University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 242
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1951 volume:
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228 and 229
Sports-Pages 170 and 171
Activities-Pages 204 and 205
Sing a song, a rich refrain,
And let echo swell the strain
To our lake our loved Champlain
Lovely Lake Champlain
Sung a song a rich refrain
And let echo swell the strain
Lovely Lake Champlain
Mirrored mountain s craggy crest
Waves before storm winds press
E en the
xX ...N I '
M ww s BERTHA M, TERRILL
. I fl- .O , HOMIE ECONOMICS
wfffmf 5 ,,,., , BUILDING
:::f-f- M I '-O, , - I
IANA?-fgfrc...f'.I,'at . A,,, . , .,.. , I f To he completed in 1951. Dedicated
if qupu gi Eggygil 'i'..c .V O 1 "':" S O,O12" if "Af to Professor Emeritus Bertha M. Ter-
finn , I . A f,- , ,s',. sVs" E ,,1, Q' 'll' h I h d
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-,gfgilwf A I1 jgaaim r--.f .sg i . I . O .
,fied-:frfg g I-E-Jai. n n I g 1 was ,instrumental in developing the
IWW 'V x ' f,.fQ,w gig 1--3-...A K g ,k A 41, Department to its present excellence.
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OSEPH L HILLS
This building, dedicated to the
fadvancementf of agricultural sciences,
was named: for Dean Emeritus joseph
L. Hills. The genial nature of Dean
1 .Hills .is perpetuated in the annual
sugar party which also hears his name.
Completed in the spring of 1950
This building is dedicated to the ad-
vancement ofVermontis dairy industry.
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Greetings to the Class of 1951:
As you begin your senior year at U. V. M. you may well think of the severe
pressure exerted during your years here on every facility of the University by a
steadily growing student body, predominantly veterans of the last war, which taxed
not only the space available for housing, teaching, and other activities, but also
the personnel to give instruction. In your last year, you will see the beginning of
a return to a more normal student body, although still at its peak in numbers,
with a plant and staff more nearly equal to the demand.
In this is epitomized the history of U. V. M. for more than a century and a
half, ever expanding and developing as it strives to provide for Vermont young
people the educational opportunities they are seeking. May this process long con-
tinue! May an even finer student body find in a larger and stronger faculty and
better physical facilities stimulation to real intellectual development and may you
ever treasure in your hearts happy, grateful memories of your student days at the
University of Vermont.
DR. GEORGE V. KIDDER
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
RIEL is honored to dedicate this 1951 edition to Dr. George V. Kidder,
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, and, for a long time, faculty
adviser to the ARIEL staffs. His sincere devotion to the objectives of this
institution, and his interest in the students as teacher and friend, are a con-
stant source of inspiration to the members of the University family. ARIEL
of 1951, on behalf of previous editors and assistants, takes this opportunity
to thank Dean Kidder for his able counsel, and to wish him continued
success and happiness in his administrative duties.
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. , . -- E ' '51
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PAUL ABBEY 'Z
3 X, Q
EMILY E. MARJORIE A.
Home Economies Home Economies
Jacksonville, Vt. Rutland, Vt.
GEORGE M. BYRON H.
Civil Engineering Pre-Medicine
Rowley, Mass. Millbury, Mass.
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2 r t-' 2
S t l 2
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Schenectady, N. Y
CULLEN ARRAS GEORGE H.
New Paltz, N. Y. Engineering
Rutherford, N. J.
ROBERT RWD GORDON D.
M ecbanical Pre-Medicine
Engineering Malden, Mass.
Delmar, N. Y.
JEAN B. AUSTIN KATHERINE ANITA
Liberal Arts BABCOCK BAGDIKIAN
Brattleboro, Vt. junior Higb Liberal Arts
Education Bath, Me.
JACOB J. GORDON J. JOAN
BAILEY BALLARD BANGHART
Business Civil Engineering Secretarial
Burlington, Vt. Rutland, Vt. Douglaston,
L. 1., N. Y.
DAVID R. WILFRED EDWIN C.
BANTA BARCOMB BARRETT
Agriculture Agriculture Liberal Arts
Greenwich, Conn. Winooski, Vt. Burlington, Vt.
ROBERT E. JOHN P. BARRY EARL D.
BARRIE Secondary BASSETT
Mechanical Education Agriculture
Engineering Bellows Falls, Vt. Barre, Vt.
