howard Entrance Prize C155 Vermont State Candidate Rhodes Scholarship C45 : Honor Scholarship. ALBERT JOSEPH YOUNG, Commerce and Economics Wilder, Vermont Phi Mu Delta: Hartford High: Kappa Phi Kappa: Cross Country Cl, Z5: Track Cl, Z, 3, 45: ARIEL Board C35: Corporal CZ5 1 Honor Scholarship. LEO UBALDO ZAMBON, General Science South Ryegate, Vermont Woodsville High: Basketball CZ, 35: Assistant Manager Freshman Baseball C15 1 Corporal C25- eZl6a hllll- llll-HH QUE. HH Qi!!! -fllll AN .EHR illi QE HL Senior Women ELIZABETH JANE AIKEN. Home Economics Benson, Vermont Pi Beta Phi: Technical High School, Springfield, Mass.: Keene Normal School Cl, Z1. HELEN NANCY ALLEN, Education Burlington, Vermont Kappa Delta: Burlington High School: John Dewey Club CZ, 31: Pi Gamma Mu: W. A. A.: Rifle Team C3, 41: Volleyball Cl, Z, 3, 41: Hockey C3, 41: Y. W. C. A.: Dean's List CZ1. THELMA MAE APPELL, Literary Scientific Maywood, New Jersey Delta Delta Delta: Bogota CN. J.1 High School: W. A. A.: Basketball Cl, Z1 : Baseball Cl1: Volleyball C31: Campus Manager Bowling C31: Dramatic Club C3, 41: House Committee C31 : Assistant Grind Editor ARIEL: Press Club C3, 41: Y. W. C. A. ARA ROXANA ARMSTRONG, Education Belmont, Vermont Alpha Xi Delta: Black River Academy: Class Vice-President C31: Mortar Board: Pi Gamma Mu: Varsity Volleyball C31: Varsity Hockey C31: Class Volleyball Cl, Z, 3, 41 : Class Hockey Cl, Z, 31: Class Baseball Cl, Z1: Class Basketball Cl, Z, 31: Press Club: Athletic Editor ARIEL: Dramatic Club CZ, 3, 41: Junior Prom: Student Union Council C31: Student-Faculty Council C31: Glee Club CZ1: W. A. A. Council Cl, Z, 3, 41: President W. A. A. C41: Dean's List Cl, Z, 3, 41. ESTHER SHERWOOD BEARDSLEY, Literary Scientiic West Hartford, Connecticut Kappa Delta: William H. Hall High School: John Dewey Club CZ, 3, 41: Volleyball C41: Cynic Board CZ, 31: Bluestockings C41: Football Hop Committee CZ1: Freshman Rules Committee: French Club CZ, 31: Vice-President C31: Choir CZ, 3, 41: Glee Club Cl, Z, 3, 41: Double Quartet Cl, Z, 3, 41: W. A. A. ZOAY ARVILLA BIGELOW, Home Economics Bellows Falls, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega: Bellows Falls High School: Class Basketball: Class Tennis: Home Eco- nomics Club Cl, Z1: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. ETHEL CONSTANCE BlSHOP, Home Economics Springfield. Vermont Alpha Chi Omega: Springfield High School: Omicron Nu: Rifle Team Cl, Z, 3, 41: Manager C31, Captain C41: Hockey Team Cl, Z1: Home Economics Club Cl, Z1: NV. A. A. Council C31: Y. W. C. A. SYLVIA ADELAIDE BOYD, Classical West Newton, Massachusetts Alpha Xi Delta: Wilmington CVt.1 High School: Phi Beta Kappa: Mortar Board, Secre- tary C41: Eta Sigma Phi Cl, Z, 3, 41: Class Baseball CZ, 31: Dramatic Club CZ1: Masque and Sandal CZ, 3, 41: Casts, "To Have the Honor," "She Stoops to Conquer," "To the Ladies": Freshman Rules Committee: Student Union Council. Vice-President C31, President C413 Y. W. C. A., Secretary CZ1, President C31: Glee Club C213 Inter' national Relations Club, Vice-President C31: Panhellenic C3, 41: Group Players, "Hedda Gabler": Debating Cl, Z1: ARIEL Board C31: Dean's List Cl, Z, 31: Honor Scholarship. RACHEL CANEDY, Education Jacksonville, Vermont Whitingham High School: Volleyball C31 : Press Club CZ, 3, 41 : Health Council C3, 41 : Y. W. C. A.: Student Union C41 : W. A. A.: Honor Scholarship. PEARLE MYRTLE CANNON, General Science Burlington, Vermont K. E. L.: Burlington High School: Home Economics Club Cl, Z1: Class Volleyball Cl, Z1: Basketball Cl, Z1: Bowling Cl1: Dramatic Club: Grind Editor ARIEL. NORMA BEATRICE CARDER. General Science Newport, Vermont Sigma Gamma: Newport High School: Second Vice-President Council C31 : Student Union Council C31: Class Baseball Cl, 21: Cynic Board CZ, 31: Press Club CZ, 31: Fresh- man Rules Committee: Glee Club Cl, Z, 31: Double Quartet Cl. Z1: Choir CZ. 31: John Dewey Club, Executive Committee CZ, 31: Y. W. C. A. Camp. Assistant Manager CZ1, Manager C31: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C3, 41: Assistant Grind Editor ARIEL: Dean's List Cl, Z1 . eZl7a i'IIII"' IIII'-IIII GTE: Illl fl!!! -4lIlI ak IIIR IIII CUE IIIIZ GULLA JOHANNA CLAUSEN, General Science Brooklyn, New York Bay Ridge High School: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Deutsche Verein: House Committee: Outing Club: W. A. A. HELEN MELISSA CRANDALL, Home Economics Essex Junction, Vermont Alpha Xi Delta: Essex Junction High School: Newman Club: Honor Scholarship. MARGARET LOUISE CRANE, Literary Scientific Stamford, Connecticut Kappa Alpha Theta: Stamford High School: Varsity Volleyball CZ1: Varsity Hockey C11 : Class Basketball C11 : W. A. A. Council, Secretary C31 : Student Union Council C31 . HAZEL PLORA DANIELS, Home Economics Brattleboro, Vermont Delta Delta Delta: Brattleboro High School: Assistant Grind Editor ARIEL: Press Club Cl, Z1 : Home Economics Club Cl, Z, 3, 41, President C412 W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. MARGUERITE ROBERTA DUNSMORE, Social Science Swanton, Vermont Kappa Alpha Theta: St. Albans High School: Dramatic Club: IVinnowings from the Mz'll, Short Story Editor C31 : Bluestockings, Secretary C41. ELIZABETH ECKHARD, Classical Burlington, Vermont Kappa Alpha Theta: Burlington High School: Phi Beta Kappa: Eta Sigma Phi: Mortar Board: Masque and Sandal: Class Tennis Team Cl, Z, 3, 41: Rifle Team C412 Cast, "To Have the Honor": Judiciary Committee, Secretary C31: Orchestra Cl, Z, 3, 41, Secretary CZ, 31: Photographic Editor ARIEL: NV. A. A. DOROTHA MARGARET EDWARDS, Education Websterville, Vermont Kappa Delta: Spaulding High School: Eta Sigma Phi: Cynic Board CZ, 31: Assistant Grind Editor ARIEL: Class Play CZ1: Cast, i'To Have the Honor": Masque and Sandal: Dramatic Club: Panhellenic Council: French Club: Dean's List Cl, Z1: Honor Scholar- ship. ELEANOR ELIZABETH EGGLESTON, General Science Upper Montclair, New Jersey Kappa Alpha Theta: Montclair High School: Volleyball Cl1: Basketball C11: Dramatic Club: Glee Club Cl, Z. 31: Sextet Cl, Z1: Double Quartet CZ1: Press Club Cl, Z. 31: W. A. A. MARION CYNTHIA EAIRBANKS. General Science Brattleboro, Vermont Kappa Alpha Theta: Brattleboro High School: Mt. Holyoke Cl1. MABEL MARGARET PARQUHAR, Education Bethel, Vermont Kappa Delta: Spaulding High School: Goddard Seminary: John Dewey Club: Upsilon Tau Alpha: Eire Captain C31 : Glee Club C31 : Dean's List CZ1. ESTHER EISHMAN, Classical Hartford, Connecticut K. E. L.: Weaver High School: Tennis Team CZ, 3, 41 : Junior NVeek Committee, Decora- tions: Deutsche Verein C31: Philagon C41. NORMA FREEMAN, Classical Burlington, Vermont Pi Beta Phi: Burlington High School: Basketball CI1: Baseball Cl1: W. A. A.: Blue- stockings C41 : Sophomore Hop Committee: Lilac Day Cl, Z1. ELEANOR MURIEL GATES, Literary Scienriac Richford, Vermont Delta Delta Delta: Vermont Academy: Pi Gamma Mu: W!-UHOlUiUgS from the Mill, Adver- tising Manager C41. VIRGINIA GOODENOUGH, Classical Jewett City, Connecticut Delta Delta Delta: Norwich Free Academy: Eta Sigma Phi: John Dewey Club: Varsity Hockey C3, 41: Volleyball CZ, 3, 41: Baseball CZ1: Hockey CZ, 31: Bluestockings, Vice-President C413 W1'nnoLc'z'ngs from the llflill, Essay Editor CZ, 31: Dramatic Club. President C415 Sophomore Hop Committee: Philagon C41. 121825 'llll' llll-llll GIEQ llll QM' .ZW lllll ASX ,INR lil? CUE lille LEAH GOWEN, Classical Concord, New Hampshire Alpha Chi Omega: Milton CVt.1 High School: Eta Sigma Phi: Mortar Board: Baseball CI, Z, 31: Basketball C41: Hockey CZ, 3, 41: Volleyball CZ, 3, 41: Assistant Grind Editor ARIEL: Class Play C31: Dramatic Club: Football Hop Committee: Freshman Rules Committee: Outing Club Council C31: Health Council C31: Panhellenic Council, Junior Representative C31, President C41: Senior Representative W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Editor gVoman's Handbook: Russell-gVIiller Scholarship: Honor Scholarship: Honor List Cl, Z . ALICE GREENEIELD, Social Science K. E. L.: South Side High School. ELIZABETH GUGERTY. Classical Newark, New Jersey Kensington, Connecticut Alpha Chi Omega: Dean Academy: Press Club: French Club: W. A. A. House Committee CZ1: Student Union C41 : Y. W. C. A. MILDRED HASTINGS, Literary Scientiic St. Johnsbury Academy: John Dewey Club: Pi Gamma Mu: Honor Scholarship. EDITH EVANGELINE HOLDEN, Education St. Johnsbury. Vermont Dean's List Cl. Z, 317 Stowe, Vermont Stowe High School: Panhellenic C3, 41 : Honor Scholarship. HARRIET BETSY I-IOWE, Secretarial Kappa Alpha Theta: Burlington High School. ANTOINETTE HUBBARD, Literary Scientific Pi Beta Phi: Montclair High School: Masque Volleyball C41: Debating C313 XV. A. A. DOROTHY COOKE JACKMAN, General Science Burlington, Vermont Montclair, New Jersey and Sandal: Sophomore Hop Committee: East Corinth, Vermont Sigma Gamma: Bradford Academy: Phi Beta Kappa: Eootball Hop Committee: House Committee CZ1: Cynic Board CZ, 31, Women's Editor C31: Press Club: ARIEL Board, Photographic Editor: Dean's List CI, Z. 41: Honor Scholarship. GRACE ELLEN JOHNSON, Classical Swanton, Vermont Swanton High School: Eta Sigma Phi: Hockey CZ, 41. LAURA JOHNSON, Home Economics Wallingford, Vermont Delta Delta Delta: Wallingford High School: Tau Kappa Alpha: Press Club CZ1: Women's Varsity Debating Team Cl, Z1: Dean Wasson Cup: Associate Editor ARIEL: Freshman Rules Committee: Home Economics Club: Butler Debating Prize Cl, Z1: Debating Scholarship: Honor Scholarship: Philagon, President C41: Dean's List C31. FRANCIES MARGUERITE KEENEY, Classical Fort Ethan Allen, Vermont Leilehua High School: Hockey CI, Z, 3, 41: Press Club C41: Opera Cl1: Lilac Day C21 1 W. A. A. MEDORA ELMA KENDALL, iidiicaaon Newport, Vermont Kappa Delta: Newport High School: Newport Teacher Training: Upsilon Tau Alpha: Masque and Sandal C41: Cynic Board C31: Rifle Team C41: Basketball C41: Dramatic Club CZ. 31: Costume Manager Class Play C21: Y. XV. C. A.: French Club CZ, 31: W. A. A. MARION KIEL. Literary Scientific South Orange, New Jersey Pi Beta Phi: Columbia High School: Class Secretary C31: Bluestockings: Masque and Sandal: Cast. "The Queen's Husbandn: Sophomore Hop Committee. GLADYS MARION LAELAMME, Literary Scientiic Bennington. Vermont Alpha Chi Omega: Bennington High School: Mortar Board: John Dewey Club: Blue- stockings CZ, 3, 41, President C41: Poetry Editor W'innowings from the Mill C31, Editor-in-chief C41: House Committee C31: Author Lilac Day Pageant: German Club C31: W. A. A. 1:2192 'HIV llll-llll CUE ill! SW! Z! All! ASX EHR llll CUE HIL... ELLEN HERRIOT LAIDLOW, Secretarial Glenbrook, Connecticut Pi Beta Phi: Stamford High School: Basketball C21 : Press Club CZ, 3, 41 : Bluestockings C2, 3, 41 : W. A. A. THEIA ADRINEEN LAMPHER, Literary Scientizic Sutton, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega: Lyndon Institute: Glee Club: W. A. A.: Honor Scholarship. ESTHER CATHERINE LEARY, Homei Economics Burlington, Vermont Alpha Xi Delta: Burlington High School: Newman Club: Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.: Dean's List Cl, 2, 3, 41. MARJORIE DORINE LEE, Classical Newport, Vermont Kappa Delta: Newport High School: Vermont Academy: Cynic CZ, 31: Dramatic Club: Class Play C21 : Prench Club: Press Club. SOPHIE LEVIN, Classical Burlington, Vermont K. E. L.: Burlington High School: Eta Sigma Phi: Tau Kappa Alpha: Basketball C213 Manager of Women's Debate CZ, 3, 41: Class Debating Team C31: Varsity Debating Team C3, 41: Dramatic Club: Costume Manager Class Play C31: Le Cercle Lafayette: Cynic Typist C31: Philagon C41 : Debating Scholarship: Oratorical Scholarship. MARY GALETTA LOBDELL, General Science Fairfield, Connecticut Pi Beta Phi: Roger Ludlow High School: Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 41: Baseball C21: Basketball CZ, 3, 41 : Varsity Basketball C31: W. A. A. ALICE LOUISE LUNNA, Education Newport Center, Vermont Kappa Delta: Newport Center High School: Hockey C31 : Basketball Cl., 2, 3, 41 : Varsity C41: Bowling C41 : Baseball C213 Honor Scholarship: Dean's List SYLVIA RUTH MACKINNEY, Education Burlington, Vermont Epsilon Sigma: Middlebury High School: Potsdam Normal School. CAROL BEECHER MACPHERSON, Secretarial Glen Ridge, New .Iersey Alpha Xi Delta: Glen Ridge High School: New Jersey College for Women Cl, 21. ETHELDA LETTIE MILLER, Education Morrisville, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega: Peoples Academy: Volleyball Cl, 2, 3, 41, Varsity CZ. 41: Baseball Cl, Z, 31: Hockey Cl. 2, 3, 41: Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 41, Captain C21: Dramatic Club: Class Play C31 : Editor of Women's Handbook: Press Club: W. A. A. ' BEATRICE FORD MOORE, Education Burlington, Vermont Burlington High School. MILDRED HARRIET MULLEN, Classical Saranac Lake, New York Pi Beta Phi: Mary A. Burnham School. DOROTHY ELIZABETH MURPHY, Literary Scientiic Burlington, Vermont Mount St. Mary Academy: New Rochelle College C11 : Masque and Sandal, President C41 : Dramatic Club: Newman Club: Casts, "To Have the Honor," "She Stoops to Conquer," "To the Ladies." GEORGIA .IESSIE NICHOLS, Education Danby, Vermont Epsilon Sigma: Danby High School: XVoodstock High School: Varsity Volleyball Cl, 2, 3, 41: Baseball C213 Hockey C41: Basketball CZ, 41: Volleyball, Captain C31, Manager q1,31:W.A.A. KATHERINE MARGARET NOWLAND, Social Science South Burlington, Vermont Pi Gamma Mu. CHARLOTTE ALIDA ODELL, Literary Scientific Bronxville, New York Kappa Alpha Theta: Evander Childs High School: Mortar Board: Class Vice-President C11: Volleyball C2, 31: Baseball Cl1: Circulation Manager of Wz'nnowings C21: Stu- dent Union Council Cl, 3, 41: Chairman Program Committee C31: Sophomore Hop Committee: Chairman Winter Carnival C21: Choir Cl, 2, 3, 41: Casts, "Orpheus," "Pirates of Penzance," "Cosi Fan Tutte": Panhellenic Council C3, 41: Cheerleader Cl, 2, 31. e22Oa 'llll' llll-llll CUE IHI EW .ZW lllll AN .NIR llll QJE HIL. ELIZABETH ANN PAGE, Education I-linesburg, Vermont Kappa Delta: Hinesburg High School: Phi Beta Kappa: Baseball C21: Deutsche Verein: Glee Club C41. PRISCILLA RUTH PERRY, Home Economics Springfield, Vermont Pi Beta Phi: Springfield High School: Mortar Board: Hockey C21 : Baseball C21 : Tennis C41: Cynic C21: Bluestockings: ARIEL Board, Grind Editor: Dramatic Club: Student Union Council, Secretary C31, Treasurer C41: Panhellenic Council C3, 41: Choir 1, 2. 3, 41: Glee Club Cl, 21: Double Quartet Cl1: W. A. A. Council C31: Y. W. C. A. Council, Treasurer C31: Orchestra Cl, 21: Health Council, Chairman C31: Chorus, "Trial by Jury": Casts, "Pirates of Penzance," "Cosi Pan Tutte," "To the Ladies," "Iolanthe": Home Economics Club, Treasurer C21: House Committee C21: Dean's List C11 : Honor Scholarship. MARY CATHERINE PETRAS, Classical Bennington, Vermont Kappa Delta: Bennington High School: Volleyball C2, 3. 41: Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 41, Captain C31: Basketball Cl, 2. 3, 41, Captain Cl1: Baseball Cl, 21: Bowling Cl1: Dramatic Club, Secretary C41 : Class Play C31 : ARIEL Board: W. A. A. Council. HARRIET WADSWORTH PLATT, Social Science Poughkeepsie, New York Kappa Alpha Theta: Emma Willard School: Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club: W. A. A. MARY LOUISE PRATT, Secretarial Burlington, Vermont Alpha Xi Delta: Cathedral High School: Newman Club: ARIEL Board, Assistant Grind Editor. MARGUERITE YVONNE SARGENT, Education Huntington Center, Vermont Alpha Xi Delta: Richmond High School: Press Club: Glee Club. MARJORIE LOUISE SCOTT, Classical Gouverneur, New York Sigma Gamma: Dean High School: House Committee Cl, 2, 31: Student Union Council C41: Press Club C2, 31. FRANCES AMELIA SINON, Education Burlington, Vermont Burlington High School: Volleyball Cl, 2, 41 : Winnow1'ngs from the Mill, Business Man- ager C41 : Bluestockings: Y. W. C. A.: 'WL A. A. ESTHER CORA SMITH, Literary Scientific Lyndonville, Vermont Kappa Delta: Lyndon Institute: Rifle Team C2, 3, 41, Assistant Manager C31, Manager C41 : Press Club: House President C31 9 Student Union Council C31 : Regional Committee C31: VJ. A. A. Council C41: Honor List Cl1. CAROLINE TAFT, Home Economics Wallingford, Vermont Delta Delta Delta: Wallingford High School: Mortar Board: Tau Kappa Alpha, Secretary- Treasurer C31 : Class Secretary C11 : Hockey C11 : Judiciary Committee C31 : Chief Justice C41: W. A. A. Council C2, 31, Corresponding Secretary C21, Vice-President C317 Cheerleader C2, 3. 41: Business Manager lVomen's Handbook C31: Home Economics Club. Secretary C21: Panhellenic C3, 41: Edward Page Butler Debating Scholarship: Dean's List Cl, 21. DOROTHY MARGARET TAYLOR, Secretarial Glenbrook, Connecticut Pi Beta Phi: Stamford High School: Rifle Team C21: Press Club C2, 3. 41: Chairman Decorations Committee Junior Week: W. A. A. RUTH JOSEPHINE TEMPLETON, Home Economics Irasburg. Vermont Pi Beta Phi: St. .lohnsbury Academy: Home Economics Club: Music Committee Junior Prom. FRANCES ELIZABETH THOMAS, Literary Scientific Jeffersonville. Vermont Alpha Xi Delta: Cambridge High School: Varsity Bowling C21 : Rifle Team Cl. 2. 3, 41 : Bowling C41 : Press Club: Honor Scholarship. 442212 'llll' Illl-llll GIIE HH W!!! lf fllll AN, INR llll CDE HIL.. STELLA KATHERINE TOLMAN, Literary Scientific Reading, Massachusetts Kappa Alpha Theta: Reading High School: Tennis Team C32: Bluestockingsg Press Club: Winnowings from the Mill, Circulation Manager C3, 42: Health Council CZ, 3, 42. ISOBEL TORRENS, Home Economics Lansdowne, Pennsylvania Pi Beta Phi: Montclair CN, J.2 High School: Omicron Nu: Hockey Cl, Z2: Home Eco- nomics Club: Dean's List Cl, Z. 32. MARGARET TOWER, Home Economics Burlington, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega: Burlington High School: Faculty-Student Council C321 Varsity Volleyball Cl. Z. 32: Class Basketball Cl, Z, 32, Manager C32: Baseball Cl, Z, 32: Volleyball Cl. Z, 32, Manager CZ2: Women's Editor ARIEL: Cynic CZ, 32: Committee on Investigation of University Cut System: Lilac Day CZ2: Deutsche Verein: Home Economics Club CZ, 3, 42. LAURA BESSIE TOWNE, Education Milton, Vermont Epsilon Sigma: Milton High School: Rifle Team C3, 42: Archery CZ2: Class Hockey C3, 42. ESTHER JANE URIE. Literary Scientific Craftsbury Common, Vermont Craftsbury Academy: Hockey CZ, 3, 42: Volleyball C3, 42: Baseball Cl, Z2: Basketball Cl, Z, 42: Y. W. C. A..'Treasurer C42: W. A. A.: Honor Scholarship. MARION VIOLA URIE, Literary Scientific Craftsbury Common, Vermont Craftsbury Academy: Rifle Team CZ, 42: Basketball Cl, Z, 3. 42: Archery CZ2: Volley- ball C42: Bowling C42: John Dewey Club C321 Le Cercle Lafayette: Honor List Cl2: W. A. A.: Honor Scholarship. LENDA WALKER. Literary SCCQVICILIZCC Chelsea, Vermont Kappa Delta: Chelsea High School: Volleyball C42: Rifle Team Cl, Z, 3, 42: Press Club: French Club: W. A. A.: Honor Scholarship. BEATRICE ELISABETH WALLACE. Literary Scientiic Orleans, Vermont Pi Beta Phi: Moulton College CToronto2: Orleans High School: Archery C32: Student Union Council C42: Choir C3. 42: Cilee Club Cl, Z2: Manager CZ2: Chorus, "Pirates of Penzance," "Orpheus" MARY ELIZABETH WARD, Literary Scientiiic Rutland, Vermont Mt. St. Joseph Academy: Basketball C22: Newman Club: House Committee Presi- dent C32: VJ. A. A. EPPIE EVELYN WINN, Education Burlington. Vermont Burlington- High School: Hockey Cl, Z, 3, 42: Volleyball C42: Bluestockings: Orchestra Cl, Z, 3. 42. ' CARO GOODRICH WYMAN, Education Burlington, Vermont Vermont Academy: Dramatic Club: Hockey Cl2. Q 222 my 'HH' IH?-HH GE Ill! Q!!! li AHF AN HII2 HH CUE HILL Juniors---Class of 1934 Brislin, W1'llard, Greene, Cummings Class Officers WILLIAM WALSH BRISLIN ,..., .... ,,,,. P R ESIDENT HARRIET CONSTANCE WILLARD .... . . .VICE-PRESIDENT ANNA THATCHER GREEN ..... .... S ECRETARY PRESTON CURTIS CUMMINGS. . . ..., TREASURER fi 223 zu I l V w W i 1 l 1: i 'i 4 w a i ii ii W -HIV ill?-HH FEE HH W!! Z7 AQIH AN INR HH CDE IIILQ Zin jlflemuriam Q224-2 DOROTHY LAB LANCHE CROSS Home Economics Moodus, Connecticut Died, January 4, 1933 NOWAH HARRIS KAPLAN General Science New Britain, Connecticut Diedf December 22, 19 32 'llll' Hll-HH CUE IH! W!! ZW Aix HP llll CDE WALTER MACEWAN ADAMS, JR. Civil Ellg1il'16'C'7'Z'7Lg Burlington, Vermont Kappa Sigmag Burlington High Schoolg V Clubg Track Cl, 2, 333 Assistant Manager Baseball C335 Corporal C23. Bus is the last of a long line of engineers to emerge from that old brick building away off down there. His chief claims to distinction are his track letter, gained through his outstanding ability as a high jumper, and his never-ending love for dear old calculus. He is also a student of ancient baseball lore. Walt will make a good civil even if he does only dig ditches, for his personality will put him across. SIMON ARKIN Teacher Traz'm'11g Newport, Vermont Newport High Schoolg Freshman Track. Sam hails from the border city but Whether or not he upholds its traditions and reputation We confess not to know. In line with his ambi- tion, we hope that this Vermonter may develop into one of the most learned instructors Vermont has ever produced. But what was that rumor We heard about the shoe business? Experience counts. JOHN CHARLES ARNOLD Electrical E1zg1'l1f'e1'z'1'1f1 Burlington. Vermont Burlington High Sclioolg Band Cl, 235 Corporal C93 John intends to become a radio engineer and we may well expect him to realize his ambition. But we have found that he has an interest in a department of the University other than engi- neering. When he starts home with a car full of T. Tfs, or makes Loomis Street the most direct route between the college and South Winooski Avenue, we realize that he is getting an educaf tion as well as technical training. e2Z5a I lllrilll CUE HH C7!!! ZW All! AN IIIR llll CUE HIL... CLARENCE GARDNER BAILEY General Science Delmar, New York Sigma Alpha Epsilong Cushing Acaclemyg Corporal C25. Dutch is another Cushing product and, despite or because of this, he has turned out to be quite a boy. His college career has been marked by two things-his passion for geology and his desire to eventually master the intricacies of analyt. Dutch excuses his trips to Windsor as geology Held trips, but we know better. RODERICK ROYCE BALDWIN A!Il'IlC1llf1f'I'C' North Perrisburg, Vermont Sigma Deltag Bristol High Schoolg Alpha Zetag Fresh- man Cross-countryg Band Cl, 253 Glee Club Cl, 2, 35. Hailing from Bog Hollow came Roddy, a fellow of many words and a brilliant mind to keep them flowing. He also uses his mouth for other purposes-witness ice cream class. To identify Roddy keep a lookout for the fellow that toes-out the most, it's he. You will travel far to find a more likeable chap. Joi-IN LUTHER BECKLEY Literary Srieutific Great Neck, New York Delta Psig Great Neck High Schoolg Gold Keyg Key and Serpentg Class Treasurer C15g Freshman Baseballg Baseball C255 Basketball CZ, 355 Football C353 Student Senate C355 Gold Key Dance Chairman C25g Howard Entrance Prize Lating Dean's List Cl, 2, 355 Corpo- ral C25. lntroducing the Greatneckers' versatile Viking -a man for all occasions, whose prowess in studies, athletics, and society make him an out- standing luminary in an outstanding class. Always on the dean's list, always in the fore- front among Vermont's athletes, Johnny is the perfect example of that good old Scandinavian expression, "Them as has gets." And we prophesy that he will "get" much in life, no matter what he undertakes. c2262 i Tir un-ilu CUE llll fm! M DAYTON ERNEST BENNETT, JR. Social Science Burlington, Vermont Lambda Iotag Burlington High Schoolg Class Basket- ball Cl, 2, 325 Assistant Business Manager F1'c.vlz11zau Hcmrllvook CZDQ Orchestra CD3 Assistant Director Freshman Camp C2jg Band Cl, Zjg Corporal C255 Sergeant C315 French Club CZJ. In his uniform Dayton knocks over the frosh ana' the fair sex. But under the skin he is really quite bashful and retiring, and, consequently, is always late to everything. He's the OWl's Star basketball player and may be found getting a periodical workout on the gym floor-afternoons and at Saturday functions, LESTER HERBERT BERRY GPI1E7'Hf Science Plainville, Connecticut Plainville High Schoolg Trinity Collegeg Football C3D. Les came to us from Trinity where they do things "in a bigger way." He has a natural knack for mathematics and has demonstrated his ability in many capacities, Witness his ac- tivity at Centennial Field every afternoon dur- ing football season. Arguments. especially on football, are his specialty. If perseverance is the criterion, Les may soon blossom out as a mainstay of the '33 Catamount eleven. RONALD HoLL1s BINGHAM General Scz'c1z,ce Enosburg Falls. Vermont Ennsburg Falls High Schoolg 115-pound Class XVres- tling Champion C2jg Cynic Cl, Zjg Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARIELQ John Dewey Club KZ, 355 Inter- national Rclations Club Cl. Z, 315 V. C. A. Cabinet C333 Choir C353 Glee Club C333 Howard Entrance Prize Mathematicsg Deau's List Cl, 2, 313 Honor SCl'l0lZl1'5l1lll. Little. but oh my! Ronnie enters into every- thing with plenty of vim. He started out to be an engineer but found math so easy that he transferred to the arts college to investigate the mysteries of the Einstein theory. The engi- neers regret the loss of a future Phi Bete. Bing is one of those who are always busy, for he has learned the value of time, work, and con- ccntration. 44 227 an AN ,IIIR llll CEE ll-HH CHE HH CY!!! li -fllll AN INR llll CHE HIL.. ARTHUR BRETAGNE BLAKEY Electrical E1zginee1'i1Lg Great Neck, New York Alpha Tau Omegag Great Neck High School. Introducing our country cousin from the suburbs of New York. Rough and ready Arthur for two years lived the life of a schol- arly recluse but has recently blossomed out as a social butterfly and we fear that some glue may be needed to keep his feet to the straight and narrow path. Art's thorough-going method should carry him to the top in his electrical research. CLARENCE EDWARD BGMBARD Pre-llledical Burlington, Vermont St. Michael's High Schoolg Holy Cross College C1, 25. What ho! Who is this little fellow who has honored us with his bright, cheerful presence? Aye, verily 'tis none other than the embryonic Doctor Bombard, one of the new recruits who has recently joined our ranks after two years at Holy Cross. Even though he has been with us only a short time, he has distinguished him- self by his cheerful easy-going mannerisms and the ability to put himself into circulation. WILLIAM WALSH BRISLIN Pre-Illedical Rutland, Vermont Alpha Tau Omegag Rutland High Schoolg Gold Key, Presirlentg Key and, Serpentg Class President C355 Class Basketball C2, 355 Assistant Manager Basketball C355 Cynic Cl, 2, 35, News Editor C35, Sports Editor C35g Circulation Manager 1934 ARIELQ Kake Walk Committee C25, Assistant Director C355 Football Hop Committee C259 Key and Serpent Dance Chairman C355 Student Senate C2, 355 Faculty-Student Council C255 Interfraternity Council C353 Newman Club Cl, 2, 353 Corporal C255 Honor Scholarship. Besides taking a prominent part in fraternal and campus activities Bill has distinguished himself at all social gatherings on and off the hill. His character and forcefulness have been well expressed in the difficult role Prexy has so successfully filled in handling the duties of his many undertakings. c2282 'HIV llll-HH CUE HII V!!! .Zi All Ax III2 lill GE LW ALBERT ANATOLE BROSSEAU Pre-fllediral ' Highgate, Vermont Highgate High School, Honor Scholarship. If we were to choose the most modest man in the class we would probably pick Al: that is, if we didn't overlook him because of his quiet way. You may find Al about the cytology lab or wrestling in the gym, but no matter where he is he will be found hard at work. No one need fear asking a favor of him as he is always willing to lend a helping hand. And there are few of his associates who are not grate- ful to him for some help he has given. ONSLOW LEVI BRoWN General Science Vergennes, Vermont Kappa Sigmag Vergennes High School. Onza is a character defying analysis. Super- ficially, he is a quiet, studious chap, with a deep interest in geology and a great deal of ability in the skilled sports of golf and basket- ball. But, my friends, there is another side in his nature which only his intimates know. He is one of the wittiest humorists and cleverest cut-ups ever to grace the campus. May con- tinued effort make every future enterprise bring the same success. SANFORD BRIGHAM' BURNELL Edrrcutiozl Essex Junction, Vermont Phi Mu Deltag Essex Junction High Schoolg Baseball fl, 23- Sonny graduated from Essex Junction and decided to grace the portals of Vermont with his winning smile and humorous word for everyone. His good-natured ways have won him many friends both on the diamond and in the halls of the Old Mill. A bit early to tell his full destiny on the Vermont nine, but last year's work promises a more brilliant future. Best of luck! e2292 Wi-ill! IEE Ili! Sf!!! .ZW -4lll AN IIIR llll CUE Illl... GEORGE HOWARD BURROWS, ZND General Science Exeter, New Hampshire Sigma Phi5 Phillips Exeter Acaclemyg Beta Gammag Fencing Player-manager C255 Assistant Manager Fresh- man Basketball C155 Assistant Manager Baseball C355 Bailey Cup Debate C255 Cynic C1, 2, 35, Advertising Manager C35, Business Manager C355 Photographic Editor 1934 ARIEL5 Assistant Kake Walk Director C355 Choir Cl. 2. 355 Glee Club Cl, 2, 355 VVinner Sophomore Drill-down C255 Corporal C25. Quiet, reserved, ambitious, likeable-a man with abundant powers of accomplishment who carries difhcult tasks to swift and successful conclusions. Not one who craves publicity, nor who expects homage from the world: but one who takes all opportunities and makes the most of them-that. briefiy, is Bones. DONALD FISHER CAMPBELL Agriculture New Brunswick, New Jersey Delta Upsilon CRutgers55 New Brunswick High Sehoolg Rutgers University Cl, 255 Glee Club5 Choir. After finishing his sophomore year, this lanky Scot determined not to die for dear old Rutgers, so came to Vermont seeking the best possible instruction in botany, his chosen field. His talents, moreover, are not entirely limited to plants. His weakness, his forte, and his hobby seem to be women. Co-eds cease their sighing, their lamentations die away, and fair damsels gasp in wonder as the smooth line of the amiable red head flows gently on. EVERETT ERNEST CARLSON Clze1m'st1'y Shrewsbury. Massachusetts Sigma Nug Cushing Acarlemy5 Class Basketball.C155 Hockey C255 Assistant Manager Track C355 Assistant Grind Editor 1934 AR11zLg Kake Walk Committee C35. The females wept when Ev left Shrewsbury, to become a potential chemist at Vermont, for no one can help but hate to see the Swede leave. It is rumored that he is suffering from a broken heart, but "the chairman" puts up a bold front and is always in the thick of it fighting hard. With unlimited possibilities, Ev is bound to crash through. Q 230 bb allll' llll-llll QUE HI! '7!!f ALBERT HUDsoN CASS Civil Engineering Essex Junction, Vermont Essex Junction High Schoolg Gold Keyg Freshman Baseball 111. Al likes to be right and makes it a specialty in class and out to know what he is talking about. He doesn't study: he concentrates. and we have to admit that he knows how it is done. Since the R. O. T. C. uniform seemed to suit him he signed up for two more years of peaceful combat and anything else that was offered with the course. It would be hard to predict how high Al is going. but we know he will turn to wave back before going out of sight. JOSEPH ANTHONY CHIOTA Pre-Medical Bridgeport, Connecticut Sigma Nug Central High Schoolg Class Basketball C215 Newman Club CZJQ Corporal CZJ. Joe has not entered into many outside ac- tivities, but not because be isn't versatile. Being a three-year pre-med, his scholastic re- quirements have kept him plenty busy, and with admirable success. Joe's two years with us, spaced apart by one year spent at Penn, have found him hitting his stuff hard. Ciood luck to you, old kid, old boy, old pal. WINSTON NEWELL COBURN .Electrical Elzgilmerilzg Burlington. Vermont Sigma Nu: Montpelier High Sclioolg Corporal KZDQ Sergeant C353 Honor Scholarship. lf you want to know anything about E. E. just ask Win. After he is through explaining away your perplexities, you'll still be in the bag for Win will go into the subject way over your head. That's Win's way. Vvfhen he goes into anything he goes into it. and how, Certainly his brains and ambition cannot fail to carry him far. 44231 rr as me ms QUE int, Ill-llll QUE Ill! CY!!! ZW illll AN lllll IIII CUE Illl... THOMAS GEORGE COGSWELL General Science Warner, New Hampshire Sigma Nug Simoncls High Schoolg Gold Keyg Key and Serpent, Presidentg Freshman Baslcethallg Class Basket- ball C2, 355 Freshman Baseballg Baseball C255 Assist- ant Manager Football C35g Manager-elect Freshman Football C453 Basketball Hop Committee C255 Kake VValk Committee C353 Managing Editor 1934 ARIELQ Student Senate C359 Interfraternity Council C355 Corporal C25. Tom has impressed his sterling character and unquestionable abilities on his classmates. lt was not his aim to impress anyone with his abilities. . . But he is one of those fortunate few whose capabilities are such as never to fail of gaining recognition. His activities are numerous and diversified, his personality and leadership outstanding. WILLIAM COHEN Social Sricnre Burlington, Vermont Phi Sigma Deltag Burlington High Schoolg Gold Keyg International Relations Clubg Grey Friarsg Cyizic Cl, 2, 35, News Editor C25, Managing Editor C355 Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARiELg Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Delegate Boston Student Disarmament Conference C255 Delegate Model League Assembly C35g Business Manager Freshman Handbook C259 Dean's List C35. Possessing a genial disposition, a ready humor, and a jovial manner, Bill has become well. known on the Vermont campus. He proved his writing ability and originality when he began puttering around the Cynic. Bill holds a title for having read more plays and novels of distinction than any other college youth in these parts. His special dislikes in- clude military training and "honor grabbersf' FRANCIS PEABODY COLBURN Social Science Burlington, Vermont Delta Psig Burlington High Schoolg Grey Friarsg Con- tributing Editor 1fVi1z110'zzIi1'zgs from the Ilflillj Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARIELg Drum Major C253 Student Leader, Men's Glee Club C35. Whenever you see a bunch of college boys in a group straining to catch every word the fellow in the center is saying, the fellow in the center is probably Fran. He feeds out a spicy line. but this does not tax all his time or abilities. An accomplished musician, a competent director. writer of noteworthy hits in literature, an artist of no mean ability-versatile, indeed. e232a 'HIV' IIH-HI! QJE HH GF!!! WALTER EDWARD CONCANNON Education Milton, Massachusetts Phi Riu Deltag Milton High Schoolg Freshman Base- hallg Baseball C235 Football CZJQ Hockey C213 Assist- ant Grind Editor 1934 ARIEL. Walt's beaming countenance betrays him as a son of Erin and proud of it. Quite in keeping with his features, he has all the spirit and geni- ality expected. Walt has always been actively interested in sports, and his other activities have been varied widely both in degree and kind until now we iind him an earnestly industrious stu- dent with a genuine desire for knowledge. CHARLES RICHARD CONGDON Civil Engineering Burlington, Vermont Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Burlington High Sclioolg Band Cl. 2, 31g Corporal 121. Dick is one of the great army of local boys at U. V. M. One would think he was an Arts and Science man judging by the amount of time he spends in the Old Mill, but such is not the case. His eccentricities, especially the habits of sleeping with his hat on and wearing storm boots in civilization, will never be enough to keep Dick from finding a Htting place in the world. .lOl-IN JOSEPH CONNELLY, JR. Civil Ellgl'llEL'J'l'lZfl Cambridge, Vermont lfnclerhill High Schoolg Aclvzmcecl Militaryg Honor Scholarship. One sometimes wonders if seeing the Civils at Engineers' Camp in Underhill convinced Johnny to be an engineer. lf so, it might be worth while for the Engineering College to make more such contacts in the hope of getting more fel- lows with his friendliness and loyal devotion. Although he works hard at the Ethan Allen Club. he is always ready for a good time. His conscientiousness. loyalty. and sense of humor. we are sure, will be a factor in determining his success. 