Ridgewood, N. J.
HAROLD E. HENRY ALFRED
BATCHELDER BATTLES BEAUCHAMP
Agriculture Business Pre-Medicine
Montpelier, Vt. Rutland, Vt. Rutland, Vt.
St. Johnsbury, Vt.
Morristown, N. 1
Blue Hill, Maine
Bellows Falls, Vt
"Tbis is tbe tbingamabob tbat does tbe job."
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JAMES W. If f
Grandville, N. Y.
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l' JOHN BROWN
NANCY E. MARK M.
Nursing Education Business
Rouses Point, Jersey City, N. J.
JAMES E. ROBERT M.
Great Neck, N. Y. Engineering
VINCENT P. MARY T.
Barre, Vt. Eduration
South Hero, Vt.
EMMA M. STANLEY F.
Junior High Eleclriral
South Lincoln, Vt. West Rutland, Vt.
BERTRAM J. ALEXANDER A.
CHRISTMAS, JR. CIUFO
Pre-Medicine Business Education
Pittsford, Vt. Ludlow, Vt.
M. PATRICIA DONALD RL!
Shelburne, Vt. Rutland, Vt.
RICHARD E. CONVERSE D.
Business Liberal Arts
West Fairlee, Vt.
Scarsdale, N. Y.
Huverstraw, N. Y.
-v-1.7, 11 NX X
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LEO PAUL C.
Wocudniere, N. Y.
BRUCE B. -
Great Neck, N. Y.
DAVID D. BOYD
West Eairlee, Vt.
Rochester, N. H.
JUNE M. COOK
LUCIEN J. COTE
Paterson, N. J.
Morristown, N. J.
Rumford, N. J.
Dorothy Canfield Fisher, left, at Criterial Symposium.
MARY A. CRISP
Nashua, N. H.
St. Albans, Vt.
F I' ,
'XXX :bg XX
. Xxx X11 X .
Montclair, N. j.
Oradell, N. J.
ELIZABETH A. DALE R.
Home Economics Agrirzflture
Morrisville, Vt. Lynclonville, Vt
JERROLD S. DIX
AH -irq -.
St. Albans, Vt.
Mineola, N. Y.
E if 2,
f i I Q
a qamh A
ROBERTA M. ALVIN W.
Liberal Arts Electrical
Upper Montclair, Engineering
N. J. Rutland, Vt.
HERBERT ANITA B.
Agriculture Home Economics
Cambrodge, N. Y. Schenectady, N. Y
ALAN R. ELRICK JOAN K.
Business ERICSON '
St. Albans, Vt. Liberal Arls
DONALD O. SIBLEY R.
Education XVhite River
Lyndonville, Vt. junction, Vt.
CHARLES E. ELOUIE
Buffalo, N. Y. East Brookfield,
JEANNE L. EARR FRANK L.
Station, Vt. Irvington, N. J.
DONALD H. GLENN M. FAY
Engineering Vergennes, Vt.
G. WI NSTON
Brooklyn, N. Y.
ELIO J. FILIPPO
Heights, N. J.
JAMES P. FRINK
Baldwin, N. Y.
ROBERT E. FOSS
Island Pond, Vt.
Soutbwicla Open House.
Caldwell, N. J.
MYRON F. ULIA A. GAIN
Erigineering lV1ilton, Vt.
HELEN A. WILLIAM L.
I GARDNER GARDNER
Serrelarial Liberal Arls
Patchoque, N. Y. Burlington, Vt.
EVELYN A. PERRY A.
Fan' Haven, Vt.
East Thetford, Vt
KEITH E. GALLI
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Brattleboro, Vt. -
St. Albans, Vt.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Chester Depot, Vt.
Ili q v
-',' .. . -1
St. johnsbury, Vt.
VERDA L. GRAY
PAUL E. BERNARD A.
Norwichtown, Rutland, Vt.
DONALD F. PATRICIA A.
GREEN, JR. GREENUP
Chazy, N. Y. Education
Barrington, R. I.
SHIRLEY M. EDWARD R.
Music Education Mechanical
Burlington, Vt. Engineering
Aurora, N. Y.
St. Albans, Vt.
Manstield, Mass. Westport, N. Y
M11 Mi... ....,... .HW . . ,,
JOHN D. HALE
St. Johnsbury, Vt.
Elmont, N. Y.
JANICE E. HOWARD C.
Nursing Education Electrical
Richmond, Vt. Engineering
JEAN S. HARD RICHARD W.
Home Economics HARDY
Burlington, Vt. Agriculture
DONALD G. H. BLAKELY
Middlebury, Vt. Middlebury, Vt.
JACK F. PETER M.
Manchester Center, Barre, Vt.
ALDEN J. HAY PHILIP M.
Liberal Arts HAYDEN
Mass. Westfield, N. J.
Verona, N. J.
Grand Isle, Vt.
St. Albans, Vt.
Secondary Liberal Arts
Education Hempstead, N. Y.
ROBERT E. DONAL A.
Liberal Arts Secondary
Tiverton, R. I. Education
JANET SYLVIA R.
JOHN A. HOLLY
DAVID R. HILL
ANN L. HOOPER
Education Garden City,
Schenectady, N. Y. N. Y.
Major Evans-Srnitb watches Don Faulkner and
Bob Moore receive citations.
St. Albans, Vt.
St. Albans, Vt.
'L 'Z EN
"x-- N ,fx A
. E X
xxx QL J H
lNIaplewooCl, N. J.
MARY E. HYDE
ADA H. HYZER
RALPH W. JEFTS
Newport, R. I.
MOLLY A. K.
RICHARD A. 'ff
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Menclham, N. J.
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S55 1 2
A H 5
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, vhy- Z ,,?f guy.
DUDLEY C. KENNETH M.
JOHNSON, JR. JOHNSON
Business Liberal Arts
Meriden, Conn. Baltimore, Md.
WILLIAM R. BARBARA A.
Lyndonville, Vt. Arlington, Vt.
FRANK E. RUTH H.
Burlington, Vt. Education
Douglaston, N. Y
St. Johnsbury, Vt.
PHILIP W. KING
Flushing, N. Y.
Ellenville, N. Y.
PAUL A. KILTY
Gardens, N. Y.
St. johnsbury, Vt.
St. jolmsbury, Vt.
PAUL J. KLIMM
Teaneck, N. J.
FRANCE S L.
South Hero, Vt.
Millville, N. J.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
MEL E. LAZAR
Brooklyn, N. Y.
EDWARD J. V
Kake Walk ticket line.
LILAH I. LOCKE
Fair Haven, Vt.
Island Pond, Vt.
BETH C. LOHR
Verona, N. J.
Island Pond, Vt.
I' 3-fl '1 .
'X-N I 49 X
I. lx ill, ,
Plainfield, N. J.
Island Pond, Vt.
Wells River, Vt.
ALVAH H. LOW
ri' . 9
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5-:'-.ge -. ' -
3 -5 F
SAM V. MACE
Sawn Lke, N. Y.
EDWARD K. SHELDON C. SHERMAN W.
MATHEWS MEAKER MEDLAR
Liberal Arts Secondary Liberal Arts
XVelleslcy Hills, Education Burlington, Vt.
Mass. Fort Ethan Allen,
EDWARD E. LUCILLE M. ERIC METRAUX
MERRILL METCALF Secondary
Medical Elementary Education
Technology Education Philadelphia, Pa.
Boltonville, Vt. Corinth, Vt.
ARTHUR H. VALERIE HERBERT C.
MEYER MEYER MIESFELDT
Liberal Arts Home Economics Agriculture
Bohemia, N. Y. Manhasset, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y.
LEONARD PATRICIA LAURA
MILLER MILLER MINDICK
Business Elementary Liberal Arts
Burlington, Vt. Education Worcester, Mass.
MICHAEL N. JOSEPH A. ALINE B.
MISOGIANES MONGIELLO MOORE
Liberal Arts Business Junior High
Haverhill, Mass. Port Washington, Education
N. Y. Hardwick, Vt.
JOHN P. MOORE ROBERT W. FRANKLIN W.
Liberal Arts MOORE f MORAN
Woodstock, Vt. Civil Engineering' Liberal-Arts
Burlington, Vt. Jericho, Vt.
GUY J. MUSETTI
Essex junction, Vt.
Yonkers, N. Y.
St. Johnsbury, Vt.
XVhite Plains, N. Y
Bartlett, Secrelary of Men'.v Pbysical Ezlufalion.
Teaneck, N. J.