233 up -Lllll aw. ,lllll llll 33 I-ill GE Ill! CW!! ZW -Cllll AN HH? llll CUE HIL. MERRILL MILES CROSS Pre-Medical Sou th Lancaster, Massachusetts Sigma Alpha Epsilong Lawrence Aeademyg Freshman Footliallg Band Cl, 2,53 Corporal C25. There was a time when "Morelli" was a gridiron stalwart but he retired from action in order to devote his time to the books. When Merrill finishes his career as grand old man of the math department, he should be quite a doc- tor. The rumor that he lives at Campus House is not true-he is only the star boarder there. PRESTON CURTIS CUMMINGS Social Science Burlington, Vermont Lambda Iotag Burlington High Schoolg Beacon School, lVellesley Hills. MasS.g Class Treasurer C355 Assist- ant Manager Tennis C353 Sophomore Hop Committee C255 International Relations Club, Secretary C355 Color Sergeant C25. Pret Cummings is way up in the world but occasionally he finds time to climb down from six foot three to go to classes. Vlhen the sun is shining brightly enough you can usually Hnd his lanky legs stretched out on the Owl House porch. Seriously, Pret might become one of the wOrld'S great economists or again, you might find him on YVall Street. GORDON LESLIE DAVIS Clzcmistry Springneld, Vermont Lambda Iota, Springfield High Schoolg Beta Gamrnag Gold Keyg Interfraternity Basketball C2, 353 French Club Cl, 255 Cast, i'Cosi Fan Tutti" C25, "Pirates of Penzance" Cl5g Sophomore Hop Chairman C259 Inter- national Relations Club, Secretary C255 Assistant Manager F1'f.tl11ml7z Handbook C253 Glee Club Cl, 2, 355 Band Cl5g Corporal C255 Sergeant C353 Honor Scholarship. Dave can usually be found cooped up in the smelly labs of the Sci Hall, but he Seems to like it. Sometimes he studies, or plays the piano. but the boys object most of all to his singing choir anthems in the shower. When anything goes Wrong the boys get Dave to fix it. l-lis practical mind can be applied to other things than chemistry and Essex Junction. e 234 D5 Till' llll-HH CUE HH GW! .ZW I Ax HR Il CUE LE LESLIE ELMER DAVIS Agaicizltzzre Burlington, Vermont Lambda Iota: Burlington High Schoolg Freshman Cross Countryg Track Cl, 255 Cross Country CZJQ Corporal C255 Sergeant CSD. Les is one of the more silent ones. His chief interest is in the H. Ec. dept. He is one of the future military leaders and track is the sport in which he participates. "Les" Works hard in his subjects and We are sure that life holds a prosperous future for him. JOSEPH JAMES DELEAUSSE Illeclzanical E1zgz'1zec1-ing Rockville Centre, Long Island, New York South Side High Schoolg Freshman Football: Football C2, 335 Freslnnan Basketballg Class Basketball C2, 355 Freshman Trackg Track C215 V Clubg Sigma Delta Psi. Joe invaded Vermont from far-off Rockville Centre. Vifith a ine physique and natural ability he immediately sprang into prominence on George Tully's championship Kitten eleven and has since maintained his foremost rank in all iields of sport. This hard-working engineer is best identified by his famous smile and that look of grim determination immortalized by Franken- stein. CLARENCE FREDERICK DoBsoN Prc-Zlfediral East Templeton, Massachusetts Phi Mu Deltag Templeton High Schoolg Gold Ixe5, Key and Serpentg Freshman Cross Countryg Assist- ant Manager Freshman Baseballq Football C2, 315 Blanaging Editor 1934 ARIELQ Kake VValk Committee CZ. 353 Corporal C2jg Student Senate C2, 325 Dean's List C235 Chairman junior XVeek. Dibby Cand that is the only non-cognomen by which he is known on campusj came to Ver- mont to assume immediately a high place in the activities of our class. He has not confined himself to sports. having proven himself a true friend and loyal classmate in social and organ- ization life. To know Dibby is to admire an outstanding member of the class of '34. e235a IH CUE Jill SW! .W 4Ill AN INR llll QUE lIIl.., RICHARD MICHAEL DONAHUE Jllcclzanical E1Zgf1lCE7'l'I1Q Jericho, Vermont Alpha Tau Ornegag Jericho High Schoolg Rifle Team Cl, 2, Sly Corporal KZDQ Sergeant C3J. Around the "halls" of the engineering build- ing will be seen a slim, energetic, keen-eyed youth who seems to know just what he is doing and how to do it. That, without ques- tion, is Dick. His quick efficiency is felt in work and play and his unassuming attitude makes him a universal favorite, Dick will go out into the world backed by the confidence and best wishes of all who have come in contact with him. CLARENCE HERBERT DROWN Civil E71!lfI16L'l'lI1,fl Burlington, Vermont Barton Academyg Gold Keyg Class Basketball C113 Freshman Trackg V. C. A. Cabinet C315 Corporal C223 Sergeant CD. Clarence is another of those hard-working engineers. Those who know him best think that he should have studied theology-witness his great success with deputation work. Despite these two full-time jobs, he finds time to take advanced military, play basketball, and be star catcher on the Independents' nine. We envy his place in the receiving line at V. C. A.- Y. W. C. A. joint socials. STEPHEN ALONZO DUTTON Agrictfltnre Windham, Vermont Yeta Chi Leland Gray Seminaryg Honor Scholarsliip. For all his youthful looks, no one can put anything over on Steve. You can't help liking him and are reminded once again that good things come in small packages. An ever-ready smile is always on his lips, and the twinkle in his eye denotes the broad sense of humor lying in his effervescent spirit. Although Steve spends most of his time working and study- ing, he takes time out long enough to show the rest of the college that old Scandinavian pastime, skiing. e236a -1. 'mt Illl-llll ati Illl swf .ZW am Aswan am CDE mt., it-..., CHESTER BARSTOW EATON Commerce and ECOTXOWTZ-C5 Worcester, Massachusetts Sigma Phig Classical High Schoolg Gold Keyg Key and Serpentg Student Senate C3Dg Assistant llflanager Freshman Football CD5 Assistant Manager Football C3D. hlanager-elect C4Dg Kake Walk Committee C2, 313 Interfraternity Council C323 V. C, A. Cabinet C3Dg Director Freshman Camp C3Jg Basketball Hop Com- mittee CZDQ Editor-in-chief 1934 ARIEL C355 Dean's List Cl, 2, 315 Corporal C2D. When they want a hard job done, they go to Chet, conndent of careful, accurate work: when they need a true friend, they go to Chet, conhdent of ready, genial loyalty. Great ability perfectly blended with high ideals is the unusual combination that makes Chet the unusual fellow he is. WILBERT SIMON FARRELL General Science Shelburne, Vermont Cathedral High Schoolg Vermont Rifles CD5 Newman Club C1, 2, 315 Honor Seholarshipg John Dewey Club. Bill is a rare individual who takes delight in such recondite subjects as organic chemistry and the electron theory but Who, in deciding his life work, turns his back on them and admits he is going to make money. He is fortunate for most of us don't know what we will do after graduation. Who knows, perhaps with this ambition combined with an admiration of the relativity theory he may some day help to usher in the great era of technocracy. HENRY FINKS Pre-Medical Portland, Maine Portland High School. Maine has put out numerous great men. Henry, however, was not put outg he came out of his own accord. When he realized the colossal potentialities locked within his soul he immediately came to U. V. M. "Here," said Henry, "the full exuberance of my soul can blossom forth and be of utmost benefit to my prospective clientele." Being naturally modest he will not admit that he will graduate summa cum laude. e237a V l ll , l l ll '1 ll l ,l ,ll l N. fl ir 'rl l all l !'l I, gl l'l '1 l ll l ,. N, il all ,gl l l I l N, ll r .l l l l l l l ,M ll xl ,l ll ll 1 Il ll V. l, L. .all Il-'HH QUE III! Ci!!! J Lllll AN IIIR IIII CUE HH.. SAMUEL WILLIAM PISHMAN Pre-Illedical Vergennes, Vermont Phi Sigma Deltag Vergennes High Schoolg Cyzzic Cl, 225 Sophomore Hop Committee C215 Class Basketball Cljg Honor Scliolarsliip. Without doubt this is Sam, the long-legged boy from Vergennes. As a freshman, Sam was the terror of the conceited sophomores but now he is toned down enough to become an idol of the fair sex. He rivals Will Rogers in his reputation as a leading humorist. He has a keen eye on the basketball court and the fans still tell of his first-base marvels in the inter- fraternity league last spring. JOHN ELVART POSTER Civil Ezzgizzcering New Bedford, Massachusetts Sigma Nug New Bedford Textileg Sophomore Hop Com' mittee C259 Kake VVall-1 Committee C355 Band C135 Corporal C2J. Jack manages to pass class time away with- out being bored to death but always he looks forward to the coming of Saturdays and Sun- days. But "Aren't we all?" he'll ask you. That's his favorite Saturday night expression. .lack knows a few co-eds on the campus. You could easily, count them if you had an adding machine. And yet, strange though true. he gives every promise of being a successful engi- neer. WILLIANI HENRY GALVIN, JR. Pre-Illedicrzl Springfield, Massachusetts Phi Mu Deltag Central High Schoolg Football CBD. Light-complexioned, wee Willie is the fellow you see strolling sedately to classes and once in a while, accompanied sedately, too. His cheer- ful, unruffled behavior gives him a peculiar air of dignity which the women just adore. Pos- sessed of a scientific mind, Bill is aiming at the Medical College as a means of prolonging his stay here and further expanding his knowledge of the opportunities around Burlington. 44 238 2 'HIV llll-HH CUE IIII V!!! .Zi DONALD PITT GERMANN General Science Rutherford, New Jersey Lambda Iotag Rutlierforrl High Schoolg Beta Gammag Vermont Rifles C135 Corporal C23g Sergeant C53. If you want to spend a few interesting min- utes just mention "airplane" to Don, then try to get a word in edgeways. This red-headed budding aviator is "nuts" about flying, his loving Chevvy, chemistry, and one woman. Be warned and govern yourself accordingly, for this boy can spring the world's worst puns, and make you like them. He's always going places and raising dust, so watch him later: he'll fly far and fast. ROBERT GLADSTONE Pvc-fllcdiczzl Burlington, Vermont Tau Epsilon Phig Burlington High Schoolg Football Hop Committee 123. Bob knows a thing or two, being a native of these here parts. Ask him anything from guinea pigs to phone numbers and the answer is good. Bob gets a lot of fun out of cytology, but one question gives him a constant head- ache-to stipple or not to stipple? Bob often takes a nap in the afternoon. The reason for this. he says, is that he is looking into the future, and is developing a bedside manner. PHILIP DEXTER GOULD General Science Malden, Nlassachusetts Tau Epsilon Phig Malden High Schoolg Basketball Hop Committee H235 Corporal 123. XVe predict that Dex will provide plenty of rhythm for his fair patients. Most likely he will cure disease with music and provide medi- cal theory im drez' Uiertel taht. lt is said that music hath charms, well, Dexter's charms cer- tainly show out on his musical countenance. I-le'll soon be prescribing fugues for young mothers and teaching new numbers to pretty nurses. e239s Lllll JN IIIR III! GE llll. ll-illl GE llll SW! ZW 4Ill AK HIR llll CUE HIL.. ..-.L DOUGLAS FRANCIS GREEN General Science Burlington, Vermont Zeta Chig Burlington High Schoolg Albany High School, Gold Keyg Class Basketball C235 Basketball C3JgDCyn1'c Cljg Kake VValk Committee C315 Band Cl, 2 . "Who's that tall fellow standing on-his hands and kicking his legs in the air? Oh, sure, that's Doug just practicing for Sigma Delta Psi, with the usual wide grin. Doug is, yes, a serious- minded gentleman whose chief interests in life are basketball, music, and "rock-hunting." The former is his chief recreation. the latter two his business. His neatness, courtliness, and naiveness will stand him in good stead in future years. JOHN CARL GREENAN Pre-Zlledical Berlin, New Hampshire Sigma Nug St. Anselm's College, Manchester, N. H. Jack came it didn't take away all the he wasn't far to Vermont as a sophomore but him long to orient himself. Right co-eds knew who Jack was and behind in getting acquainted with the most beautiful of them. He's not only a social lion but a student as well. He can tell you anything about anything or anybody. He is sure to make a successful M.D. CLIFFORD BURR HARWOOD Pre-Illedicrzl Rupert, Vermont l countryg Cross-country C2, fijg Gianville CN. YJ High Schoolg Freshman Cross- Fresh man Track 5 Track wi C2, 315 Cast, "Pirates of Penzance" C115 V. C. A. i Cabinet C353 Choir Cl, 2, 355 Glee Club Cl, 2, 33. , Clif came from Rupert 1 a son of the soil, but at Q year he decided to go into i seen no signs as yet of the l Medic is supposed to have, ' come in due time. Clif's l il l his deserved success. rl l e 240 PD all it intending to become the end of his first medicine. We have mustach which every but it will probably capacity for making friends is unlimited. His cheeryismilev and likeable personality should help him in attaining '- 'llll' llll-llli CUE HH WAC ZW f A NVQ Ill GE HAROLD FRANCIS HOWARD Teacher Training White River Junction, Vermont Phi Mu Deltag Hartford High Schoolg Freshman Foot- hallg Football C235 Freshman Basehallg Kappa Phi Kappag Corporal C235 Sergeant C355 Senatorial Scholarship. When Colonel Black issued his call for early- rising juniors for the ranks of the United States Army, Hal was Hrst in line. But a heavy cloud hung over the coaching staff when they learned that Hal had decided to spend his time on military and studies instead of running down under punts. A man with more than his share of abilities who is handicapped by an over-abundance of modesty. MARSHALL DURFEE Howe Illcclznnirnl EIL!!l.7IfCl'Iil1!! Adams, Massachusetts Phi Delta Thetag Adams High Schoolg Beta Gamma Corporal CD5 Sergeant C3J. Sure, we know Marshall. His name always appears on the engineering dean's list. Ah, but that is not all. Outside his fame as a freshman debater. we must not forget his active membership in good old Beta Gamma. Some day we hope to see the name of this ambitious mathematically inclined student connected with an invention of some mechanical device which will startle the world. JAMES HAMMOND JARDINE Teacllw' TVHIIIII-11g North Troy. Vermont North Troy High Schoolg Hockey CD. Down from the wilds of Canada came Jim to give the University a break. With the un- fortunate demise of hockey. Jim lost his chance to make headlines, but he did not lose his op- portunity to make himself a well-known mem- ber of his class. And the opportunity he has used well. When, and if, he recovers from his weakness for motor cycles, he should prove to be a good teacher. C4 241 bb ll-llll E llll C7117 Z! -4lIl AN IIIR llll CUE HIL. DAVID WILSON JENKS Electrical Evzgilzceailzg Burlington, Vermont Delta Psig Burlington High Schoolg Chairman, Vermont Branch A. I. E. E. C355 Faculty-Student Council C355 Assistant Manager Football C355 Freshman Debating Teamg Kake VValk Committee C35g First Assistant Band Leader C255 Sergeant C355 Choir Cl, 2, 35g Opera C1, 2, 355 Manager Men's Glee Club C353 Honor Scholarship. Dave's resources seem to be endless. He is one of a long and noble line. ,Although his- tory has never made mention of the matter, it was probably the case that the Allen boys Were aided in founding the University by one or more Jenkses. Dave is carrying on illustriously in the footsteps of his illustrious predecessors. KINGSLAND EDWARD JoHNsoN Pre-Medical Pishkill, New York Phi Delta Thetag Beacon High Schoolg Peddie Pie paratory Schoolg Track C1, 255 Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARIELQ Corporal C25. Autumn sees King ready to play off his match in the fall tennis tournament in back of the Qld Mill, and in Winter he trains for fraternity tracks but now and then he is seen about the campus riding in his Chevvy or. carrying his "mike" to remind the campus roamers that he is studying to be the third gen eration of physicians in the Johnson family FLETCHER BAIRD JosL1N Social Science Waitsheld, Vermont Waitsfield High Schoolg Honor Scholarship. ' Fletch is one of those rare individuals who seem to get ahead with a smooth effortless progress which marks ability and conhdence in oneself.. For the past three years he has been one of the stars of intramural baseball and will no doubt hold down the hot corner again this spring for a strong Independent nine. For this steady, dependable, conscientious chap, whose unassuming manners and spirit of good fellow- ship have made him many friends, We predict a bright future. c2422 -lIll- Illl-llll CHE llll fi!!! ZW MORRIS KRAMER Gcrierczl Science Winthrop, Massachusetts Tau Epsilon Phig NVinth1'op High Schoolg Cylzic, Assist- ant Editor CID. What a man! Takes exquisite pleasure in differentiating ectoderm from endoderm-a born technician, destined to have a large family. An astute business head, young Kramer sells shoes on the side and is on the receiving end of many a local tale of Woe, which, he Warns, may break into the best magazines some day. PAUL ERNEST LANOU l'lQ'L'C1ZHIZ1'C't1l E1zginec1'1'1zg Burlington, Vermont Sigma Alpha Epsilong Burlington High Schoolg Stu- dent A. S. Mf. Eg Sophoniore Hop Committee CZJQ Corporal CZDQ Sergeant C3J, . Paul, a well-meaning Burlington boy, is striving to effect the transition from, a forgetful plumber to an intelligent engineer. During his stay at the University, the once wise freshman has turned into a smoothie of smoothies, a Wit among wits, and a militarist among pacifists. Paul is usually good natured but he can kick- witness Kakc NValk. ROBERT LEVIN Pre-.Uedzhzl Burlington, Vermont Tau Epsilon Phig Burlington High Schoolg VVino0ski High Schoolg YVrestling. Local boy makes good, Good what? Ah! Bob Wants to be a doctor, too. The only trouble is school cuts in on his time so. Bob knows all the tricks, from bridge to keeping profs too busy to give a quiz. Seriously speak- ing, the youth is never serious. Although he is a bit young for a college man, he feels sure that he can cure himself of that if given suflicient time. K 243 bb dll! ASX , INR llll QE ll-ill' KDE llll V!!! ZW -fllll ,Ak HIR llll CUE IIIL.. CHARLES JACKSON LIBBY Electrical Engizzeering Richmond Hill, New York Sigma Alpha Epsilong Richmond Hill High Schoolg Gold Key, Presidentg Key and Serpentg Class President C255 125-pound W'restling Championg Freshman Cross- eountryg Assistant Manager Freshman Basketball and Baseball C155 Assistant Manager Basketball C355 Man- ager Class Basketball C255 Wig and Busking Tau Kappa Alphag French Clubg Basketball Hop Committee C255 Kake VValk Committee C355 Business Manager 1934 ARIEL5 Editor F1'aslzma1z Handbook C355 Cyiric C1. Z, 35, Editor-in-chief C355 Advertising Manager C355 Student Senate C2, 355 Debating Cl. 255 Cast of College Plays Cl, 255 Dean's List Cl, 255 Corporal C255 Sergeant C35. No list of campus luminaries would be com- plete without Jack's name followed by an enu- meration of his many activities. Then, too, many people do not appreciate nature, but C. J. thinks nothing of traveling ninety miles to see a Mount. RICHARD RENPREW LOWELL Chemistry Fitchburg, Massachusetts Alpha Tau Omegag Fitchburg High Schoolg Assistant Manager Track C355 Assistant Photographic Editor 1934 ARIEL. Duck! Here comes Lowell in a car. This forlorn-looking chap did not get his sober bear- ing at birth. He is just another Republican who chose to live in a Democratic state. Among the many benefits he has received at this insti- tution was a change of residence his second year. And this year our good Richard has had a sister here to supervise his activities. With his calculating mind and motivating ambition, Canute will get ahead. HENRY LUNNA Agriculture Newport Center, Vermont Sigma Deltag Newport Center High Sehool5 Freshman Cross-countryg Freshman Trackg Track C255 Football C355 Aggie Clubg Senatorial Scholarship. You will remember Henry as the Aggie that hails from Newport Center and plays football. He.is a versatile blond, equipped to meet any of life's complexities. He himself cannot, as yet, tell what his life's work will be, but we are conhdent thathe will be a success in what- ever occupation he may choose. To our loyal and steadfast friend we extend our sincere wishes. c2442 -3 'HH' HH-HH QUE HH Ci!!! Zi 4HH AN HH? HH -'HE iHLa if-.., JOHN HENRY MCCREA Pre-Zlffedical Burlington, Vermont Alpha Tau Omegag Burlington High School. Hi, boys! 'Tis our John. His Hashing skates have for three years left in his Wake all on the hill who would contend his mastery at this old Eskimo custom. Whatever is going on, he will be found in the center of things, making himself felt by his valuable advice and cooperation. Virtues of industry and whole- heartedness, such as John's, will not go un- QS... w V. l it rewarded. REALTUS EDWARDS MCCUIN Commerce and Economica- Highgate Center, Vermont Zeta Chig Highgate High School: Tau Kappa Alphag Cyuic Cl. 2, 33. News Editor C3J, Recording Editor C335 V. C. A. Cabinet C355 International Relations Clubg Debating CZ, 335 Bailey Cup Debate C235 Kings- ley Prize Speaking' Contest C1, 25, Second Prize C2Jg F0untler's Day Speaker C3Dg Oratorical Scholarship. "The next voice you will hear will be that of R. E. McCuin," announces your favorite radio station. "He will take the negative in a debate on the proper depth of ditches between Burlington and Montreal." It's the same old Mac in a heated argument again Cor stillD. Just Watch him smother the opposition. And we prophesy that his industriousness and hard work Will Win him glowing recognition in his profession of law. 1. ll, y. i ll ll 1 1 H V .. ,. I, i. ll ll 1 JOHN JosEPH MCGRATH P1'e-rlIc'n'1'ml Adams, Massachusetts Adams Senior High Schoolg VVrestlingg Corporal. The serious looking gentleman-he is not as serious as his fair countenance would have us think-came up from the "Heart of the Berk- shires" with an insatiable desire for an all embracing education, and for his size, his arms have taken on an aspect almost bordering infinitude. His sonorous tenor voice, curly hair. and cheerful smile. are a few of the numerous reasons for his uncontested popularity on the campus. C4 2-+5 2 ll H ll 4 ll 1N'l H H H 4 4" t 1 l J H Ill-HH QUE llll W!! Zi fllll AN IHR llll CHE HIL RAYMOND ALFRED MARTIN P1'c-Medical Rutland, Vermont Alpha Tau Omega5 Rutland High Schoolg Freshman Cross-countryg Assistant Manager Freshman Baseball C135 Grind Editor 1934 ARIELQ Kake Walk Com- mittee C335 Faculty-Student Council C33. Korak first attracted attention by showing his heels to a crowd of sophomores in a race from the Old Mill to Converse Hall. Since then, Korak has iittingly emulated his father, Tarzan, in many ways. We fear, however, that he has sporting blood in his veins, as he spends his summers following the horses. Korak's fun-loving disposition should make him a favorite wherever he goes. MM, -.1-M., ELLWYN EDWARD MILLER Ag1'ic1r1t1n'e Vernon, Vermont Sigma Deltag Mount Hermong Alpha Zetag VVrestling5 Football C335 Faculty-Student Council C235 Aggie Club, President C335 Hood Scholarship. If you ever wander into Morrill Hall don't fail to look up the curly-haired gentleman with the big bass voice. He will be easily recog- nized although he may be doing one of many things-he may be bottling milk, eating ice cream. beaming sweetly on the co-eds, or pos- sibly studying. Bub can hold his own with the best of men along any of these lines of duty. WILPRED JACQUES MILLET Pre-Medical Pittsfield, Massachusetts Pittsfield High Schoolg Track C1, 2, 335 Glee Club Cl, 335 Choir C135 Corporal CZ3. Here we have the renowned Wilfred Jacques Arthur Millet, Esq., and the surname is pro- nounced "Millay"-the et being silent. Bill has quite a time getting cette prononciation frangaise and resents being called that all too common grain. His six feet plus of bony emi- nence earn for him the prestige of being the tallest member of this class and the ability to leap over any obstacle placed in his way. 44 246 2 'HH' llll-HH CUE III! V!!! ZW Ax HQ llll CUE L. J OsE MARIA MONTE Commerce and Ecoizonzics Montpelier, Vermont Lambda Iotag Montpelier High Schoolg Corporal C255 Honor Scholarship. This quiet little dark Don Juan isn't: seen much around campus but he's here just the same. Joe hits the books to the delight of the economics department and is quite Often found on the dean's list. The eds think Joe must have a sweetheart at home because he keeps away from the wild and wooly co-eds here. But Joe doesn't admit it. JACKSON LORNE MORGAN C14'Ul.1 Erlgineerizzg Burlington, Vermont Delta Psig Burlington High Schoolg Passaic CN. IJ High Schoolg Student Council C155 Class President Clbg Freshman Footballg Football C2. 35, Captain-elect C4Dg Freshman Basketballg Basketball CZ, 315 Corporal C215 Sergeant CSD. ' Lefty does a man's job. He plays center on the basketball court and tackle on the football Held, where he will lead the team next fall. And his mediocre marks are not due to mental congestion, but rather to a lack of over- exertion along scholastic lines. At present Morg finds it congenial to take it easy, but when he decides to go some place. you can expect to see him do it. DANIEL JOHN MORIARTY P re-111011 zfczz Z Waitsfield, Vermont XVaitsField High Schoolg Newman Clubg Valedietorian Honor Scholarship. Another rugged mountaineer from the wilds of Waitshcld, burly Dan immediately impressed all whom he met as a real true-to-life man's man who would stick by in any emergency and prove valuable. He has made his presence felt in a big way. and those of us who know him feel the better for it. Dan's quiet. well- foundcd air of conhdence will be a big asset to him when be embarks on his career as an M.D. e247x .i PWIWV IWWW-WWWW KDE WWWW W!!! lf -4lWWW AN WWWR WWWW CUE WWWL. -WW WW W 'W WW! WW WW W W HW Wi W WW WI Wh WWW Wll W: W W .W W'! W .. 'W ,W WW i W W W W ., WW W l: W WW W WW W. Wf W W W W 5W W. W1 W. WW WWW W .W W WW W W WI W'W WW W W W W WW WW 'W WW W W W I W W W W W W STANLEY FREDERICK MORRIS Pre-llledical Brooklyn, New York Phi Sigma Deltag Alexander Hamilton High School. Stan is the stoic philosopher down at the Phi Sig house, There are rumors aiioat that he inclines to Epicureanism but who would deny an occasional good time to a harassed col- legian? Stan's specialties are sleeping and blow- ing smoke rings. When he desists long enough to utter something the boys sit up and listen. Posing as an embryo doctor, he asks, "What's the use of worrying?" EARLE CARLETON MORSE, JR. Social Science Worcester, Massachusetts Zeta Chig North High Schoolg Freshman Cross-countryg Freshman Baskethallg Class Basketball Cl, Z, 353 Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARIEL. Al Capone? No, just Earl wearing that white felt hat again. Wit of the Zeta Chi dinner conversation, mainstay in each and every ac- tivity in which the fraternity is engaged, Earl considers teaching for a vocation when he should be giving lessons to none but Z1 select group including Ed Wynn, Will Rogers, and Eddie Cantor. What a man! BERNARD JOSEPH MULCAHY Pre-Medical Barre, Vermont Sigma Alpha Epsilong Spaulding High Schoolg Gold Keyg Faculty-Student Council C255 Freshman Basket- ballg Class Basketball CZ, 355 Tennis C253 Football Hop Committee C255 Dean's List C2, 35. The ease with which Bernie knocks off A's and B's has become tiresome, not to say annoy- ing, to us who must be satisfied with C's and D's. Bernie made a trip to Los Angeles this summer and he loves to reminisce on the sights he saw-both human and otherwise. We know that this unusual smoothie from Barre will make a name for himself as a physician. eZ48s l 'Illl' llll-HH CUE IIII gf!! Z! A HR 'III L- JAMES IvoR MURRAY Pre-Illedzfrnl Bellows Falls, Vermont Sigma Alpha Epsilong Bellows Falls High School Band C1, 255 Corporal C25. Jim, the terror of Bellows Falls, has estab lished quite a reputation for himself as a stu dent and playboy. After two grueling years in the limelight, Jeb has retired from his public and has settled down to his hermitage on Rob inson Court. Jim aspires to be a dent1st and should succeed with that merciless sense of humor. NORMAN HIGBEE MYERS Social Science Burlington, Vermont Zeta Chig Burlington High Schoolg Northwood Pre- paratory Schoolg Gold Key, Treasurerg Freshman Tennisg Tennis C253 Tennis Tournament Runner-up C355 Class Basketball Cl. 2, 355 Cynir C153 Associate Editor IQ34 ARIELQ Grey Friars, Treasurer C353 French Clubg International Relations Cluhg Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Gold Key Dance Committee C253 Foot- ball Hop Committee C255 Basketball Hop Committee C25g Corporal C25. Here is a man who will make his mark in the world. Norm's personality is hard to beat. He is a real college man. Never be surprised if you read that Norm has invented a portable card table and "forth" combined. Everyone is impressed with his efficiency and ability. CARL GRANDY OTIS P1'c-,Medical Vergennes, Vermont Phi Mu Deltag Albany CN. Y.5 High School Fic-.h man Cross Countryg Cross Country C255 Tieshman Trackg Track C255 Assistant Manager Hockey C75 Vermont Rifles, Corporal C25. Carl is a question mark to us. When we think that we know him well he surprises us with a novel side to his personality. His great est desire when he came to Vermont was to become a minister but after a liberal education he has turned to medicine. A few more years of higher learning and this hard-to-define per sonality will be curing the ills of his patients and ably, we prophesy. 44 7-P9 zu l-l HH CW!! lf AH! AN HIR HH CUE HIL. GEORGE WILLIAM PATTERSON, 3RD Electrical EI1gZ.IlE'61'fllg Vergennes, Vermont Kappa Siginag Randolph High Schoolg Manumit Schoolg Vergennes High Schoolg Antioch Collegeg John Dewey Club, Secretary C2555 Grey Friars C35g Manager Class Basketball C355 Assistant Manager Track C353 Cynic, Contributing Editor C35g 1934 ARIEL, Assistant Ath- letic Editor, Assistant Grind Editorg Assistant Editor 1936 F7'ESCL77lU11 Hzmdboakg Kake Walk Committee C353 Bailey Cup Debate C255 I. V. Debating C255 Vice- chairman A. I. E. E. C355 International Relations Club, Treasurer C353 Delegate, Model League of Nations Assembly, Brown University C25g Dean's List C25g Honor Roll C25. Pat is one of those phenomenal individuals that crop up on a college campus once in a blue moon-a versatile engineer. He can, and will, explain anything from a tandem compound turbo-alternator to the intricacies of Chaucerian verse. SAMUEL PIERCE, JR. Commerce ana' Economics Roselle Park, New Jersey Delta Psig Roselle Park High Schoolg VVig and Bus- king Casts. "She Stoops to Conquer," 'CTO the Ladies"g Glee Club Cl, 2, 355 Choir C1, 2, 35, Corporal C255 Sergeant C35. One is usually a little skeptical and uneasy when people offer to sing in public, unless that is their business. but Sammy is way above that class of extemporaneous entertainer. He can be listened to with joy. He has the pro- verbial million-dollar throat. Sam will never he kept down and that is one ingredient char- acteristic of a successful economist. ADDISON CRAMTON POND Commerce and Economics Richford, Vermont Zeta Chig Richford High Schoolg Wrestling Tourna- ment C255 Corporal C255 Sergeant C355 Dean's List C1, 255 Honor Scholarship. Whenever any C. '65 Ec. student gets stuck, he hastens to Addie to get the right dope. Addie always has his answer ready, and, ten to one, it is the correct one, too. Richford may Well be proud of this worthy son at Vermont. All in his P. T, class last year admired him for his strength and wrestling ability. "The bigger they are, the harder they fall-but they fall," is his motto. When he goes into the business world that same practice will make his asso- ciates respect him. cc 250 a 'HIV IH!-HH CUE Ill! Q!!! .ZW A MIR lil! CUE MAX LEON POWELL, JR. Social Science Burlington, Vermont Delta Psig Lake Placid Club Sehoolg Stearns School. Mt. Vernon, N. H.g Culver Military Academyg Fresh- man Footballg Football C215 Corporal Cljg Sergeant C235 Lieutenant CBD. You would be surprised at Si. He has a heart of gold, and can display a smooth or rough exterior at his pleasure. He can smooth 'em up on the football field and in the evening go to a dance at which he appears the living answer to the maiden's prayer. And let us say another thing in loud praise. He gives as much as he takes, and that in itself is an at tribute insuring good fortune far into the here after. GLENN QRSON RICKER E1ect1'1'cal Engi1fz.ce1'1'1zg Burlington, Vermont Zeta Chig Burlington High Schoolg Football CZJQ Hockey C255 Glee Club Cl, 2, 33. Glenn is one of those hard-working engi- neers who is not afraid of any unpleasant job. Please don't ask him for the mark he obtained in Decript, the one he "hit on the nose." As a sportsman you will find no better. He is equally adept at football, basketball, and base- ball. And how he can skate and swim. He does well in a canoe, too. Best of luck in your ambitions, Glenn, old fellow. JosEPH RISMAN General Scicnre Lynn. Massachusetts Tau Epsilon Phig Classical High School, A walking polynomial in six unknowns. Joe's smile goes places and he claims he can tell you the color of his eyes, but won't vouch for his ties. Besides math, Joe is forte in the latest dope on minstrel shows and the four-day chick. He specializes in unconscious puns. Joe intends to teach Einstein a few things and tell Pythagoras where to get off. e25l:b HH-ll!! CUE llll CF!!! 10' Afllll AN IIIR IIII GE llll.. ARNOLD ALEXANDER Ross Literary Sczentijic St. Albans, Vermont Independent5 St. Albans High School5 Grey Friars, Vice-president C355 Assistant Editor 1936 Freshman Hnlzdbonkg Contributing Editor Cynic C255 Athletic Editor 1934 ARIELQ Property Manager Fall Play C355 Dean's List Cl, 255 Corporal C25. Pete is one of the college intellectuals Cbrains to you5. Woman-hater, author, philosopher, journalist, theologian, litterateur, his intellectual interests are varied and comprehensive. He has a keen sense of analysis and an ability to com- mand attention through the medium of the printed page. He is a devotee of the rod and gun, an avid sportsman. One may say with conviction that he will some day stand among the giants of our alumni. BERNARD CHESTER RUBINO Pre-M'ed1'cal Baldwinville, Massachusetts Phi Mu Delta5 Templeton High School5 Freshman Baseball5 Baseball CZ, 355 Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Corporal C25. As one gazes upon Bennie, one is not im- pressed with him as a potential force on the baseball diamond .... but when one sees him on the held in action, well, that's different. As a freshman he led the class of '34 team in hitting, and last year held his own on the var- sity. Bennie is in his element in two places at Vermont-on the Centennial diamond and lean- ing against the entrance to Sci Hall. We're sorry to have to lose Bennie to the Medics next year, but we're glad his genial personality will still be on the campus-and the diamond. WILLIAM J osEPH RYAN Pre-Medica! Montpelier, Vermont Alpha Tau Omegag Montpelier High Schoolg Newman Club, Treasurer C255 Corporal C255 Sergeant C35. Huzza! Huzza! Who cometh hence? Aye, verily 'tis the thrice beaming personification of the Emerald Isle. Egadl Methinks more pleas- ing a fellow dids't ne'er exist. 'Tis, indeed, a position equal to the governor of this fair State that this smiling, rollicking, lovable, big- hearted Irishman from the Capital City enjoys on our campus. His friends, for he has no enemies, do sincerely wish him the best of that which the world holds in store for her favorite sons. e252a 'HH' llll-illl CUE. IIII CNA! .ZW Lllll Ax Ill? llll CUE IIN.: EDWARD GEORGE SABA Gelieral Science Vlillimantic, Connecticut Kappa Sigmag Willimantic High Schoolg Vermont Academyg V Clubg Freshman Football. Captaing Foot- ball 12. 353 Freshman Basketball. C9"Vl18l1lQ Basketball C255 Freshman Baseballg Corporal 121. Ed is a versatile athlete, high scorer on this year's grid aggregation, a standby in the back court of last year's quintet, he is right there all the time. But he is not only known as an athlete. His "line" is one of the outstanding ones on campus. Ed will make a successful sawbones if he reaches that distant visionary curriculum-medicine. We hope to see him back with us next year. TI-IEODORE DEARBORN SARGENT Teacher T7'd2'lli1L,U ' Chelsea, Vermont Sigma Delta: Chelsea High Schoolg Kappa Phi Kappa, Recording Secretary C355 Freshman Baseballg Glee Club CD. Ted is one of those fellows whom you are sure will be the same no matter where or when you meet him. It isn't every day that one bumps into a friend with so few faults and such a mild nature as Ted has. He enjoys sports and is no piker when it comes to picking up a baseball hot off the bat. Ted is to be a teacher when he goes out into the world, and who wouldn't want to be in his class! LEO JAMES SCHILDHAUS Prc4Mediml Shelburne, Vermont Janxes Monroe High School, New York, N. Y.g New York University Cl. 225 Cast. "To the Ladies" CSD. When one transfers to Vermont in his junior year he might easily be lost in the crowd, be- come just another student-going to classes. studying, existing. But not this pre-med, Ar- riving here last fall from N. Y. U., he has become a well-known hgure in the Sci Hall and around the corridors of the Old Mill. His earnestness of purpose and diligence in over- coming obstacles assure him of success in media cine. 44 253 2 ll-IHI illE IIII Q!!! ll -fllll AN HIP. llll GlE HIL.. HERBERT JOSEPH SELIB Social Science Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts Tau Epsilon Phig English High Schoolg Pond Schoolg Gold Keyg Football CZ, 33g Assistant Editor Cynic Cl, 255 Vermont Rifles Cl, Zjg Corporal CZD. Herb, as you know, is interested in the social sciences. ln fact, he is so interested that he carries his social studies far into the night. Being quite altruistic, he shares his extra- curricular research with young ladies who, too, want to increase their knowledge, Although he passed through a course in economic geog- raphy in his freshman days, he is still unable to locate the Island of Langerhans. MERLE SHANTZ Classical Kitchener, Ontario Kitchener and Waterloo Collegiate Instituteg Grad- uated, 1928, from Gordon College of Theology, Boston, Having already completed one course in an institution of higher learning, our Canadian classmate has joined us during our four years here to gain all that the Classical curriculum has to offer. A hard worker in class, he occupies his remaining time preparing sermons for those churches in which he preaches every Sunday. Our sincere wish is that during the remaining year of our college careers Merle might let us become better acquainted. HYMAN SILVERSTEIN General Science Brookline, Massachusetts Tau Epsilon Phig Brookline High Schoolg Football Neither the intense mental strain caused by an impending organic exam nor the prospect of a sudden holiday affects him. He passes, nonchalant and unconcerned, through all emo- tional crises. Although endowed with the physique and features of an Adonis, he has no interest in the female of the species. Hy will distinguish himself in Freudian research, specializing in the dream life, and he is spend- ing his undergraduate days getting in lots of practice. Q25-42 'lIH- llll-llll KDE Illl QW! fl HR IH CUE EDWARD CHARLES SOWKA Social Science New Britain, Connecticut Kappa Sigmag New Britain High Schoolg Vermont Academyg V Clubg Freshman Footballg Football CSJQ Basketball C3D. Mink is another of the boys who came to U. V. M. from Vermont Academy and made good, not only as an athlete but as a social lion. He was one of the mainstays on the gridiron last fall, and achieved more fame on the varsity quintet. Sowkie is always level- headed, quiet at times, but never unwilling to start a little joking. Any person with his pleasing personality, his humor. his handsome looks, and his common sense would be a success in life. KENNETH DAVID SPAULDING Cmnmerce and Economics Newport, Vermont Kappa Sigmag Newport High Schoolg Assistant Business Manager 1934 ARIELQ Interfraternity Council, Secre- tary-treasurer KZJQ Sergeant CSM Dean's List Qljg Honor Scholarship. Ken is one of those famous men known as Commerce and Eckers. He is one of a long line fact, they Ken of smoothies coming from Newport: in may be termed their leader. He has a line all try to imitate and that babies cry for. is bound to be a successful business man for he is just the type. PREDERI CK HAROLD SPEAR M'ccl1a111'ml El1gl.llEL'I'l.llg Burlington. Vermont Burlington High Schoolg Student A. S. M. E.g Rifle Teamg Corporal C235 Sergeant CID. Harold is one of those few who are little bothered by the many distractions of the cam- pus. While others are consuming time and energy in the attempt to gain the temporary recognition of their fellow-men. he looks into the future and makes a different evaluation of the types of activity. He is usually quiet-a rare quality among engineers-except when asked to explain an intricate problem in kine- matics or when a chalk battle is in progress. e255b Weil CUE IHI Q!!! ZW fill! ,XXX IIIR HH CHE HIL. ALDEN JOSEPH SPICER Education Essex Junction. Vermont Phi Mu Deltag Essex Junction High Schoolg Freshman Baseballg Baseball C2, 31. This smooth-looking young gentleman has made many friends during his stay at Vermont and always greets them with a broad smile and a wisecrack. Most of his time is spent in the Old Mill, where he may be found sitting on a window sill, smoking a cigarette, and talking. Not a reaper of A's, but one of the fortunate few whose marks give them no cause for more than casual worry. ...,.i..... WILLIAM PAUL STETSON General Science New Haven, Connecticut Sigma Deltag New Haven High Schoolg Gold Keyg VVrestlingg Freshman Cross-countryg Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARIELQ Kake Walk Committee C333 V. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary CZD, Chairman C355 Assistant Director Freshman Camp CZD. In the fall of 1930 Bill wandered up here from old New Haven and wanted to know if this was the University he had heard of. Since then, Bill has added life to the gang, and value- less knowledge to the bull sessions. In his more serious moments, Bill is a thinker on the deeper things of life. He has guided the V. C. A. ably: and some day, after he gets his M.D., may be expected to serve as medical advisor to Robinson Hall. HENRY GRINNELL STONE Civil E7ZfjfllCC1'l'!1g Essex Junction, Vermont Essex Junction High Sehoolg Corporal CZJ. Henry is one of the boys who walks for his education. He is a civil engineer and is getting along real successfully in the course. During the last three years he has not paid much at- tention to the co-eds around the campus. Maybe he has one at home: not a co-ed, but you know. Henry always works hard, and plays hard, and we feel sure that he will succeed in his chosen life work. e 25695 'llll' Illl-illl CUE HH QW! ll Ax HR Illl QE L. DONALD JOSEPH TOBIN General Science Fairhaven, Massachusetts Kappa Sigmag Cathedral High Sehoolg Fairhaven High Schoolg Key and Serpent, Treasurerg Assistant Man- ager Basketball C3D, Manager-elect C435 Associate Editor 1934 ARIELQ Kake VValk Committee C333 Stu- dent Senate C315 Newman Club, President C3Jg Finan- cial Manager of Junior Week. Here he is, folks-our own Tobe, the pride of Fair Haven, minus the hat. Since this genial soul has graced our campus there has been small chance for gloom. Don is the epitome of good cheer and fellowship. His main difficulties seem to be chemistry and lack of sleep. Blessed with the courage of his convictions and a never-failing sense of humor, he should go far in this world of ours. MICHAEL ALBERT VALERIO Education Amsterdam, New York Sigma Alpha Epsilong Amsterdam High Sehoolg Seab- hard and Bladeg Kappa Phi Kappag Freslnnan Basket- ballg Basketball C2, 315 Corporal Cljg Sergeant C255 Lieutenant C3J. The Amsterdam bearcat has made a name for himself at Vermont as a basketball star, soldier, and social worker. After laboring blindly as a Commerce and Ecker, he saw the light and transferred to Education where his talents have met with recognition. Mike ad- mits of only one mistake, having taken advanced military, but maybe that admission is only so he may be one of the crowd at this pacif1st's school. FRANK ORSON WALTER Cfziil Ei1g71'neer'i1zg Burlington, Vermont Sigma Alpha Epsilong Burlington High School: Holder- ness Sclioolg Track Cl. 235 Corporal C215 Sergeant CSD. Orson has achieved a reputation as the unoffi- cial chauffeur to Vermont's co-eds. But do not get the impression that he is just a Don Juan for he has his serious moments when he applies himself to the intricacies of engineering. His longevity and usefulness as an engineer will be governed by his reckless driving. e257a ll-HH CHE HH W!! Z! lllll AN IIIR llll 41lE HIL. WILLIAM lVlANSPIELD WATERMAN Pre-Medical Vergennes, Vermont Kappa Sigmag Vergennes High Schoolg Tennis CZJQ Corporal 125. For general information in the halls of the great the smooth young man continued: "My father, having graduated with Doctor Wheeler, the eminent eye surgeon, and then later me. Truly a great line!" With Bill, things move even to the ancient roadster in which he zooms around the campus. It seems to strut its stuff for Bill as does Bill at Kake Walk. A social lion of no mean merit, and the dance-"ah yes, he continued, "the dancelu ALDEN MARSH WEBSTER Ag1'ic1lIt1u'e Danville, Vermont Sigma Deltag Danville High Schoolg Alpha Zetag Aggie Clubg Honor Scholarship. ln the fall of l93O. Danville lost' its most promising youth, who came to Vermont to get an education in the science of agriculture. Web has lived up to expectations. ln his quiet, unassuming way, he has made his way to the top scholastically. He has shown his Yankee Wisdom by steering clear of the bright lights of college life. But further, he will frankly confess that he was never able to fully appre- ciate college until he finished his military career. FREDERICK EDWARD WEGNER Ci-ui! E1zgineeri1zg Plainville, Connecticut Sigma Alpha Epsilong Plainville High Schoolg Fresh- man Footballg Football CZ, 31g Dean's List CD3 Corpo- ral QZJ. Up from the tide water district of Connecti- cut came a towering youth known as Fritz. His name was soon made at Vermont as a gridiron Warrior and a devotee of engineering. Murad, as he is known to his intimate public, is not quite so npnchalant as his name implies. for he has never been able to explain success- fully some of his week-end trips to sundry points in Vermont. c2582 'HII' llll-llll CUE llll W!! Z! A HR Illl IE ll ROBERT JULIUS WEISSMAN Pre-Zlledical Newark, New Jersey South Side High Sclioolg Grey Friars, President C355 Cynic, Humor Editor, Columnist KZ, 3jg Founder of "El Picadorf' Bob, called Shakespeare for short, is well known to all leading magazines in the country. He doesn't get as many rejections now, however. He wonders if this is because he is not writing as much now, or because at last the editors see possibilities in the work of our budding genius. Besides his literary work, Bob is a columnist for the Cyriic. Puns, says Bob, are wonderful things and we agree with him pun- animously. NATHANIEL OAKES WELLS Civil E7lfgI.1lt?E'7'l-11g Malden, Massachusetts Sigma Alpha Epsilong Tilton Academyg Freshman Cross Countryg Hockey C255 Kake Walk Committee 1279 Assistant Business Manager 1934 ARIELZ Cast, "Cosi Fan Tutti" C235 Band fl, 2, 30, Concert Master C319 Sergeant 121. Tilton lost one of her most remarkable sons when Nat left her portals and betook himself to Vermont. His career as an engineer and wooer of women has been spectacular to say the least. Nat's eccentric modes of dressing have kept the public in a state of suspense bordering on frenzy. His engineering career after graduation will be watched with keen in- terest by his intimates. ANDREW STANLEY WESOLY General Science New Britain, Connecticut New Britain High Sclioolg Freshman Footballg Football CZ. 313 Freshman Baseball. Captaing Baseball C2Jg Freshman Basketballg V Clubg Corporal CZD. In the autumn of 1930 a young, serious- minded chap from New Britain. known to his friends as Andy, entered the University-a stu- dent, a scholar. and a gentleman. These char- acterize him as we well can testify. He plans to enter the College of Medicine next year. With his personality and intelligence he will achieve a place among the illustrious doctors of U. V. M. e259a Ill-llll QE Iill Sf!!! 15 Lllll AN IIIR HH CHE HIL.. EDWARD PHILIP WHITE, PHG. Pre-Jlledica! Boston, Massachusetts Kappa Psi CPharmaceuticalDg Boston English High Schoolg Graduate of Massachusetts College of Phar- niacyg Corporal C255 Newman Club. This suave young Bostonian immediately dis- tinguished himself by exercise of the many talents and graces placed at his disposal by a kind-hearted Providence. It has been no un- common sight to see Ted backed against a Wall surrounded by a crowd of admirers. Ted's bearing and good fellowship mean unlimited success. --l-1-. DONALD CLINTON WHITNEY Electrical Eizgineering Burlington, Vermont Burlington High School. Don came to Vermont after his success at B. H. S. to take his place in that select group of Phi Bete E. E.'s. He is a quiet, unassum- ing student who. With his brief case and sax, is a familiar figure in the vicinity of the engi- neering building. Don's interest turns to radio but we would not be surprised if he should some day enter the field of mathematics. With his abilities of concentration and analysis We are sure that he will be a success. PAUL BROOKINGS WILLIAMS Commerce and Economics Montpelier, Vermont Alpha Tau Omegag Montpelier High Scl-Ioolg Mont- pelier Seminaryg Band Cl, 21. This curly-headed Viking, whose strength and speed have made him an all-American touch football man as well as an outstanding figure in intramural basketball and baseball, modestly asserts that it was not Wheaties but the Capital City atmosphere which gave him his good start in life. Paul's ready Wit, steady good humor and geniality, coupled with his all-round ability will win a name for him in the Held of business, c2602 'HH' llll-HH CUE HH W!! ll 41 Ax HR llll GE Ls HUGH CHASE WILSON Classical Windsor, Vermont Delta- Psig VVindsor High Sclwolg Eta Sigma Phig Tennis C23. Captain C335 Kake VVa1k Committee C333 Honor Scholarship. lt is said that his fraternity brothers have struggled long hours over Hugh to bring out his social potentialities, but with a few gentle- manly flurries the dancing matter ends. How very appalling it would be to Hugh if he were cast up on an island of Amazons! But barring this, he is probably going to take the world quietly by its ear and proclaim it his oyster some day. DONALD CLARK WORCESTER Social Sricnce Watertown, Massachusetts Sigma Alpha Epsilong Manchester CN. H.3 High Schoolg Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARIELQ Interfra- tex-nity Council C33. D. C., as he is known to those in close con- tact with him, is a fine example of good old Boston culture and Harvard wit. Not without a little trouble, he managed to evade the clutches of the math department and is now free to continue his studies toward a degree. Those who know Don's aspirations predict that as a lawyer he will be a second Blackstone. MARY GENEVIEVE ALLEN Literary Scientific South Royalton, Vermont South Royalton High School. Mary is a rare type. She comes out of any- thing with a smile. As a freshman she was pursued by everything from basketballs to ap- pendix, by which she was lamed and pained, respectively, but she survived and made her comeback. She has one of the best feminine tans in college. in addition to which she can cook Cspeaking from experience3, loves to swim, can sing or pitch hay, is addicted to Math-in fact, she can do a variety of things. c2612 4-llll lz fill 7!!1 f' fllll AN INR ll!! CDE HIL LOUISE ARMSTRONG Home Economies Bennington, Vermont Alpha Chi Omegag Bennington High Schoolg Home Economics Clubg Y. VV. C. A. "VJhat one laughs at and what one thinks about tells what one is." If this is true then Louise is any number of things. Hers is a rare gift of humor which grasps the subtle and the ridiculous, the comic and the sublime. As to what she thinks about, I challenge you to mention any subject. She knows wherein lies value and steadfastly strives toward its attain- ment. ELLEN MERCEDES BARRETT Social Science St. Johnsbury, Vermont St. Johnsbury Academyg Hockey Cl, 2, 313 Basketball Cljg Baseball C135 Press Club C333 Glee Club CSD, VV. A. A.g Y. W. C. A. Whatever we say about Ellen, we always have to add that she's one of the best of Ver- mont's good sports. Hockey, basketball, or what have you? She's right there with a smile and a hand that's ready to push the ball to the goal. Her thoughtful consideration for all places her on the honor roll of real friends. ELLINOR FRANCIS BEAN Sacizzl Science Brooklyn, New York Ixappa Deltag Girls' High Schoolg Vermont Academyg Hockey C353 VV. A. A.g Y. VV. C. A.g Glee Club C1, -2, Sig French Clubg Press Club CJD. Dark hair, laughing eyes, and we have Beanie. More than that we have a rare com- bination of pep plus conscientiousness of pur- pose. Beanie can always be depended upon to do her duties-and on time, too. She needs a secretary to keep a record of all her phone calls, but she seems quite capable of taking care of them herself. e262a 'llli' Ill!-ill! CUE llll L7!!! ZW' wk Ill' llll CUE I HATTIE ELIZABETH BEERS Four-year Teacher Training Bennington, Vermont Bennington High Schoolg W. A. A.g Dean's List Cl, 39- Here we have Betty, a member of that species found in and about Grassmount. Did you ever see a streak in the act of streaking across campus about 12.20-that's Betty on her way to join the ranks of Miss Nichols' "wary waitresses." You're really not having hallucinations if you see a streak here or there, simultaneously or suc- cessively, so stop worrying-it's only Betty on her daily round of activities. BARBARA BELCI-IER Social Science Maplewood. New Jersey Pi Beta Phig Columbia High School, South Orange, N. 1.5 VV. A. A.g Lilac Dayg Assistant Womerfs Editor 1934 ARIEI4 House Committee. Who makes you split your sides almost be- fore she opens her mouth? Who cracks the funniest, driest jokes and never smiles? Step up, Bobbie, and receive your laurels. But Bobbie's only mood isn't a frivolous one: when domestic she clicks off sweaters and mittens at a mean rate. We've heard the profs don't slight her either. MARY WARBURTON BENNETT Literary Sf1'e11tz'fic Springfield, Vermont Pi Beta Phig Springfield High Schoolg Clee Club Cl, Zbg XV. A. A.: Lilac Day Cljg Dramatic Club: Property Manager Class Play CD3 Associate VVomen's Editor 1934 AXRIELQ Y. VV. C. A.g House Committee Cl, 215 Ioint Conference Committee C355 Pan-Hellenic C353 Judiciary Committee C3Dg Honor Scholarship. Did someone hear a tiny squeak? Well, that was Benny making noise. Take a good look at her and you'll say, "There's a girl that house- mothers like." Yes, even they do: everyone likes Benny. But don't let her appearance fool you. Benny's into everything-she's in all the trouble: she's on all the committees: shes at every dance and on every scholarship list. More power to her. She'll get somewhere! e263a Ill-llll CJE llli CY!!! ZW lllll AN IIIR llll CUE HIL. ALIDA MAE BIXBY Social Science Essex Center, Vermont Essex High Schoolg Honor Scholarship. A master of harmony is she, with reference to both piano and friends. lt is difficult to ind words to describe Alida, for you really have to know her to appreciate this sincere person. We wish her success as we say, "Adios, Seioritaf' STELLA BROWN ' Lifc1'a1'y Scientific Montpelier, Vermont Spaulding High School, Barreg Glee Club C2 35 President C3jg Special Chorus C335 Dean's List Q1 Zj Honor Scholarship. Little did Vermont suspect that the tall dig nified Stella with brown, curly hair could make such melody, but wherever there are sweet sounds of syncopation there she is also Her musical ability is just one of her assets for she is a scholar of high rank. Perfectly poised calm, collected, her stately glide takes her over the road to success. THELNIA CLARA BUCHANAN Home EC01L071ZI'L'J Derby, Vermont Derby Academy. Thelma arrived in Burlington amid a cloud of dust to take up residence at Vermont and we're glad she decided to favor us. To those who really know Thelma she has proved to be a real friend. She's always ready to help you, whether it's to cut out doughnuts or to sew on a button. ' e264a 'HH' llll-llll CUE llll QW! .ZW flll Ax llll ull "l ' DOROTHY CHAPIN BURT Sccrctrz Vial Stowe, Vermont Delta Delta Deltag Stowe High Schoolg VV. A. A.g Press Club CZ, 335 Y. VV. C. A.g House President CZD. Dreamy. delicate, demure, desirable, detached define this damsel of demi-stature. Days may come. and days may go, but Dot cannot be dethroned from her dignified seat of distinction. If you are disheartened, discouraged, despaired Dottie will dispel all cares-it's her demulcent disposition. D'ere is nothing or no one to duplicate Dot. DOROTHY VERNA BUZZELL Four-your Teacher Tl'UiIll.Ilg Burlington, Vermont Alpha Xi Deltag Burlington High School. lf you should happen to see a demure demoi- selle Walking slowly up College Street at 8.25 in the morning, that's Dot. Her motto, "slow but sure," However, this calmness and easy- going manner that she possesses makes her ad- mired by many and her presence ever desired. REBECCA JANE CAMP Social Science Morrisville, Vermont Alpha Chi Omegag People's Academyg Noithheld SC1'llil1'llN Choi: C7 Glee Club 1 'P ' Press un ' -P3 C.-li Cl, Zig Deaxfs List 1235 Debating CZJ. There is an individual who walks her secret ways with a tread of assurance-Becky. Yes. she is a spectator of the world, standing a little aloof and enjoying it all to the utmost with a keenness of perception and of humor quite distinct. In addition, there's music in her lingers and music in her soul and-need one go on? 44 265 2 If-llil lf. HH SW! Z! 4ill AN IIIR llll CHE HIL. NANCY PHILINDA CAMPBELL P1'e-Med1'cal Manchester, Vermont Bishop Hopkins Schoolg St. John Baptist School, Mendharn, N. 1.5 Wheaton College Cl, 23. How could you, deprive us of your presence while you spent two years at a female college? But one year is better than none, while you get acclimated to our fair city before embarking on your career as a-medic-Oh! Oh! Please, Doctor Campbell. ALICE HOLLAND CHALMERS Secretarial Rutland, Vermont Delta Delta Deltag Rutland High Schoolg Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARIEL. In Kewpie we have a sterling mixture of the qualities of an ideal educated co-ed. Mod- esty is a virtue, and Kewpie is virtue personi- fied. She is generous with a generosity that is spontaneous. Her quiet friendly way and courteous demeanor mean more than even she herself may realize. She has found and expe- rienced that much-sought-after "Golden Mean" of study and play. Kewpie is a keen follower of sports, football possibly in the lead. Her friendships made Will never be lost. KATHERINE LoU1sE CLARK Home Economics Windsor Locks, Connecticut Chaffee School for Girlsg Glee Club Cljg Home Ee Club CID. Are you looking for someone to have a good time with? Katy is just ninety-eight pounds of fun and humor. But don't try to put anything over on her or you'll find that you'll be the one who plays the fool. Of course, Kay isn't just one perpetual joke. She is lonesome this year without her better half who has left Vermont for New London business life, Cheer up, Kay, we appreciate you, too-you're a real sport. c2662 'IIIV Illl-Illl QJE IH! f-7!!! ll AUGUSTA COHEN Litc1'a1'y Srientfjir' Burlington, Vermont K. E. L.g Burlington High Schoolg Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARI1-:Lg Cynfc, Reporter Clj, News Editor CZJ, XVomen's Editor C313 Committee for Abolition of Frosh Rules C115 Assistant Manager Debating CZJQ VV. A. A.g Class Debate C215 Philagon CID. Gusta, our female Lincoln Steifens and one of the mainstays of the Cynic, is one of those Women whose efficiency and versatility are some- what awe-inspiring. Appearances of serious- ness are deceiving for in those luminous gray eyes there lurks a note of genuine humor, of mischief, and of fun. Congenial, cooperative, sympathetic, and understanding, Gusta is a friend to cherish. MARJORIE MACPARLAND COLLINS Secretarial Colchester, Vermont Delta Delta Delta: Burlington High Schoolg VV. A. A.g Dramatic Cluhg Cast, "And There VVas Light" CD. Whee! That was just Marge coming in and going out. She's all excited about something! Then later, "Where's Marge? Oh. I didn't see her, she was so quiet." You never can tell how she is going to act, but it's always original and interesting. And what a baseball player Marge is-it's an old family custom. Don't you wish you could have Marge as your secre- tary? Business would be much livelier, we're sure. LYDIA ELLEN CURLER Clrissical Richmond, Vermont Sigma Gamma, Richmond High Schoolg Press Club CZ, 315 Cyuii: CZJQ Honor Scholarship. The curly headed blonde with the many books-that's Lydia. She hasn't translated her Latin yet or written her Greek composition, but I bet she'll go to the movies with me to- night, Shes sure she'll have time to do them tomorrow. You see. marks don't worry her even though, or perhaps because. she gets good ones. May your good fortune never cease. c2672 As, mia mi CUE Ill-llll QlE llll W!! Z!! Afllll .AN HH? llll CUE llll. HILDA WRIGHT DAVIS Home EL'07l014'7,I.CS South Hero, Vermont Alpha Xi Dellag Burlington High Sclioolg Volley Ball 8.313 W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.: Home Economics ua. We all know Hilda. She is on the jump from morning till night in her little puddle- jumper that brings her in from South Hero every morning. And in between times she makes things hum in Morrill Hall. Pun-loving Hilda, who is always ready for you with a cheery smile and some witty remark, is one of the few girls whose presence makes every day brighter. RUTH HARRIET DAWSON Literary Scientific Needham Heights, Massachusetts Pi Beta Phig Needham High Schoolg W. A. A.g Basketball C115 Outing Club Committee C213 Y. W. C. A.g House Committee C115 Glee Club Cl1. Ruth? Oh, she's just the best pal who in her own quiet way does things injust the right way. Expression? Not at all the Mona Lisa type for we always know exactly how Ruth feels-if it's one of those all too lonesome days. it's noticedg and if it's one of those days preceding a grand occasion, it's topping! JANET HAZEN DODDS Home Economics Burlington, Vermont Kappa Alpha Thetag Burlington High Schoolg Basket- ball C11g Bowling C215 Rifle C315 Glee Club Cl, 2, 31. C-O-N-T-A-G-I-O-U-S-To you, a word: to us, Janet. Whether it refers to laughter, sneez- ing, enthusiasm or medicine, Janet has no equal. Only one who has seen her in action can fully appreciate the fact, for all those exposed fall victim to this infectious disease. Nevertheless, under doctor's directions, We recommend her to you as Vermont's sure cure for every ail- ment-though she herself might prescribe as more beneficial a snappy seventeen-minute date Cagain under doctor's directions1. e268a 'HIV Illl-illl CUE IH! SW! ll 4 fm JR HH CUE HIL... VIRGINIA THOREAU DREW Home Economics Larchmont, New York Delta Delta Delta5 Poughkeepsie High School. Upon the wall is a picture-some artist "drew" Virginia. and this is what I saw: Pair curly hair and fair complexion, blue eyes, and a sweet smile. Then my thoughts wandered and the girl in the portrait seemed to be whisked away in a certain car, gone in a flash but never forgotten by her many friends. Ginnie is not a lifeless picture by any means. but very real and vivacious and a real help when getting to I an 8.30 class. CATHERINE ELIZABETH DURICK Edizfatiou Fair Haven. Vermont Alpha Xi Delta5 Fair Haven High Schoolg Class Vice- president C255 W. A. A.5 Y. W. C. A.5 Women's Photo- graphic Editor 1934 ARIELQ Lilac Day C255 Football Hop Committee C255 Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Faculty-Student Council C355 Student Union Council C2. 35, First Vice-president C355 Deanis List Cl, 255 Honor Scholarship. Oh. to be natural-to be everybody's friend -to see nothing bad in anyone-to be promi- nent on campus-to be scholastically success- ful-to have popularity-to be reliable-to have a sense of humor+to have a business head-to be versatile-to be democratic-to be Kay Durickl ELVIRA MARY PARMAN Social Sricizre Newport, Vermont Delta Delta Delta5 Newport High Schoolg Bfasqne and Sanclal5 Tau Kappa Alpha5 Basketball C155 NVonien's Editor 1934 ARIEL5 Dramatic Clubg Property Manager Class Play C255 Class Debating Team Cl, 255 Philagon C355 Redstone House Committee C255 Lilac Day Cl, 255 Health Council CZ, 355 Y. XV. C. A.5 XV. A. A. To know Vi is to know a girl who, in an unassuming way. has done much on our cam- pus. Dramatics, debating, dancing Cuphold- ing the three D's of Tri-Delta5. together with managing the women's section of the ARIEL, show in part what her abilities are. She pos- sesses perseverance not only in accomplishing her own tasks but in animating others. 44 269 v I-ll!! QJE HI! W!! li fllll AN NIR HH CDE HIL ELIZABETH LOUISE PAY Semfetarial Jericho, Vermont Ifericlio High Sehoolg House President, Honor Scholar- sup. There's someone that we like to have around. Who can it be? That quiet girl? You are wrong, for when there is fun brewing, Betty is sure to he in the very midst of the joyous band. She is eflicient too-the house president of Redstone would have to be. Under her calm exterior there smoulders an ambition to succeed, and may she! HELEN RUTH Poco Social Science Burlington, Vermont Burlington High Schoolg W. A. A.g Volley Ball, Man- ager CI5, Captain C255 Hockey Cl, 2, 355 Basketball Cl, 2, 35, Captain Cl, 255 Baseball C15. Long hours in late May and early June, during hnals, a maiden lay on North Beach absorbing sun and knowledge. But the maiden was not alone. With her was another-Jennie, Who doesn't know Jennie? No one. Oh, the maiden of the first part is Helen. But her activities are not all at the beach. She dances. She plays basketball. She gets good marks. She's great! DORIS ESTHER FoLsoM Home Economics Waitsfield. Vermont Sigma Gammag VVaitsF1elcl High Schoolg Volleyball C355 WV. A. A.g Fire Captain, Grassmount C355 Home Economics Clubg Honor Scholarship. Here is our quiet poised Doris, This capable soul must either be very happy or possess in- finite ability for keeping her troubles to her- self. She says little, but when she does speak, she has something to say. As Home Ec'ers go, Doris certainly can cook, so, if the Way to a man's heart is through his stomach, we are doubly safe in predicting a happy future for Doris. e 270 an -llll' llll-llll GE. llll Q!!! Zi 'I A :IR llll slr ELIZABETH LOUISE Fox Four-year Teacher Training New Britain, Connecticut Alpha Xi Deltag New Britain High Schoolg New Britain Normal School Cljg Sophomore Playg Dramatic Clubg House Presidentg Dean's List C213 To graduate from U. V. M. with Class of '33. Betty of the twinkling green eye we share with '33. ln her two years' stay at Vermont we have found in her a rare strength of per- sonality, a warm friendliness that crams her mail box every day with letters from old friends and constantly endears her to new ones, These gifts, too, she has: An agile mind, a firm will, an originality coloring every turn of her con- versation, and a charming grace of manner setting her apart. ELEANOR MARGARET GOODRICH Fam'-year Teaclim' TI'GlIlf1lg Hinesburg. Vermont Hineiburg High Schoolg Basketball Cl, 2, 33g Baseball Cl, 2 . Eleanor is small, good-natured and energetic. ln basketball she says, "Come on, girls," and in no time her side is ahead. Just try to get a basket when she plays guard. lt's almost im- possible. As for studying, that doesn't exist as far as Eleanor is concerned. She'd much rather play basketball or go to the movies. EOLA GOODRICH Litcmry Scientific Morrisville, Vermont Alpha Xi Deltag People's Academyg VV. A. A Assist- ant Grind Editor 1934 fXRIELQ Dramatic Ciliib iC3'Dg Lilac Day Cljg Malteeup Manager of Class Play C3Jg Baseball C115 Y. XV. C. A.g Debating Scholarship. Goodie to you. She's petite and is proud of it. Who wouldn't be? If she ever rolls those brown eyes your way. watch out! They'r: not ordinary eyes. Goodie doesn't have to hitch hike-she just naturally gets taken for a ride. And she always reciprocates. "Wh5' not?" We see her at the games, at the dances. and. in fact. wherever there is action. Thats our Goodie, the All-American Girl. e27la IIHIM L. Illl Q!!! ZW lllll AN NIR llll CHE HH. ANNA THACHER GREENE Four-yea1' Teacher T7'GZ-llfllg North Pomfret, Vermont Kappa Deltag VVooclstock High School: House Commit- tee C234 Class Secretary C355 Baseball C233 Volleyball C355 Hockey C315 Upsilon Tau Alpha Cl, 235 Le Cer-cle LaFayetteg Sophomore Hop Committee C2jg Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARIELQ VV. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.g Press Club Cfijg Pan-Hellenic C313 Honor Scholarship. "Don't mind me," calls a streak of flame which proves to be Ann, dashing by in a red dress. A keen mind, a ready sense of humor, a sympathetic and helpful nature and what is more a good disposition. Anna has all these things and they are always in good Working order. We prophesy they will never get rusty. GLADYS LINDA HARMON Four-year Teacher Training Bennington, Vermont Kappa Deltag Bennington High Schoolg Baseball CZJQ XV. A. A.g House Committee CSD. "Glad, may I wear your green dress? Glad, may I Wear your polo coat?" Ah, the trials and tribulations of a damsel with a Wardrobe which fits everybody: and her generosity is amazing at all times. Oh, yes, she does have some spare moments in which she watches for the mail. For rumor has it that she is not entirely "heart-whole and fancy free." Besides it's only a step from Miss to Mrs. GRACE ELLEN HARRIS Literary Scientific Stowe. Vermont Delta Delta Deltag Stowe High Schoolg VV. A. A.g Basketball Cljg Hockey C355 Volleyball, Captain Clijg Press Clubg Dramatic Clubg Class Play C335 Pan- Hellenic Council C355 Judiciary Committee C355 Honor Scholarship. We all declare this girl to possess multi- personality. Eflicient, scholarly, enthusiastic, clever, humorous-these charms are harmoni- ously united into one being, Grace. There is nothing she cannot or will not attempt: she is as Well fitted to enter a basketball games as she is to obtain high scholarship. Among her treas- ures is the key to life, success, and happiness. e272a 'HH' HH'HH CUE HH 9717! Zi Ak HR HH CUE HH. NORMA ELIZABETH HATHORN Four-year Teacher Tmilzing White River Junction, Vermont Alpha Chi Omegag Hartford High Schoolg Volleyball C2. 32: Baseball CZJQ Hockey C355 Basketball C253 Press Clulm C2, 315 NV. A. A.g Y. VV. C. Ag Honor Scholarship. Meet her on the hockey Held, the basketball floor, at volleyball, or just anywhere, and she is a comrade whose company you enjoy. She always appears to be going somewhere and in a hurry, too-a habit acquired from those marathons up Main Street at 8.28, But she's in the classroom at 8.29 and all set to go. MARJORIE HAYDEN Literary Sciczztifc XVinchester, Massachusetts Kappa Alpha Thetag XVincl'1ester High Schoolg Choir C33 We cannot help wondering how Marg got such a drag with all the good fairies when so few took the trouble to visit our cradles. Is there anything this versatile young lady cannot do? Despite her intense interest in medicine, Marg Hnds time to exercise her various artistic talents occasionally, and when she does the re- sults are always worth watching. VIRGINIA IRVING HERR ' Social Science Waterbtlry. Connecticut St. Margarefs Schoolg Smith College CD3 Class Tennis Team C355 Student Union Council C553 House President C3J. Jerry getting into bed at 11.30 p.m.: "Gosh, I have an exam first hour tomorrow that l forgot all about. Oh, well. g'night." She despairs at least one minute of each day about something. Right now it's her hair-she cut it and nobody likes it. Furthermore, she can't wear a bandana. Remember? Jerry hates red nail polish and most modern novels. Hark ye. a girl who prefers the classics and adores horses. Quelle femme! cc 273 an umm lE um fzfff M am as NIR llll cms HL FRANCES MAY HOAG Home Economics Burlington, Vermont Kappa Deltag Burlington High School. Fran is noted for her easy-going disposition. She had chosen Home Economics for her special course, but she likes especially to study Psy- chology. CI'll not mention the words Prac- tice House, Franj There are, however, other things that Fran enjoys. Just pass her a box of chocolates and watch her smile. Or take her to any movie in town and she comes home happy! EVELYN CORNELIA HOLDEN Classical Cambridge, New York Cambridge High Sclioolg Glee Club Cl, Z, 355 Special Concert Chorus 135. Caesar's Gaelic wars, her own wars with Caesar, 8.30 classl Here comes Evelyn trying to "make it" before the bell rings. A giggle is then heard-yes, my friends, Evelyn has ar- rived. In your wars with Caesar and all of his many friends, in your arguments with Socrates, you are a winner and victor. But most of all, you've won our hearts not only as a student but as a real companion. MARY CLARA HORAK Home Economics Lynn, Massachusetts Kappa Deltag Classical High Schoolg Hockey Cl, Z, 33, hfanager CZDQ Baseball fl, 2, 313 Archery Cl, 2, 3jg Basketball Cl. 2, 335 Volleyball CZ, 315 Publicity Man- ager Dramatic Clulig Freshman Dance Connnittee C2, .DQ V. C. A. Thanksgiving Dance Committee, Y. VV. C. A. Convention at Silver Bayg Freshman Camp C353 Press Club, Vice-president Y. VV. C. A. CED. XVould you ever think that so much energy, dramatic ability, and such athletic powers could be combined in one small person? Not until you know Marie does it seem credible. Her sympathy, ready understanding, and ardent loyalty are but a few of her qualities. 44 274 2 Q- TIIV llll-HH TUE llll CF!!! ZH ALICE DEBAKER HOYT Social Science Salem, Massachusetts Pi Beta Pliig Abbott Acadenlyg VV. A. A. Council, Vice-president C333 Volleyball Cl, 3Jg Bluestockingsg Health Council: House Committee C213 President Out- ing Club C215 Freshman Representative VV. A. A. C125 Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARIEL. Jackie is one of those rare combinations- a literary athlete. Along with delving in the nobler things, she's a hiker that is hard to beat. lVlany's the snowstorm that has brought Hoytie out in overalls, hipboots, Grandpa's fur cap and COh, Emily Postlb her oxfords. Jackie is one of the few girls the Phi Delts would like to call their own. By jiminy, they Wood. HELEN HUBBARD Four-yeaf' Teacher Tmiuiizg I Rochester, Vermont Alpha Chi Oinegag Rochester High Sclioolg Basketball Cl, 255 Tennis Team C253 VV. A. A.g Press Club C2. 31. President C3jg Y. VV. C. A.g House Committee C335 Fire Captain C213 Assistant Business Manager 1934 ARIELQ Honor Scholarship. Summer She does however. through at home activities U. V. M.'s her about it. not keep all her abilities for said S. S., since she has piloted the "ironing" club is more than Amid all her The advertising manager for School is Hel-just ask a successful season and on the basketball floor. she still manages to lind plenty of time to sleep. What is the secret? ADA MARGARET INGALLS Fam'-year Tcnrlzcr Training Orleans. Vermont Sigma Garnmag Orleans High Schoolg Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ,ARIELQ Pan-Hellenic Council C355 Dean's -ist CU. Ada's one regret is that she couldn't bring her saddle horse to college with her. It's such a long walk to classes from where she stays. and she has so much she wants to do that sh: her can't find time for everything. In spite of love for dancing and movies, we find her in- terested in most of her classes and worried if she doesn't get an A in Math. We wish her luck. Q 275 bb dill AN HH? llll ' llll-llll CHE III! V!!! ZW fllll Alpha Xi 353 Glee Cl Svecond Vi Jackie ANN HH? llll CUE llll., li... HELEN BEYER JENKINS Edircation Orleans, Vermont Deltag Orleans High Schoolg W. A. A.g Assistant Business Manager 1934 ARIELQ Business Mallagei' Womcizlv Handbook C355 Health Council C2. uh Cl,.25g Cast, "Pirates of Penzance" C153 ce-president. Student Union Council C353 X. W. C. A. Council C2, 35g Dean's List Cl, 255 Honor Scholarship. Helen? No. Just Jenkins. A sense of humor? Yes. But it is only talent in dis- guise. She can sing, dance, and whistle, yet she never fails to make the dean's list. She possesses the faculty of leadership and the quali- ties of unselfishncss and willingness, If you want anything done and done right, ask Jenkins. RUBY CORA J ENNESS I.ff6'7't'll'j' Sci'c1it1'fic Barton, Vermont Sigma Gammag Barton Acaclemyg Volleyball C15g Glee Cluli CZ. 353 Choir C25g Press Club C2, 355 W. A. A.g Y. VV. C. A.g Double Quartet C253 Honor Scholarship. Whenever we see Ruby she is very carefully figuring out how she can get her Work and studying done and still get to that movie on time. She does her Work so well and faith- fully that there are many, many good movies that she just has to miss. Ruby has a keen sense of humor. HELEN LILLIAN JOHNSON Sofia! Science Island Pond, Vermont Brighton High Sclioolg VV. A. A.g Lilac Day C155 Y. VV. C. A.g Honor Scholarship. is one girl who is loyal to her college colors. She has curly golden hair and spends most of her time in a green Chevrolet coupe. Her petite stature has Won many: in fact, we predict that someday soon mending socks will be her specialty. e276a -llll' llll-llll CUE HH CY!!! ,ZW A HR llll QUE RUTH J OHNSON Classical Medford, Massachusetts Alpha Xi Deltag Medford High School. As a blonde Ruth's "preferred," in fact she's the word. She is always reading your thoughts a little ahead of you, and eternally wondering if she'll ever get that Greek done. Although Ruth may seem quiet she combines a wit and charm which makes her a favorite with all who have been fortunate enough to break down her IESGIVC. THEODORA JOHNSON Fozn'-your Teaclicr Tfllillllllg Springheld, Vermont Sigma Gammag Springiield High School. The keeper of the door of wisdom has bid her enter and dwell among the favored few of his kingdom, yet she always remains and will remain loyal to her Alma Mater. Within its walls, she toils but not in Vain-the keeper smiles-he is pleased, RU'fH AVIS JOHNSTONE Home EL'UII0771iCX Morrisville, ,Vermont Delta Delta Deltag People's Academyg XV. A. A.g Home Economics Cluhg Archery C235 Baseball C235 Hockey C375 Volleyball C333 Basketball Cl, 2. 