.Q .. 5
I' , N
M- I get X
xx U X
I 1 ' I
' -I .L-V' ,
Deep River, Conn.
LEO R. PARNES
JOHN R. PETTY
Slatersville, R. I.
SU ZANN E
SAM W. PIERCE
Fredonia, N. Y.
Q I 3.
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D . . - 'D
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L 2 - " la
l lliig,-. 1, "
"'. 'W',T.if S
PAUL E. PITTS
Bellows Falls, Vt.
OLIVE E. PRATT
ARMAND P. RICHARD P.
Education Burlington, Vt.
RALPH W. xx ALBERT A.
PRESTON PREVO, JR.
Engineering Windsor, Vt.
NEIL RALPH ROBERT J.
Barre, Vt. Business
WALLACE E. FRANCIS P.
Agriculture Liberal Arts
Burlington, Vt. Worcester, Mass
REGINALD C. JOHN W.
Portland, Me. Rutland, Vt.
HOMER F. JOYCE A. ROLFE
St. Albans, Vt. Burlington, Vt.
GEORGE RUDES ERICH H.
Liberal Arts RUTSCHEIDT
Burlington, Vt. Civil Engineering
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Elsmere, N. Y.
Westlield, N. J.
Hewlett, N. Y.
NADA M. JOSEPH N.
Education North Hero, Vt.
Bellows Falls, Vt.
GEORGE H. BERNARD L.
South Orange, N. 1. Engineering
Brooklyn, N. Y.
HELENE DOUGLAS P.
Nursing Education Liberal Arts
Newark, N. J. Manchester Center,
Fztnwood, N. J.
New York, N. Y
Prof. Daniel B. Carroll receives a gift from fobn Bur
rows, President of the lnterfraternity Council, at a tfsti
nzonial dinner in Prof. Carroll's honor.
Alburg Springs, Vt.
Essex Junction, Vt.
Freeport, N. Y.
ALAN H. SMITH
Riverside, R. I.
Bellows Falls, Vt.
Hackettstown, N. J
Westport, N. Y.
NANCY R. STELL
Newark, N. Y.
South Orange, N.
Flushing, N. Y.
af ' F
:ml N- it -2-1
2 X 2
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E m , ,
z J., , I 1
RUTH C. STEELE
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Bayonne, N. J.
Cranston, R. I.
MARCIA E. TRUE WILLIAM M.
SHIRLEY J. MABEL H.
Liberal Arts Business
Craftsbury Com- Bloomlield, N. J.
DAVID A. ANITA M.
Secondary Liberal Arts
Education Batavia, N. Y.
Essex Junction, Vt.
HARMIE N. DONALD S.
Liberal Arts Business
Plainfield, Vt. Longmeadow, Mass.
DOUGLAS L. FRANCIS A.
Lydonville, Vt. Ancram, N. Y.
FOREST C. FRANK R.
Engineering Fort Lee, N. J.
Keene, N. H.
Lyndon Center, Vt. Windsor, Vt.
LAWRENCE E. PATRICIA A.
VAN BENTHUY- VANCE
SEN Liberal Arts
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Chappaqua, N. Y.
PAUL K. VIENS GROVER C.
Industrial VON PENTZ
Burlington, Vt. Amityville, N. Y.
ALMA L. RUTH A.
Elementary junior High
East Barnet, Vt. East Barnet, Vt.
Glen Ridge, N. Y
Rehearsal for "Down in the Valley."
Bellows Falls, Vt.
Cranston, R. I.
Littleton, N. H.
Grand Isle, Vt.
NANCY J. CHARLES E. MARION E.
WILCOX WILEY XVILEY
Secondary Business Liberal Arts
Education Rutland, Vt. Londonderry, Vt.
JOANNE R. LLOYD W. ELWIN A.
WILLIAMS WILLIAMS WOLCOTT
Liberal Arts Pre-Medicine Agriculture
Londonderry, Vt. Schenectady, N. Y. Colchester, Vt.
MARILYN E. FRANK E. PAULINE E. VALERY S. SHERMAN B.
WOOD WOODCOCK WOODARD WORTH WRIGHT
-1 funior High Liberal Arts Elementary Pre-Medicine Agriculture
3 Education Plainfield, Vt. Education Nutley, N. J. Shefiield, Vt.
, Windsor, Vt. Fairfax, Vt.