33, Manager C333 Press Clubg House Committee CZ, 31g Dean's List l. 25. ' Sleepy? No. that's just the calm exterior that Ruthie shows to the world. The only trouble with it is that you never know exactly what she is thinking. She likes to do almost everything, being a Home Ec'er. e277a Gil HH W!! .ZW -fill! AN IIIR HII QUE HIL, JEAN CALBICK KINLOCH Home Economics Springfleld, Massachusetts Alpha Xi Deltag Central High School, W. A. A.g Pan- Hellenic CD5 Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. There is only one Kinney and she is so inf dividualistic that words cannot describe her. But we can say that without exception she is one of the best-hearted girls on campus. Yes, she is the one who drives that blue roadster and will always give you a ride. And she is as regular in her attendance at the Vermont football, basketball and baseball games as the players themselves. MARGARET RUSSELL KINSMAN Four-year Teacher Trahzzfng Bradford, Vermont Thetford Academyg Glee Cluhg Honor Scholarship. Watch her step along. Notice the poise of her head. Nice! You'll find yourself watching her more often after you've once noticed her. You'll want to know her next and that's the pleasure. The best of it is that she does not realize why you are attracted. It is all in a spirit of honest-to-goodness, natural, "just Peg." RUTH AUGUSTA KOBEL Literary Scientific Port Henry, New York lx. E. L.g Port Henry High Schoolg NV. A. A.3 Cynic Cl, ZJ, News Editor CSM Press Clubg House President. A flash of curly hair, a coon coat and a giggle-it's Ruth, of course. Ruth is one of those people who make the world sunnier be- cause she's in it. Blessed with a sense of humor and a vivid interest in life, she is a truly lovable person. c2782 'HIV' IIIHHI GIE Ill! Q!!! 10' BETTY JANICE LANE Literary SCI-CIlffj?E Barre, Vermont Kappa Alpha Thetag Spaulding High Schoolg Basket- ball CD5 Associate YVomen's Editor 1934 ARIEL. Betty might have stepped from the frame of an early Italian Madonna group. Fair, blue- eyed with an elusive smile, she moves through life clad in a veil of mystery. Strange letters from Harvard and Dartmouth, unexplained telephone calls, and nameless pictures create a secretive atmosphere through which we see a talented Betty, who wields needle and paint brush with equal eclat and governs an unex- pectedly vivid wit. MARY AGNES LEDDY Fam'-year Teacher Tl'Hl.lli11g Burlington, Vermont Cathedral High School. Another of our town members. this pretty miss looks quiet but remember that looks are oftentimes deceiving. We don't see much of Mary outside of school but we like her lots. Those well-prepared lessons mean that she must be busy. Would that we all might be such a student for you're bound to succeed, Mary, and we'd like to be there with you. ELLEN LONA LYMAN Four-year Tcaclzm' T7'Ul'Ill-llfj Hinesburg, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega: Hineslxurg High Schoolg Volleyball C353 VV. A. A4 Press Club Cl, 2, 355 Glee Club C333 Y. VV. C. A.g Honor Scholarship. A sweet seriousness with a lot of fun, just eager to appear at the right time-for that is her way of doing things, the right thing at the right time. Ellen likes red-at least a certain red car charms her. but that is not the "Maine" attraction. e279a ,ss mia am eg l IPMH GEQ HH WW ZZ' 4m AS.lHR HH GE IME ELIZABETH WHITING lVlACl..EOD Social Scierzce Pawlet, Vermont Kappa Alpha Thetag Northfield Seminary. Five feet two inches of sparkling vitality. That's Betty. Last year, waiting with an ex- pectant ear turned toward the telephone: this year, dashing hither and yon looking for some- one who should have a letter for her. A source of wonder to us all is the amazing combination of butterfly, beauty, and brains which is con- tained in this diminutive personality. But could it be possible that the latter will be even more emphasized this year? Er tu Brute? ALICE LEE MCCONNELL A Literary SCI-Cilffjif Brooklyn, New York Kappa Alpha Thetag Berkeley Institute, Wellesley College C155 Masque and Sandalg Tennis Team CZ, 355 VV. A. A., Bluestockingsg VVomen's Property Manager Fall Play C3Jg Pan-Hellenic Council 133g Glee Club 23. A vote of thanks is in order to the fates for stepping in one lucky day and transferring Al from Wellesley to the Vermont campus. There's a lot to be said about a beautiful tennis game, about literary endowments, and about a strange ability to recognize certain Ford convertibles at a distance: but the chief matter in hand is Al herself-one of distinct personality and charm, gifted with a vivid sense of humor, and amQUIQH KATHRYN ANN MCSHANE Fozn'-yem' Tcaclzcr Trairbing Poultney, Vermont Troy Conference Academyg Castleton Normal School Cl, 35- Pour feet eleven inches of poise, personality and prettiness. Who else could it be but Kay lVlcShane-call her Kathryn if you would be formal, or Mickey Mouse if you would be daring. Although Kay transferred to Vermont only this year, we find she has already dated, dined, and danced to her heart's content. 44 280 an 'HIV HIHIII CUE HII W!! 14' A A HR IHI GHC' MURIEL Louisa MAGEE Literary Scientific Watertown, Connecticut NVatertown High Schoolg Philagon CBJ. Imagine yourself in a foreign station anxi- ously awaiting a certain friend-her hair would be brilliant against the foreign sun and her eyes would sparkle as she smiled at you: your hand would be grasped so warmly, you'd feel as if you were right at home. You wouldn't care about anything except that you were with Muriel. KATHERINE SALOME MARTIN F0117-yew' Teacher T1'ai11tz'ng Hinesburg, Vermont Hinesburg High School. Salome of the gray eyes and curly hair. With her ready smile and friendly ways, Salome has won our friendship. She has a sense of humor that can't be equalled. She can see the funny side of everything--even when people ask her where she got her permanent wave. Salome is a friend worth having-a friend that's true- blue. DOROTI-IA WILMA IVIEADER Education North Ferrisburg, Vermont Oakwood School, Poughkeepsie, N. Y,g Earlliam Col lege, Richmond, Ind. CI, ZJ. So little you hardly see her as she plows her way through the Qpffg Corner, here one min- ute, lost the next-eyes that twinkle a merry greeting, but become studiously sober when necessary, little feet that take her where she makes them-yes, it's Dot. Small and quiet she may seem, yet she's full of fun and a mighty good friend. c2812 V' 1 llll T!!! li lllll AN lIlR llll CHE llll.. MARION PEARL MITCHELL Ed1LCHfl'0Il Burlington, Vermont Central High School, Manchester, N. H., Classical E-Iigl1JSchool, Vlforcester, Mass.g Wellesley College 1, 2 . The Only regret we have in regard to Sally's transferring from Wellesley College to U. V. M. is that she didn't make it a whole lot sooner, for we surely miss the two years she didn't spend with us. Quiet and reliable, Sally gives a first impression of demureness, but just Wait till you see the twinkle in her eyes! Here's to you, Sally, and may all your days be happy ones. ,l..? CLARIBEL REED MORRIS Social Science Burlington, Vermont Kappa Alpha Thetag Burlington High Schoolg Ver- mont Academyg Rifle CZDQ W. A. A. C2, 33g WOU1CH,S Business Manager 1934 ARIELQ Student Union Council C313 Y. VV. C. A. Council C2, 31. XVhen Claribel was born, the world was bettered with a smile-a smile that bears wit- ness of the charm and capability of its owner- a smile that wins everything. from high offices and character prizes to scores of friends. lcky plays the roles of nursemaid, scholar, or artist with conscientious ability and lively interest. We conndently prophesy that she will only need to sneeze at the milestones on the road to success. FLORENCE ELIZABETH MORSE L1'fe1'a1'3v Sflifllfllff Framingham, Massachusetts Kappa Alpha Thetag Dana Hall School, W'ellesley, Mass. Tall and smiling, laughing and poised- that's Flo. She's an utterly desirable blend of good nature and common sense which is wel- come on most every occasion and positively demanded when Norwich, Middlebury or even Boston are concerned. Predisposecl in favor of a certain well-known brand of Greek letters, we consider her quite O.K. and vote her, unani- mously, swell. 12822 'HIV Illl-ill! CUE llll WA' l A IIR lil' E SHIRLEY CHRISTINE MORSE Ll'fEl'd1'j' Scientific Morrisville, Vermont Delta Delta Deltag People's Academyg VV. A. A4 Basketball CZ, 355 Press Club CZ, 353 Y. VV. C. A. We have another talented classmate-a musi- cian. She has tried to keep her talents hidden but she cannot long remain a Woman of mystery. Quiet? Ah, but to you are due so many surprises in life, and Shirley is one of them. The honor roll proclaims her to be a loyal friend and companion. RUTH MARY MULLIN Literary Scieiztijfc Proctor, Vermont Alpha Xi Deltag Proctor High Schoolg Volleyball C1, Zgjg Honor Scholarship. Here is a young lady who is-considered bash- ful by those who are uninformed. One would be quite surprised at the ability and deter- minedness with which Ruth goes about things. Her one failing is the inability to stay serious for long periods of time and she finds herself compelled to relax in a fit of the giggles. She says she is going to teach French-in preparation for her sojourns in foreign countries, after she joins the Navy? FRANCES LOUISE OSGOOD Home Economics Saxtons River, Vermont Alpha Xi Deltag Vermont Acaclemyg Home Economics Clubg Glec Club CZJQ Honor Scholarship. Fran is a quiet sort of person that is needed to balance those who are not so blessed with the virtue of silence. Her quality of un- obtrusiveness has its limitations for lurking in the background there is a will that pops out and asserts itself now and then. A good many of us would welcome a chance to reach beneath tllgat surface and really meet the girl we know is t ere. e283a 'l HIHIII CHE HH fi!!! .ZW Lllll AN HIR llll CUE HIL.. ELLEN ANNIE PEARL Secretarial Grand Isle, Vermont Delta Delta Deltag Burlington High Schoolg W. A. A.: Press Clubg Dean's List C253 Assistant Business Man- ager 1934 ARIEL. Did you ever want some help or some ad- vice on a seemingly unimportant matter or per- haps just a little sympathy? You thought for a minute and then just naturally remem- bered Ellen. She's always ready to lend a hand and so cheerfully that you like to work with her and you feel just a little warmer after seeing her. There are few people who can be so thoroughly and so quietly efficient. EMMALINE LILLIAN PERRAULT General Science St. Albans, Vermont , Bellows Free Academyg House Committeeg Singing Recitalg Newman Club. Those who are fortunate enough to be Em's friends feel certain that she has chosen her pro- fession wisely. For, if you know her, then you know those qualities which make it a joy to be with her. Quick wit, a sense of humor, gen- erosity, and friendliness make an admirable com- bination. Isn't that why we just naturally go to Em if anything goes Wrong? GRETA PETERSON Lite4'a1'y Scicntijic Worcester, Vermont Montpelier Seminaryg Honor Scholarship. A little dash of freckles across the nose, eyes that crinkle at the corners when she smiles- we like that combination but when they're united into such a person as Greta, we love them. And as for dashing, do you remember your hurried entrances in English class? Maybe soon you'll give us a little better opportunity to really know you. We'd like that even better, Your Ladyship. K2842 'llll' Illl-llll CUE Illl W!! 17 Ax Ill? llll CUE La MARY SAVILLA POLING Social Science Hillsboro, New Hampshire Kappa Alpha Thetag Northfield Seminaryg -Wooster' College Cljg RiHe CZ, 335 Assistant.Grind Editor 1934 ARIELQ Student Union Joint Council C3D. After we've searched Theta House from top to bottom as well as from north to south. looking for this part of the Heavenly CFD Twins, someone invariably appears with the information that she has gone to the movies again! When does she study and how about that rating with the chemistry department? Mary's amazing vitality and good humor are ever present and oh, what a fast comeback she can produce upon occasion! EUGENIA STELLA POWERS Four-year Teacher T7'Ul-111,11-Q Lower Waterford, Vermont St. Johnsbury Academyg XV. A. A.5 Hockey Cl, 375 Aliasketball Cl, 2, 335 Assistant Grind Editor 1934 RIEL. A Powers has she many: in poetry and prose, she does excel: yet sometimes you wonder what schemes are scheming, what beams are beaming, beneath her calm demeanor. She is not only interesting as an authoress but, whenever there is fun abroad, she's there full of ideas and enthusiasm. EULALIE J ULIA POWERS Four-year Tcaclier Trz11'uz'ng Lower Waterford. Vermont St. Iolinslmury Academyg Hockey Cl, 215 Basketball C213 W. A. A. This little person looks as if she ought to be a junior in high school instead of a junior in college. Can she ever be grown up and dig- nif1ed? We have our doubts. She invariably gets up for 7.20 breakfast at 7.21, yet she always gets there. Apropos of nothing. she has an inscrutable smile, especially when ac- companied by a quizzical gaze. e 285 up l-Ill .llll qfff M All! ,N IIIR llll CUE IHL. VELMA ADELINE PURINTON Home Economics Bristol, Vermont Sigrna Gammag Bristol High Schoolg Glee Club C2, 35, Business Manager C355 VVomen's Double Quartet CZ. 355 Special Chorus C35g Cast, "Cosi Fan Tutti" C255 Choir C2. 355 Lilac Day C155 Press Club C2, 355 Home Economics Clubg Hockey Cl, 2, 355 VV. A. A.g Y. VV. C. A.g Dean's List C1, 259 Russell-Miller Scholarship C25. Does this little woman work, and can she sing! Just look at her list of activities and add to it the number of things she has done in 4H Club work. May we inform you also that she sang over Station WGY last year during a 4H Club broadcast? A good beginning, Velma. DAISY MAY PUTNAM Four-year Teacher Training Springlield, Vermont Alpha Xi Deltag Springfield High Schoolg Rifle C1 25 Assistant Manager C354 Bowling Cl, 25, Campus Man ager C353 Baseball Cl, 255 Hockey C1, 25 Managei C355 Volleyball C2, 35, Varsity C353 Basketball Class Manager Cl, 255 House Committee Cl, 2, 353 W A A Council C2, 35g Y. VV. C. A. Cl5, Secretaiy President C355 Student Union Council C155 Associate VVon1en's Athletic Editor 1934 ARIEL. Just consider Daisy-there is a girl with qualities, good ones! Perpetually happy she treats us all the same Way because she is friends with the World. She is "there" in athletics and lest We forget, quite "there" in mathematics Her face is an excellent index to what goes on inside. We see intelligence and more than that -character! MARY Louise RANSOM Social Science Castleton, Vermont Fair Haven High Schoolg Syracuse University Cl, 25g Debating Clubg House Committee. Upon bidding farewell to Syracuse, a maiden arrived here With the thundering herd last Sep- tember. But such a person with blonde hair and Vivacity cannot long remain in seclusion: her peppy self has won her a place among us, and We feel sure that it will bide Well Wherever she may choose to go. c2862 'llll' lllt-llll QUE llll 9077 10' 1 A ill? llll if RUTH MARY REYNOLDS Classical Brattleboro, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega5 Bellows Falls High School5 Eta Sigma Phi, Secretary C355 Class Secretary C255 VV. A. A.5 Volleyball Cl, 355 Baseball Cl, 255 Hockey C355 Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Y. VV. C. A.5 Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARIELQ Pan-Hellenic C355 House Committee C2, 355 Dean's List C1, 255 Howard Entrance Prize Latin. Ruthie, the redhead Cnot so red5, whose col- lege career began in a blaze of scholastic glory -but college does such things! Wherever she goes she's in on all the fun and starts much of it herself for her favorite expression is "Let's have a party." She does have serious moments, believe it or not, for we do know people who will testify to that! HELEN DELLA ROBERTS Home Ecaiiovnirs Burlington, Vermont Alpha Xi Deltag Burlington High Schoolg Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Volleyball Cl, 355 W. A. A.5 Y. W. C. A.5 Home Economies Club. And then there's that Roberts girl! Here she comes to Education at the usual 8.31 and a half. Helen is a typical Home Ec'er, always in a fit about a menu. However, she can always keep a crowd laughing with her antics and in the modern version one might call her "a mighty good sport." Her creative thinking will doubtless lead her to success. HELEN ROCKWELL Social Science Proctor, Vermont Alpha Xi Deltag Proctor High Schoolg Volleyball C1, 255 Health Council C35. Helen possesses the gift of silence which many lack. She says little but thinks a great deal. Her scholastic conscientiousness makes her envied and admired. Would that more were like her. However, she is not a continual grind, but one of the few people who can acquire a great deal of knowledge and still find time to attend the movies and games. e287s l-'HSI WI IIH QW! ll fill! AN NIR llll CUE HH... EDITH ROGERS Education Fairhaven, Massachusetts Fairhaven High Schoolg Hockey Cl, 2, 335 Volleyball Cl, Zj, Varsity C315 Basketball Cl, Zig Baseball Cl, Zjg Class Numeralsg Exnblemg W. A. A.g Y, W, C, AU Council UQ. Edith-"the guardian of the sweets, the ath- lete, the stude, the football enthusiast, the Massachusettiteu-who thinks that all Ver- monters say "Here's your h-o-t wa-a-t-e-rl" In whatever guise you meet her she is always jolly and friendly. Edith has her "ins and outs" but all in all she is a darn good sort. KATHERINE PANNY RYAN Secretarial Vergennes, Vermont Vergennes High Schoolg Newman Club. Who is this little girl with pretty blue eyes and the infectious giggle? Who is it that always makes you laugh? And who keeps a whole bevy of alarm clocks? Her native haunt is Redstone, but U. V. M. is not necessarily the center of her affections, is it, Kay? IDA SAIGER Classical Burlington, Vermont K. E. L.g Burlington High Schoolg Eta Sigma Phig Irionor Scholarshipg Kirby Flower Smith Latin Scholar- sup. There is something in Ida's boyish stride and the characteristically defiant toss of her head which speaks of perfection, of beauty, and of charm. She excels in every branch of work in which she participates. Our clever friend has always been a bit aloof, as if disdainful of us. We observe her true in friendship, frankly sincere if a bit cynical in her judgments, and a pal worthy of cultivation. eZ88a 'HIV llll-llll CUE IH! EVM' Zi Ak HP llll CUE Ill.. RosE ALMA SAUSVILLE Classical Bennington, Vermont Bennington High Schoolg Volleyball Cljg Baseball CU, W. A. A. Someday this classmate of ours will be in some land teaching French, or discoursing in the manner of Socrates: or perhaps, she would prefer the poetry of Horace. She has ambition: when told that Greek must be taken if she desired an A.B. degree, she only smiled and said, "All right." Your ambition will win you success and happiness. JENNY SCUTAKES Secretarial - Burlington, Vermont Burlington High Schoolg W. A. A.g Hockey C1, Zjg Volleyball Cl, 25, Captain Cljg Basketball Cl, 2, 3j. Jenny is a Scutakes of the many Scutakes who have passed through this institution before -brilliant yet unassuming. She is one of the pair of sun birds who regularly inhabit North Beach when it is inhabitable. And she does everything that Helen does, and just as Well. Ask anyone in the dancing classes whom they follow when they want the proper steps. The answer is, Jenny. KATHERINE JEAN SHAW General SL'I.CIZL"C South Peacham, Vermont Delta Delta Deltag Peacham Academyg Baseball Cl, 233 VV. A. A.g Press Clubg Dramatic Clubg Associate VVomen's Athletic Editor 1934 ARIELQ House Commit- tee Cljg Honor Scholarship. It was just a fantastic dream. There was an unassuming maiden, who Went gayly about cheering the downcast World. Who was it but Kay? She's always anxious to lend a helping hand and add her bit of wit at the critical moment of despondency. Good natured, per- severing. studious, and a happy companion, we choose her for a winner. May your jovial disposition never forsake you in the years to come. e289x It-illl YU? llll SW! .lf dl!! fN NIR llil GE HIL. ALICE MARGUERITE STEARNS Four'-your Teacher Training Burlington, Vermont 1EeoRle's Academy, Morrisville, Vt.g W. A. A.g Y. W'. Brown eyes, wavy hair, and a sweet smile give you just a hint about Marguerite-she's nice. She has loads of quiet energy and a big enthusiasm to enlighten the world in the capacity as a teacher. Marguerite has that cer- tain something which is the teacher's Hit"- a certain inspiring quality which spells success in her well-chosen profession. ELINOR ELLEN STEVENS Social Science Essex Junction, Vermont Essex Junction High School. Elinor comes from the fair suburb known as SX. Her actions are quiet and her words are few-a woman of mystery, who possesses an abundance of gray matter that may well be the envy of all. We feel conndent that Elinors ability will win her success in any niche of life that she may select. EDITH TEDEORD Literary Scientific Albany, New York Albany Academy for Girlsg Colby Iunior College Cl, 25. "Primarily it's history l'm concerned with." You hear the words but when you see the mischievous twinkle in Edith's eyes, you think. "Perhaps it isn't history after all." Teddy is the happy definition of fun, sleep, and Wide- awakeness. ln the long run it all means Colby's loss and Ve1'mont's gain. c2902 -lllV llll-IIII QE Ilil CFM ZW DOROTHY CYNTHIA THOMAS Home Economfrs Jelfersonville, Vermont Sigma Gammag Cambridge High Sclioolg Home Eco- nomics Clubg W. A. A,g Glee Club C155 Honor Scliolarsliip. Dot is so small that when she dresses up to go to her special frat dance, she looks likea child dressed up in mother's evening dress. Don't misunderstand me though, for she cer- tainly possesses her share of dignity. She doesn't debate but We're sure she was listening to Sta- tion WGY at ll p.m. the evening of Novem- ber 15. LAURA WOOSTER TRACY i Literary SCI-Cllflijfff Shelburne, Vermont Kappa Alpha Thetag Burlington High Schoolg VV. A. A.g Tennis Team C255 Press Club Cl, 2, 3jg Cyliic Cl, 215 Lilac Day Clj. Laura must have been born under a lucky star, for we never hear her making the slightest complaint about any unfavorable event in her placid life: or maybe it's because, being Laura, she refuses to be bothered by mere trifles. Be- sides having more than her share of intelligence and downright good sense, she has a truly re- markable sense Of humor, and the never-failing supply of understanding and sympathy which makes her everyone's friend. SHIRLEY MAE TRIPP Fairy'-year Teaclzcz' TI'Hl.IIfZ'l1-U Springfield, Vermont Alpha Chi Omega, Springfield High School, Baseball C235 Press Club CZ, 375 XV. A. A.g Y. NV. C. A. Another Main Street marathoner-none other Lhan our Shirley. who will some day be a bright and shining light in the world of education, or we miss our guess. She has all the makings of a very successful teacher. Good luck. c2912 Qlll ,tk till '1 lit-HH ill: llil CW!! .ll 4Hl AN INR llll CUE HIL. MILDRED PIERCE VOSBURGH Four-year Teacher Training South Burlington, Vermont Alpha Chi Omegag Burlington High Schoolg Rifle Team CZ, 355 VV. A. A.g Y. VV. C. A. Behold Mildred, that wizard of engineering upon whom it is rumored Henry Ford will bestow a pension. Picture a frosty morning. a clash and a clatter, as the little Ford coupe heaves into sight, bringing a hurried but smiling Mildred around the corner of the Old Mill, in time for 8.30 class. They say only one worry oppresses her-how will she ever get Lizzie started for home? MARRION ELIZABETH WAITE Literary Scientific Shoreham, Vermont Middlebury High Schoolg Baseball Cl, Zjg VV. A. A.: House Committee C355 Assistant Grind Editor 1934 ARIELQ Deau's List CZJ. Those lucky few who really know Marrion will say that the old adage, "To know her is to like her," was meant for her. Once you've met Marrion the difficulty is over-her hidden humor is sufhcient to brighten up a dozen dorms on the darkest of days. Did your curiosity ever lead you to wonder who portrayed the blushing damsel and the dashing sheik on nu- merous desks in the Old Mill? Well, drawing is just another of many accomplishments. LEONA MARTHA WARREN Home EC07L07Ml-CS Morrisville, Vermont Delta Delta Deltag People's Acaclemyg W. A. Press Club CZ, 354 Y. VV. C. A.g Home Economics Clubg Oratorical Scholarship. Leona-likeable, eHicient, optimistic. neat, agreeable, What's the use of going on? She has so many good qualities that it would be impossible to name them all. We thought she was very shy and quiet at first but then we found out how really friendly and full of fun she is. eZ922 'IIII' Illl-lil! CUE HH W!! JZ!! RUTH MARGERY WEST Four-year Teacher Trafnizzg Shelburne, Vermont Phi .Mu Gamma Clfmerson Collegelg Deyette Sclloolg Burlington High School, Emerson College of Oratory at Boston. The master of math and the zealous Zoolo- gist, not to mention an enthusiastic educationist all rolled into one. What more could one want? She is known to her classmates as Miss West, but don't be frightened: she's not a bit formidable, and although she's usually worry- ing about her classes, we don't really believe there's any justification for her to worry about any class. JEANNE PEARSON WESTMORELAND General Science Washington, District of Columbia Dunbar High School. "For it's the songs you sing, and the smiles you wear that make sunshine everywhere." Who plays the piano as well as she plays the "Vic," whose smile is heard bursting forth throughout Slade, with whom do we love to dance, and whose room is lined with those precious "So Bigs"? We'll rernernber you, Jeanne, for all those things, but what is more, you're as sympathetic as you are loyal. BARBARA GAGE WHITNEY Clmvsical Springneld, Massachusetts Delta Delta Delta, Northfield Seminaryg Dramatic Club C315 NVomen's Grind Editor 1934 ARIELQ Class Play C335 House Committee CZD. Joan, Peg, Kay? None will do-just Bobbie. Her quick step speaks for itself, a busy body. A twinkle in her brown eyes beckons you to hear some pleasing news. For a moment she tries to assume a serious manner, then her personality plays its part, a little giggle breaks into laughter. She is at home with anyone, and is instinctively attracted to all. Others may wish to be like her, but she is always herself-just Bobbie. e293w as NIR ml Q15 'H E til HH QW! 117 -4lH AN HII2 llll CUE IIILB GENEVA EDITH WILCOX H07'llC ,EC07Z01Ifl1'C5 East Brookfield. Vermont Kappa Deltag NVilliamstown High Schoolg Hockey C355 Volleyball C355 Fire Captain C35. Tall and complacent, master of all situations -such is Geneva. She works zealously, intent upon satisfactorily accomplishing her duties. But Geneva has a strong tendency to get all she can from the fun-loving world, when it's pleasure time. rlt's enough to assure that Geneva will have little difficulty in making a profession for herself for she has the determina- tion to get there. GERTRUDE LOUISE WILDER Home EC07l077H-FS Petersham. Massachusetts Alpha Chi Omegag Petersham High Schoolg Dean Academyg Hockey C255 Assistant Business Manager 1934 ARIELQ Home Economics Cluhg VV. A. A.g Y. VV. C. A. From the twinkle in Trudy's eye who would ever suspect that she is a serious-minded stu- dent? She is, but she has many virtues and always Hnds time to sleep and eat. A good sport. full of fun-she receives a rousing wel- come whenever she appears on the scene. Sensi- ble. abbreviated, energetic-that's Trudy. HARRIET CONSTANCE WILLARD Literary Scz'e1'ztific Hartford, Connecticut Pi Beta Pliig Hartford High Sclioolg Class Vice- president C355 Glee Club Cl, 255 Y. VV. C. A. I think that we can claim for Happy the sweetest disposition on campus. If you feel devilish-go to Happy. She'l1 "devil" with you. lf you're in trouble-go to Happy. She'll help you out. If you're blue-still go to Happy. She'1l sympathize. Maybe this is what makes the boys flock around. If you want to know how to be popular-go to Happy. She knows! 42949 'HH' RUTH CORWIN WOOD Secretarzfal Orange, New Jersey Pi Beta Phig Orange High School5 Dramatic Club: Casts. "Twelve Pound Look" C155 "And There XVas Light" C355 College Orchestra Cl, 2, 355 Lilac Day Cl, 2, 37- 4- and No kidding, I had the best time last ni ht " g Y Ruthie proceeds to elaborate. Ruth is tall and with her distinguished appearance she looks like a model from Worthls. While others fret and worry over studies, she flies about carefree and smiling in a big green Hudson. Ruth has winged her way over many a dance floor, but what hidden knowledge is betrayed by that mysterious little smile of yours, Ruthie? Phil? MARY ELIZABETH WOODWARD Home EEU7lU171iC.T Rocky Hill, Connecticut llll-llll CUE llll QW! f- A lx I Alpha Xi Delta5 Middletown High School5 Dramatic Club5 Press Club Cl, 2, 355 Class Secretary C155 Bowl- ing C255 Baseball C255 Volleyball Cl, 255 Hockey Cl, 255 Class Play C155 Coach C255 Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Home Economics Clubg VV. A. A., Council C255 Y. NV. C. A. Betty is a girl to whom we should all take oh' our hats. Betty is not one to take things leisurely. She is the original working girl, here, there, and everywhere, yet one of the best-natured girls on campus. Betty has never been known to shy from big things. Hip- Hip-away! MARX' J QYCE YOUNG Classical Vergennes, Vermont Alpha Chi Omegag Vergennes High Schoolg Eta Sigma Phi, Secretary C355 VV. A. A.5 Basketball C25 Press Club C2, 355 Y. VV. C. A.5 Newman Clubg Lilac Daw C155 Deau's List Cl, 255 Honor Scholarship Last but not least, except in age, is Jojo whose wit is so well liked by all her friends who can take it as she means it. We sincerely hope that in her chosen career she will repeat her success in college so that we may all rejoice with her. Student par excellence Cbut dont remind her of the fact5, clever wit or just a pal-take your Joyce. cc 295 2 hllll' HH-llll CDE ll!! Q!!! 16' 4Hl AN NIR HH CUE HIL. Junior Week Committees CLARENCE E. DOBSON .... DONALD J. TOBIN ..... THOMAS G. COGSWELL ,... M usic P. C. Cummings, Chairman Mary W. Bennett Francis P. Colburn Helen B. Jenkins Programs K. D. Spaulding, Chairman Ada M. Ingalls Bernard J. Mulcahy Bernard C. Rubino M. Joyce Young Refreshments Katherine Durick, Chairman Elvira M. Earman Samuel Pierce, Jr. Ruth M. Reynolds Donald C. Worcester Decorations Alice McConnell, Chairman Elinor E. Bean Everett E. Carlson Alice H. Chalmers Augusta Cohen William H. Galvin, Jr. Donald P. Germann Alice D. Hoyt Earle C. Morse Velma A. Purinton Herbert J. Selib Nathaniel O. Wells K296zb ...... .Chairman . . . .Financial Manager ...Chairman of the Prom Favors R. A. Martin, Chairman Onslow L. Brown Morris Kramer f Claribel R. Morris James I. Murray Harriet C. Willard Publicity William Cohen, Chairman George H. Burrows, 2nd Realtus E. McCuin Arnold A. Ross William J. Ryan Robert J. Weissman Peerade E. E. Miller, Chairman Clarence H. Drown Samuel W. Fishman David W. Jenks George W. Patterson Banquet W. E. Concannon, Chairman Anna T. Greene Grace E. Harris Norman H. Myers William M. Waterman Paul B. Williams 'HIV' ill!-illl CUE Qlll 'Mk' sill .sk liii "ii WL.. The Junior Questionnaire COiieQlCJfe This is the season when collegiate seniors sit in judgment one upon Judgment another. By their votes they nomi- nate their most popular classmates, their best dressed classmates, their classmates most liable to succeed. And it must encourage a fledgling bachelor of arts to know that his classmates believe in him. It is pleasant to know that one is esteemed well dressed, gentlemanly or plucky by one's peers. Even the Tufts college senior who recently was nominated the class flirt perhaps was stimulated to a new idealism. Also, faculties infrequently demonstrate an adequate appreciation for such talents. A professor knows who gets the best marks, but what professor ever could pick out the best prospective husband. or the best potential bank president? But such elections among the students have one doubtful qualityg they tend to inflate the ego. Unless college boys have changed for the better during the last generation, there are few of them who need to be told they are well dressed, gentlemanly or plueky. It serves no purpose of enlightenment to elect a four-letter man who was high scorer at football and was offered a con- tract with the Giants as the school's best athlete. It is more liable to enlarge that overgrown urchin's self- esteem and give him a rhinoceros-hide vanity. So it may not be out of turn to suggest class elections to various posts of ignominy. Let each senior vote on all the rest, listing their faults. Then perhaps, our new graduates would go out to the world equipped with humility as well as erudition, conscious of their faults and fiaws, realizing that they have vices to overcome as well as virtues to capitalize. -"Worcester lMass.J Telegram." Hoping that the Class of 1934 may follow the above suggestion in its Senior Week questionnaire next year, the ARIEL contents itself with presenting on the following pages typical answers to the usual questions. We hope that each member of the class will take them for what they are worth-practically nothing. C4 107 PD 'HIV iiii-iii! QUE HH fi!!! ZW lilll AN IIIR HH CUE Illl... Junior Questionnaire MOST POPULAR Men Women MOST ALL-ROUND Men Women HARDEST WORKER Men Women MOST APT TO SUCCEED Men Women DONE MOST Men Women DONE MOST Men Women MOST PEP Men Women EOR U. V. M. POR 1934 BEST LOOKING Men Women BEST ATHLETE Men UVomen MOST BRAINS Men Women COMEDIAN Men Women First Brislin Durick Beckley Putnam Libby Parman Eaton Morris Libby Durick Eaton Parman Cogswell Hoyt Burrows McConnell Beckley Putnam Beckley Harris Benway Belcher 62982 Second Eaton Willard Brislin Hoyt Eaton Durick Jenks Harris Eaton Putnam Libby Putnam Brislin Woodward Sowka Mitchell Delfausse Eogg Patterson Reynolds Colburn Hoyt Third Libby Woodward Libby Durick Wilson Putnam Libby Parman Brislin Parman Brislin Durick Pierce Horak Greenan Young Morgan Rogers Jenks Saiger Worcester Jenkins 'HIV HH-ill! CHE IH! 'WU ZW QQIII AN HH? llil QE IIHQ Junior Questionnaire SMOOTHEST LINE Men Women OPTIMIST Men Women PESSIMIST Men Women MOST GONCEITED Men Women MoST SARCASTIC Men Women BEST DANCER Men Women MOST SOPHISTICATED Men Women LAZIEST Men Women FAVORITE INSTRUCTOR Evans L. L. Briggs Mower First Second Third Powell Wells White Drew Eola Goodrich Jenkins Concannon Brislin Burrows Whitney Woodward McLeod Wilson Bailey Saba Bean Beers Young Beckley Cummings Patterson Dodds Eola Goodrich McConnell Lowell Spaulding Powell Beers Westmoreland Kinloch Sowka Beckley Pierce Eola Goodrich Wood Jenkins Myers Powell Burrows McConnell Hoyt Jenkins Benway Powell Patterson Clark Osgood Sausville FAVORITE COACH FAVORITE SPORT Burke Basketball Miss Blanchard Football Gardner Baseball e 299 bb -df... ,, ,,-,1, -7, 1, 1 N, .1 f. , 'lim i.lE HH Kali ml aff!! fill! :EER lllll fi' W Don, Tom, Dibby, Chet ana' Bill in Formal Dress at their Informal Initiation-May, 1932 Key and Serpent Society of the Class of 1934 Tom, Johnny, Dibby, Don, Bill, Jack, Chet-November, 1932 Q 300 2 'HIV HIT-HI! CUE llll V!!! AZ! LH!! ,QT INR III! CUE HIL Two-year Teacher Training Upsilon Tau Alpha Educational Society BERYL MELDEN HOSMER .T.... ...,,..T. P RESIDENT DOROTHY BOYNTON GROVER , , . 4,,. VICE-PRESIDENT PHOEBE-MARIE HOOKER ..... ..,,T.. S ECRETARY EDITH BELLE HARD , . . A . .TREASURER Cf 3012 EE 'HIV III!-llll GE HH 7117 Zi afllll ,Rx IIIR llll CUE HIL. Zi.. 5 :1 DOROTHY MAY BURKE Teacher Tmining Burlington, Vermont Epsilon Sigma, Vice-presidentg Cathedral High Sclioolg W Upsilon Tau Alphag Newman Club. 1 Daintiness, pep, and a keen sense of humor. These adjectives best portray our Dottie. Did you ever see Dot unhappy? No. Her sunny disposition accounts for this. Her virtues are many: her faults are few. Her wit pops up in the most unexpected places. In other words, the sweetheart of the class. w l w l MYRTLE ROSE CARTER Teacher Training East Charlotte, Vermont St. Max-yls Academyg Montpelier Seminary. Class starts, someone is missing, five, ten, nfteen, twenty minutes we Wait for her. Then quietly she steps through the door. Better 1 late than never, Myrtle. But she's right there I when music is desired, a Willing entertainer W Whether it is the latest dance tune, or some 1 dreamy classical selection. Your pupils will ll never want to study, Myrtle. r l N 1 : l U w rl 0 ,,, V. .Q 1 , , l i i I il 1 ' x l l MARJORIE ELIZABETH CATE 1 1' 3 Teacher Twzilzing l 1 1 . gf: r Burlington, Vermont l I if Epsilon Sigmag VVest Springfield CMass.D High Schoolg Hockey CD5 Rifle Cljg Upsilon Tau Alpha. Q, n of Margie-personality plus. She is well loved ' 5 and loves well. How about it, Margie? You l Five feet two, eyes of blue. Here comes didn't move near Loomis Street for naught? il l Marge has a fondness for Vermont marblexpar- q l' ticularly in the form of tombstones. Inciden- tally her theme song is "Rock of Ages." ' I l r 43022 l ann 'HH' HH-HH CHE IHI Q!!! Z! xX HR HH JE DOROTHY COWAN Teacher Trainilzg Burlington. Vermont Epsilon Sigmag Cathedral High Schoolg Volleyball Clj. When we Hrst looked at Dot We thought she was very shy and quiet. Yet it did not take us long to unearth a truly distinctive and at- tractive character of reliability, faithfulness, and helpfulness. She certainly is a peach of a com- panion. Dot will go out into the world of teaching, chop down all the obstacles, and blaze a trail to success. BEATRICE ALBERTA FITTS Teacher Trainilzg Middlebury, Vermont Epsilon Sigmag Beeman Acaclernyg House Committee C25- Bee is the kind of girl everyone enjoys hav- ing around. She possesses that very desirable faculty of being able to fit in anywhere and make everyone glad she is with her. This is because of her pleasing personality. We have never seen Bee other than in the best of spirits. What a Wonderful addition she will be to some classroom. HELEN MAE GOODRICH Teacher 7-l'!l1'lLI.I1-U Salisbury, Vermont lNIiddlebury High Sclwolg Upsilon Tau Alpha. Helen is another of those people who just had to change her mind and take the two-year course instead of the four. You will make a successful teacher, Helen, because no one could resist that sunny smile of yours. Good luck, always! e303a ml.-?. 'WNV HIHIH GE llli W!! ZW dll! AXX HIR HH CUE IIILTIT-. li .f DOROTHY BOYNTON GROVER lil Teacher T1'Ui1Lf7Zg Q Burlington, Vermont N, l Epsilon Sigmag Islip High School, Basketball Cljg Il l Tennis Championship C173 Tennis Team CZD. ll itll ,.. .. , Dottie comes to us from Islip, L. I., N. Y., ij but don't hold that against her. She is one rgil 5 of the liveliest members of our class. Full of il. if pep, vim, and vigor. What a teacher she will Q l make when she starts Waking up some little 1 Y place way up in the backwoods of Vermont. it 3 As if anyone could "write up" Dot and do her ii Q, any amount of justice! At any rate we know ll , she will get her fun out of life. . V1 ln Q P 5 ? H 1 . ji i. 5 l 3 ll EDITH BELLE HARD l 1 Tea char T7'Gf7lZ-71g w Burlington, Vermont . Orford Academyg Baseball CD5 Basketball C155 Volley- 1' l' ball CD. . U y Bright Edith, as our girl athlete, ' " An all-round girl, takes no backseat. i She giggles and giggles till all draw near. To see what ails our little dear. 1 ' Around her eyes are merry wrinkles, ,H And, oh, we mustn't forget those freckles. Li Q Every one is just so bright " ' That not the smallest goes out of sight. l But Edee is a happy lass ,gi 1 And one best chosen from our class. V i if if EQ . s, E l lx . ll , . 4 li I w ETHELYN lVlAUDE HATCH i Q Teacher T1'df1Zf1Lg , li Woodbury, Vermont 2 VVOoclbu1'y High Schoolg Volleyball. 3 if Quiet? Just wait until you know her. We 1 are convinced that this silence is just a mask. 5 because when Hatchie says somethingfwell, it is worth a hearing. .lust notice her smile one , of these days, then don't wonder where shc if gets those taking ways. 1 x li sl . b, A il, c3042 I E 'HIV HH-ill! CUE Iill f-W!! Zi LW! Ax 11? llll CUE IL IDA HERSHBERG Teacher T7'GI.l1fllg Burlington, Vermont K. E. L.g Burlington High Schoolg House Committee C215 Upsilon Tau Alpha Cl, Zjg Chairman of Funds Cl, 255 Entertainment CD. Ida has a grin and chuckle peculiarly her own and a good store of anecdotes that please. We admire her because she's a "good sport," and has a jolly disposition. In her two years at Vermont she has made many friends- through her cheerful manner, unvarying amia- bility, and frank, open demeanor. JESSICA NICLOENE HOLMES Tzzarlzer T1'H1AIll'Ilg Grand Isle, Vermont Burlington High Selioolg Upsilon Tau Alpha. "Give to the world the best that you have and the best will come back to you." This motto seems to be suited to Jessie. She cer- tainly gives the best she has and we hope that the best will come back to her. She has been an active and ambitious classmate. Her pleasant, unassuming manner makes her presence always welcome. BERYL MELDEN HOSNIER Teacher Traiizing Burlington, Vermont Epsilon Sigmag Technical High School. Springfield, Mass.: Burlington High Schoolg President, Upsilon Tau Alpha. Beryl is the girl upon whom we all depend whether it be for sympathy, fun, or music. She has the qualities of being not only a promising teacher+have you ever known one to be so pa- tient?-but also. is an organist as well. 44 305 2 will 5: llil swf M am as me url QUE HIL HALLIE MERRILYN HOSMER Teacher Training Burlington, Vermont Epsilon Sigmag Technical High School, Springneld, Mass.g Burlington High Schoolg Rifle C155 Glee Club C133 Chapel Choir C155 Upsilon Tau Alpha. Here is a happy-go-lucky girl who is attrac- tive to the eye and quite a genius with a pen. Whenever there is something of an artistic sug- gestion needed, we look to Merrilyn for assist- ance. You'll be a favorite teacher very soon, and help your pupils as much as you have us. MILDRED DOROTHY ISI-IAM Teacher Tmiizing East Concord, Vermont ' Montpelier Seminaryg Upsilon Tau Alpha. "What she undertook to do, she did To really appreciate Mildred you have to know her. It was not until this year that we found the real Mildred. She is always very industrious and is ready to lend a helping hand to anyone in time of need. We all wish you the best of luck, Mildred. in your chosen career and we are sure you will be successful HELEN WILHELMINA KAUKONEN Teaclieff T1'H'fI1f11'g Chester, Vermont Epsilon Sigmag Chester High School. Have you ever seen the very blonde girl walk- ing swiftly through the Old Mill, looking neither to right nor left? That's our Helen. No-she is not really as frivolous for under that mass of blonde hair is an active brain. She really is interested in school teaching and we've heard that she is also interested elsewhere. Good luck, Helen. G 306 2 -llll' Illl-HH CUE llll 9717! ZW Allli A HR llll 1 LILLIAN LEPHA LONG Teacher T7'Hi7l'I'llf7 Warren, Vermont Epsilon Sigmag Mfontpelier High Schoolg Volleyball C155 Basketball CID. This lively lass has a giggle that is con- tagious. And when she is around we know that we will never feel blue. Lepha has a seri- ous nature sometimes. Her conscience makes her do justice to her school work. Any day that you hear the honk, honk, honk of a car, sounds of laughter and of joy, don't be alarmed -it's only Lepha and Edith in the yellow roadster. We only wish that there were room for all of us. MARION ANNE MCKEE Tcnrlicr T1'ai1zz'a1g Williamstown, Vermont Epsilon Sigmag Concord High Schoolg House Commit- tee Cl. 213 Upsilon Tau Alphag Assistant Grind Editor, 1934 ARIEL. Who is she? Why, she's the president of Epsilon Sigma, besides being one of the most outstanding two-year education 'Adamesf' What does she look like? You must have seen her pretty blonde head somewhere, for she is always off and away in search of the more noble things in life. You'd never believe the power to make one obey could come from one so serene and sweet looking. Q JESSIE EILEEN MCNULTY Teacher Tflllllllillg Ryegate, Vermont Epsilon Sigmag XVoodsville High School. Jessie is a conscientious and diligent worker but that is not all. Jessie is not a grind. She is just one of those people who manage to get all her work done and goes about her business in a quiet. unassuming way. Jessie's quiet bear- ing and her reserved manner make her all the more attractive. We have enjoyed you, Jessie. and we wish you all the luck in the world. e307s IHHIH 'GE llll W!! Zi ell!! ASX IIIR llll CUE HIL.. 1 -lit ESTHER LUCY MOORE Tcacher T1'ai11z'1Lg Weston, Vermont Chester High School. No one could realize that such a small per- son could get such high marks. She is one of the T. T. brilliant students. No one would ever know this though from Esther. She never tells us anything about herself but We have found that she has a keen sense of humor and a charming disposition. Good luck in your teaching. Esther! MARY ANNE MURPHY Tmclzer Tmininy Burlington, Vermont Epsilon Sigmag Cathedral High Schoolg Volleyball CID. Marv is one of those cute girls that you just have to notice whether you want to or not. She is easily recognized on campus by her chic clothes. Last year we all thought Ivlary was very quiet but good old Vermont has changed her as it does so many others into a seeker of fun as well as knowledge. RUTH MAY OWEN Teacher Trairzivzg Hinesburg, Vermont I-Iinesllurg High School. "Sober, steadfast and a'emure." Ruth is one of the quiet members of our class. She is also a very good student. but she did not tell us this. We had to find it out for ourselves. She doesn't speak veryloftegn, but when she does it is always worth listening to. NVe have enjoyed your friendship, Ruthie. e308a -HIV Illl-llll CUE llll W!! .ZW ALBINA MARY PERRY Teaclzer Training Manchester Depot, Vermont Burr and Burton Seminary. "None who know thee but like thee. None who name thee but to praise." She came afar from some great mass to play and Work in our happy class: and workers get what workers do. And in all the various Works of art Al Perry takes the leading part, and just to praise her Work once more, as an athlete she is sound to the core. KATHLEEN SKERRY Teacher T7'Gi71l'7lfl St. Johnsbury, Vermont Epsilon Sigma. Secretaryg St. Iohnsbury Acaclemyg Upsilon Tau Alpha. Pep, personality and poise! That's Kay. Easy to remember and hard to forget. A ready smile and a cheery hello greet you wherever you see her. How we all envy her pupils! ELIZABETH PARKS STEARNS Teacller Traiuizzg Windsor, Vermont XVindso1' High School. Elizabeth was another person who decided that she just couldn't get along without at least one year at Vermont. We all envied her be- cause she had the advantage of having taught before. XVe found, however, that Betty is always ready to help her less-experienced class- mates and we have come to like her very much. cc 309 2 AN INR lI!l QE llll 'HIV llll-llll CHE ill! '7!f7 li fill? ,ek IIIR llll GIIE HIL. Two-yeor Teocher Training Freshmen DORIS CAROLYN BERRY MARGARET VIVIAN GOTA HERMA IVIILDRED DAVIS THELMA ETHEL DAY RITA I-IARRIET EINNEGAN LAURA DUNBAR ELEMING IVIARY LELA ERESN DAPHNE ANNE LOUISE GILL GLADYS CAROLINE GOKEY KATHERINE ELIZABETH I-IARTE PHOEBE-MARIE HOOKER KATHLEEN IVIARIE KEHOE EDITH ELIZABETH MCCREEDY IVIARJORIE IVIARY MCGRATH VERNA IVIAUDE IVIACKAY GEORGIA .IESSIE NICHOLS ETHEL LILLIAN PERROTTA LAURA MARGARET POQUETTE BERNICE IRENE ROBINSON PEARL MARY SAVAGE VELMA IRENE SOURDIEE EVELYN ADELLE STYGLES ALPHONSE RODOLPH TETRAULT KATHRYN LEILA TOUCHETTE ELIZABETH VREELAND WASHBURN c3109 Burlington, Vermont Grand Isle Williston Middletown Springs Lowell Swanton South Hero Middlebury, Jericho Grand Isle Bradford Enosburg Falls Randolph Center Burlington St. .Iohnsbury Danby, Burlington Grand Isle Waterbury Center Grand Isle Burlington Colchester Swanton St. Albans Windsor v I v 1 1 I 1 Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont MHII' IH?-ill! CHE IH! QW! Z! fl!!! Ak INR HII OQIE HILL Sophomores---Closs of 1935 Cook, Moore, Bums, Libby Class Officers GEORGE HAMILTON COOK, JR. ,...,..... ....,.. P RESIDENT MARY ELIZABETH MOORE .,.. .,.. V ICE-PRESIDENT THERESA MARIE BURNS .T., ..T..T S ECRETARY JAMES MILLER LIBBY .,.. ..., T REASURER Social Committees Sophomore Hop Howard H. Abbott, Chairman Football Hop John R. Simonds, Chairman Robert M. Bent Thomas M. Reeves 443112 Till' FIIHIH KDE lil! Wi fllll ak HPR llll CDE HILL Class Membership HOWARD HANSCOM ABBOTT, Commerce and Economics West Roxbury, Massachusetts MADELINE WEYMOUTH AINSBORO, Home Economics Derby, Vermont JEAN COLLINS AINSWORTH. Literary Scientiic South Royalton, Vermont HARRY YVILLIAM ALBEE, JR., Civil Engineering Essex, New York AMOS ALLISON AUSTIN, Agriculture Middlebury, Vermont IVIILERED FARRAND BALDWIN, Literary SCiE77liflC CHARLES RICHARD BARBER, Pre-Medl'CGl RUTH BARRETT, Literary Scientiiic MILDRED LOUISE BARTLETT, Social Science GEORGE HOWARD BEARDSLEY, Teacher Training HAROLD MINOT BECKLEMAN, Pre-Medz'cal ELIZABETH OLIVE BECKvoLD, Literary Scientihc DAVID EMIL BEHRINGER, llflechanical Engineering HELEN FRANCES BELLOWS, Cl0SSiCt1l ROBERT MERRILL BENT. General Science BETTY RUTI-IEREORD BORIGHT, Literary Scientific ' JAMES SALVATORE BRESCIA, Pre-M9diCdl LAWRENCE ALSON BRISTOL, Commerce and Economics THERESA SIDONIE BROSSEAU, SECFQFUFI-dl RIDGLEY STANIEORD BROWN, Commerce and Economics BARBARA LOUISE BRYAN, Social Science MARGUERITE PEARL BURNAP, Home Economics THOMAS CLIFFORD BURNES, PIG-M9dl'CUl ROBERT DONALD BURNS, Commerce ana' Economics THEODORE JOSEPH BUSI-IEY, Commerce and Economics ALVAH GEORGE BUXTON, Civil Engineering JEAN MOSHER CADY, General Science CONSTANCE MARIE CALKINS, Classical DONALD FISHER CAMPBELL, filgI'iCL1lI'Lll'9 PATSY RICHARD CARACCIOLO, General Science MICHAEL JAMES CARDONE, Pre-Medi'cal WILLIAM BURR CARLETON, Electrical Engineering MARTIN HAMILTON CARLSON, PF?-1lfI9diCtZl fNorth Ferrisburg, Vermont Glens Falls, New York Bradford, Vermont Bradford, Massachusetts Rutland, Vermont Portla Concord, Ma nd, Maine ssachusetts Richmond Hill, New York Newport, Vermont Gardner, Ma Richford, ssachusetts Vermont Montgomery, New York Bristol, Vermont Highgate, Vermont Manchester, New Hampshire iMontpelier, Vermont Enosburg Falls, Vermont Ludlow, Vermont Woburn, Ma ssachusetts White River Junction, Vermont Saxtons River, Vermont Plainfield, New Jersey Westford, Vermont New Brunswick, New Jersey Hartford, Connecticut Bridgeport, Connecticut Bradford, Vermont Brookline, Ma ssachusetts MARY HELEN CASEY, Education Burlington, Vermont WILLIAM EMERSON CASS, Literary Scientiic Burlington, Vermont FRANK TOBY CHURCHILL, Commerce and Economics Burlington, Vermont PAULINE MARIE COACHE, Home Economics Burlington, Vermont WILSON PAUL COBURN, Education Hardwick, Vermont RAY WILLISTON COLLINS, JR., Pre-Medical Colchester, Vermont HARRY LIVINGSTON COLOMBO, General Science Montpelier, Vermont MURIEL HARRIET CONANT, Social Science Burlington, Vermont CHARLES RICHARD CONGDON, Civil Engineering Burlington, Vermont EILEEN KATHRYN CONNELLY, Teacher Training Cambridge, Vermont JOHN JOSEPH CONNELLY, JR., Civil Engineering Cambridge, Vermont CAROLYN CLAYTON COOK, Social Science ETHEL BELLE COOK, Teacher Training GEORGE HAMILTON COOK, JR., Commerce and Economics JAMES BERNARD CRANDALL, Commerce and Economics BIRDIE SOLINGER CREAGH, Literary SCl.E77lill-C Boston, Ma ssachusetts Jericho, Vermont Leominster, Ma Essex Junction, ssachusetts Vermont Hastings-on-Hudson, New York ELIZABETH CROCKETT, Home Economics Burlington, Vermont c3122 'IIIV' llll-llll CUE, llll qi!! ,ZW -fllil AN .NIR llll CUE llll, MERRILL MILES CROSS, Pre-IWedical South Lancaster, Massachusetts MARY VIRGINIA CUNNINGI-IAM, Secrelarial ARTHUR STANLEY COBERT DARDEN, Electrical Engineering ELIZABETH HARRIETT DAVIS, Home Economics LESLIE ELMER DAVIS, ,Agt'iCL1lfL1re ROBERT POWERS DAVISON, Agriculture ROLAND JOHN DELEAUSSE, Social Science ERIC DENHOPE. Pre-Medical ELEANOR ELIZABETH DORSEY, Social Science VIOLA PHOEBE DRAGON, Teacher Training RAYMOND WARREN DUNHAM, Electrical Engineering ROBERT JOSEPH DUPLESSIS, Civil Engineering OLIVER ROLEE EASTMAN, Pre-Medical ROBERT RUSSELL ESDEN, Cl'19fr7iSfl'y GEORGE WILLIAM FLYNN, Commerce and Economics SUSAN ERANCE, Literary Scientific SARAH ADELE GARFIELD, pre-MEdl'Cal WARETH ECTUS GARRETT, Agriculture ROBERT HIBBARD GAY, Commerce and Economics JOI-IN JAY GILMORE, Agriculture ANTHONY WILLIS GIROUX, Pre-M9dl'Cdl ROBERT GLASSTONE, Pre-Medl'Cdl BARNEY GOLDBERG, Pre-Medical SAMUEL GOLDMAN, General Science . LOUISE LEAETTA GooDELL, Teacher Training ELISHA ROBERT GOODSELL, Civil Engineering NATHANIEL GOULD, Pre-Med'ical DONALD CROWTHER GREGG, Chemlislry CROSBY VANDERVEER HALE, SOCil1l SCl'9f1C9 ATWOOD IRVIN HARDIN, Social Science GEORGE WOLCOTT HARDING, Electrical Engineering WILLIAM RUDOLPH HAUKE, Ciuil Er7gir1E9l'il7g WINSTON PHILIP HEBB, Civil Engineering HELEN ESTHER HEININGER, SOC'ldl SCIIQYJCE CARL BOWEN HENNING, Electrical Engineering VIRGINIA IRVING HERR, Social Science LEON NATHAN HILL, Teacher Training I-IILDA CURRY HOAG, Social Science JOHN WILLIAM HOPKINSON, Electrical Engineering HERBERT JOSEPH HOLLEY, Commerce and Economics PANNY JOSEPHINE HOSLEY, Teacher Training CHARLIE JAMES HOWE, Agriculture PRENTISS MELLEN Howe, General Science RICHARD WILLIAM HURLEY, JR., Social Science ALIVIANZO ALPHEUS HUTCHINS, Civil Engineerling KATHRINE ELIZABETH HUTCHINS, Teacher Training RUTH LUCIA ISHAM, Teacher Training MARJORIE JENKS, Social Science KINGSLAND EDWARD JOHNSON. Pre-IVledical EVELYN LEONA JONES, Home Economics e313 an Richmond, Townshend, Vermont Vermont Ellington, Connecticut B Wallingford, urlington Vermont Rockville Center. New York Taunton, Massachusetts Ludlow, Ripton. North Bennington, Vermont Vermont Vermont Meriden, Connecticut Burlington. Vermont Bethel, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Brooklyn, New York Chester, Vermont Enosburg Ealls, Vermont Bethel, Vermont Tinmouth. Vermont Northfield, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont South Woodbury, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Barre, Vermont Westminster West, Vermont Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts Northfield, Vermont Woodstock, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Johnson, Vermont Burlington, Vermont South Shaftsbury, Vermont Waterbury, Connecticut Chelsea, Vermont South Burlington, Vermont Derby, Vermont Hartford, Connecticut Manchester Depot, Vermont Tunbridge, Vermont Pleasantville, New York Gardner, Massachusetts Tupper Lake, New York South Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Fishkill, New York Lisbon, New York IRENE GRACE LAFOUNTAIN, Teacher Training Sllifq' Illl'-llli CUE llii W!! ZW Lllli MARGARET MARY KANE, Teacher Training CHARLES IRVAN KEELAN, Classical DOROTHY ELIZABETH KENNEDY, Literary Scientiic JAMES LYONS KINGSLAND, JR., Pre-Medical FLOYD GUY KINSLEY, Classical ANITA LILLIAN KITTEL, Secretarial HARRY KLAVAN, Sp9Cit1l CECELIA JANE KREMSKI, Secretarial GAIL MARGARET LAMSON, Secretarial FREDERICK JOHN LANAHAN, Teacher Training MARGARET ANNE LEVARN. Secretarial JAMES MILLER LIBBY, MGChGHl-Cdl Engineering ANNA ELIZABETH LOCKE, Teacher Training CLARA ADELAIDE LOCKWOOD, Secretarial BERNARD JOHN LUDWIG, Chemistry ANNA FRANCES LUMNAI-I, Teacher Training GRACE ELIZABETH LUTMAN, Literary Scientific HARRY ANDREW LYFORD, Education MARGARET LEWIS MCCRACKEN, Social Science JOHN HENRY MCCREA, Pre-Medical JOHN JOSEPH MCGOWAN, Pre-Medlifdl BRENDA VJOODBURY lVlClVlULLEN, Special KATHRYN ANN MCSHANE, Teacher Training MURIEL LOUISA MAGEE, Literary SCZDQVIIITTC JOHN EDWARD MAHONEY, Chemistry JOHN PAUL MAHONEY, Classical EUNICE GERTRUDE MANN, Secretarial CHARITY LEIGH MARTIN, Social Science HELEN FRANCES MARTIN, Teacher Training CHRIS WILLIAM MELIGONIS, Social Science LAUREN PERCY MERRIHEW, Electrical Engineering JOHN LOUIS MEUNIER, Pre-Medical ROBERT CECIL MILDRAM, Pre-lVledical FRANK VJILLIAM MILLER, PV?-Medical HELEN AUGUSTA MILLER, Literary Scientific MARGUERITE THERESE MILLET, Social Science TERESA AGNES MIMEAU, Literary Scientiac K. SYLVIA MINER, Home Economics JANE SPARROW MOLLOY, Social Science MARY ELIZABETH MOORE, Literary Scientiic WILLIAM BRUCE MORGAN, Commerce and Economics ALEXANDER ADRIAN MORRISETTE, Literary Scientific HELEN THELMA MOUNT, Social Science VJILLIAM HAROLD lVlYERS, Cl76tT1iSlt'y MARIE BISSELL NAYLOR, Social Science ANTHONY VICTOR NEVULIS, Pre-Med1'cal MARIE ARLINE NICHOLSON, Social SCi8l'1CE AILENE DOROTHY NoRsE, Literary Scientific MARGARET ESTHER NUGENT, Classical e314a Ak NIR HH GJE llll.. Bennington, Vermont Montgomery, Vermont Waterbury, Vermont New York, New York Montpelier, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont New Britain. Connecticut Springfield, Vermont Williamstown, Vermont Rutland, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Richmond Hill, New York Vv'hite River Junction, Vermont Stamford, Connecticut Burlington, Vermont Enosburg Falls, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Wilder, Vermont Swarthmore, Pennsylvania Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Poultney, Vermont Watertown, Connecticut Springfield, Massachusetts Burlington, Vermont Walpole, Massachusetts Missoula, Montana Wolcott. Vermont New Britain, Connecticut Burlington, Vermont St. Albans Vermont Burlington, Vermont Pittslield. Massachusetts Danvers, Massachusetts Pittsfield, Massachusetts Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Hastings-on-Hudson, New York Fair Haven, Vermont Roxbury, Vermont Shelburne, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Hartford, Connecticut New Britain. Connecticut Suffield, Connecticut South Londonderry, Vermont East Gloucester, Massachusetts -HH' llll-HH CUE llll 970' 4llli WINONA MARION OATLEY, Home Economics KATHERINE MARY O'BRIEN, Literary SCi6f1il'fiC GLEN PARK Osoooo, Electrical Engineering RAYMOND ELI PALMER, Commerce and Economics ANDREW JOSEPH PANETTIERI, P!'e-.llfiedttlll CRAIGIE ALEXANDER PARK, Civil Engineering MARION PRISCELLA PARKER, Teacher Training MARY JANE PARSONS, Teacher Training MARSHALL ARTHUR PATCH, Civil Engineering DOROTHY ISABELLE PATERSON, Literary Sfiefttific' CHARLES HUNT PATNODE, Literary Scientific PHYLLIS MAE PEACOCK, Home Economics MARY LILLIAN PEARL, Teacher Training SAMUEL HENRY PEARSON, Civil Engineering MARY PAULINE PEET, Literary Scientihc EVELYN LUCILLE PERRY, Literary Scientific WINIFRED SARAH PERRY, Home Economics JOHN IMMANUEL PETERSON, Cl'Ie?f7'll.Si!'Ij MILDRED HELEN PI-IELPS, Home Economics FRANCES EDITH PITCHER, Social Science JOHN POGAR, Civil Engineering SAMUEL BURNHAM POND, Commerce and Economics MADELEINE THOMAS POOLE, Social Science PLATT RUGAR POWELL. Civil Engineering DONALD WILLARD PRESTON, Pre-Medical OLIVE LOUISE PUPPER, Literary Scientitic EDWARD RAMON, Teacher Training GEORGE EUGENE RANSLOW, Social Science ELVA ROBERTA RAY, Literary Scientiic KENNETH LEON RAYMOND, Classical NORMAN LAURANCE RAYMOND, Commerce and Economics THOMAS MARTIN REEVES, Electrical Engineering DWIGHT MAYNARD RENEREW. Mechanical Engineering ELIZABETH ELDRIDGE RICH, Social Science FLORENCE NATALIE RICHARDSON, Social Science ALTA NATALIE ROCK, Teacher Training CARL I-XDEN ROGERS, Agriculture SAMUEL ROGERS, Pre'-,llflediCiZl WILLIAM JOSEPH RoMANos, PTE-lwedifai JOSEPH ROME, Commerce and Economics THELMA WINSTON ROSENBERG, SOCl'C1l SCi8IICG WINFRED ALBAN Ross, Electrical Engineering BARBARA HALL RUSSELL, Social Science BARBARA SPRAGUE RUSSELL, Literary SCl.8f1lilliC GEORGE MILLER SABIN, JR., PI'9-Afiedltal SUSIE BELLE SANBORN. Secretarial HAROLD ROBERT SANDERSON, Civil Engineering CARLISLE REED SAXTON. Mechanical Engineering RUTH ELECTA SCHAEFER, Literary Scientihc KENNETH NASH SCOTT, Commerce and Economics WILLIAM WARREN SEGUR, Pre-Medical GORDON HENRY SHEEHE, Teacher Training c3152 ASN EHR HIE CUE tilts, Great Neck. New York Winooski, Vermont Bethel, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Bridgeport, Connecticut South Ryegate, Vermont Essex Junction, Vermont Burlington. Vermont Windsor, Vermont East Craftsbury, Vermont Brandon, South Shaftsbury. Vermont Vermont Grand Isle, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Middlebury, Vermont Brattleboro, Vermont Essex Junction, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont West Pawlet, Vermont Rutland, Vermont Taunton, Massachusetts Milton, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Barre, Vermont Montpelier, Vermont Leominster, Massachusetts Burlington, Vermont Highgate Center, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Groton, Vermont South Manchester, Connecticut Montclair, New Jersey East Barre. Vermont South Wallingford, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Barre, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont St. Albans, Vermont St. Albans, Vermont North Perrisburg, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Stowe, Vermont Brandon, Vermont New London, Connecticut East Greenbush, New York Andover, Massachusetts Enfield. Massachusetts Newport, Vermont 'llll' llll-llll CUE, llll Sl!!! 17 Lllll EVAN MAURICE SHUFELT, Mechanical Engineering JOHN ROLE SIMONDS, Pre-Medical WILLIAM RICHMOND SKINNER, Teacher Training EDWARD RICHARD SKODINSKI. General Science GRACE IONA SMITH, Teacher Training KENNETH BEMIS SMITH, Commerce and Economics GRACE LOUISE SPELMAN. Secretarial EDITH MARION SPILLER, Social Science FRANKLIN WARDWELL SQUIRES, Civil Engineering CARROLL WILDER STILL, JR., Electrical Engineering Pl-IYLLIS ELLA STOCKWELL. TeGCl79F Tralining DOROTHY STROBRIDGE, Home Economics RALPH DANIEL SUSSMAN, Pre-IWQdlCHl EDWARD RAYMOND SCHWARTZ, Social Science JAMES FRANK SYME, JR., Literary Scientific BARBARA HASTING TAYLOR, Home Economics FRANKLIN ROGERS TOLMAN, Electrical Engineering WILLIAM LESLIE TQOOMEY, Chemlisffy LIZZIE ELLA TORREY, Home Economics ROBERT HYDE TREADWAY, Special Engineering MARY KAY TUPPER, Literary Scientizic JOHN HENRI TWOHEY, Social Science WILLIAM IVIANSFIELD WATERMAN, PF?-Medllcal ZILPHA IVIARGUERITE WATSON, T'E?aCl'29t' Traliniflg BARBARA NYE WEARS, Home Economics ANITA LLOYD WEIR, Classical ALBERT MICHAEL WEITZMANN, Social Science HARMON PARKER WETHERBEE, Pre-Medical FRANCES MARIE WHALEN. Secretarial KEMENER JAMES WHALEN, Civil Engineering LOIS MARIAN WHITCOMB, Social Science FLETCHER HOWARD WHITE, Chemisffy WILLIAM DUSTIN WHITE, JR., Teacher Training ARLINGTON REID WILCOX, Literary Scientific RUTH MADELINE WILKINS, Literary Scientilic ARTHUR LEWIS WILLIAMS, Civil Engineering ALICE MARY WIMETT, Literary Scientific RICHARD WOODARD. Commerce and Economics JOHN HAMILTON WOODRUPP, JR., General Science JOSEPH SAMUEL WOOL, Social Science KATHARINE WORTHEN, Social Science RAYMOND EMMETT WRIGHT, Mechani'cal Engineering ROBERT STUART WRIGHT, Literary Scientific CHRISTINE ELEANORE YULE, Secretarial WILLIAM JOSEPH ZAKEVICH, Commerce ana' Economics K3-162 AN NIR, llll CUE Illl.. Enosburg Falls, Vermont Gardner, Massachusetts Bethel, Vermont Amsterdam, New York Jericho, Vermont Southington, Connecticut Roselle Park, New Jersey Barre, Vermont Charlotte, Vermont Haverhill, Massachusetts Waterville, Vermont Barnet, Vermont Rutland, Vermont Marlboro, Massachusetts Cambridge, Massachusetts Newport, Vermont Flushing, New York Royalton, Vermont Vergennes, Vermont Burlington Vermont Burlington St. Albans Vergennes North Troy, Burlington Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Rockville, Connecticut Niagara Falls, New York Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Lyndon Center. Vermont Ryegate, Vermont Derby, Vermont Rutland, Vermont Williamstown, Vermont Pittsford, Vermont Hyde Park, Vermont Barre, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Springfield, Massachusetts Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Palmer, Massachusetts New Haven,, Connectcut 'IHVIIII-1IH CUE HH Q!!! ZW LH!! AN HH? llll CUE HILM Fresh men---Class of 1936 Nlahoney, Barbour, Haig, Mayville Class Officers HOWARD ESMONDE MAHONEY ..,. ll... PAYTHE ELIZABETH HAIG , . . A . . . .V1 ELEANOR GRACE BARBOUR ..... ...l, FRANK ARTHUR MAYVILLE ,.,. . A e317bb . . .PRESIDENT CE-PRESIDENT , ,SECRETARY . , TREASURER Tllll' llll-llll CUE llll W!! Zia' 'Lllll RS. llll2 llll KDE llll.. Class Membership WARREN ERIEDMAN ABRAMS, Social Science JAMES HENRY AINSWORTIJ, Chemldsfry MARY LOUISE AINSWORTI-I, Home Economics EDWARD GERALD ALLEN, General Science HOWARD HUNTINGTON ALLEN, PFS-M9dl'CGl PHILIP MORTON ANDRESS, Electrical Engineering MADELINE ANNA ARCHAMBAULT, Literary Scientific RICHARD GEORGE ASHTON, llflechanical Engineering FRANCES REBA ATWOOD, Pre-M9dl'Cal MARY AUGUSTENOVICH, Teacher Training LYMAN DENSMORE AUSTIN, Civil Engineering RUTH NASH AYRES, Home Economics ROBERT EVANS BAILEY, Commerce and Economics MAX ARTHUR BAILEY, Agriculture LUE EMMA BALL, Teacher Training ELEANOR GRACE BARBOUR, Secretarial RUTH MADELINE BARRON, Social Science RALPH GOODALL BARTLETT, Teacher Training ELIZABETH HARRIET BEACH, Literary Scientific FRANKLIN ERNEST BEATTIE, Teacher Training JACK THOMAS BEDELL, Commerce and Economics JOHN CHARLES BELLINO, Pre-M6diCGl JOHN MORTON BELLows, JR., Agriculture SHIRLEY LUCILLE BENNETT, Teacher Training SARAH LUDELL BENWARE, Home Economics ERNEST COMBS BERRY, PF?-MEdiCUl RICHARD BUELL BILLINGS, Commerce and Economics MARIE THERESE BLACK, Teacher Training LENA BLOOMBERG, Secretarial GRACE LOUISE BLOSSOM, Social Science JOHN ROBERT BOMBARD, Pre-Medical JOSEPH THOMAS BOTTAMINI, Pre-llffedital RUTH AGNES BRIGHAM, Home Economics ROBERT CLARK BRISTOL, Electrical Engineering AVIS LAURA BROWN, Classical ELIZABETH WHITTEMORE BROWN, Home Economics FLORENCE MARY BROWN, SOCit1l SCIIQVZCE CHESTER HOWARD BUCHANAN, Electrical Engineering ROLAND JOSEPH BULEY, Electrical Engineering JAMES BRYANT BURDETT, Pre-Medical 1 THERESA MARIE BURNS, Teacher Training MARION CATHERINE BURROUGHS, Teacher Training GRACE ADELLA BUSHEY, Teacher Training XVILLARD HIRAM BUTTLES, Electrical Engineering MILDRED CECELIA BYME, General Science CAROLYN MARTHA CABOT, Home Economics FRANK AUGUSTUS CADWELL, Civil Erlgineefiflg JOHN JAMESON CADWELL, Commerce and Economics ROSEMARY JOAN CAHILL, ClaSSiCL'll HELEN CATHERINE CALLEJA, Teacher Training 443182 Newton, Massachusetts Hardwick, South Royalton, Vermont Vermont West Brattleboro, Vermont Greensboro, Vermont Newtonville, Massachusetts Richford, Vermont Windsor, Vermont East Middlebury, Vermont Springfield. Vermont Burlington, Vermont Stamford, Connecticut Manchester, New Hampshire" Waterbury, Vermont Eerrisburg, Vermont Greenwich, Connecticut Barton, Vermont Newport Center, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Flushing, Long Island, New York Burlington, Vermont Maynard, Massachusetts Woodstock, Vermont Suncook, New Hampshire Rutland, Vermont Springfield, Massachusetts Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Bethel Vermont Burlington, Vermont Brandon Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington Vermont Richmond Vermont Concord, Massachusetts Fitchburg, Massachusetts Burlington, Vermont Richmond, Vermont Whitehall, New York Burlington, Vermont Charlotte, Vermont Monkton, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Kingston, New York Woodstock, Vermont Farmington. Connecticut Lynnfield Center, Massachusetts Richmond Hill, New York Rutherford, New Jersey MADELINE HUSON DAVIDSON, Literary Science 'HIV llll-llll CUE HH W!! .ZH Qlli NED JOHN CALVI, Pre-Med1'cal HELEN AGNES CARPENTER, Home Economics JOHN I-IARLAN CASS, Civil Engineering LUCIA EDNA CHAPMAN, Teacher Training CLARENCE BROCKWAY CLARKE, Civil Engineering ALFRED ALoNzo CLOUGH, Agriculture DEAN FREDERICK COBURN, Civil Engineering WILLARD HARVEY CONNOR, Nlechanical Engineering MARGERY FLORENCE COOK, Home Economics BARTLEY JOSEPH COSTELLO, Teacher Training LLOYD SWANN COUGHTRY, Electrical Engineering PAUL CRAIG, Teacher Training JAMES EVERETT CRANE, General Science JOHN DONALD CROKER, Cl'1et77iStl'y FRANK ALVIN CUMMINGS, Teacher Training ALBERT RAYMOND CUPELLO, Electrical Engineering LAURENCE FRANCIS CUSICK, JR., Pre-Medical CHARLOTTE ESTELLA DAVIS, Teacher Training DONALD DODGE DAVIS, Civil Engineering HELEN RUTH DEBRUNE, Clt15Sl'Cl1l ROBERT TAET DEGREE, Commerce and Economics AMORE DEL GIUDICE, General Science RAYMOND CARL DENSMORE, Chemistry CHARLES FRANCIS DERVEN, Pre-Medical JOHN JOSEPH FLYNN DERVEN, Pre-Medical LEON ARCHIBALD DICKINSON, Social Science KENNETH WILCOX DIKE, Agriculture JOHN ALLEN DODDS, JR., Agriculture ELIZABETH NANCY DOWNER, General Science LUCILE ESTHER DOUGLAS, Home Economics EUGENE CAMPBELL DRESSER, General Science JOAN CONNORS DRISCOLL, Literary Scientific ROBERT BURNAP EATON, Social Science JAMES BERT ERIT, Mechanical Engineering ALLAN SEYMOUR EVEREST, Social Science JOHN FAILLA, Pre-Medical EVELYN CHRISTINE FARRELL, Literary Scientific TERESA MARY FAYETTE, Teacher Training WILLIANI BERNARD IZERRITER. Pre-Medical BERNARD LEONARD FIENBERG, Social Science GERTRUDE LEYA FISHMAN, S9Cl'E'lC1I'l'l1l HERBERT EDXVARD FITCH, JR.. PTE-lW?dlACHl MARY TERESA FLEMING, Teacher Teaching SAUL FRAINT, Mechanical Engineering ROBERT SWIFT FRAZIER, Pre-Medlicdl Luci' ELEANOR FROST, Sefrefdrlldl EDWARD ALBERT FUNK, Electrical Engineering CORNELIA GALE, Social Science LOUISA REBECCA GALLUP, General Science 44 3199 ,SN HH? llil CUE HILL, Fair Haven, Burlington, Essex Junction, North Williston, Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Southbridge, Massachusetts Charlotte. Vermont Newport, Vermont Burlington. Vermont Brooklyn, New York Rutland, Vermont Nutley, New Jersey Newport, Vermont Stamford, Connecticut Burlington, Vermont Bradford, Vermont New London, Connecticut Nahant, Massachusetts Ansonia, Connecticut North Springfield Vermont Morrisville, Vermont Greensboro. Vermont Essex Junction, Vermont Waterbury, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Poultney, Vermont Poultney Vermont New Britain, Connecticut Bristol Vermont Waitslield, Vermont Stowe Vermont Essex Junction, Vermont Burlington, Vermont St. Albans Vermont Chicago, Illinois Westport, New York New Haven, Vermont Greenfield, New York Shelburne Vermont Burlington Vermont Brattleboro, Vermont Bennington. Vermont Vergennes Vermont Burlington Vermont West Rutland Vermont Burlington Vermont Pittsford Vermont Burlington Vermont New London. Connecticut Proctor. Vermont Brattleboro. Vermont 'HIV llll-ll!! KDE Ill! WM' ll ffllll S MOSES PHILIP GARDNER, Teacher Training THEODORE ALBERT GEORGE, Teacher Training JOHN RAYMOND GHIRARDINI, SOCl'al SCIENCE WINSTON GARPIELD GIBSON, Civil Engineering MARION ETTA GIDDINGS, Teacher Training ERNEST ROY GIFFIN, Agriculture ROBINSON PIERCE GILCHRIST, Social Science LEONE GLEE GOULD, ClGSSl'Clll ALBERTA LOTTIE Govis, Home Economics ELIZABETH IRENE GRAY, Teacher Training HARRIET MUDGETT GRAY, Social Science HARRISON LANDON GRAY, llflechanical Engineering EUGENE RAYMOND GREEMORE, Teacher Training MERRILL MEAD GREEN, PTE-lVlEdic'cZl FAYTHE ELIZABETH HAIG, Social Science FRANK WAITE HALE, llflechanical Engineering RUTH LUCILLE HANMER, Teacher Training JOHN THOMAS HART, Pre-Med1'cal MARION GERTRUDE HERBERG, Classical WILLIAKI SHELTON HIGGINS, Cl'19f7'2I'SZ'I'y CAROLYN FRANCES HILL, Teacher Training NATALIE CHRISTINE HILLIKER, Social Science HENRY HoFF, Social Science EDGAR SAYLES HOUSEHOLDER, Social Science FREDERICK PORTER HOWARD, Social Science CLIFTON DEXTER HOWE, Pre-Medical HALE ARNOLD HOWE, Classical SAMUEL THATCHER HUBBARD, Pre-Afledl,CGl WENDALL CORLISS HULL, Agriculture FRANK BOUGHTON HUNT, Electrical Engineering GENEVIEVE VIRGINIA HUTCHINS, Ciuil Engineering GEORGE VINCENT HUTCHINS, General Science SYLVIA ABBIE JARVIS, Literary SCIAQVZIITTC ELVA-MAE JENKINS, Social Science AGNES SARA JENNINGS, Social Science RUTH ALICE JEWETT, Home Economics JULIUS JOHN JEZUKAWICZ, PF9-MEdl'CUl ELIZABETH ELLEN JOHNSON, Literary Scientiic ORSON PIERRE JOLY, Teacher Training MILTON CHILDS JONES, PF?-MEdl'CGl REBEKAH PERRY JOSLIN, Secretarial RUTH ERNESTINE JOYAL, Social Science EDWARD DANIEL BERNARD KANE, Commerce and Economics HYMAN KAPLAN, Social Science ERPLE MERLE KEENEY, Electrical Engineering STUART LEVI KELLEY, Electrical Engineering RALPH PORTER KENT, JR., Pre-Medical CLINTON JEREMIAH KEW, Teacher Training KATHLEEN ELSIE KIESLICH, SQCFETCZFIIKZI MARION ELERIEDA KIESLICH, Home Economics FRANCIS KIRLEY, General Science e32Oa AN MIR llll CUE HIL., Burlington, Vermont Springneld, Vermont Winchester, Massachusetts Wells River, Vermont Ludlow, Vermont Richmond, Vermont Arlington, Vermont Morrisville, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Brooklyn, New York Winooski, Vermont Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts Burlington, Vermont Windsor, Vermont Bristol, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Springneld, Vermont Shrewsbury, Vermont Essex Junction, Vermont Holyoke, Massachusetts Burlington, Vermont East Thetford, Vermont Adams, Massachusetts Tunbridge, Vermont Hackensack, New Jersey Enosburg Ealls, Vermont Fairfax, Vermont Tupper Lake, New York Alburgh, Vermont Barre, Vermont Orleans, Vermont St. Albans, Vermont Middlebury, Vermont Gardner, Massachusetts Hinsdale, New Hampshire Burlington, Vermont Montpelier, Vermont Waitsfield, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Montpelier, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Fort Ethan Allen, Vermont Newport, Vermont Attleboro, Massachusetts Waitslield, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Holyoke, Mas sachusetts Bellows Falls, 'HIV IIH-HH CUE llll Cl!!! Fl! fllll SOCRATES GEORGE LADAS, General Science PARKER ELI LAMORAY, Agriculture JOSEPH RICHARD LANOU, Pre-Medl'Cal MARK ANTHONY LASALA, Pre-Medical RUTH CHATFIELD LATTIMER, Literary SCIICIYH-flC ORISON XVILLIAM LAWSON, General Science MEYER EUGENE LAZARUS, Social Science EDNA MAY LEACH, Home Economics THELMA HAWLEY LEACH, Home ECOUOIT7lCS LINUS JAMES LEAVENS, Pre-llfledical KATHERINE MARION LEBARON, Literary Scientific DAVID RICHARD LEEKOEF, Mechanical Engineering ABRAHAM SIMON LEVIN, Pre-lVlea'ical ARTHUR JESSE LEVIN, Commerce and Economics JULIUS RICHARD LEVIN, Pre-Medical EMANUEL LEVINE, Pre-Medical HARRY PHILIP LEVINE, Pl'e-Meditdl JAMES EUGENE LIGHTEOOT, Teacher Training NORMA FRANCES LITTLEEIELD, Teacher Training ELBERT WILLIS LOGAN, Social Science ' CHARLES CURTISS LORD, Commerce and Economics JEAN LOWELL, Social Science ALBERT HAROLD LUNNA, Agriculture IVIILLARD DONNELLAN IVICCARTHY, Cl'Uil Engineering NEIL ADAMS MCNALL, Teacher Training CATHERINE HELEN MCPHERSON, Literary Scientific JOHN VAN SICKLEN IVIAECK, Pre-lllediffll CATHARINE ANNE MAHONEY, Secretarial HOWARD ESMONDE MAHONEY, Social Science RAOUL HEATON MARKS, Commerce and Economics MARIETTA MARSHALL, Social Science HESTER MARTIN, Literary Scientihc HOWARD LUCIUS MARTIN, Social Science RICHARD JOSEPH MARTIN, Electrical Engineering ROGER COURTNEY MARTIN, Agfl-CIIIIUFE CLYDE ANDREW MAXEIELD, Teacher Training FRANK ARTHUR IVIAYVILLE, Social SCIENCE SHIRLEY VIVIAN MELVIN, Social Science JOHN JOSEPH MILLETT. Mechanical Engineering JOHN HOWARD MILLINGTON, Electrical Engineering ALMER FRANKLYN IVIONTAGUE, Agriculture JOHN HINCKS MONTGOMERY, JR., Civil Engineering JOHN ANTHONY MORAN, Pre-Medical PATRICK HENRY MORRELL. Teacher Training ABRAHAM JACK IVIOSKOVITZ, Pre-llflellictll ELEANOR MURRAY, Social Science BELMONT STANLEY IVIUSICANT, Pre-llfledical YVETTE FORTUNATE NADEAU, Teacher Training JAMES HENRY NAYLOR, Commerce and Economics ROBERT WILLIAM NEAL, Commerce and Economics RAYMOND ANTHONY NEGUS, Commerce and Economics VJILMA JANET NELSON, Teacher Training ROBERT XVILLISTON NEVIN. Pre-llflefliflll cc 3212 AN IIIR HH CUE HIL Stamford, Connecticut Craftsbury. Burlington. Brooklyn, N Lake Placid, N Newport, Vermont Vermont ew York ew York Vermont Middlebury, Vermont Enosburg Falls, Vermont Essex Junction, Vermont St. Albans, Vermont Morrisville, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Vermont Burlington, Vermont West Rutland, Vermont Port Chester, New York Jamaica. Vermont Waterbury. Vermont Greensboro, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Fitchburg, Massachusetts Newport Center, Vermont North Brookfield, Massachusetts Waterbury, Vermont Graniteville, Vermont Shelburne, Vermont Burlington, Vermont North Adams, Massachusetts Burlington, Vermont Fitchburg, Massachusetts Essex Junction, Vermont Missoula, Montana Brooklyn, New York Wolcott, Vermont North Thetford, Vermont Milton, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Cranford, New Jersey Burlington. Vermont Jericho. Vermont Bucksport, Maine Conway, Massachusetts Bethel, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Hartford, Connecticut Burlington, Vermont Milton. Vermont Hartford, Connecticut Springheld, Vermont Peabody, Massachusetts Ryegate. Vermont Edgartown, Massachusetts Bellows Falls 'Till' llil-llll KUE Ill! fl!!! Zia! APU CHRISTINE ELIZABETH NOBLE, Teacher Training ELIZABETH NORTON, Home Economics MARY NOWELL, Social Science FREDERICK JACOB NUISSL, Agriculture STEPHEN JOHN O'BRIEN, Chemistry STANTON ALBERT PARSONS, Teacher Training MARGARET GRANT PATERSON, Classical LELAND MEREDITH PAUL, Commerce and Economics HELEN MAVIS PERKINS. Social Science WILLIAM ANDREW PETERS, Agriculture EDITH ISABEL PETRIE, Literary Scientific BARBARA CHEESEMAN PHELPS, Teacher Training WILLIAM MAURICE PIETTE, Pre-Med1'cal DAVID PINSKY, Electrical Engineering MARION EDYTHE PIPER, Teacher Training NORMA ELIZABETH PIPER, Literary Scientific JOHN STEPHEN POCZABUT, PF?