KATHERINE E. MYRTLE I. MELVIN D. ROBERT B. ZILE MILTON
YOUNG YOUNGS ZABARSKY Mechanical CAPLAN
Nursing Education Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Engineering Liberal Arts
Starksboro, Vt. Pittsfield, Mass. St. Johnsbury, Vt. Montpelier, Vt. St. johnsbury, Vt
NEWLY ELECTED MEMBERS OF PHI BETA KAPPA
BACK ROW: Prof. james A. Bullard, treasurerg Prof. George Dylehuisen, nice-president,
, Robert Burns, Stephen Gates, Knox Hazelton, Prof. Iohn T. Metcalf, president. FRONT
Prof. R. A. Hall, register.
ROW: Alice H. Derby, secretary, Anna Olson, Robert Perkins, joseph Levin, Alvan Lawrence,
SAFF ORD ADAMS, JR.
Business Essex Junction, Vt.
JAMES H. ALLEN
Business Vergennes, Vt
ROBERT C. BARROWS'
Mechanical En inee ' '
,W ergenn , Vt
PETER J. BARTELLONI
Pre-Medicine Franklin, Mass
E. GRAHAM BASSETT
Agriculture Ticonderoga, N. Y
ROBERT D. BATCHELDER
BARBARA N. BEAL
Liberal Arts Burlington, Vt.
BARBARA C. BENN
Liberal Arts Auburn, N. Y.
KARNIG A. BERBERIAN
DONALD F. BERUBE
Liberal Arts Burlington, Vt.
NORMAN A. BISHOP
Civil Engineering St. Albans, Vt
ROBERT C. BISHOP
Agriculture West Rutland, Vt
THERON H. BLODGETT
St. Johnsbury, Vt.
RICHARD C. BOWLES
Business Burlington, Vt.
PAUL B. BOYCE
Liberal Arts Poultney, Vt.
CALLIOPE C. BRAVES
Liberal Arts Rutland, Vt.
CLARENCE H. BROWER, R.
- Hinesdale, ass
CHARLES L. BURBANK
Liberal Arts Waitsfield, Vt.
WILLIAM F. BUTTERS
Liberal Arts Norwood, Mass.
RICHARD C. CAMPBELL
Liberal Arts Montpelier, Vt.
PRISCILLA F. CAOUETTE
Island Pond, Vt.
JOHN A. CARROUGHER
Business Rutherford, N.
JAMES E. CARTER
Liberal Arts Burlington, Vt.
THOMAS L. CHEETHAM
Business Dedham, Mass.
EUGENE D. CHIARADIA
Business South Ryegate, Vt.
HEMEN A. CHITTENDEN
Business Hartford, Vt.
Business Waterbury, Vt.
DAVID W. COGSWELL
CHARLES L. COLBERT
Fort Ethan Allen, Vt.
ROBERT F. COMAR
Liberal Arts Bennington, Vt.
ELLIOT G. CONOVER
Liberal Arts Verona, N.
Business Shoreham, Vt.
CHARLES H. COOKSON
Business Groton, Vt.
EDWARD J. COSTELLO
Liberal Arts Rutland, Vt.
OWEN T. COUGHLIN
Business Spring Valley, N. Y.
Business St. Albans, Vt.
JOHN R. CROW
Mechanical En ering Ed.,
Sheldon Spr gs, Vt.
DAVID A. DODGE
Business St. Johnsbury, Vt
FRANCIS R. DORN
Chemistry Burlington, Vt.
MARJORIE A. DURKEE
South Royalton, Vt.
CLIFFORD J. EDGARTON
Chemistry Westfield, Mass.
CYRUS B. ELMORE
Pre-Medicine Rutland, Vt.
JAMES L. FITZGERALD
Agriculture Burlington, Vt.
Business Bellows Falls, Vt.
ALAN C. FOGG 0-A
St. Albans, Vt.
WYATT R. FOX
Liberal Arts Cambridge, Vt.
GRAHAM P. FRANKS
Business Delmar, N. Y.
WALTER S. FROST, JR.
Liberal Arts Burlington, Vt.
PAUL F. GALLAGHER
Business Leominster, Mass.
GUY V. GEORGE
Business Barre, Vt.
KENNETH S. GIBSON
Agriculture South Ryegate, Vt.
RAYMOND C. GLEIM, JR.
Agriculture Glen Rock, N. JL
HERBERT B. GLOVER
Business Garden City, N. Y.