-lVIEdl'Cdl ROBERTA COZIER PUCKRIDGE, S9Ct'?l'Clr'it1l HELEN MARIE PUTNAM, Teacher Training WILLIAM ROBERT QUINN, Pre-Nledical MARY ELIZABETH REEVES, Home Economics MARJORIE ELIZA RICHARDSON, Teacher Training HAROLD EUGENE RICKETSON, Agriculture ALBERT IRA ROBBINS, General Science VINCENT GABRIEL RONCA, pre-1W9dZ'CGl JOSEPH HALLOWELL RONZONE, pre-lVl6fll'Cl1l LILLYAN LOUISE ROSENFIELD, Social Science FRANCES ELLEN ROWE, Pre-Medical HARRY MORRISON Rowe, Agriculture ELIZABETH BERNARDETTE ROWLEY, Teacher MARY HELEN ROWLEY, Pre-Medical FRED RUDOLPH, Commerce and Economics HOWARD ERNEST RUHMSI-IOTTEL, Agriculture JOHN RICHARD RYAN, Mechanical Engineering Training HORATIO HICKOK SABIN, ,PVC-AfIE'dlCC1! ROBECCA SAMUELSON, Secretarial ELEANOR SAXIE, Home Economics KATHRYN SCUTAKES, Home Economics LAWRENCE SHEA, Pre-Medz'cal JOSEPH PETER SHELC, Pre-Medical ELIZABETH HAZEL SHERMAN, Commerce and Economics ESTHER SICARD, Home Economics ESTHER LILLIAN SINCLAIR, Home Economics MAX SINGER, Social Science HELEN MARY SKERRY, Teacher Training GEORGE ALBERT SMITH, Commerce and Economics WILLIAM SOKOL, General Science JOHN ALLEN SOULE, General Science c3222 .AR NIR llll GIE HIL. Windsor, Vermont Middletown Springs, Vermont St. Albans, Vermont Montpelier, Vermont Middletown, Connecticut Stowe, Vermont East Craftsbury, Vermont Middlebury, Vermont Bethel Vermont Bradford, Vermont Danvers, Massachusetts Milton, Vermont Newport, Vermont Hartford, Connecticut West Rutland Vermont Windsor, Vermont Florence, Vermont Rutland, Vermont Williston, Vermont Berlin, New Hampshire Burlington, Vermont Greensboro, Vermont Stowe, Vermont Roxbury, Massachusetts Newark, New Jersey New York, New York Mattapan, Massachusetts Fort Myer, Virginia Barnet, Vermont Milton, Vermont Milton, Vermont Brooklyn, New York Amityville, Long Island, New York Chester, Vermont Burlington Vermont Burlington, Vermont Windsor, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Burlington, Vermont , Vermont Burlington, Vermont Utica, New York Essex Junction, Vermont Bridgeport, Connecticut St. Johnsbury, Vermont Hyde Park, Massachusetts New Britain, Connecticut St. Albans, Vermont ,.,..,......... FIIII- IIII-IIII CUE IIII QI!!! ZW LORAINE SPAULDING, Civil Engineering SAMUEL LEWIS STEBBINS, Classical ABRAHAM MOSES STEIRN, Pre-lW9c1'iCGl PAUL REVERE STEVENS, General Science BARBARA EDITH STIMETS, Pr?-Medl'CGl VIRGINIA AMY STONE, Home Economics HIIII AN IIII? IIII E Burlington. Poultney, Burlington, Hartford. Burlington. Essex Junction, DOUGLAS GILMAN SUITOR. Pre-Medi'cal South Deerfield, Mas GLADYS CAROLYN SUSSDORFF, Social Science Burlington. CARLITA RUTH SWENSON, Pre-Mea'ical Island Pond, JOHN STEWART SWIFT, Literary Scientiic Burlington, IRENE PHOEBE SWINYER, Teacher Training Burlington, PAUL EBERHART TAFT, Mechanical Engineering Wallingford, JOHN ARTHUR TASKER, Electrical Engineering Brattleboro. MARGARET TEMPLETON, Home Engineering Irasburg, CHARLES DANIEL HARRISON THIBAULT, Civil Engineering Waterbury, JANET ELIZABETH THOMPSON, Social Science Burlington, ROBERTA CLARA THOMPSON, Horne Economics Colchester, HUBERT FRANCIS TRUDEAU, Teacher Training Middlebury, WINFIELD CHESTER TWITCHELL, Electrical Engineering Shaftsbury, EDWARD LEWIS VERVOORT, Electrical Engineering ROBERTA WALLACE. General Science MAURICE JAMES WALSH, Pre-Medical ROBERT GEORGE WARREN, Electrical Engineering GEORGE EDWIN WEBSTER, Agriculture DORIS RUTH WEHRLE, Home Economics BERNARD WEISS, Pre-Medical HELEN RITA WELCH, Teacher Training WENDELL THOMAS WELLS, J-Igriculiure RICHARD WILLIAM WENDEROTH, Social Science ANDREW CHESTER WERNER, Teacher Training EDITH MARY WHITCOMB, General Science PHILIP FLETCHER WHITE, General Science RUTH IVIITCI-IELL WHITE, pre-MBdiCGl MARY RUBY WHITNEY, Classical ALFRED CLAYTON WILBUR. Ciuil Engineering DOROTHY MAE WILLEY, Teacher Training JOHN Cross WILLIAMS, Ciuil Engineering HAROLD EUGENE WILLIAMSON. Pre-Medical SIDNEY MARKS WOLK. Social Science RUTH LUCILLE WOODWARD, General Science JANET SEARS WOOLEY, Social Science WILLIAM EYRA WORCESTER, JR.. General Science WILLIAM WELLINGTON WORKNIAN, JR., Commer GERTRUDE MARGARET WRIGHT. Secretarial NORMAN SIVIITH VJRIGI-IT. Ag!'iCLllltl!'e RUTH SHATTUCK WRIGHT, Social Science ERNEST GEORGE YOUNG. Electrical Engineering cf 323 :J E IIIIL Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont sachusetts Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Vermont Rockville Center, New York Westwood, New Jersey Burlington. Bennington, Danville. Vermont Vermont Vermont Schenectady, New York Brooklyn, New York Burlington. Jeffersonville, Brookline, Mas Vermont Vermont sachusetts Torrington, Connecticut Ashland, New Hampshire ce and Economics Essex Junction, Craftsbury Common, Vermont Brattleboro, Vermont Northfield. Vermont Taunton, Massachusetts Montpelier. Vermont West Pawlet. Vermont Bristol. Vermont Rutland. Vermont Salisbury. Connecticut Upper Montclair. New Jersey Newton, Massachusetts Vermont Burlington, Vermont Alma. Michigan Enosburg Falls. Vermont Craftsbury Common. Vermont v l l MFVDICS I Faculty al The College of Medicine I Seniors+Class of l933 I Juniors-Class of N34 I Underclassmen-Classes of l935 and V936 I Medical Fralernifies and Features HH-HII KDE HH Q!!! ll Hill AN IIIR HIE GE HI TO EMMUS GEORGE TW-ITC!-IELL --A LOYAL, DEVOTED AND RESPECTED TEACHER- THE CLASS OF NLNETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY- FOUR OF THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE SLNCERELY DEDICATES THIS SECTION OF THE 1934 ARIEL C4 327 bb 'llll' llll-llll CUE llll Cf!!! 4lll AN lllll IIII QUE llll.. Foculfy of the College of Medicine 1 E I 1 l i I A i JAMES NATHANIEL JENNE, NEN M.D., Vermont, '81g M.S., Vermont, '25 Dean of the College of Illedz' ' K3282 X n 'NIV JOHN BROOKS WHEELER. KIJX, YP A.B., Vermont, ,755 M.D., Harvard, '79g Sc.D,, Verm Professor Enze1'itus of Sll7'!lL'7'j' CLARENCE HENRY BEECHER, NSN M.D., Vermont, 'OO Profesxor of Alcdirirzc THOMAS STEPHEN BROWN, NEN M.D., Vermont, '04 Thayer PI'0fL'.YJOJ' of Anatomy FREDERICK KINNEY JACKSON. NEN, A.B., Vermont, '97g M.D., Vermont, '99 Proffrmoz' of Plunsiology DAVID MARVIN, NSN NLD., Vermont. 'OO Professor of .pI1!1l'H1Gt'0l0!lj' and Tlmrupcutirs e329x HH-Hll CUE HH Q!!! ZHH TAG IIH-IIII KDE HH Q!!! ll -fill! Ak IIIR HH CHE llll... PATRICK EUGENE MCSWEENEY. NEN M.D., Vermont, '86, M.S., Vermont, '22 1Jl'UfC'JJ0l' of Obstetrics and Diseases of Wo111e7z CHARLES PLAGG WHITNEY. N-EN, AT9 B.S., Vermont, '97, M.D.. Vermont, '03, M.S., Vermont, '04 P1'ofe.v.ror of Pliyxioloyieal Cl1cmi.vfry and Toxicology CHARLES FRANCIS DALTON, NEN BLD., Vermont, '03 Professor of Hygiene and Pz'eoe11t1'1.fc M'edicine CHARLES KIMBALL JOHNSON, TX M.D., Vermont, '99 Professor of Pediatrics ERNEST HIRAM BUTTLES, NEN, QBK, K2 A.B., Vermont, '01g M.D., Vermont, '08 Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, Secretary of the Faculty of the College of Medicine e3302 -HIV HH-Hll QUE HH V!!! ll -illll ,AN EHR HH QUE 5 LYMAN ALLEN, Nf-N, 2712 fDBK A.B., Vermont, '93g M.D., Verlnont, ,965 M.S., Norwich '17 Professor af Sll'l'flC'1'y w GEORGE MILLAR SABIN, NEN, C1939 B.S.. Vermont, '96g M.D.. Vermont, ,OO Prafz'.v.ro1' of ClI.111'L'0! Szrrgery CHESTER RAYMOND HAIG, AMD0, WBK, AOA Lt. Col., United States Army, Medical Corps Professor of Trapfcn! Affdl-L'1'l!E mm' HfIed1'co-ILf1'l1'tary 551431150 EDMUND CURTIS MOWER, CPAG, CIDBK A.B., Vermont, '9Zg LL.B., New York, '96g AAI., Vermont '04 Lvrfzfrcr in JUcdr'rz1I Jzrrlfsjwlrdcfzre FREDERIC WILLIAM SEARS, N5-N A.H.. Amherst, '81g BLD.. Vermont. 'SS I'raj'es.rw' of DI.vca.vz'.v of the ,XVL'l'T'0ItJ System e331x IH!-llll CEE HII LY!!! Z! fill! AN IIIR llll JAMES CHARLES O'NEILL, NEN Waterbury, Vermont B.S., Vermont, '06, M.D., Vermont, '17 Professor of Psychiafry BRAINERD HUNT WHITBECK New York, New York A.B., Harvard, '99, NLD., Columbia, '03 Professor of Orthopedic Surgery EUGENE E TRAUB, AKK New York, New York B.S., Michigan, '15, M.D., Michigan, ,18 Professor of Dermatology Associate Professors OLIVER NEWELL EASTMAN, AKK NLD., Vermont, '08 Associate Professor of Obstetrics HOVEY JORDAN, ATQ Ph.B., Vermont, '13g MS., Vermont, '14 Associate Professor of Histology PAUL KENDRICK FRENCH, NEN. AAI' if Ph.B., Vermont, '20g M.D., Vermont, '23 Associate Professor of Clinical Mcclicinc EMMUS GEORGE TWITCHELL, 'PX A.B., Queen's, '02, M.D., Queen's, '06g C.M., Queen's, '06 Associate Professor of Discascs of thc Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat Assistant Professors ROBERT LELAND MAYNARD, AKK M.D., Vermont, ,11 Assistant Professor of Ortlioflcrlic Surgery TRUMAN JAMES ALLEN, AKK Brandon, Vermont BLD., Vermont, '12 Assistant Professor of Neurology EMBREE RECTOR ROSE AB., Indiana, '19, A.M., Harvard, '22 Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry WENDELL EVERETT JAMES, EE A.B., Brown, '17 Assistant Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology WALEORD TUPPER REES, N5-TN, KE BLD., Vermont, '24 Assistant Professor of Clilzical Surgery BENJAMIN DYER ADAMS, AKK M.D., Vermont, '08 AS51AJfUl1l Professor of Surgery a332x CUE HILL l 'llll' llll-llll GE llll W!! ll Lllll AN IHR CHARLES PERKINS MOAT B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '96 Assistant Professor of Sanitary Clzemistry HERBERT ASHLEY DUREEE, AKK, CIHAQ A.B., Vermont, '17g M.D., Vermont, '20 A.vsz'.vta1zt Profcxsor of Obstetrics WILLIAM GRAVES TOWNSEND, AKK B.S., Dartmouth, '20, NLD., Vermont, '24 A.v.v1'stm'zt Professor of Urology ARTHUR BRADLEY SOULE, JR., AKK A.B., Vermont, '25, M.D., Vermont, '28 A:s1'.vta1'zt Profo.r.mr of Pathology and Bact1'r1'oIogy CLARENCE ALDEN BONNER, AKK Danvers, Massachusetts M.D., Vermont, '13 Assistant Professor of Psyclziatry CHESTER ALBERT NEXVHALL, NEN A.B., Northwestern, '24, M.D., Vermont, '28 A.v.vista11t Professor of Anatomy Instructors CHARLES ARTHUR RAVEY, AKK M,D., Vermont, '18 Ilzstrurfor in Ilffedicfne NATHAN RENWICK CALDWELL, NEN Mf.D. , Vermont, '14 Roc'nz'g7e11ologz'st SETH HUSTIS MARTIN, KIPX, ONE M.D., Maryland, 'OO IllJf7'1l!.'f01' in Gcnito-1rri11ary Diseases EDWARD JAMES ROGERS, fI'X B.S., South Carolina Military Academy, '96, INLD., IVIeclical College of S M.D., Columbia, '12 Clhzical Instructor -in Tuberculosis EDWARD DOUGLAS MCSWEENEY, NEN, ON A.B., Vermont, '19, INLD., Vermont, '22 II1.Yf1'1lCf0I' in Gyuerology MYRTELLE MAY CANAVAN Boston. Massachusetts M.D., W'omen's Medical College of Pennsylvania, '05 Izzsfructor in Nr'n1'ofvatl1ology ANTHONY ALONGE. 'DX A.B., Syracuse, '26, A.M., Columbia, '27 Instructor in Physiology and Plzarmrzroloyy THOMAS BRANSON PARKS A.B., North Carolina, '20 Iusfrurtar fu. Plzysiologival Clwmisfry Q 333 an llll CUE Outh Carolina, '08 E III!-HH CUE Illl V!!! ZW AIU ,AN HER. ELMER WATERS PIKE, AKK, M9 M.D., Vermont, '19 Cl1'1Lz'cafl Instructor -in Med1'ci11c HIRAM EUGENE UPTON IVLD., Maryland, '27 Clz'11ical Instrurtor in Mcdic1'11c KENDRICK MCCULLOUGH, NZN M.D., Vermont, '30 Instrzrcfor in Pathology ADOLPHUS DUNCAN ROOD Springneld, Massachusetts M.D., Vermont, ,OS Instructor in BT01lC110Jl'0f7j' KEITH FRANK TRUAX, TX, ZX B.S., Vermont, '28, M.D.. Vermont, '31 IIIJIVIICIOI' in Anatomy THOMAS EMBLETON HAYS, AKK M.D.. Vermont, '11 CIIAIIIICGI Insfrurfar at Free DfS1'7CIl5U7'-Y KARL CORNELIUS McMAHON, NEN, AI B.S., Vermont, '19, M.D., Vermont, '22 Cl1'm'faI Instructor 'lfll Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat SAMUEL SPARHAWK, JR., AKK A.B.. Dartmouth, '22, M.D., Vermont, '26 Clilzical Iu.r!1'ucfUr in IWed1'cz'1ze and Obsz'efrz'cs ALLSTON LINCOLN EOGG M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, '06 ClI.llI-CHI I11.vt1'1rrtor at Di.Yf7ElI.TH7'j' ERALD EAIRBANKS FOSTER, JXKK M.D.. Vermont, '27 Clinfral Ilnvtrllrtor in Hygiene and Prc'Ue112'1"Ue AlC'dICI'I16' PAUL DENNISON CLARK, E41 :KKK M.D., Vermont '26 Clinical Irzxfrzrctor in Pediatric: ARTHUR LEO LARNER, -KKK IXLD.. Vermont, '04 Cliuifal Inxtrzrrtor in Eye and Ear MARY OLIVE BOYNTON. KA9 P11.B., Vermont, '94 Librarian Medical Library JOHN C. BOLDOSSER Technician Q 3 34 2 QE -Illl' Illl-llll CUE. HH Cl!!! .ZW 4Hl AN Hill llli CHE IL., Cop oincl Skull Senior Honorary Medical Society Bird, Emmons, Rogers Estabrook, Bacon FACULTY MEMBERS C H. Beecher, M.D. S. H. Martin, M.D. P. D. Clark, M.D. E. W. Pike, M.D. H. A. Durfce, A.B., M.D. W. T. Rees, M.D. O N. Eastman, A.B., M.D. A. B. Soule, A.B., M.D. E. D. McSweeney, A.B., M.D. W. G. Townsend, B.S., M.D MEMBER IN THE CITY B. J. A. Bombard, M.D, STUDENT MEMBERS Class of 1933 Paul C. T. Bacon. B.S. James E. E. Emmons Frederick S. Bird John S. Estabrook, B.S. Benjamin F. Clark Bruno B. Jastremski XVhitney R. Doane Richard E. Mascola XVatson F. Rogers, B.S. K 335 Bb Tllll- llll-llll CUE llll LW!! .ZW fllll AN IIIR llll CUE llll.. Seniors---Closs of 1933 CATHERINE ARMSTRONG, A.B. Bennington, Vermont Eta Sigma Phi: Alpha Gamma Sigma: Osler Clinical Society. PAUL CHARLES THOMAS BACON, B.S. Burlington, Vermont Burlington High School: Phi Mu Delta: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Phi Beta Kappa: Class Treasurer CM'3Q: Rod and Gun: Osler Clinical Society CTreasurerj: Woodbury Prize: Cap and Skull. PHILIP GEORGE BAKER, B.S. Burlington, Vermont Burlington High School: Phi Delta Epsilon: Osler Clinical Society: First Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C. JOSEPH BEDROS BASRALIAN Burlington, Vermont Burlington High School: Osler Clinical Society: Rod and Gun Club: Epicurean Order. CARLTON FRANCIS BASSOW, B.S. Athol, Massachusetts Worcester Academy. Mass.: Alpha Tau Omega: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Hockey Cl, 2, D: Rod and Gun Club: Osler Clinical Society. DWIGHT JOSEPH BERNSTEIN, B.S. ' Hartford, Connecticut Weaver High School, Hartford, Conn.: Tau Epsilon Phi: Football C35 : Basketball Q3, 4D : First Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C.: Osler Clinical Society. FREDERICK STANFORD BIRD' West Haven, Connecticut Bristol, Conn., High School: Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Rod and Gun Club: Osler Clinical Society: First Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C.: Cap and Skull. MAURICE ANTHONY BISSON Barre, Vermont Spaulding High School: Phi Chi: Osler Clinical Society: Newman Club: Tennis Cl, ZH: Corporal, Band C21 : Gold Key: Rod and Gun Club. MARK EDWARD BRANNON Burlington, Vermont Alpha Kappa Kappa: Cathedral High School: Saint Michaels LOUIS CHARLES CARTNICK Clifton, New Jersey Garfield High School: Phi Chi: Osler Clinical Society: Newman Club: Track CID: Fencing QZD : Epicurean Order: International Club: Rod and Gun Club. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN CLARK Groton. Vermont Groton High School: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Nu Sigma Nu: Kappa Mu Epsilon Honor Scholarship: University Band Cl, Z, 3, 4-D : Assistant Band Leader Q3, 4Q: Cap and Skull. ALBERT CRANDALL, B.S. Essex Junction, Vermont Essex High School: Class Vice-President: Osler Clinical Society, Vice-President: Rod and Gun Club, President: Epicurean Order: Newman Club: First Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C. WHITNEY RANDALL DOANE Springfield, Vermont Springfield High School: Sigma Nu: Nu Sigma Nu: Osler Clinical Society: Editor, Medic ARIEL CM'3D: Rod and Gun Club: Epicurean Society: First Lieutenant, Medical Reserve Corps: Cap and Skull. BENJAMIN JOSEPH ELOWITCH, B.S. Bayonne, New Jersey Bayonne High School: Tau Epsilon Phi: Basketball CID: Corporal CZJ: Senior Week Committee: Rod and Gun Club: Epicurean Order: ARIEL Board CM'3J: Osler Clinical Society. c3362 'HIV illhllll QE llll QW! 4!ll ,Sk NIR lil! HIL- JAMES ELMER FERDINAND EMMONS Bridgeport, Connecticut Bridgeport High School: Sigma Nu: Phi Chi: Ride Team CI1: Football CI1: Cynic CI1: Fencing C31 : Osler Clinical Society: Rod and Ciun Club, Vice-President: Epicurean Order: Newman Club: First Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C.: Cap and Skull. JOHN SEELEY ESTABROOK, B.S. Brandon, Vermont Brandon High School: Phi Delta Theta: Gold Key C21: Key and Serpent C31: Boulder C41: Class President C41: Football C31: Basketball C2, 3, 41, Captain C41: Class Basketball CI1: Junior Week Committee C31: Chairman Senior Class Day Committee C41: President, Student Senate C41: Student Faculty Council: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Osler Clinical Society: First Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C.: Rod and Gun Club: Cap and Skull. ALDO GINO FRANCESCHI Rutland, Vermont Rutland High School: Track CI1: Gold Key C21: Osler Clinical Society: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Rod and Ciun Club. SOLOMON FREEDMAN, B.S. Lowell, Massachusetts Roxbury High School: Osler Clinical Society. BENJAMIN NATHANIEL GOURSON New Britain, Connecticut New Britain High School: Tau Epsilon Phi: Football C211 Gold Key: Osler Clinical Society: Epicurean Order: Corporal C21. WAYNE GRIFFITH Springfield. Vermont Springfield High School: Alpha Tau Omega: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Football CI1: Osler Clinical Society: Rod and Gun Club: Corporal C21. CLAIR EMMETT HESSELTINE Manchester, New Hampshire Manchester High School: Phi Chi: Osler Clinical Society: Rod and Gun Club: Epicurean Order: Band Cl, 21. BRUNO BOLESLAVJ JASTREMSKI Brooklyn, New York Bushwick High School: Phi Chi: Football CI1: Track CI1: Osler Clinical Society: Rod and Gun Club: Epicurean Order: Newman Club: International Club: Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C.: Cap and Skull. RICHARD F. MASCOLA, JR. Howard Beach, Long Island, New York New Brunswick: Phi Chi: President of Class: President, Osler Clinical Society: Football CI1: Fencing C21: Medical ARIEL Board: Newman Club: International Relations Club: Rod and Gun Club: Epicurean Order: First Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C.: Cap and Skull. WILLIAM PETER MAVRAIDES Burlington, Vermont Haverhill High School: Osler Clinical Society. ANTHONY JOSEPH PERROTTA Burlington, Vermont Cathedral High School: Honor Scholarship: Track CI1 : Band Cl, 21 : Basketball Cl. 21 I Osler Clinical Society: International Club: Newman Club: Carlisle Barracks CM'31: First Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C. DAVID BERNARD PITMAN New York, New York DeWitt Clinton High School: Phi Delta Epsilon: Tennis Squad C21 : Fencing Squad C21 Z Class Basketball CI1: Cynic Board C21: Osler Clinical Society: International Relations Club: Clee Club CI1: Rod and Gun Club: Corporal C21: Carlisle Barracks CM'31: First Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T, C. CARL HENRY RAMM, B.S. New Britain. Connecticut New Britain High School: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Nu Sigma Nu: Osler Clinical Society: Rod and Cmun Club: First Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C. C4 337 Pb 'WV' llll-'llll CUE llll 9711 ZW dll! AK IIIR llll GE IHL... WATSON FRANK ROGERS, B.S. Burlington, Vermont Vergennes High School: Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Boulder Society: Manager Baseball C4-D: Director of Kake Walk C4Q: Rod and Gun Club: Osler Clinical Society: Cap and Skull. JAMES SCUTAKES. B.S. Burlington, Vermont Burlington High School: Sigma Delta: Football Cl, 2, 3, 42: Osler Clinical Society. KENNETH RUBLEY STEPHENS, B.S. White River Junction. Vermont Hartford, Vt., High School: Sigma Phi: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Osler Clinical Society: Corporal CZD: ARIEL Board C3D, CM'3D. XVALDEMAR CHARLES AUGUST STERNBERGH, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio East High School, Cleveland, Ohio: Nu Sigma Nu: Pirst Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T. C.: Osler Clinical Society. LOIS ELLENE TAYLOR, B.S. East Poultney, Vermont Oregon, Ill., High School: Earlville, Ill., High School: Pi Beta Phi: Hockey Cl, Z. 3Q: Basketball Cl, 2, 33: Baseball Cl, Z, 3D: Women's Riiie Team C352 ARIEL Board C3D: Medic ARIEL Board, Women's Editor CM'3H : Osler Clinical Society: Deutsche Verein C3j. JOHN MARTIN THOMASQIR., B.S. Mendon, Vermont Phillips Exeter Academy: Chi Psi: Nu Sigma Nu: Rod and Gun Club: Osler Clinical Society. EDWIN CHARLES THORN Deerfield, Massachusetts Deerfield Academy: Phi Delta Theta: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Football CZ, 3, M'lD: Class President CID: Osler Clinical Society. JOHN JOSEPH TOIVIASI Barre, Vermont Spaulding High School: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Newman Club: Rod and Gun Club: Osler Clinical Society. ALICE ELIZABETH TYNDALL Burlington, Vermont People's Academy: State Normal School: Columbia University: U. V. M.: Alpha Gamma Sigma: Newman Club: Osler Clinical Society. MARTHA WINIERED TYNDALL Burlington, Vermont Lamoille Central Academy: State Normal School: Columbia University: U. V. M.: Alpha Gamma Sigma: Newman Club: Osler Clinical Society. LEXVELL SETH WALKER, JR., B.S. Burlington, Vermont Burlington High School: Alpha Sigma Phi: Alpha Kappa Kappa: Eirst Lieutenant, Medical R. O. T, C.: Osler Clinical Society. e338a -HH' llil-HH QUE HH Cl!!! Z! 4IH Ak NIR III! CUE HUM Juniors---Class of 1934 Lynch, Coburn, Brewster, Singerman, Leani, Giannarelli, Scutakes, Wz'llard Ransom, Flagg, McLeod, Halligan, McLean,, Leonard, Sharples, Persons Frechetre, Berry, DeWz'tt, Emerson, Guare. Olson, Karr Backus. Remillard, Searles, Doctor Pike, Ready, Rowand, Luck, Donnelly Medic Ariel Boo rd Editor EUGENE LUCK Assistant Editors Winthrop M. Flagg James J. Ready John P. Lynch Flora M. Remillard Thomas S, McLean Benjamin Singerman e339b Il-HH E HII SW! ZW lllli AN NIR llll CUE HIL... RICHARD ALLISON BACKUS, JR., B.S. Pre-Medical, Vermont South Orange, New Jersey Kappa Sigmag Alpha Kappa Kappag Osler Clinical Society. "Arma uirumque Cano qui primus ab oris South Orange New Jersey." Who hunts the stag in the lonely wood, Or the NPN in the chem lab hood, In all eventuality should Consider his master Dick Backus. One can learn much from him, but no more forceful lesson than "Never worry." Hunt where he may, the Weapon knowledge charged with personality will gain for him more than his share of the trophies of life's conquest. LEONARD MACY BERRY Pre-Illedical, Vermont Plainville, Connecticut Phi Sigma Deltag Phi Delta Epsilong Osler Clinical Society. Long after we have forgotten Howell, Cony- beare and Piersol, the memory of "my high school," and the "Baldy Webster," will remain. Eulogy to him is the bread of life and just as he is staunch in his belief in all that is his, we are so in our belief that in him we have made a friend. And we are certain that he has made as good a friend in us. So it is with the solici- tude of a true friend that we wish him every success. EDWARD SUMNER BREWSTER, A.B. P1e Medzcnl, Fordham Um"Ue1'sity, College of Physicians and Surgeons New York, New York Osler Clinical Society. After taking only one thousand Blaud's pills. Bevo was able to grow that nearly-visible mustache in the amazingly short period of four months. And after taking an almost equal number of "rides" at the hands of the class. he has yet to lose his temper. A scholar and a gentleman-we wish him success. e34Oa 'llll' Illl-llll CUE Illl CW! Z! All Ax UF ll! l DONALD ELSWORTH COBURN Pre-Medical, Vermont Hardwick, Vermont Sigma Alpha Epsilong Nu Sigma Nug Osler Clinical Societyg Woodbury Prize, 1932. "Tricophelitis? Sure. I've had that . . . . fifteen diseases per diem for the past five years . . . . Hgure it out and ask me another." The count thus gained, through personal experience, enough knowledge to win the Woodbury Prize. He bought out the M. F. H. with his earn- ings and ran it night and day for six weeks last SUITIITIEI. Prognosis? .... it will be years before the Fletcher recovers. JoHN LEE COGLAND P7'e-Medical, Vermont Burke, New York Delta Psig Nu Sigma Nug Osler Clinical Society. C. C. The new Ford isn't big enough. P. H. Never troubled that way with old "Gila." Had usual childhood upsets. P. I. Began about twenty minutes ago as an acute flushing with palpitation and general throbbing. Development of a neoplasm. F. H. Not related to present condition, Treatment-"Pant, puff, wheeze, Mary Fletcher here I come." REGINALD P. DEWITT Pre-Nfcdiral, Vermont Shoreham, Vermont Delta Psig Nu Sigma Nu: Osler Clinical Society. Chief plumber, owner and controller of the M. F. H. "The nurses are alright, but, of course, I couldn't go out with my employees .... Er, A---ahem-that is-with perhaps one excep- tion or Hfteenf' He wears the King Pin's crown over at the N. S. N. House with an air of an angel under a halo .... oh, the wolf in sheep's clothing. He keeps some very nice textbooks on his desk. It is a question whether these or the bag of peanuts always beside them is the more used. Probably it is a tie. e34la H tHE llll 7!!! ll -fllll Ak IIIR llll CUE llll... WILLIAM ALLEN DONNELLY, P1'r'-Jlledical, Vrwmont Atlantic City, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omegag Alpha Kappa Kappag Oslei- Clinical Society. Besides being a student of no mean ability there are other things, experimental work for instance. Caught by the glitter of research at an early age, the "Squire" started work on the physiology of sleep and only because of his phenomenal success is "Coming" his answer to roll call. There have been earlier birds but, then. who wants a worm anyway? BURTON LAURTON EMERSON Pre-Illedfcczl, V0l'I'l10llf Burlington, Vermont .-1...-,Q Sigma Alpha Chig Nu Sigma Nug Osler Clinical Society. "Come, James, put on your overshoes and you can have a cookie." "Charles, you leave James alone or go to bed." And then we see Burt peeling potatoes with one eye on the Mrs. and the other on his trusty fish pole. "You might just as well stop blow- ing the horn boys .... these yar potatees and ongions must be peeled." WINTHROP MAILLOT FLAGG Pre-Medical, Vermont North Attleboro, Massachusetts Sigma Alpha Epsilong Nu Sigma Nug T1'easu1'e1', Osler Clinical Societyg Medic IXRIEL Board. During one hour he is in class and during the next he is half way to Shirley, Mass. There must be a reason! He can tell you anything about the Montreal Convention. Anything except the text of the speeches. He carries the distinction of being one of the few to swim in Lake Champlain in Feb- ruary. and when it comes to deer hunting, calves and yearlings are a specialty, c3422 Nu Sigma 'HIV llll-llll CHE llll C7!!! ZW ALFRED LEO PRECHETTE Pre-IVIedicn1, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Nu Sigma Nug Osler Clinical Society. "Yes, Doctor Beecher ..... you're right about that." "No, Doctor, it is obvious that pneumothorax is the proper treatment. Surely, I'll be glad to do it." " .... these doctors depend on me so much, and me you know with only one lung. But. of course, there's the family. If the Frenchman would get a better car per- haps the strain wouldn't be so much on that lung. EIVIELIO CJIANNARELLI Pre-Medical, Vermont Barre, Vermont Nug Uslei' Clinical Society. "No .... I never go in for that sort of stuff." "Well, I did go down to St. John's Hall .... yes and over to Winooski .... but you should have been up to Milton! .... the night after we went out to I-Iinesburgf' When the Reo Flying Cloud blows out of Barre, it travels on an ill wind because there will be no good come from that. The Reo will return at least a wiser if not a better car. "No .... I never go in for that sort of stuff!" I'IOYVARD THEODORE GUARE Pre-Illcdiral, Vermont Montpelier, Vermont Alpha Tau Omegag Alpha Kappa Kappag Oslei' Clinical Society. Which way the wind blows doesn't bother him. because he says "What can you do about it?" As accurate in all of his philosophies, his course is one of untroubled good nature which ever leans toward the founding of firm friend- ship. Though his few words tell us nothing of himself, we read in his deeds a dependability and capability which will not be denied. e 343 up Ak IIIR HH GJE HIL.. ll-llll GE HH Sf!!! ZW llill AN IIIR llll CUE HIL THOMAS JOSEPH HALLIGAN, P1'c-Mcd1'cal, Vcwnont Montpelier, Vermont Alpha Tau Omegag Alpha Kappa Kappag Osler Clinical Soclety. "He works not, neither doth he toil"--But, ah, my friend, don't you try it for they're born not made. Nothwithstanding, if you'd like to know the answer to the eternal question, "How does he do it?" we can say this, "There isn't any secret, my friend, unless personality and high-pressure salesmanship be secrets." Thus does hc succeed well and often and may he con- tinue ad z'r1finil't1m. HARLAN EUGENE KARR, B.S. Pre-Medical, Vermont Northfield, Vermont Delta Psig Osler Clinical Society. The most characteristic thing we can say about Karbo is that he is a recluse and rather inclined to be a student than a socializer. Love and Harlan are synonymous, his entire attention being given to a fair red-headed school mam. He has an ear for music and has been known to theorize his famous Hcancer cure" to those who will listen. He has no bad habits. A typical Vermont lad-honest, industrious, bound to keep the Green Mountain State on the map. ALDO LEANI P1'c-Medical, Vermont Barre, Vermont Alpha Kappa Kappag Osler Clinical Society. The fates decree it, Nee Leani, yclept Aldo and dubbed "Ikey." And down from Barre rode "lkey" to enjoy a meteoric rise to fame as the hero of Hall A cinema. Fear not ye who suffer, deliverance is at hand. V And as for you foul "villain disease," you may hide under a tonsil, in an athlete's foot or a housemaid's knee, but "Ol' Dracula Leani" will follow you: aaaHI Heh! Heh! Heh! Heh! e344a -HH' HH-llll CUE HH GW! Z!! Ax HR llll Cllr: HL., RUTH IRENE LEONARD, B.S. Pre-Medical, Vermont Plainiield, Vermont Sigma Gammag Osler Clinical Society. "Sleep is the sweetest thing in life," Ruth. She is witty, happy-go-lucky. says Here you see our invariably punctual member-Ruth is habitually late for classes and we think she has an aversion to answering roll call. Her chief joy in life seems to be making other people just a little uncomfortable, teasing them about some little incident she heard or saw. We hope she will have mastered this one weakness before venturing forth as an M.D. EUGENE HARVEY LUCK, B.S. P1'e-Medical, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Zeta Chip Alpha Kappa Kappag Osler Clinical Soeietyg Medic ARIEL Board. Armed with a perpetual grin and shielded by undying good humor, he blithely tramps the high road of life overcoming all obstacles with astonishing ease. Oh, woe to all bacteria, the all-seeing eye is upon you. Be your bludgeon Medicine or De- tection in this battle of life, the best of luck be always with you, Eugene Harvey. JOHN PREDERIC LYNCH, JR., B.S. Pre-Ilfledical, Vermont Burlington, Vermont Kappa Signiag Alpha Kappa Kappag Osler Clinical Societyg Medic Amex. Board. As Lon Chaney was "The man of a thousand faces," here is our "Man of a thousand phases.' Of the thousand, we know best his medicine music and humor. Though all have at some time been victimized by the subtle application of one of these. not one complains. Seriously, Freddie is a conscientious worker who gets results and who will undoubtedly reach as great heights in his chosen profession as he has in all his undertakings. e 345 as 1 un-un rue: am fffff 141 am as mm me 'QE mu THOMAS SMITH MCLEAN, JR., B.S. Pre-Illedical, Vermont, W'e.vleya1L Bridgeport, Connecticut Sigma Nug Osler Clinical Societyg Medic EAKRIEL Board. By his characteristic dignity have We come to know him. Chiefiy has he distinguished him- self as a chef, dogmatically insisting that the ventriculus is the Way into the cor, ecstatically pretending that two Hngers in the pie are best. With all this art We envy him what promises to be an enviable career. CHRISTIE ELLEN MCLEOD, B.S. Pre-Illedical, Vermont South Barre, Vermont Sigma Gnmmag Alpha Gamma Sigmag Osler Clinical Society. Here's a regular girl for you. If there is such a thing as an ever good humor Mac has it. Ever ready to help a friend in a pinch and re- liable in everything she undertakes. Without doubt Mac will make good in the medical field. THOR OLSON Pre-Zllediral, Vermont Brattleboro, Vermont P111 Chi, Osler Clinical Society. Quiet, unassuming Thor, or was he born that way? His movements are slow, the same as if he had dyschezia. But to compensate for his slowness of movement he has an unusual amount of gray matter in his cerebrum-which he uses to his advantage, Thor will make a good doctor in his own country-let's hope he goes there. e3469 'IIII' HH-ill! CUE HH V!!! 117 DUNCAN WILLIAM PERSONS Pre-Illcdical, Vewnozzt Hudson, Massachusetts Sigma Nug Osler Clinical Society. Dunc came to Vermont with a four plus in- feriority complex which has resisted all forms of treatment for six years. Although he Hunked out six times during his academic years and twice since entering medicine-and he'll flunk out twice more-he 'managed to get his D,D.S. without any trouble. We wish him the best of luck, but know that he won't need it. PI-IILIP REYNOLDS RANSOM Pre-,lIed1'mI, .7lI1'ddlL'bury Castleton. Vermont Phi Cliig Osler Clinical Society. lnebriated by the eloquence of his own ver- bosity, Phil has a busy time listening to himself, yet, on the other hand, he is an able student and is earnestly striving to prepare himself for his 1ife's work. Some of the boys think Phil aloof, but after all if he does not want to throw chalk we cannot hold that against him. JAMES JOSEPH REEDY, B.S. Pre-Jlcdical, Vermont Rutland, Vermont Zeta Chig Phi Chig Osler Clinical Societyg Medic Ar-um. Board. "Hey, fellows, let's have a dance or a meet- ing." A regular promoter this man Reedy with the curly hair and the popular title of "FRIEND" Jimmy's experiences in medicine have been many and varied. All the way from Rutland and M. I.. to Burlington and F. R. Nothing personal in that. Friend, merely a way of showing the envied variety of your career. NVhatever James attempts he is bound to suc' ceed. Why? We don't know, ask Jim. e347x Ak llll'-1 llll IDE HIL? III!-llll CUE llll Sf!! Z! lllll Ax IIIR llll CUE llll.. FLORA MARIE REMILLARD, B.S. Pre-Medical, Vermont Saco, Maine Alpha Gamma Slgmaj Osler Clinical Societyg Medic ARIL Board, "Learn tree climbing at home," "Be a detec- tive for S16.98." The maid closed the book and, summoning all her sales resistance, tore up the coupons. "Neither shall I have housemaid's knee" said she. And so it came to pass that as she tripped merrily through the mazes of sundry scientihc pursuits, we stood in awe at her many accom- plishments. And just as certainly will other be awed, for opportunity knocks not once at her door, she goes out to meet it. . ..i..,.... , ABRAHAM PHILMANDER ROSENFELD, B.S. Pre-Medical, Vermont Erie, Pennsylvania Tau Epsilon Pliig Osler Clinical Society. "I'm not tired, I'm just slow." Here's a chap that gets his eight hours of sleep nightly, keeps a rosy complexion, and his mind clear enough to give the profs perfect recita- tions. You can't help but like Abe with his easy going, lackadaisical manner, good humor, and infectious laugh. We hope that Pibe's dream to part his hair in the middle comes true. PAUL GREENE ROWAND Pre-Zlfledical, Vermont New Canaan, Connecticut Ihr Cln, Osler Clinical Society. "You love drink, yet you like not poison." Book of Bevo, Act 3, line 85. The first, to our knowledge, who has taken a correspondence course in medicine. Paul is serious-but not about his studies, yet he has unlimited knowl- edge on any point under discussion. CRemem- ber the day he discussed diverticulitis with Clarencej But we all know that he will be a successful M.D. for he understands human nature, has an outstanding personality, and a fine bedside manner. K3-182 'IIII' llll-llll CUE HH W!! 14' Ax Ill? ll!! CUE L. JOHN Louis SAIA, B.S. P1'c-Medz'cr1!, I7L'1'I'710l1.t Barre. Vermont Alpha Kappa Kappag Osler Clinical Society. The old UC. V." rattled up to Union Sta- tion, wheezed its last, and sank in a heap. Prom the wreckage strode our hero. The sages wagged knowing heads and stroked the pigeons from out their hoary beards. "Wotta man," they gasped. "Scientist," said one. "Explorer," another. "Promoter," still another. "KihitZer," we howled. "Gentle- men," he said, "I am also a notary public." Oooh, "Wotta man," they gasped, so be it. ANTHONY THEODORE SCUTAKES, Pvc-M'cdz'cal, Vcmnolit Burlington, Vermont Sigma Deltag Osler Clinical Society. "I knew my stuif, but couldn't give it to him," says Tony after an unsuccessful hour in class. And this is no alibi for Tony knows his stuff. In his characteristic shuffling manner this big fellow has been willing to give a helping hand where needed. And have you noticed those slick ties Tony has adopted this year. KARL FADER SEARLES Pre-Illcdical, Vermont St. Johnsbury, Vermont Phi Chig Osler Clinical Society. Even as a child Karl seemed queer. He now lays it to his teeth. Says Karl, "I only walk from my home to College, yet I have pink tooth brush." If Karl takes up Pediatrics or O. B. he will be a big success for he has a fatal charm. as far as the ladies are concerned. 'AGood luck," Karl. Use lpana Tooth Paste. 44 349 an 'I HH-llll KDE. Illl '-7!!! Z! Lllll AN IIIR llll CHE llll. ARTHUR BRADFORD SHARPLES, JR., BS. Pre-llflediml, Vermont New Bedford, Massachusetts Qigina Alpha Epsilong Nu Sigma Nug Osler Clinical society. The iirst man in military history to discover that guard duty is a means of rest: the first man ever to "throw the fat" at a banquet and accom- plish anything by it: the first man to enter the Waters of Lake Champlain in 1932: and among the first in the class to become connected with Mary Fletcher Hospital, May he retain this rank after graduation. BENJAMIN SINGERMAN, B.S. Pre-Jlledifal, Vermozit Burlington, Vermont Phi Delta Epsilong Osler Clinical Societyg Medic ARIEL Board. Ben's the man to come to for clean-cut ideas on anything. Studious and possessing a knack of putting across ideas on everything from selling stock in "Fishman's Stores" Cpreferredl to making protein milk for the babies. Always meticulously dressed Ben makes a good appear- ance at anything in and out of the classroom. PAUL CoLBY WILLARD, BS. P1'e-Illcdfml, Vcrmozzt Passumpsic, Vermont Phi Chi Osler Clinical Society. A gentleman, if ever there Was onefin the Medical College. P. Colby is a possessor of a keen brain, and a fine Ca very iinel sense of humor. He is an interested student. But more than that he is a researcher, for during the past year Clarence and he have been trying to ngure out "Why patients go to the hospital?" If honor, determination and stamina are requisites of a successful life, then our Paul will surely make good. e35Oa 'IIII' llll-HH CHE llll C7!!! ZW Lllli AN Medic Class Shield IIIR llli CUE HL I A496 , .V V 5vb1i,.7V2.f2?V5f31ff E52 ' V,:'fff,2' .if Vi-Vf5VAfV2:'g,V f ' 22144-VVV:2f ' 'inf V V pw, 15' "'1f"VI4:a1 , -ww ff fgziga 5 .Z - VV ' f V 'yffjfi "ff 'Y V 'ffz".'.Eg'f " - V, 55, '- J.-..gVg :.g:V:' ,-3,-,':, 1 V , 9 ' ' V , Vx., V V V V V V ..,.,. V V ,, ,., ,VMVV ,V V VVS, VVVV,VVV2VV,:V,,. VV V, A VV ,. QV., V. AX '-1241? , ' - V ' . "1 V .xv XV-Y. ' ' f ' , V, V q V i , ,V V, , .,.. ' ,4r V 1 VV WY ' . M .V , V VV V VWVfH"'V , Vi, V,,,, I ' V' ' 1 VCVV V Q5 . , , mmf V Z: V V' ' , 1 ,V Y Y 4 1 m44,' ' W 4' . .. 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ZZ' r-dill AN INR SHI QUE IHL, Sophomores---Closs of 1935 l I Kelly, WIilll'GH7S, Perelman, Roller, Buglino, Fuller, Hyde, MarUz'n Clbelli, West, Nathanson, Slauin, Varney, Reed, Scharblus, Pratt Burger, Mulholland, Noyes, Segal, llflclntyre, Cunningham, Adams, Dunsmore, Jenks, Dattner Smith, Mr. Alonge, Goldberg, Doctor McCullough, Kell, Saslzin, Shaman, Rutlzowslzi Harold Wilson Adams Rutland, Vermont Peary Ben Berger Burlington, Vermont John Frank Buglino Brooklyn, New York Mortimer Daniel Burger, A.B Mt Vernon New Y . , ork Louis Alfred Cibelli, B.S. New York, New York Matthew Cohen Bridgeport, Connecticut John Charles Cunnin ham, A.B. 2 Richmond, Vermont Herman Berg Dattner, B.S. Luzerne, Pennsylvania Murray Kattelle Dunsmore St. Albans, Vermont Richard Carl Fuller, B.S. Saxtons River, Vermont Eva Rose Goldberg Jefferson, Ohio Edward Glens Hurlburt Bridgeport, Connecticut Robert Wells Hyde Bakersfield, Vermont Robert Stephen Jenks Burlington, Vermont Sigmund Sidney Keil, B.S. Newark, New'Iersey John Frederick Kelly Rutland, Vermont George Arthur Mclntyre Burlington, Vermont Thomas Royce Marvin Lyon Mountain, New York John Edward Mulholland, Ph.B. Providence. Rhode Island Seymour Isaac Nathanson, B.S. Fitchburg, Massachusetts Leighton Helmoth Noyes Brattleboro, Vermont Julius Samuel Perelman, B.S. Burlington, Vermont George Olin Pratt Burlington. Vermont Howard Lake Reed jacksonville, Vermont e352a Robert John Roach Erie, Pennsylvania Abraham Harry Roller, B.S. Jersey City, New Jersey Chester Rutkowski Rutland, Vermont Edward Saskin. A.B. Brooklyn, New York Alfred Albert Scharbius Brooklyn, New York Leo Segal, B.S. Roxbury, Massachusetts Hyman Shuman Fitchburg, Massachusetts William Joseph Slavin. Jr. Horseheads, New York Jacob Smith. B.S. Brunswick, Maine Hewitt Irving Varney Bristol. Vermont Gerard Frederick West Burlington, Vermont Ralph Edmund Williams, A.B Oakland, Maine 'llll' III!-HH GE HH CW!! 14' 4llI ,N HIR HH GE Klllrc. 3'-' Freshmen---Class of 1936 Garnmell, Flanders, Carsley, Massucco, Greenberg, Pasetto, Peterson, Swinger Howard, Terrien, Harwood, Winant, Corbin, Mandigo, Powers, Donaghy, Towne, Gardner, Hinman, Haskel, Blodgett, Caron Calcagni, Pellegrino, Meister, Greenblatt, Maislen. Bergman, Sullivan. Bannon, Rust, Archambault Schneller, Mcluer, Brown, MacDonald, Gifford, Almquist, Cognetta, Denre, Johnston Fred Ashley Almquist, Ph.B. Mount Vernon, New York Mark Drew Archambault, B.S. Essex function, Vermont John Arthur Bannon Glens Falls, New York Max Leonard Bergman Burlington, Vermont Blaney Beverly Blodgett Pittsford, Vermont Madison Baldwin Brown 'Burliugton, Vermont Oscar Henry Calcagni Hardwick. Vermont Maurice Raymond Caron South Hero, Vermont Sidney Hopkins Carsley Palmer, Massachusetts James John Cognetta Stamford, Connecticut Matthew Cohen Bridgeport. Connecticut Stuart Starne Corbin, B.S. Burlington, Vermont Nelson John Dente Barre. Vermont Raymond Peardon Donaghy Northfield. Vermont Merton Newcomb Flanders, A.B. Portland, Maine Edwin Burns Gammell East Barnet, Vermont Abraham Gardner Burlington, Vermont Frederick Kellogg Gifford xVl1lfESl7Ol'CI, New York Milton Jack Greenberg Bennington, Vermont Harold Joseph Greenblatt New Britain, Connecticut Theodore Henry Harwood, AB Dorset, Vermont Samuel Emil Haskel Scarsdale. New York Havilah Edward Hinman, AB Barre. Vermont James Harold Howard Rutland, Vermont Elbridge Eugene Johnston New Glasgow, Nova Scotia William Gordon MacDonald NVilmington. Vermont Frederick Davis Mclver Newport. Vermont Arthur Abraham Maislen, A.B. Hartford, Connecticut e 353 2 Mary Elizabeth Mandigo, A.B. Barton, Vermont Francis James Massucco Bellows Falls, Vermont Abraham Jacob Meister, Ph.B. Lawrence, Massachusetts Edo Pasetto, B.S. Barre, Vermont Francis John Pellegrino Castleton, Vermont Oscar Sylvander Peterson, Jr. Burlington, Vermont Francis Joseph Powers Gardner. Massachusetts Jesse Albert Rust, Jr. Burlington, Vermont Oscar Schneller Vlloodside, L. I., New York Arthur Michael Sullivan Burlington, Vermont Emory James Swinyer Burlington. Vermont Christopher Marlowe Terricn Burlington. Vermont Raymond Duane Towne Richmond. Vermont Max Danver Valiquette Rutland. Vermont Edward Milton Winant, B.S. New York. New York 7HV'lHrJHl MES iM! QMV .227 4Hl AEs IHFK IHI KUEZ IH B. D. Adams. M.D. T . J. Allen. M.D. C. A. Bonner, M.D. P. D. Clark. M.D. J. H. Dodds, M.D. M.D J. A. Archambault. Arnold, M,D. , F. Poster. M.D. P. J. E Paul C. T. Bacon. B.S. Carleton F. Bassow Frederick S. Bird, B.S. Mark E. Brannon Richard A. Backus, BS. Delta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth College, l888 .-"P D, t - .Q'avaf? in .5gi,w.3'. I A 'glfhfrzf-vfw ef' "frm-'S 1 fer. fu3f..,4.iv- "Fil 'will 1F0s!Wx' an FU D2- Pl PU rn UD Z rn U1 O C ra Pl 5 '-l rn mwqo: . A. Durfee, M.D. . N. Eastman. M.D. E. Hayes, M.D. . L. Maynard. M.D. . W. Pike, M.D. FRATRES IN URBE A. L. Larner, M.D. C. A. Reusse. M.D. C. A. Ravey, M.D. A. B. Soule, M.D. H. F. Taylor, M.D. W. G. Townsend. M.D. E. F. Traub, M.D. G. F. Risr, M.D. S. Sparhawkn A.B., M.D H. L. Wilder. M.D. PRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors J. Seeley Estabrook, BS. Aldo Ci. Franceschi Wayne Griflith Juniors Howard T. Guare Thomas J. Halligan, BS. Vfilliam A. Donnelly, AB, Aldo Leani Sophomore Gerard F. 'West Freshman Max D. Valiquette Q35-'fa Watson F. Rogers. B.S. Kenneth R. Stephens. BS John J. Tomasi Lewell S. Walker. Jr. Eugene H. Luck. BS. John P. Lynch. B-.S. X INR llll GQIE Illl 'HH' Illl-llll CHE llll WV! 14' Lllll ax Lyman Allen, A.B., M.D. H0 MCE . Beecher, M.D. . Brown, M.D. E. H. Buttles, M.D. N. R. Caldwell, M.D. C. F. Dalton, M.D. P. K. French, M.D. 32075 75!"lTl Corley, A.B., M.D. . Forbes, Ph.B., M.D. H. N. Jackson. M.D. Benjamin F. Clark Whitney R. Doane, B.S. Donald E. Colburn, B.S. John L. Cogland, B.S. Murray K. Dunsmore Edward G. Hurlburt Robert S. Jenks Madison B. Brown Oscar H. Calcagni James J. Cognetta R. M. Peardon Donaghy Hogan, A.B.. M.D. Belo Pi lDeITo Mui Clfiopfer of Nu Sigma Nu Founded at Michigan, 1882 TT UTm797 m F0 Fd gU7U0Z7q 7:12 W .. P3 ' Sl 'Sages Cn 3 Q 3535? 2 D ... USQFTFV rn Z 'w'W P c: 59503 Q Q 1F'D3 F rf ESS U S .U 3 '!?fP'!"I' ' lfTla.:1:'?s53sg27 ff?-hw '41-,gl-yf4w.'. 1-3.2 5'-L.. ii. lk-".-'iff fwwwmm are if--rfwfffsm ,MPTWQQ Qi v fi'-.illlf F-A" -' 1' ff' 'Qu Q-32 aio SH ,Cyn . P. Lawlor, M.D. W. A. Lyman, M.D. C. A. Newhall, A.B.. M.D. J. C. O'Neill. B.S., M.D. W. T. Rees, M.D. G. M. Sabin, B.S., M.D. F. NV. Sears, A.B., M.D. H, E. Upton. M.D. C. F. Whitney, B.S., M.D. C. F. Robinson, M.D. M. C. Twirchell, M.D. VJ. J. Upton, M.D. S. A. Wilson, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Carl H. Ramm, B.S. Juniors Reginald F. DeWitt, B.S. Burton L. Emerson Winthrop M. Flagg Sophomores John F. Kelley Thomas R. Marvin George A. McIntyre Freshmen Edwin B. Gammel Theodore H. Harwood Eibridge ,E. Johnston Frederick D. Mclver e 355 up Waldemar C. A. Sternberg John M. Thomas, Jr., B,S Emilio Giannarelli Arthur B. Sharples, B.S. Howard L. Reed William J. Slavin Hewitt I. Varney Francis J. Massucco Jesse A. Rust Emory J. Swinyer Christopher M. Terrien Till' llll-ill! CHE A. Alonge, A.M. F. E. Clarke, lVl.D. C. K. Johnson, M.D. J. H. Bean, NLD. I B llll '-QW? Z! Qlll AN llllll lil! HIE HIL.. Alpho Chopfer of Phi Chi Founded at Vermont, 1889 av, sw Q .si o Q cm ffaaoi.. PRATRES IN PACULTATE S. H. Martin, NLD. C. N. Perkins, NLD. P. A. Rich, NLD. PRATRES IN URBE J. M. Caisse, NLD. , J. A. Bombard, NLD. W. H. Clancey, NLD. Maurice A. Bisson Louis C. Cartnick Thor Olson, B.S. Philip R. Ransom, B.S. Louis A. Cibelli Richard C. Fuller Robert W. Hyde A. S. C. Hill, M.D. E. J. Rogers, B.S., IVl.D. E. G. Twitchell, AB., M.D J. B. Wheeler, A.B., M.D. R. W. Johnson, lVI.D. A. B. Lawrence, NLD. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors James P. Emmons Clair E. Hesseltine Juniors James J. Reedy, B.S. Paul G. Rowand Sophomores Leighton H. Noyes George O. Pratt e356a Bruno B. Jastremski Richard P. Mascola. Jr. Arthur Searles, Jr. Paul C. Willard, B.S. Robert J. Roach Chester Rutkowski Ralph E. William 'llli' llll-lil! GJE lil! 97!!! ZW -fllll AN IHVQ llli GE Be-Ta Lambda Chapter of Phi Delta Epsilon Founded at Cornell, 1903 FRATER IN URBE Harold M. Levin, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Philip G. Baker David B. Pitman Solomon S. Freedman Juniors Leonard M. Berry Benjamin Singerman, B.S Sophomores Murray D, Burger Herman B. Dattner Edward Saskin Seymour I. Nathanson Freshmen Matthew Cohen Samuel E. Haskel Alpha Gamma Sigma Founded at Vermont, 1924 SORORES IN URBE Katherine E. McSweeney, A.B., M.D. Eloise B. Peterson, M.D. Yvonne M. Turk, B.S., M.D. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE I Seniors Catherine Armstrong, A.B. Alice Tyndall Martha Tyndall Juniors Christie E. McLeod Ruth Irene Leonard, B.S. Flora M. Remillard, B.S. Sophomore Eva R. Goldberg Freshman M. Elizabeth Mandigo C4 357 2 'alllfn' HH-HH HE HH W!! 14' -4HH AN IHR HH CUE HHS., Our Each Monday A.lVl. So early and bright We learn about dingleberries To know them at sight. Then off to be master Of the situation, To ply the high forceps And effect the rotation. Next off to the Fletcher The brilliants are jumped To explain that new case Which has the staff stumped. Then down to the cellar We rush in high glee To tell about Any new X-ray we see. 'Twas Tuesday-the day That we learned about Women. We knew all about them, We'd seen 'em in swimminf Then in the course Cf learnings pursuit, We learn of the bugs Which hide in green fruit. Then we hear of the patient With a murmur, no doubt. They all know the answer, 'AStenosis"-they shout. Now back from a lunch And a short noon-time smoke Vvfe play peek-a-boo With the Ophthalmoscope. Wednesday rolls round. "Saw a babe," we all hear. Now boys don't forget Always look in its ear. Then to Hall A The new case to see. We hope we're not called on, O what can it be? And when we return From the big noon day feast We hear about bugs That romp the Far East. Schedule Ah, now comes the hour Of the senile Psychoses In which shine the boys With the extry long noses. Wake up, it's Thursday, That man's here again To hunt up big words To describe's Susie's Pain. Now are you, as the doctor, A going to prescribe An ounce and a half Of a strong Cyanide? "What ho," cries the next one. "Success" may you cry If in babies panties A round worm you spy. Prom fond noon-time dreams Of the evening's date We awaken to hear Of Spasticity's gait. Of the kind of the rash And of its distribution Does our next friend expound Ar this institution. Then comes the big boy He's got us at last. "Can you tell me, sir, How you'd put on the cast?" Cirrhosis are red, So Violets are blue, "Can you tell me, young fella, Vifhat the kidney cells do?" Saturday falls, Yet no one is bruised, So we go to the movies And see hernias reduced. Now what are the signs, Which will inform the neighbors, Of the nearness or farness Cf Lydias Labors. Thank heaven, we gasp, At the end of the week, When relief from the study Of Hydatids we seek. e358x 'llH- llll-illl CUE HH 9717! Z!! -lllll AN NIR llli QE The Cowboy's Lcimenf 'Twas the night before mid-years And all through the school, 'Twas the same old sweet story. Y'know I've been a fool. The books they had stacked On the table with care, With the promise that some day They'd really prepare. But the night before mid-years Had come 'round at last And all of the Juniors Lamented the past. Said Backus to Berry, Let's go to a show: Said Berry to Backus, There's too much l don't know. Said Brewster to Coburn, Will you study with me? You'll have to ask Cogland, He owns the books, see? Said Dizzie to Reggie, What do you know? Said Reggie to Dizzy, 'lEr-a-hum, er-a-oh." Said the "squire" to old Pop, Ain't this a dog's life? Said Pop, I don't know, I'll have to ask my wife. Said Plagg to Frechette, Let's get going ol' man: Said Alfred, Tsk, Tsk, I'II make out the exam. Said Emilio to Howard, The time's wearing on, Vv'hat do you say, We go up to St. Johns' ? Said Timmy to Carbo, l know you'll feel hurt: But l really have promised To study with Bert. Said Ruth to Leani, lf I had your nose, l'd write a crib on it And go to the shows. Said Jakey to Freddie, I've got the hot dope, Said Freddie to Jakey, You're full of green soap. Said McLean to McLeod, l'll be up pretty late: Are you studying, Mac? No-I just gotta date. Said Olson to Persons, There's a lot of O. B., Said Persons to Olson, Are you telling me? Said Ransom to Reedy, l've done all my Med: So Jimmy a brick heaved At Philip's poor head. But Remy and Pibie, Their studying doneg Read books on Psychiatry, Boy-did they have fun. "Rowand," said Saia, These exams can just wait: I'm due for a night On the old fire escape. Said Tony to Karl, Why there's nothing much Now if l were you l Wouldn't bother to do it. Said Benjie to Sharples, l'm biding my time 'Till O'Niell comes along. Now-Thais in my line. And poor ol' P. Colby, l-le'd had all his fun, He'd worn out the books Ere the summer'd begun. c3592 E -fl 'HIV HH-itil GE lil! C7!!l" QW -etlll ask NIR llll CUE HIL. 1'- -lar-..,S.?,,. li.-Q Presented by the Amphitheatre Guild Time: Saturday morning. Place: Mary Fletcher Amphitheatre. Cast: One of Bobby Maynard's best. As the pop-eyed audience packs the dizzy heights of the vast Amphitheatre, Saia and Rowand scamper up and down the stairs sell- ing peanuts and soda and an occasional gold- brick. The audience suddenly hushes: the over- ture is about to begin. Having made sure that all of his maniacs are well out of tune, Freddie Lynch dislocates a hip setting the tempo and over the vast auditorium wafts the first few strains of '1Have you ever seen that funny Urethra man?" but only the first few, because at this point Leani starts his fog- horn voice Calso always out of tunej in a boo which is only interrupted by the ap- pearance of Doctor Beecher with the victim. T The show is on L "Which one is the patient?" asks Karr fthe sly old codger, you don't catch him nappingj. Dr. B.: All right, Karr, take the patient. Karr: Where? Dr. B.: Where what? Karr: What do you mean, where what? Frechette: I think you're wrong, Doctor. Now down at Pittsford- Dr. B.: Any more questions? DeWi'tt: Uhhhhh--ahh were-ahahh well- ahh you-ahh say you hah--were-ahh operated for appendix, well--ahh--ah, why were ah-you operated on? Ransom: Now, ah, when you felt this choking sensation did it seem to, ah, well choke you? Or was it just a chok- ing sensation or ah-hum, did you feel as if something was choking you? IfViIIard: Ah, I see-if the Doctah permit may I have the Doctah's permission to elicit the history in my own way? You know you have to wisecrack with the patients, ha-ha-ha. Dr. B. Cby this time wondering why should he carej : Go ahead, Ed Wynn. lfViIIard Cto patientj: Well, old toppah, what do you think of the unemploy- ment situation and does your heart bother you any? Do you have hot flashes or have you vertigo? 44 360 Patient: What's that? Wz'Ilard: I sy, what do you think of the unemployment situation? Patient: What's the matter with it? Wz'IIard faghastj 2 What's the matter with it? Why man, it's terrible! Here are Frechette and old Pop Emerson and my- self with families on our hands and we're all out of work, and well don't you think it's awful? Patient fopening one eye and nodding slowlyj: Well, what can you expect with McKinley president? Luck fthe little doctorj : I thought Burke was elected. I'll go right home and look that up. Dr. B.: Anybody else want to ask a ques- tion? Cogland: Yeah, did the Senate pass the beer bill? Frechette: I think you're wrong, Doctor Beecher. Wi'IIard: I guess I'm wrong. Dr. B.: I guess you are. Ransom: Now, ah, about this er-a-choking sensation. Rosenfeld: Diss iss no time for choking, Ransom. Dr. B.: Well ------ Frechette: I think you're wrong, Doctor. Coburn Crunning up the stairsl z Give him the old concentration test. Have him drink water an hour before breakfast. Halligan: Now you can't do that-I tried it once and I could only drink for fif- teen minutes. Dr. B.: All right, I-Ialligan, what do you want to ask him? Halligan: Do you have vertigo? Patient: Oh, not so fur-just down the road a piece. Halligan: Are you belching? Ready: I-Ie just said he was an Australian, dumbell. Oh, Doctor Beecher, we're going to have a class meeting at eleven o'clock. Dr. B.: Thank heaven! And all the little doctors scamper up the stairs and slide down the bannisters to the coat room, for the first one there wins Jack- son's note-book prize. 2 llll-llll CUE llll W!! Z! Lllll Ak HH? lil! Qi? llllzc Military Meclics at Carlisle Bcirrcicks, Poi., l932 at G361 HIGHLIGHTS l I University Lectures, College Plays, and Kake Walk I Mountain Day and Founder's Day I Co-eds-l-lazing, Rushing, and Lilac Day I Military Organization and Events I The Commencement Week-end, Final Glimpses "HIV HH-llll CUE HH SW! ZW -afllll AN EHR EH! QE Mig The Fountain Where the Class of 1934 First Acted as a Unit-September 18. 1930 This final section of the 1934 ARIEL in its completed form is nothing but an attempt-an attempt to present in pictures and words a few highlights of our campus and our experiences here which fail to classify within the cus- tomary divisions of a year book. With these highlights we conclude our work on the ARIEL, hoping that the book may meet with the approval of the class for whom it has been pro- duced. But, before allowing these final pages to go to press, we must add a few words of appreciation, not because it is traditional to add these words but because there probably never was an editor more fortunate in the high degree of cooperation received from his staff and the high grade service and work- manship received from those companies engaged to carry out the routine work of photography, engraving, and printing. No enumeration of names could be complete and no high-sounding phrases could add to the appreciation felt, so both will be omitted. But we must add that two things impress us--the unity of the Class of l934 and the unquestionable advantages of having the engraving and printing done nearby. These have combined to make this volume of the ARIEL more highly accurate and as up-to-the-minute as possible. May 3,1933 44 365 3 'HIV llll-llll GJE IIII V!!! ZW -fllll nk IIIR llll GIE Illl. The Robert Hull Fleming Museum UNIVERSITY LECTURES 1932-1933 Professor A. R. Gifford, Chairman of the Lecture Series Committee November 22 "Recent Books" John Clair Minot. Literary Editor of the Boston Herald December 9 "The Polish Corridor" Sir Herbert Ames, former Financial Director of the League of Nations' Secretariat February 7 "The French Peasant" Monsieur I. A. Clarac, First Secretary of the French Embassy March 7 "The Crisis in the Far East" I Sir Frederick Whyte, former Secretary to Winston Churchill and for Nine Years a Member of the House of Commons March 21 "England in Crisis and Revival" S. K, Ratcliffe, distinguished English journalist c3662 'HIV IIIHIII CHE llll W!! .W -illll AN HIP. llll CHE HIL. COLLEGE PLAYS Elsie Beebe .,., Leonard Beebe. . . John Kincaid .,.. Mrs. Kincaid ,... Chester Mullin. , . Torn Baker .,..,, A Truckman ,.... Another Truckman .... The The The The The The Toastmaster. . Politician .... Photographer. Stenographer. Barber ,.,.. Bootblack. . . Schildhaus, Odell, P. Howe, Murphy, Abbott, Boyd, Wright, Bigelow, Perry, Deruen, Casey, C. Howe Fall Plcay---"To The Ladies" December 8, 1932 Mrs. C. I. Taggart, Coach George M. MacKenzie, Business Manager Carl J. Kilburnl Alice McConnell fpmpeny Managers THE CAST 44 367 2 , . .Dorothy Murphy . . . .Prentiss Howe . , .R. Stuart Wrigllt ... . ...Sylvia Boyd ..Philip M. Andress . . .Charles P. Derven John M. Bellows, Jr. . . .Samuel Pierce, Jr. . .Howard H. Abbott . . ,James E. Bigelow .Edward D. B. Kane . . . . . . .Priscilla Perry . . .Stanley K. Carter . . .S. Nathan Spiller 'IIII' IIII-IIII CHE IIII W!!! .Zi 4IIII ASX IIII2 IIII IEE IIIL. Professor Leonard Director of Musz'c for College Plays Mrs. Janet Rodney. , . Ethel, the Housemaid. Edgar Fuller ...,... Geoffrey Wareham, . . Janet Rodney .,...,. Oliver, the Manservant .,.. Claudia Kitts .,., . . The Cook. . . Mr. Brown. , . Junior Week Plcay---"March Heres" Moy 9, 1933 Mrs. C. I. Taggart, Coach Arnold A Ross Donald J: Tobin Co-Business IWUHUQCFS David W. Jenks, Properly Manager THE CAST , .Alice McConnell .Dorotha Edwards . . . .Prentiss Howe Marshall Miltimore .....,Mary Casey . . .Charles Derven . .Rosemary Cahill . . . .Ruth Wood , . . .William Perry A Scene from "To the Ladies" Wrz'ght, Boyd, Murphy, P. Howe e368a -L: -HH' llll-sill! CUE Ill! fi!!! .ZW dlll AN INR llll CUE HIL. T1 ,,...-.e-:-.- KAKE WALK---i933 The Winners PEERADE First, KE .,..,...,.,..,,.. "The Techmobileu Second, ZX .... "Vt. Legislative Destruction Co." Third, Eff? ...... "Intercollegiate Jig-Saw Contest" Individual Prize. .... .,... M arshall D. Howe STUNTS vi , ."lt's in the Air . . ."Piccard's Planet" First 'PA9 .... Second , ECP ,...., Third, EA " ...,..... ..."College Parade WALKIN' FO' DE KAKE First, ET, ..,.,.... . . .Morse and Connor Second, EA .... ...., M iller and Stetson Third, KE ...... .... K irley and Waterman Kake Walk, Ver1nont's gala show, played its thirty-sixth annual performance to a goodly audience on Saturday evening, Feb- ruary l8. lngenious floats, cleverly acted skits, and brilliantly executed capers to the tune of "Cotton Babes" formed the basis for one of the most entertaining Kake Walks in history. THE GRAND PEERADE To the lively tune of "Kake Walk Re- view" the doors swung wide and the Grand Peerade was on! There were large floats and small floats, beautiful floats, humorous floats, and satirical ones too, and it was only after great deliberation that the winners were chosen. ' First prize went to Kappa Sigma's me- chanical wonder, "The Techmobile," and with the prize went the Hayes and Carney cup. This brain child consisted of a tread- mill cage, inside of which was the engineer who furnished the motive power by stepping from one slat to another of the circular mill, while an assistant technocrat acted as helms- man. Second prize was awarded to Zeta Chi's "Vermont Legislative Destruction Com- pany," picturing the fluctuation in appropria- tions for the Medical College. The float con- 1 1 C. V. Hale in the W1'UUiUg Stunt sisted of a crane raising and lowering the Medical Building. Third place winner, Sigma Phi's "Inter- collegiate Jig-Saw Contest," based on that famous jig-saw puzzle craze, satirized the effect of the depression on college athletics. The other floats in the Peerade were none the less novel. The favorite subject of ridi- cule was the current agitation for fraternity house taxation, while the "Vermont Honor System" received its share in the float por- traying two students taking an exam closely guarded by two well-armed professors. THE STUNTS "It's in the Air," presented by Phi Delta Theta, emerged victor in the race for the Briggs cup and cake presented for the best stunt. Elaborate sound effects created a realistic atmosphere as the police radio oper- Q 369 bb -l ,HIV Illl-llll KDE llll Q!!! ll Lllll AN HIR llll CUE Hll. 'l , New Engineering Building Individual Wz'nner ators took time off to listen in to a nearby broadcasting station which had been cap- tured by a band of escaped lunatics Who, to the regret of the audience, Were finally cap- tured and returned to their cells after having presented a Well-balanced program. 1 "1!'s in the Air" W7l,UUl'Ug Stunt Closely behind came Sigma Phi's 'APic-' card's Planet," a satire on the famed professor and his imaginative voyage to Pluto. Unique background, fantastic costumes, and the Weird manners and customs of the planet people proved highly entertaining. lt was The Techmohile-Prizewinning Peerade Float K370b l -HH' HH-HH CUE HH f-7!!! ZW 4IH AN HH? HH CUE HIL., 1- Russ Morse Bill Connor lVir1m'ng Kalze lValkez's with regret that one saw the professor's failure eXposed and the stunt come to its sur- prising end. Honorable mention Went to Sigma Delta's "College Parade," a take-off on the Wilbur Fund and its red tape. Well-timed Wit and very inhuman statues representing the four colleges of Vermont gave a decidedly pleasing touch to the stunt. WALKIN' PO' DE KAKE After a slight intermission, the gym was filled with the lively strains of "Cotton Babes" ushering in the fancifully costumed walkers. Elaborate outfits, blackened faces, shining eyes, and sparkling teeth coupled 44 with high kicking, bowing, scraping, and cavorting offered a Wealth of material from which the judges must choose. R. L. Morse, '33, and W. H. Connor, '36, competing for Sigma Phi, strutted off with the Boulder cup and the huge iirst-prize cake. Prancing at their heels came E. E. Miller, '34, and W. P. Stetson, '34, of Sigma Delta, to garner the Student Senate cup, While honor- able mention Was awarded to P. Kirley, '36, and W. M. Waterman, '35, of Kappa Sigma. Professor Leon W. Dean announced the awards, presented the cakes Cincluding one to Joe Lechnyr's inimitable bandj, and one of Verrnont's greatest student traditions-the Kake Walk-had come and gone again. 3712 llll-llll QUE illl W!! .ZW fllll Ak lllll IIII CHE Ko ke Walk Committees Directors CLARENCE S. BROWN FRASER B. DREW Assistant Directors WILLIAM W. BRISLIN U shering Seating Stunt S. K. Carter, Chairman Carl W. Janke William P. Stetson Donald J. Tobin Frederick J. Lanahan Raymond E. Palmer L. N. Brock, Chairman Raymond J. Charland Clarence P. Dobson John L. Beckley Charles I. Keelan Prentiss M. Howe George H. Cook, Jr. L, E. Reed, Chairman Harry M. Loudon Preston C. Cummings Douglas F. Green Everett E. Carlson GEORGE H. BURROWS, II Advertising W. J. Burke, Chairman Vvfilliam C. Perry Raymond A. Martin Hugh C. Wilson Ridgley S. Brown Peerade J. H. Farwell, Chairman Charles C, Grant James E. Bigelow Chester B. Eaton Charles J. Libby Howard H. Abbott Lighting M. I. Benton, Chairman David W. Jenks George W. Patterson Raymond W. Dunham James M. Libby Kahe Walking J. E. Wood, Chairman Louie M. Preedom Thomas G. Cogswell W. Dustin White L. THE KAKE WALK DIRECTORS Brislin, Brown, Drew, Burrows e 372 S ,,....i..- 'llll' llll-illl KDE HH C7!!! .ZW Lllil ,ak IIIR llll GJE HIL, l MOUNTAIN DAY--4932 Vermont's Bock Campus Prom only to distance always, whether whether in deep twilight any place along College Row one has look to the east to see there in the Vermont's Back Campus-beautiful magnificent, grand, and dignified in the golden haze of the sunrise, capped by clouds, whether colored blues and purples of a summer's or whether austere in its bluish white snow and ice covering streaked by long ice shoots. And from our Back Campus one only has to look to the west to see stretched in the distance a long narrow silvery sheet known as Lake Champlain and, on clear days, silhouetted against the blue sky the white spire of the lra Allen Chapel at the end of College Row. Every fall a day, known as Mountain Day, is set aside in order that the students may leave College Row and explore the beau- ties of Mount Mansield. The trip to the foot of the mountain is made by bus and private cars. At the halfway house the stu- dents leave the latter and hike up the trail, or for those who prefer not to hike, there is on the other side of the mountain a road Looking along "Vermont's Back Campus" from the Nose past the Hotel to the Chin and the Adam's Apple going to the Summit House. There are in all twelve trails leading up the mountain. In the fall the mountain is the most beau- tiful of the whole year for at the foot of the mountain the foliage is of bright and somber reds, yellows, and greens, dominated by browns, the air is clear, cool, invigorating, Views from the Summit of Mount Mansfield e373a -li Tllll- III!-llll CUE IIII W!! ,ZW lllll Ak IIIR IIII SUE lllL.. i-..- On the Hotel Porch October I5, 1932 the trails are dry and hard, further up the mountain the air becomes still cooler having a feeling of dampness coming from the few inches of snow on the ground, and still further up the mountain beyond the treeline the rocks are covered with snow melting under the midday sun, the air is exhilarating and so clear that one can see as far as sight permits-the rolling brown Helds in the fore- ground, the little villages tucked in the nooks among the hills, the metallic ribbons that are rivers winding and curving into the dis- tance, the neighboring mountains, the long narrow expanse of Lake Champlain at the foot of the Adirondacks to the west, Mount Royal and Quebec City to the north, the Connecticut Valley and White Mountains to the east, and the Green Mountains as far as Killington Peak seventy miles to the south. The Back Campus extends from the Nose to the Chin and has a width of eighty rods. ln September, 1849, it was deeded and released to the University of Vermont by W. H. H. Bingham of Stowe and by John B. Wheeler of Burlington. lt is barren rock save for the few stunted bushes and moss and is considered one of the most beautiful spots on the Long Trail. The ridge of the mountain that appears to us as an upturned face was called by the Waubanakee lndians "Moze-o-de-be Wadso," meaning "the mountain with a con- tour like the head of a moose." However, the early settlers named it Mansfield, it being. included in a town of Mansfield that has since gone out of existence. ln 1847 the first known trip was made up the mountain. ln 1856 the first overnight lodgings were set up, in 1858 a carriage road was started, and in 1923 the present hotel was rebuilt and the carriage road was ready for automo- biles. Now that there is a road accessible by cars, now that trails are well marked and easily followed, and now that the University sets aside a day each fall for this purpose the stu- dents, in four years' time, may become ac- quainted with the majority of the beauties and wonders of Vermont's Back Campus. e374n ,-,-i.--. 'llll' Illl-HH CUE IIII CF!!! ZA' Lllll FOUNDER'S DAY Moy lst, l933 The Ira Allen Chapel was filled to capacity for the annual Eounder's Day exercises held on Monday morning, May l, in honor of the birthday of the founder of the University. For the first time the exercises had been made compulsory and every member of the faculty and the student body was present. Prior to the chapel service, the R. O. T. C. battalion formed in parade and marched to its position in front of the U. V. M. Boulder. There Dean Swift read the charge to the in- coming members of the senior honorary society on behalf of President Bailey, whose illness of the previous week made it impos- sible for him to attend the outdoor cere- monies. The men elected to Boulder from the class of 1934 are John L. Beckley, Great Neck, Long Island, New York: William W. Brislin, Rutland: George H. Burrows, H, Exeter, New Hampshire: Clarence E. Dobson, East Templeton, Massachusetts: Chester B. Eaton, Worcester, Massachusetts: Charles J. Libby, Richmond Hill, New York: Arnold A. Ross, l The Boulder St. Albans: and Donald J. Tobin. Fairhaven, Massachusetts. Following the Boulder exercises Colonel Black conducted the Scabbard and Blade cere- mony, pledging the following students into the national honorary military society: Day- ton E. Bennett, Burlington: Albert H. Cass, Essex Junction: John J. Connelly, Cam- bridge: Leslie L. Davis, Burlington: Rich- l l President Bailey Charges the Incoming Boulder Men, 1932 13752 AN INR IIII CUE Illl. E.. i-T 'HIV' Illl-llll CUE llll Cl!!! li lllll .erik IIIR IHI CHE HIL... Erma ..,.LM.. Colonel Black Pledges the New llflembers of Scabbard and Blade, 1932 ard M. Donahue, Jericho: Clarence H. Drown, Burlington: Marshall D. Howe, Adams, Massachusetts: Paul E. Lanou, Bur- lington: Jackson L. Morgan, Burlington: Addison C. Pond, Richford: Winfred A. Ross, St. Albans: William J. Ryan, Mont- pelier: H. Grinnell Stone, Essex Junction: P. Orson Walter, Burlington: and Gordon L. Davis, Springfield. After the battalion marched to the armory to dispose of its equipment, the entire University body formed in procession headed by the faculty. It was a sight seldom seen on the Vermont campus. The lines ex- tended from the chapel well past Morrill Hall-the whole length of University Place. Each class headed by its marshal, the proces- sion entered the chapel. The service itself, presided over by the President, consisted of speeches by representa- tives of the two upper classes and the alumni, and the reading of the names of those who had made honor societies. Six women of the class of 1934 were elected to Mortar Board: Mary W. Bennett, Springfield: Catherine E. Durick, Pair Haven: Grace E. Harris, Stowe: Helen B. Jenkins, Orleans: Claribel R. Morris, Burlington: and Daisy M. Putnam, Springfield. That the making of the Founder's Day exercises compulsory was a step toward the unilication of Vermont spirit and only a proper tribute to Ira Allen cannot be denied. e376a 'HIV llll-llll QE llll V!!! .Zi illll ASX IIIR llll CUE. lille... The ro Allen Chapel i The Chapel Service Organ Prelude, "Grand March" from "Tannhauser" ...,..4....,., Wagner Scripture Lesson and Prayer ,... . ,...,,.,...... "Ira Allen, the Pounder" ............ . The Choir, "Prayer of Thanksgiving". , . HA Matter of Finance" ........,..,,, . . HThe Latin Ode". . . . . . 