WALLACE J. GOODMAN
Agriculture Floral Park, N. Y
GEORGE M. GORDON
IRVING H. GROUT
East Arlington, Vt
EDWARD O. HALL
LUCY E. HALL
Agriculture Hardwick, Vt.
WILMER B. HALL
Business Burlington, Vt.
ROBERT M. HAYES
Business Morris Plains, N.
CALEF E. HEININGER
Liberal Arts Barre, Vt.
THOMAS L. HERBERT
Fort Ethan Allen, Vt.
JOHN W. HESS
Agriculture Winooski, Vt.
ARTHUR R. HILL, JR.
Me anical Engineering
East Brookfield, Mass.
JOHN F. HINDS
Business Springfield, Vt.
JOHN P. HURLEY
RICHARD H. HUTCHINSON
Liberal Arts Grosse Point, Mich.
DAVID B. JENNIN GS
Liberal Arts Burlington, Vt.
LEROY L. KEITH
Liberal Arts Underhill, Vt.
PAUL V. KELLEY
A Upper Montclair, N. J.
PHILLIP E. KELSALL
Agriculture Burlington, Vt.
SALLY A. KENT
JOHN W. KENYON
Business Schenectady, N. Y.
ROLLIN G. KEYES
Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
EVERETT R. KOHBERGER
Business Rockville Center, N. Y.
Ritchie, Mahoney, Dingerson, and Streeler at fl
meeting of the National Student Council.
DAVID A. KUHN
Agriculture Burlington, Vt.
DAVID E. KYDD
Business Bennington, Vt.
Liberal Arts Fall River, Mass.
ALBERT R. LAMB
Business Schenectady, N. Y.
WINSTON R. LEROY
Secondary Education Barre, Vt.
HARRY D. LEVINE
Civil Engineering Burlington, Vt
ROBERT W. MACK
Business Graniteville, Vt.
JOSEPH L. MALONE
Business Burlington, Vt
Nursing Education Oreland, Pa
DAVID C. MILLINGTON
Liberal Arts Burlington, Vt.
Business Rutland, Vt.
ROBERT E. MONTGOMERY
Business Burlington, Vt.
MARY B. LEWKOWICZ
Business Burlington, Vt.
LUCILLE o. LOVE JOY
Home Economics Springfield, Vt.
ROBERT E. LUNDGREN
Port Jefferson, N. Y.
ROBERT W. MCCAULEY
Pre-Medicine Burlington, Vt.
SALLY A. MCCUTCHEON
St. Johnsbury, Vt
JOHN A. MacDONALD
Pre-Medicine Island Pond, Vt
RICHARD F. MCFADDEN
MERRILL F. MCKENN A
Liberal Arts Montpelier, Vt.
NANCY A. McKEE
Liberal Arts Montpelier, Vt
MERVYN T. MORGAN
Liberal Arts Burlington, Vt
JOHN H. MORTON
Liberal Arts Portland, Me.
ROY P. MUNGER
WILLIAM T. MURRAY
Liberal Arts Montpelier, Vt
ROBERT R. O'HARE
North Adams, Mass
FRANK P. OLSEN
East Barnet, Vt
MARILYN A. ORMSBEE
Home Economics Montpelier, Vt
KENNETH L. ORNE
Pre-Medicine Barre, Vt.
ADELAIDE R. PARENT
MICHAEL PECK, JR.
Liberal Arts Burlington, Vt.
NORMAN C. PELLISTRI
SAL A. PETRILLO
Liberal Arts Falls River, Mass.
DONALD L. POITRAS
Liberal Arts Barre, Vt.
Business Montpelier, Vt.
GEORGE E. PUCHER
Business Hamden, Conn.
ROBERT J. RAIM
Liberal Arts Florham Park, N.
JAMES L. RALEIGH
Business Rutland, Vt.
LEE S. RAMSEY, JR.
Business Burlington, Vt.
WILLARD Ot RICHARDS
Fair Haven, Vt.
GEORGE E. ROBERTS
Pre-Medicine Fair Haven, Vt.
GEORGIA H. ROBERTS
West Hartford, Conn.
THOMAS N. RYAN
Liberal Arts Bennington, Vt.
Liberal Arts Springfield, Mass.
ALLEN W. SAWYER
Liberal Arts Morrisville, Vt.
ROBERT K. scoTT, JR.