'lQualities that Live" .i.i................ l'Champlain" rli..... ......... C . S. Putnam. cc 377 as .Reverend Evan Thomas , .Realtus E. McCuin, '34 ............Folk Song , .James E. Bigelow, '33 Allen W. Kingsland, 'Ol . . .Lyman C. Hunt, '12 .........,.DeanSWift Announcements of Honor Society Elections ...,... '82, and C. W. Fisher, '84 W' 7111-1111-1111 WE 1111 qfff lf 41111 AN 11112 1111 CUE IIIL.. Women's Campus and Dormifories I 4 1 S 1 neusrone """"'l Slade Hall Grassmounz Redstone Gatehouse Robinson Hall F1 mtv- -- - ll 'M'- ' Redstone Ledges Practice House Q 378 2 'HIV IIIHIII CUE HH C!!!! Z1 CO-ED MEMORIES Freshman Hozing On September ll, 1930, U. V. M. im- ported her full supply of raw material to go through the "Old lVlill" and to be turned out as young men and women citizens of the world. On September 12, l930, the invoic- ing began. The material was arranged, re- arranged, grouped, classified, and assorted until finally it became known as L. S. frosh, G, S. frosh, S. S. frosh, C. and E. frosh, and other kinds of frosh. Just about this time the said frosh began to be developed into individuals for already the wheels of the "Old Mill" had started grinding. But woe unto the frosh-this raw material met up with some half-finished products known commonly as seniors, juniors, and sophomores-the latter seemed of the nearest kin to the frosh, and yet, why all this air of superiority and authority? Why did they have the right to supervise the refining of the frosh, and, if that refining failed, to put them through an even more severe process? Now as to the character of the refining through which the raw material must go in its Hrst stage at the "Old Mill." lt began immediately. On the day that the frosh arrived one was in her room on the third floor of a d-ormitory. Some sophomores had gone up into the attic. They called for a frosh and since our friend was the only one around she had to go. It was her part to catch books as they were thrown down by Three Mighty Ones and to pile them on the floor. No time was given her between the acts of catching and piling with the result that one landed on her nose and drew blood quite profusely. Too delicate! There was nothing left to do now but to toughen this girl by throwing more books at her at a greater speed. At the beginning of their second week there it became apparent that all lllll ,XXX HH? Ill! QE lllL.,.,"If--1 On the Grassmount Roof raw material should distinguish itself by wearing green arm-bands with a gold "V"- the trade-mark of the "Old Mill." In order that the partly finished products might not be delayed by too mundane actions the raw material had to open doors for them, pick up things they dropped, and answer doorbells and telephones. The two could not walk on the same side of the street and the front doors of the 'AOld Mill" were not to be entered by the unrenned unless in the com- pany of a more choice product. And to furnish entertainment for their betters the incoming stock had to display their talents in the dining-room in the manner of singing "Alma Mater" and other songs of their beloved "Old Mill" and to make speeches. One night two lonesome frosh had been wandering through the county side. As a souvenir of their nocturnal adventures they returned with a squash. A friendly junior took it and rolled it into the room of one of the Mighty Ones on the A'Ref1ning Commit- tee." The next day at dinner the two lovely frosh were asked to give a speech on "Why c3792 .L-4.17 illll' HH-llll WE HH QW!! Zi' My Head Resembles a Squash." If the raw material could not do their part in the enter- tainment in the dining-room they were asked to perfect and then display their talents the following day in the l'Coffee Corner," the central cogwheel of the entire mill. Rumors then began to circulate of a certain piece of raw material who years ago had been so ignorant as to fail even with this added help, Just to give an added attraction to the place of the daily grindings of the wheels that creature was required to creep head first down the stairs in the south corridor. Fears of such repeated performances made the raw material quite docile even when the final week of re- finement came around, the week known as "Freshman Week." From out of nowhere appeared great yellow posters crying "Hear, O ye Freshmen!" They explained in words most learned and insinuating that the raw material was to pass through a special process during the week. Special attire was to be worn, handkerchiefs were to be pinned to the coat to dry the fiow of tears that came when- ever a sophomore demanded them, and there were to be other signs of indignity. All went well for a few days, but soon the raw material began to balk and in the middle of the week refused to go further in the reining process. lt was the day of the handkerchiefs and only a very few appeared in the mill. The wheels nearly ceased to grind. That evening all the frosh were in- vited after dinner to a meeting at which the "Refining Committee" in vain threatened fearful punishment, then appealed for the support of their inferiors since they were loyal members of the "Old Mill," then they be- wailed the fact that such revolutionary action on the part of the frosh would destroy a grand old tradition, and in final attempt promised no Judgment Day if the frosh would go on with the Freshman Week. They all but wept. On the following day, the day of cushions, the trade-mark of the "Old Lili! ,sk EHR llll QUE Ilil.. Ti, Mill" was the only external evidence of the presence of raw material. Soon the factory's newspaper began to laud the fact that the present raw material was more highly civilized and did not need the refining process, that there was no doubt that the latter had a deteriorating effect. That was bad for the "highly civilized" began to feel highly civilized, and when a week later they were all invited to meet at one dormitory on a certain night dressed in old clothes and equipped with a safety pin, scarf, and flashlight they were in for one grand surprise. The barbarians lined them up, blindfolded them, and made each put his hand on the shoulder in front. When the preliminaries were over the line was driven a long distancekunder trees, over rocks, on hands and knees across gravel roads, and finally assembled weary, torn and scratched before a great bonfire. The blindfolds were removed. All were cautioned not to smile. Those who were graced with beautiful hair were pleased to tell why it was beautiful. Others had to grovel for their superiors, speeches were made, and the revolutionists assumed the most uncivilized positions at a mere word from their elders. Those who were so discourteous as to allow a smile to appear on their "physogs" had the latter washed in a pail with hard yellow soap. At the close of the entertainment a great an- nouncement was made in the most dignified and condescending manner possible-that there was to be no Judgment Day. From that night on the relining process ceased, the wheels of the "Old Mill" ground on-some fast, some slow, ever round and round-the raw material began to take on the contours similar to those of the unfinished product and all became as one unit in the mass production of A.B.'s, B.S.'s and Ph.B.'s. Since that fall it has been assumed that the raw material is refined at the start which as- sumption has made hazing only a memory. c3802 -Tl "HIV HH-ill! QUE.. llll f-Z!!! ZW 41111 .AN EHR llll QE llllg, '5-L-,,...l.... -,,..i-l- SORORITY RUSHING Pcm-Hellenic Council There had long been clubs, open and closed, for college women, but not until 1870 had there ever been a sorority. That one, the first, was Kappa Alpha Theta. By 1888 there were siX national sororities, but all of them had been preceded by I. C. Sorosis. founded in 1867, which later added Pi Beta Phi to its name and in l888 dropped the I. C. Beta Theta Pi was the first one to take steps toward the formation of a Panhellenic Council in 1881, but it was not until 1891 that the first Panhellenic Convention was called. This was called by Kappa Kappa Gamma to meet with her Boston Chapter in April. It was attended by Alpha Phi, Delta Gamma, Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Pi Beta Phi. The first Inter- sorority Conference was called by Alpha Phi in 1902, and thereafter there were annual meetings. In the eighth Intersorority Confer- ence the name National Panhellenic Confer- ence was adopted and the word fraternity substituted for sorority in its constitution. The last National Panhellenic Congress was held in 1930 at Denver, Colorado, at which time there was a membership of twenty-one national fraternities. In all of these Congresses an effort has been made to create greater interfraternity spirit and to form a standard to which it would be necessary for all fraternities to conform. It has laid the general rules that could be fol- lowed throughout the United States, but it has left such matters as open and closed rush- ing and first, second, or third semester rush- ing to the individual councils. Thus it is that our campus has "closed" rushing at the beginning of the second se- mester with preferential bidding while other colleges follow different systems. It is neces- sary that all fraternities on a campus conform to the rules and regulations of both the K 381 Yqhefas National Panhellenic Congress and the local Panhellenic Council. In case of the with- drawal of a chapter from its local Panhellenic Council it is necessary that its National oiiice force it to reenter within four weeks or else the National Praternity loses its member- ship in the National Panhellenic Congress. Rushing on the Vermont Campus has con- tinued along much the same lines for several years. The rushing season opens at the beginning of the second semester and lasts for three weeks. Under the "closed" system there shall be no talk of fraternities between fraternity girls and eligibles. There shall be three parties consisting of an open house to which all eligibles are invited, a tea for which there shall be invitations from the fraterni- ties, and a party to which only those fresh- men may be invited who have attained the scholarship requirements. The time, dura- tion, entertainment, and expenses of these parties are regulated by the local Panhellenic Council. During this period fraternity girls and eligibles cannot participate together in social activities such as movies, dates, and parties in an individual's room in the dormi- 77 .r,.g..,--'i:.TgllII" llll-ill! CHE llll Q!!! li Tri-Dells tories. Following the last party there is a neutral period during which the conversa- tion is limited to "Hello" plus the girl's name and also during which the eligibles enter their preferences at the office of the Dean of Women. These are given to an attorney who matches the bids and preferences, giving the results of these bids and preferences that co- incide plus the list of those undecided to the fraternity presidents the morning of the last day. Then each fraternity sends out written bids to those girls it has won. At four o'clock on the last day of neutral period the rushing period closes, at which time the fra- ternity girls go for their pledges. LH!! Ak NIR IIII CUE llll.. :L D--Q,-.l This past year there have been a few changes made. In the fall each fraternity held open house in order that the freshmen might know the fraternity girls in their own groups. The open houses at the beginning of the rushing season were handled a little differently. Previously each fraternity held open house only once to which all freshmen came during the same period. This year each fraternity held two open houses. The fresh- men were divided into alphabetical groups and were allowed only a certain time in each house. This certainly was an advantage since it prohibited the usual congestion. The other change was made in regard to the final party which was shortened from four to two hours. Whereas previously transportation by private car was not allowed, this year it was allowed during the party in case of a progressive party and bus transportation was allowed to and from the party. During the past few years there has been a little talk of having fall rushing and much consideration has been given to the trying of open rushing. It seems to be one of the major topics of discussion each year within the fraternity circles. Since this past year has seen a few changes it is expected that in the next few years there will be many more in- novations and improvements that will put our rushing system on an even more satis factory basis. More Thetas Pi Phis c3822 .iz 'IIII' llll-Hll KDE Ill! 7!!! Z1 4111! Aix INR llll GTE HIL LILAC DAY---1932 " .... and that the planting of each lilac might be made a day of festival and beauty, giving to the hedge the same softening haze of tradition which surrounds the Commence- ment Ivy." Such Were the Words of Dean Wasson who wished that the beauties of the Redstone Campus might be increased for future genera- tions by the planting of a hedge of lilacs. Each year new lilac bushes Were to be added. This Wish of our first Dean of Women has now become a tradition. The first Lilac Day Was supervised and directed by Pearl Randall Wasson. A pageant was held on the extensive campus in back of Redstone, the retiring president of Student Union spoke briefly of the purpose of the day, While the vice-president of each class cast a shovelful of dirt upon the roots of the lilac. This ceremony, followed by class singing, constituted the first festival. In honor of Dean Wasson, Mortar Board aided by the student body, sponsored the second Lilac Day. It became a biennial festival given on that same campus during the month of May. Caroline Taft Goddess of Beauty The perfection and meaning of the day has been handed down to the successive classes and by them guarded preciously. Under the guidance and care of Mortar Carrier, LaFIamme, Taft, Rauh, Rarzslow, Farnham, Wood, Powers e383x r-24: 'llll' llll-llll CUE llll Cl!!! ZW llllll AN IIIR llll CUE HIL. -" ,,?..1.-.1 Board it has come to be the most cherished tradition of the women students of Vermont. Since 1930, Lilac Day has become an annual festival under the direction of Mrs. Dallas Pollard and Miss Annis Baldwin and sponsored by Mortar Board. The pageants have always been written by some one of the students. This year "The Symbol," written by Gladys LaFlamme, '33, has proven to be the most beautiful of all. In it Sister of Life is portrayed as being sad because of her fruit- less search for the purpose or reason of Life. She arrives at the court of the Queen of Lilacs. While there Hope, The Arts, Dreams, and the Strange Queen offer her what they be- lieve to be the essence of Life. But from all of these, Sister of Life turns away only to ii- 1-.1-1 rneet the Goddess of Beauty who gives her a basket of beautiful lilacs for: "Beauty is truth, truth beauty-that is all You know on earth, and all you need to know." Throughout this pageant groups of young women in soft-hued, flowing robes, their hair bound in filets of gold and silver dance before the court, yielding to the gladness of Spring their interpretations of Beauty, Life, Death, and Joy. It is a picture outside the ordinary walks of college life-a picture of beautiful scenery, music, carefree people, whose actions are the essence of grace and rhythm, whose very words inspire and elevate. Such has Lilac Day become and such will Lilac Day continue to be--always. "THE SYMBOL" Goddess of Beauty .... .,.,......,., .... C a roline Taft, '33 Queen of Lilacs ..... . . .Hope Ranslow, '32 Sister of Life .... .... S ylvia Farnham, '32 Hope ...,..., .... R oberta Powers, '32 The Arts: Music . . . ..... Charlotte Odell, '33 Poetry. . . .... Gladys LaPlamme, '33 Painting . . . ..... Helen Willard, '32 Strange Queen .,.. ,... K atherine Rauh, '32 Memory ,....,..........,...,..................., Ruth Wood, '34 Scenes from "The Symbol" by Gladys LaFIamme c3842 'IIN' Illl-HI! CUE llll W!! li ffllll THE R. O. T. C. BATTALION Personnel FREDERICK FRASER BLACK, Dot. Lieutenant-Colortel, United States Army Profe.v.var of illilitary Science and Tactics CHESTER RAYMOND HAIG. M.D. Lieutenant-Colonel, Medical Corps, United States Army ASX EHR Bill HIE HIL Axstfxtnitt Professor of .Military Science and Tactics COIOVIQI Black Commandant PAXTON STERRETT CAMPBELL, B.S., M.E. Captain, United States Army A.r:i.rtant P1'afe.t.rat' of llflilitary Science and Tactics MALCOLM EVERETT CRAIG, B.S. Captain, United States Army Assixtazzt Professor af Military Science and Tacticx RAYMOND THOMAS CONNER, D.E.L. Staff Sergeant. United States Army Instrirctoi' in Alilitary Scictice and Tactics Cadet OH:icers NTAJOR L. L. Woodward, , . .......... . . .Commanding Battalion CAPTAINS J, E. Willis ..., ....,.... ,.,, .....,.. A d atant H. M. Loudon, . , . . .Commanding Co. A M. L. Powell ..., ...Commanding Co B R. P. Colburn. . . , . .Commanding Co C L. E. Reed ..... ................. . .,Commanding Co. D FIRST LIEUTENANTS E. L. Austin ........,... Commanding First Platoon Co. A W. E. Shelc. .. .... Commanding Second Platoon Co. A R. M. Bagley. . . . . .Commanding First Platoon Co B L. M. Precdom .... ...Commanding Second Platoon Co B R. C. Macomber ,. . ..... Commanding First Platoon Co C A. W. Baldwin ..,, ...Commanding Second Platoon Co C J. G. Gordon ...Commanding First Platoon Co. D C. W. Utley .... .. .... Commanding Second Platoon Co. D SECOND LIEUTENANTS R. I. Brooks. .. ................... ,... F irst Platoon Co. A C, C, Gram ,,,. ,... S econd Platoon Co. A M. Ciardelli .. .... First Platoon Co B D. C. King. .. ...Second Platoon Co B L. L. Bowers, .. ....., First Platoon Co C A. G. Walker. .. ...Second Platoon Co. C H. J. Sheldon .... .... F irst Platoon Co. D N. H. Press .... ....... .... S e cond Platoon Co. D a385x nllli- llll-llll QE llll fl!!! if lllll AN IIIR llll MASTER SERGEANT D. VJ. Jenks. . . ....,.,..,..,.,.... Battalion Sergeant FIRST SERGEANTS G. L. Davis .,.. .... C o. A W. A. Ross ,... .... J. L. Morgan .... .... C o. B S. Pierce, Jr.. .. ... SERGEANTS A. H. Cass, Platoon Sergeant. . . C. J. Libby, Platoon Sergeant. . . C. H. Drown, Platoon Sergeant. A. C. Pond, Platoon Sergeant.. D. E. Bennett, Platoon Sergeant. D P . . Germann, Platoon Sergeant. P. E. Lanou, Platoon Sergeant. . W. J. Ryan, Platoon Sergeant. . . W. N. Coburn ........... F. O. Walter ....,. . . R. M. Donahue ..,. P. H. Spear ,,.... H. G. Stone .... L. E. Davis. V. . . J. J. Connelly. . . M. D. Howe .,.... R. H. Trezxdway .... , .First Second . .First Second . .First Second . .First Second . .First . .First Second . .First Second . .First Second . .First Second Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon Platoon QUE Major Co. C Co. D Co. A Co. A Co. B Co. B Co. C Co. C Co. D Co. D Co. A Co. A Co. A Co. B Co. B Co. C Co. C Co. D Co. D l. Grant, Shelc, King, Walker, Ciardelli Baldwin, Bagley, Bowers, Brooks, Austin, Press Colburn, Loudon, 'Woodu.'ard, llfillis, Powell, Reed K386s llll-llll GJE llll 9111 if 4lll AN IHR llll QE lllla.. A. D. A. A. C. S. A. J. W. C G. F. E. A. CORPORALS Co. A Co. B A. Austin R. D. Burns E. Behringer M. H. Carlson G. Buxton F. T. Churchill S. Darden R. Collins J. Howe R. J. Delfausse T. Hubbard R. H. Gay A. Hutchins W. B. Morgan M. Libby R. E. Palmer H. Myers W. M. Piette A. Park G. E. Ranslow M. Sabin N. L. Raymond Squires A. H. Sheehe W. Swartz L. Williams W. D. White R. Woodard e3872 allllp' llll-illl QIE Ill! W!! 214' fllll Ak INR llll CUE IIIL. Co. C H. H. Abbott R. M. Bent R. S. Brown T. J. Bushey W. E. Cass J. M. Hopkinson P. M. Howe R. W. Hurley F. J. Lanahan M. H. Parker J. J. Peterson J. Rome J. R. Simonds K. J. Whalen CORPORALS Co. D T. C. Burnes P. R. Caracciolo W. P. Coburn N. Gould H. J. Holley C. I. Keelan J. L. Kingsland C. W. Meligonis A. Nevulis M. A. Patch C. R. Saxton W. R. Skinner E. R. Skodinski XV. Zakevich Q 388 as 'llll' Illl-Hll CHE llll qi!! ZW lllll Ak NIR llll QUE HH., The R. O. T. C. Bond Joseph F. Lechnyr .... .,..,....,............,,.... L eader N. O. Wells ...... J. C. Bellino. . J. J. Millett ..,. . . . . .Sergeant and First Assistant Band Leader . . . .Sergeant and Second Assistant Band Leader Sergeant and Drum Major SERGEANTS E. Denhoff F. W. Miller A. R. Wilcox R. S. Wright Jr CORPORALS L. A. Bristol R. M. Dunham S. H. Pearson C. A. Rogers W. B. Carleton O. R. Eastman A. A. Morrissette R. G. Warren The R. O. T. C. Band on Centennial Field e389x Bllll- llll-llll QE . llll V!!! LW ffllll .AN lllll llll QUE IIIL.. Rifle Teom Captain Craig, Davis, Peterson, Press, Donahue, Hopkinson, Captain Campbell Darden, Sheldon. Burke, lVilliams, Treadway The RVT was Awarded on April 17, 1933 to the following: W. J. Burke, Captain N. H. Press. Manager A. C. Darden R. M. Donahue H. J. Sheldon Cm. L. Davis J. W. Hopkinson A. I.. Williams Tl-l E SEASON---l 933 The rifle team completed an active season in which intercollegiate matches with teams in all parts of the country were lired weekly after January, N. R. A. matches at least one a week for siX weeks, and shoulder-to-shoulder matches with Norwich, McGill and Company K. The team also fired in the First Corps Area team competition and the Hearst trophy competition which is national in scope. The team won from McGill and Company K by a large score, and lost by less than twenty points in both Norwich matches, although defeating Norwich in the Corps Area shoot. lt also won a fair number of its matches with teams outside the State. R. M. Donahue, '34, is captain for next season, and N. Gould, '35, will act as manager. Burke and Sheldon, two of the most reliable shots on the team. will be lost by graduation. However, there are half a dozen veterans of inter- collegiate competition to form a nucleus for next year's range team. e39Oa 'IIII' HH-llll CUE llll Q!!! 14' ffllll ak HH? llll CUE llll The Military Boll Colonel Colonel Captain Captain Sponsored by Scabbard and Blade November 10, 1932 Cadet Captain Edward L. Austin, Chairman Fred Lynch's Orchestra and Mrs. and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs. Chaperons Joseph F. Barnes Frederick F. Black Paxton S. Campbell Nlalcolm M. Craig Cadet Captain Austin and Nliss Ruth Wheaton Officers of Scabbard and Blade Edward L. Austin. . . ....... ................ C aptain Lawrence L. Bowers, . . . ,,.. First Lieutenant Michael A. Valerio .,.. ,,.. S econd Lieutenant Lester L. Woodwar d .... .......... S ergeant a39lb ii 'lllf' Illl-llll 'GE llll W!! ll lllll Ak IIIR llll CUE HIL. E., Federal Inspection---l932 Wz'nners of Awards Honor Graduate .....,..,,.,.,,.. Allen O. Eaton Loyal Legion Saber .,.. . . .Paul E. Westin Sophomore Drill Cup .,.. . , .CL H. Burrows Freshman Drill Cup .... ...,.. F . T. Churchill Drill Squad ...,...,... .,., D elta Psi, First Sigma Phi, Second American Legion Trophy ,,,,,.,,,.,, Company C Again in the l932 Federal Inspection, as has become the tradition of the battalion, the University of Vermont unit of the R. O. T. C. received the highest possible rating. The weather was line for the Hrst day's activities including the review on back camp- pus, the examination of classes for practical and theoretical knowledge of the basic and advanced courses in military science and tac- tics, and the mock battle staged in the after- noon. The second day of the two-day inspection was unfortunately stormy and the competi- tion between companies, squads and individ- uals had to take place in the cage. The competitive drill squads of the several fraternities under the leadership of advanced students showed the usual high degree of practice and presented an outstanding per- formance of squad maneuvers. The win- "Pass in Review" ning Delta Psi squad was drilled by Cadet Captain Paul E. Westin, whose death last December shocked the many Vermonters who had known and admired him during his four active years on the campus. Second place in the squad competition went to the Sigma Phi squad under the command of Cadet Major Allen O. Eaton. In the sophomore class drill down, Cor- poral Caeorge H. Burrows, II, won the Scab- v Colonel Black, Dean Hills, President Bailey, Colonel Gohm, Dean Swift, Geo. S. Howe, Captain McMillan, Captain Craig, Lieutenant Kullman c3922 .-il 'HIV HH-Illl KUE llll Q!!! QI! -4Hl .Ax HIV-1 llll CUE IIILE. T- .11..--..- bard and Blade cup while Private F. Tobey Churchill carried off the freshman honors. Company C, commanded by Cadet Captain Howard W. Davis, received the American Legion trophy for the best drilled company. The Loyal Legion sabre for individual honors was awarded to Cadet Captain Westin. Cadet Major Eaton was named honor graduate, commissions as first lieu- Paradmg on the Back Campus Grounds During 1932 Federal Inspection tenants in the medical reserve were awarded to nineteen students, commissions as second lieutenants were awarded to eleven in the infantry reserve and to two in the signal corps reserve. Federal inspection marked the close of military activitities except for the Memorial Day review and parade and the final presenta- tion of commissions, The R. O. T. C. Band a393x l The Delta Psi Squad HV' Ill?-'Wi GE HH W!! ZW ZHH Ak IIIR llll GJE. Ill Memoriol Doy---'932 The Final Review and Presentation of Commissions The Battalion on Parade K 394 X ,..-1-"I allll' llll-'llll GE llll qllfl li 4llll ak HR llll QUE lllL...,:-.1-Q. COMMENCEMENT Class of l932 Permanent Class Ofiicers Edward W. XV1nant ..,,.....,,....,... President Verna Carrier. . . . .,,.... Vice-President Roberta Powers ..,,.,, .... W 'omen's Secretary Frederick Tupper, Jr. .,.. .,.,..,. M en's Secretary Raymond W. Cobb. , , ..,..,.,...,,. Treasurer Allen O. Eaton... ..., Alumni Council Member The Commencement week-end of June 17-20 was one of those fine week-ends that mark Burlington in June. The campus was beautiful in its full foliage and the lights thrown on the Ira Allen Chapel and the Fleming Museum gave a touch of added beauty at night. On Friday the alumni began to arrive and the registration desk set up in the gym was busy throughout the day. Tents were set up on the lawn between the Old Mill and Mor- rill Hall for each of the reuning classes. L l Class Day Exercises Several events of outstanding importance marked Friday's program -the defeat of St. Lawrence by the Varsity nine, the Class Day exercises on the College Green at two o'clock, the fraternity teas at four o'c1ock, and the senior reception in the Billings Li- brary in the evening. The Class Day exercises included: the Class History by Lillian Mount, Campus Oration by Roberta Powers, Boulder Ora- tion by A. O. Eaton, Pipe Oration by R. W. Cobb, Class Poem by E. J. Fitzgerald, Ad- 1 l The Class Day Speakers Head the Procession Powers, Jay, Carrier, Cobb, Mount, Fitzgerald, Putnam, Eaton e395a l 'HH' HIP-Hll QUE IIII C-7!!! li Lllll ,CSX INR III! CHE HIL... EE-.. ,....-.-.- The Class of 1907 Celebrates its Twenty-Hfth Commencement dress to Undergraduates by P. J. LaCross, and the Ivy Oration by Verna Carrier. Saturday was alumni day. The campus was alive with the representatives of the older classes back to spend a few days with their alma mater and their old friends. In the ...amsmvydis morning, following the annual Boulder breakfast, were held the meetings of Phi Beta Kappa, the Board of Trustees, the Alumni Council and other groups. The cage was decorated to perfection for the alumni ban- quet at noon, following which the parade nw... Glimpses of the Alumni Day Activities e396a -I am' nn-un mE lm swf M fun as num un CUE mt. '1- formed and marched to Centennial Field where the varsity took the alumni into camp to the score of 7-5. Dinners for the alumni of the various col- leges were held Saturday evening followed by the fraternity reunions which lasted until the early hours of the morning. But there was no rest for the busy alumni, for boatrides followed by class dinners kept them occupied Sunday morning and until the baccalaureate exercises in the afternoon. Then on Monday came Commencement Day itself. The academic procession lined itself up along University Place headed by President Bailey and Vice-President Curtis, those who were to receive honorary degrees, the board of trustees, and the faculty. Pro- ceeding across the College Green, the long line moved toward the scene of the exercises which were to add the members of the Class of .Main Vice-President Curtis President Guy W. Bailey l932 to that long list of outstanding alumni who have been sent out from the University of Vermont into the world to bring honor and glory to themselves and their College. Senior Honor List MAGNA CUM LAUDE Chester Keyes Bush Allen Ober Eaton Ered Vwfalter Householder, Jr. Roberta Frances Powers Hewitt Irving Varney CUM LAUDE Samuel Booth Barker Cornelia Josephine Baylies Robert Thomas Conner l Lois Elsie Harrington Lucy Wiiiifred Hope Mary Elizabeth Mandigo Elizabeth Ellen Mosher Margaret Arline 'NVatkins The Senior Procession in to the Commencement Exercises e397a 'HIV' IIIHIH QUE IIII SW! 327 LH!! AN IIIR IIII QUE llll.. ENGINEERING CAMP Underhill Center, Vermont---May-June, 1932 Q 398 'HH' IIH-HH CUE HH CY!!! lil 41lll ,fix EHR HH IDE MILE FINAL GLIMPSES 309 ,mi ,INV Ill!-'HHH QUE HH V!!! 144 -fill? AN, NIR llll CUE III Looking Southeast ouer the Campus toward the University Farm Medz'caI Building Chapel Portico K 400 2 12- ai nic: wif: mu fri iv ln Hlkfeilil RQ, HJ: it AN, Vim, Ll, 61... ml Looking Northeast over the Campus toward Centennial Field Billings Library Wl'IIl'GlUS Science Hall 4 401 2 WIIV HH-fllll CUE 'HH C7!!! Z! lllll AN HH? llli QE IIILQ The Sig House Portico Looking Through the Billings Librarg Reading Room K 402 2 FINIS III!-Hll CHE, HH '-7!!! ZW Jill! Ak IIIR HH CUE HIL, The Iro Allen Statue in Cop and Gown e403x 'HIV llllmilll KDE llll QW! 3.57 Qillll AX NIR llll CUE llll... Index fo Advertisers Allen, Harry P. .,.,. .... . 5 Beebe Pharmacy, The . , . 4 Bero Co., Inc., The .r..,... . 4 Blodgett Co., Inc., The G. S. ....., , 3 Burlington Wall Paper E6 Paint Co. . . . , 8 Burlington Savings Bank . . . 7 Carl's Dinette ...,.... . , 4 Corbin 26 Palmer . . . . 4 Fashion Shop, The .. 6 Free Press Printing Co. , . , . . ll Greene Co., The W. E. , . . . . 4 Hayes T5 Carney, Inc. , . . . 3 Herberg Auto Service, Inc. . . . 3 Howard-Wesson Co. ..., . . . l2 Humphrey's ....,. A . 7 Lanou E6 Son, P. S. .. .. 6 Lyman Coal Co., Elias . . . 5 Merit Shoe Co. .. . .. 6 Miles '25 Perry Co. ,..,..... , , 4 O'Brien's Beauty Parlor .... ,. ., 3 Peck Insurance Agency, T. S. . . . 8 Preston iff Son, Inc., P. J. ..... 8 Rand's Home Lunch . ,.,. , 3 Reynolds Co., Inc., The W. Ci. . . . . . 6 Shepard 'Ed Morse Lumber Co. . . . 4 Shufix, The ,..,......,.., . . 6 Sikora's Shoe Shop ....,.... . . 4 Strong Hardware Company . . . . . 6 v Turks .,............,. .. 6 University of Vermont . . . , . l University Stores ,... , . . . . . . 9 Vermont Cynic ..,..........,..,. 2 White Paint fd Glass Co., lnc 6 White Studio .,.. ,,.... ,,.lO Wood,L.P.,.. .. 3 'HIV llll-ilii CUE HH QW! Ziff' -alll AN NIR IH! GTE HILL, 4-+'4+'1-if-+'++'+f'+v'++'4-+'w'+le-r'e+'++'+v' '++'+v'Q o+'+v'4-v vp-sz:-v:++:+ A 4 A foo ' :+vX4-+14K++14-vIf+:+r:4-vI++:++z4-+14-rI4-vzev:++'4-V4-+'++'++'4+'++:4oI4vz4-+I THE UNIVERSITY OE VERMONT and State Agricultural College GUY W. BAILEY, LL.D., Presiclent Founded by Ira Allen and Chartered by the Legislature in 1791 Beautiful location, overlooking the Green and Adirondack Mountains and Lake Champlain - I1zs1f1'uc1fi01z is ojferecl in: TI-IE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE - The University offers General and Professional Curricula for Men and Women ARTS, SCIENCES, BUSINESSg SECRETARIAL STUDIES, EDUCATION, HOME ECONOMICS, AGRICULTUREg CIVIL, ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL ENGINEER- ING, AND MEDICINE. . Physical Education Departments with Well Equipped Gymnasium, Playgrounds, Tennis Courts, Athletic Eields Expenses are Moderate and Opportunities for Self-Help are Offered in Many Instances For Cazfalogues, Bullezfizzls, and special IlZf01'77Z6lZiiOlZ ADDRESS: TI-IE REGISTRAR, TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT BURLINGTON, VERMONT ++v+v+++++vvvvvvvvvvvvvvwvv v++++v++v+++++vwv+++++v+ vvvvvf+ 0 0 0 4-v,4+4++,4+,+q4-v,+v,+o,+v,+ +,4-v,+v,1-5+ 5++,+v,++,4-v,+v,4-+,4+,4-v,++,+v,+ 0,4-f,+s,+f44+,++4++,+ 54-s,4+4+-rg-'44-'44-+44-v,4-5++4++,++,+ +44-A4 + 0 0 404+ 50,0 44441-Q4-V May 9, 1952iElrcfi011 of ARIEL Offvrrx is HHH Q I 2 'Ulf HHH!!! QUE HI! ff!! .I lim N Hill llll GE HILE r 0:4-vin-:I++2ge-vin-+1++z++X4-+14-v:4+1+vX++'4+I++Z+uI++X4-v'++X4 +14-wif-v'++'+ J++ 4+'++'4+I4+I+vz4+X+v'+v'4-v'+oI+f:4- QI4- K4-914914-71+44-+z+PX4'+:4-VXQOXQ-OX4-i:4+:+O!+i:+bI4-VIQPIQ-bxiv-P be ermunt pnin qpubzished semfweekzyp i GIVES YOU UNDERGRADUATE HOURS AFTER YOU GRADUATE QMZLGNS SUBSCRIPTION THREE DOLLARS Per Year QMHGN9 CHARLES LIBBY GEORGE H. BURROWS II Editor-in-Cbicf Business Manager 0 4-+'++'4-v'++'+ v'++'++'++'+v'4+'4-o:+oX4-vze-vz4+11-vI+vXv+:1-vI+vI4+I++I+vX4-+2 Sefllcfrizber 9, 1932-FI'L'Sl9711tZlZ Camp Opcfns. Q 2 2 'SIIIIE lIIr7IIII CUE IIII QW! ZZ! LII!! ,QQ-. IIIIQ. IIII CUE IIII2. I-'- 4+'4-r'+4'++'+a'4-V+ Y V4-+'4-few' W1-V+ '++'++'4-V4-v'++I4-rzo+14-if-4:4-v:4+X4+I+f:+vz+v:+ f++ 4-v'4+'4-r'+v'++'4-W4-v'++'++'4-u'4-v'+V+o'+v:+vX4-vz+v:4-rX+vX4v:++:4-0:4Q14-+'++'++'0'+v'0'4+'++'++'++'0'+ Hoyes 84 Cc: rney INCORPORATED 127 Church Street Claitfenifen County Trust Co. Bldg. BRAEBURN CLOTHES MIDDISHADE CLOTHES STETSON HATS SELZ SHOES ARTI-IUR ITIAYES IIAMES CARNEY KENNETH "Doon NEWTON 114 RAND'S HOME LUNCH Whe1fe Vermont men and women meet 64 COLCHESTER AVENUE O1715osife Fleming Museum O'Brien's Beauty Parlor 47 Church Street MRS. B. A, O'BRIEN Telephone 2766 Qlthietic Outftters for Cflll Sports CORONA TYPEWRITERS L. P. Wood Sporting Goods Store 78 Church St. Herberg Auto Service, Inc. BATTERY, ELECTRICAL AND SPEEDOMETER SERVICE The House of Service for Automotive Parts 204 MAIN STREET AT YOUR SERVICE Our New Home Service Department "TO SOLVE YOUR HOUSEHOLD PROBLEMSU Under Personal Direction MISS EDITH MERRIAM GANNETT Y "The Store of Todays Best" The G. S. Blodgerf Co. Incorporated 190-zoo Bank St., Phone 221, Burlington, Vt. +vevvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv+vvvv+vv+vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv +035+a.+Q+++++v,+v.+0+4-rf-rg-v44-0+6-r44-54-U44-up-v44-v,1-644-n,4-u44-v'4-v+4+44-v44-u+4-r44-+4++44-v44-b44-r+4-v44-rQ4-U44-54-944-v+4-v+4+++v+Q+,+o+4++4-9444.4-544-v,4-54+,4++4-v4+v44-440444454-+4++,4-444940044-v+4444- September 16, 1932-The Old Mill Begins fo Grind. Q32 ,,......,..Z Tlll' llll-llll QE illl EW! 357 4-I+ +14 :f++I+-g++1+ q+ rz+ K+ K+ 5+ K+ vX+ +:++f+ :I+ -' ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS EOR U. V. M. Distributors for D. Bc INT. AND SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS LOUISVILLE SLUGGER BATS PAINT, HARDWARE AND RADIO SUPPLIES AS NVELL SPECIAL PRICES ON ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT FOR FRATERNITIES TI-IE W. E. GREENE CO. In Consolidation with PATTEN, IRWIN 8c WI-IITE, INC. BURLINGTON, VERMONT .4+wf++:++-X++X+vI++21-+-:+v,f++:4+X+vZ4-Q14-+"+ J++ ++'++'++ Refill! ,RX HER HH QE HIL. CORBIN 85 PALMER Funeral Directors C2 Telephone 29-XV 92 SOUTH WINOOSKI AVENUE SIKORA'S SHOE SHOP CORRECT SHOE REPAIRING 9 Center St. Burlington, Vt. Phone 1097-M THE BEEBE PHARMACY The Pl'C'XCl'ipfl0I1 Store FRANCIS J. KELLEY, Prop. DRUGS - SODA - TOILET ARTICLES STEINIS MAKE-UP Church and Bank Streets BURLINGTON VERMONT THE BERO CO., Inc. Jewelers Gifts for all occasions 107 Church Street BURLINGTON, VT. MILES 86 PERRY Company Cornplimerzts of SHEPARD 8K MORSE LUMBER COMPANY I4 COLLEGE STREET PHONE IZI Yo1t"ve Tried the Rest Now Try the Best e Q E Q. 'I ' if ,-:3E?Tfi College Clotloiers Since 1898 I 'Ib A I 1- :ls GZ: .3 ' J 4. a CLOTHING md 5 'fe Q A , HABERDASHERY CAHLIS DINETTE for young ,nwlz IS Church Street Burlington, Vermont I - v v +o'+a'++'++"+s'++' ' ' '+v'++'++'+V++'++'++'++'++'++'++'++'1-+I '+V I I I I I I I I I I I I I l'I71 Olrl Frieml 111 A New Plate V V V V V V V 1 V 9 V V V V 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 404 4++4++4++4++4++4++4++4++4+v4+5+v4++4++4++4+v4+r4-04+v4+4-ran+v'++'+u'++'++'+o'4--f+++44-N-+++++ en-++ .4444-4++4-44-4o+44+4-4+ October 15, 1932-"Hystercsis,' Pfztterson Visits fl Blind Barber. R42 ,. -L.. v+v+v+4++++vv vvvvv+vv++'vv 4 +44-u4+v4+ +44-u4++4+ .41-+4+v4+ 54 44+ a4+ v4+ v4++4++4++4+ v4++ ++ + ++44-54+ +X+ v4+v4 Ilil-HI! CUE HH SW! -ffl!!! ,SX INR Hll CUE MIL. vvvvvvvvvvvvvvwvvvvvvvv vw , 04+-5+ v44w,e-54-+4 +,e+++4++4+ vis-v4++++ 554- 54 v44+44-+44-+44-r44-5+-54 +402-a 4-u ++'1-+V -v'4-v'++'+s1++:+v1+Q++I+ v'++'4-We +'++'+ In 3+ We+'4-v'4-+'4-+'4+'4f'vo'4-r'++'1-v'4-+ 4+ Cut Roosevelt, Gtll'1IE'l' mul Men 4++44++++++++4-14+ STUDENT SUPPLIES Eve1'3s'ibi1zg You Will N eecl for Class 01' Personal Use f Ctllowers for every Occasion., BOOKS STATIONERY GREETING CARDS GIFTS PARTY FAVORS AND DECORATIONS 1 Loose-leaf Supplies Flowers and Corsages for Class or Fraternal Dinners and Dances 1 HARRY F. ALLEN STATIONER and FLORIST 99 Church Street Phone 96 129 ' LAC sk' 444 5 - 1- 'fe U 0 ff Nl 'W cdr THRACVYV D. 81 H. LACKAWANNA ANTHRACITE The Szfezmlczwl of Excellence for Over cz Cenlzmfy ORDER NOW AND BE CONVINCED ELIAS LYMAN COAL CO. 206 College Street Telephone 37-XV or 2073 4+I4-+2 V+ X014axnxezozfvzeaze+14-4:4-v:4+I++I++I+4I4-51+ 9:4+:+v:++2 an-+14-p14-+:++:4oI+o:+v:+ rin? 0:4-vis Q14-4:4-his okofeao Qkfze at I4-+I++z+v:+oZ+ as Orfolier 29. I9j21'l7f'2'III0l1f 19, Norwich 0. 445 as THE iilr-IH! UUE HH 7117 gli' A COLLEGE STORE EOR OVER 8 5 YEARS WEEK The W. G. Reynolds Co. Incorporated at BURLINGTON, VT. I E filii Ax HER HH QE HILL gi., 4-9'+v1+ 14- if-vI++I4-+X4+'4-+'4f,'4-r'+ 4-v'4-V+-N-+'2 SHUFIX I I 4 M CHURCH STREET Burlington, Vermont Telephone 1860 THE SHOE REPAIR SPECIALTY SHOP . J. WHITE PAINT 86 GLASS COMPANY, INC. PAINTS - GLASS - WALL PAPER WINDOW, PLATE AND AUTOMOBILE GLASS EASYSET STORE FRONT CONSTRUCTION VARNISI-IES-BRUSHES INHOLESALE AND RETAIL Vc'rnz0nt's Largest Deparfiizeiit Store Phone I652 Covnpliinenis of Compliments of 5 STRONG HARDWARE Merit Shoe Co. I Incorporated COMPANY BURLINGTON, VT. F. S. Lonou 81 Son HEATING AND PLUMBING , ENGINEERS 90 St. Paul Street Burlington, Vermont Looking for Something Sinarzf and Different Find it at BURLINGTON, VT. AUTHENTIC STYLES IN READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINERY '4-+10140:4-vz+up-r:4-via-p14-p14-v:4-vie-axe+I4+I4-v:4-v:++:+g+oI1-p14-v:4-rio-44414-+14-Q4-Q+102 azevf Lrlie Novzfzzzbrw' 17, I9j2'T0!7i11 Prows Tha! Hi: Q 6 2 Abifiiy To Wu!! on Table Cmznof bc' Equnlezl. .1--I THU- HH-Hll KDE HH W!! lf? fill!! IAN INR llll CUE HIL vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvwvvvv+vvvvs+vvvv+v++v+++v v ++4++44-5++44-+44-+44-+4+++++,4-++4++++,+++4+44-v+++++545+ Q-hey-v,,,+v,4+44-+,,++++1f44-afI5++6++4+-r,4+4++,04++44-54-u++v,+5+g4+:erI+oX+vI4+I4+I++14-54++14-+10 4+:+ea:4-vie-vxovzq-,Ia-+14-44-u Burlington Savings Bank Vermonfs Largest Bank I 847-Eighty-six Years of Stability-I 93 3 OFFICERS C. P. SMITH, Presidmt F. XV. WARD, Vice-Presidezzf LEVI P. SMITH, Vice-Presirlezzt E. S. ISHAM, Tl'EdS7l7'61' B. E. BRISTOL, Assistant T7'6IlS7LYE1' Q I u..,,.1l'., w. ,, ,fx H U M P H R E Y' S I V61'77Z011lL,S Leacling Clothing Store HOME OF MICHAELS-STERN CO. VALUE-FIRST CLOTHES ARROW SHIRTS - MUNSINGWEAR UNDERWEAR MALLORY HATS - BELBER LUGGAGE WHITE ALL WOOL FLANNEL TROUSERS AT 353.25 HUMPHREY'S The Blur' Sforr 85 CHURCH STREET BURLINGTON, VERMONT VVVVVVVVWVVV9VVVVWVVVVVVVWV V VWVVVVVVVWVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVOVVVVVV 4-v+4+,4-54-+44-ag-n,+++++,++,+ v,++,+v,4-0,4-v,+v,4-v,+v,4+,4+,4+,++,++,4+,+v,1+,1+,4-5+ +5-f1++4+ fA++,+f,++,++4++,+,4++,0,++4+n+4+,++,4++++5-5+ +44 +4-.44 +,++,++,++,+-v,++,+,44+,4+A4+++,,+5 Early IXT0l'l'Il1l7L'I' IX, 1932-BCCILIVJV am! Dobxou "Cz11z'f Takv If." K 7 S r. 'HIV' IHHH! UE H ! W!!! ll LW! AN IIIR llll CDE IIILI Ee., + '++'+a'++'+' '4-We4434-+'e+'4-s'+v'4+'++'+u'++'+v'++'0'v+'e +'++'++'+v'o--9+-V+v"4-+'4-i+v'fY+a'0'++'4-V1+'++'+fa-!e+'4-v'4+'+a'++'++ 4-z'+f4-a +P?-Y4+'4-v ++'+v'++'4-V++'+v'4-fs +++++++4+++44+ 4++++++++++ra-444-s+++++4+ 4++++++ Complzments of 86 PAIN I CO. ' I ' I I E ELLIS GREENBLOTT, Prop. T. S. PECK INSURANCE BERRYCRAFT PAINTS, VARNISHES, AGENCY ENAMELS AND WALL PAPER 83 Pearl Street Telephone 3649 The Boulzlcr, as if Af1PEHl'!'tf on Szmzfny, N0l'EIllb!'l' zofb. PREST NIS JEWELER SERVICE for UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT Students and Associates Here you will receive correct and courteous service-an excellent repair department is at your command and a large 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. 1. PRESTON sf soN, inc. JEWELERS 81 OPTICIANS T T I7 Upper Church Street BURLIING ON, VT. V V +vI4-v2+I4Q+-r:+vI++:+ +102+14-r:++z++X4-:X1-vga-v1'o+X4-4:4-Q4-uX4foI4-,I++24-p14-vzvvp+14-axe-aff-vX+vI+v1++:++X++:++:oX4+X++X++X4'+z4-v1++:+vI+ ga- +1454 +14-vX+v1++I++I+g:0:++I4 +X+q+vX++X4+1+vX+ 54414-r 0 v November 19, 1932-Hisforical Bozzldm' Presenter! with a Coat of Red and White Painf. Q 8 2 Tlilf' llllf-llll QE illl QW? QUE ASX. Hllig llll QUE 4-vI++:+ vI4-+14-fI+oI4-+11-+14-p14-+14+:4-if-rz+ +14-5:4-3+ 3+ vze-axe-Q4+14-+14-sx4-vI4+I4-via-u'1-U4 +:++10'++'+v15o 4+ V+ V4-V+ V+Q14-Q4-+I+4+o'+fe+14-+z++14-Q11-+14-+14-up-s:4-+14-vI++Xv+ Signal of Distress? No! Perhaps a Slip of Speech? s No! I Well What? just a reference to the SERVICE OE SUPPLY of the U IVERSITY TORES Recognized and Enjoyed by Students "From F7f6Sb77fL6l1'L Cap to Cap and Gown" The Stores are owned and operated by the University. They are fully self-supporting, not subsidized. The profits are used for the benefit of the students: 1. To improve the S. O. S. 2. To assist Hnancially unsupported projects of general student interest. SUPPORT OUR STORE O vvvvvvvvvvvv 4 444-r+4-54-bg' +A++44-0,4-54-54-v44-a+ D 12 I932'TI'I!'!'l'XVl'gl1l' T Illl f 1 4 9 2 IIHH-HSE GIIE RHI Q!!! Z!! LWMI if-Sk INV-21 HH QE vvvvvvvvvvv++v+vv+v+vvv++v++v++vvvvv+vvv+vvvv+v+vv +54-+++++1-44+5++44-444-b++++4-v44-541444-v+++4f944-51-+44-V44-V44-u++r44-v4+v+Q+44-+++++++4++41-+A++A++44-v+4+4++44-044-V41-54+5+44+v++++044+44+,p-040404044+4040 520 Fifth Avenue NEW YORK Complerely equipped To render The highesr aualiry crafTsma nship anal an expedired service on laorh personal porrrairure anal phorography for college Annuals. V Oflficial photographer To The H1934 Arielu +vz4+14+X+vX4-V+V1-+14-v:++1++Z++:+41++2-n:++14-vZ4-vz4-+14-v:++:++:++Z+,Xi-vie-w14-r:4+X4-+14-vie-v:f+X++14-+14+11-vX++X4-rzozf+1914vX+-froze+'4-f'+-rzfozf-Q4-rI++Z+ I :mary 3 1935186601111 Se111esfcr Bcgiusg Several College Slrlrlerzis Cease to E 'isi as Surf e102 ' C 7" fAl'l X HIP llll CU llll llll CUE, llll KW JJ -41 Ax x . L. 10:4-+:4-Q4-vzn-QX4-v'++'o+'01'+vz++:+a'4+:4-rxf-+:++'4+'+J0:4-pIf-I4+'+vI+r:+s'+v'4-v'4+'++'4-V4-v'+u'+y'+v'+v:4+:4-vX4-W4-v'4-v'4+ HE board of a college an- 'SW We ff -' A Jef ,f nual has a definite trust to Y fulfill in publishing a year Q 345 book. How Well this trust is kept is due largely to the efforts and Work put into its preparation by the board and especially the editor and busi- HCSS fI121'13gCI'. The success of the 1934 ARIEL is due to the following out of certain ideals and traditions coupled together with hard Work on the part of the editor and his staff. We believe that the 1934 ARIEL board has fulfilled its trust by presenting to its class a year book of which they may be proud. Free Press Printing Company Burlington, Vermont FC'bl'7llI1'j! 28, 1933-VC'V7lIOI1f Wins Basketball Croiwz. ' K 11 2 ++vvvvvvvv++vvvv+vv++++v+vvvv++v+v+vv+vv 4-v++++4-v+4-vA4++Q-v+++A+v+4-v++A+++45-r+4-r+1+44-544-vA4-ree-54-v44-0,4-v4+u,4-9,45044-54-r44-544-v+4-V44-+44-044-+44-+++++4-54-+44-9,4-A4040


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University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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