Liberal Arts Putney, Vt.
SHIRLEY M. SEVERY
Nursing Education Brandon, Vt
BERNARD H. SHAPIRO
Pre-Medicine Springfield, Mass
HELEN A. SHNITNIKOFF
Agriculture New York, N. Y.
KENNETH R. SIKORA
Business Burlington, Vt
RALPH W. SIMONDS, JR.
Liberal Arts Grosse Point, Mich
HOWARD W. SMITH
JUDSON P. SMITH
Business Rutland, Vt
RUSSELL W. SMITH
Agriculture Cuttingsville, Vt
JOHN W. SPENCER
Liberal Arts Littleton, N. H
GARY T. STARBUCK
Liberal Arts West Hartford, Vt.
BRUCE M. STARGATT
Liberal Arts New Rochelle, N. Y.
RONALD H. STEBBINS
Pre-Medicine Waterville, Vt
JAMES D. STEPHENSON
Business J Darien, Conn
MARILYN E. STERN
New York, N. Y
ARLY H. STIGERS
Agriculture Hempstead, N. Y
THEODORE S. STOUGHTON
Business Poultney, Vt
ROBERT C. STOWELL
Business Fort Ethan Allen, Vt
BEVERLY S. STRATTON
Nursing Education Barre, Vt.
DAVID N. SYLVESTER
Business St. Johnsbury, Vt.
ALFONS M. TAVARES
Liberal Arts Lowell, Mass.
DONALD S. TAYLOR
Manchester Depot, Vt.
MARY LOUISE TAYLOR
Liberal Arts Burlington, Vt.
KENNETH M. TERRILL
ALFRED C. THOMSON
Agriculture Cambridge, Vt.
CHESTER B. TILLOTSON
Liberal Arts Fort Edward, N. Y.
JOHN D. TOMASI
Pre-Medicine Barre, Vt.
WINTHROP I. TOWNSEND
Business Windsor, Vt.
RAYMOND L. TUCKER
HOWARD V. WAKEFIELD
Agriculture Lyndonville, Vt.
GEORGE B. WALLER, JR.
Business Schenectady, N. Y.
DAVID D. WEBSTER
Agriculture Irasburg, Vt.
JANE E. WESTERVELT
Liberal Arts New York, N. Y
RICHARD C. WHEELER
MORTON M. WINSTON
Pre-Medicine Forest Hills, N. Y.
DONALD M. WOOD
WALTER R. WOODRUFF
Business Fitchburg, Mass
RICHARD G. WOODARD
JOHN F. XAPHES
Liberal Arts Biddeford, Me
, A- M - ..,f,v,y
TO THE CLASS of 1950
THE CLASS of 1950
ACTIVITIES SENIOR OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE BOARD
Second row: Condon, Randall, Vice President, Ray, Carlton, Secretary. Front row: O'Neillg
Dingerson, Presidentg Farmer. Missing: Rafiile, Treasurerg Peabody, Alumni Representative.
Robert P. Abbiati, Sed, Barre, Vt.
Beverly Adams, LA, Rutland, Vt.
John G. Adams, LA, Salem, Mass.
Ronald O. Aines, Ag, Middlebury, Vt.
J. Davies Allport, ME, Waterford, Vt.
Frank P. Amedeo, LA, Fall River, Mass.
Frank I. Antonivich, CE, Springfield, Vt.
Joseph M. Arcidiacono, PM, Lawrence, Mass.
Arthur C. Arms, LA, Springfield, Vt.
Robert M. Aronson, CE, Proctor, Vt.
Robert W. Arthur, LA, Rutland, Vt.
Harold F. Aseltine, EE, Williston, Vt.
John C. Atkinson, Ag, Brattleboro, Vt.
Margaret E. Atkinson, MT, Malden, Mass.
Lorraine B. Ayers, HE, Essex Junction, Vt.
Walter M. Babich, CE, Witherbee, Mass.
Nancy A. Bachman, LA, Buffalo, N. Y.
Clyde C. Badger, LA, Vergennes, Vt.
Ann K. Baker, LA, Bennington, Vt.
William W. Baldwin, ME, Essex junction, Vt
Charles Ballantyne, LA, Winooski, Vt.
Hedi S. Ballantyne, ElEd, Winooski, Vt.
John L. Ballard, LA, Milton, Vt.
Reba S. Ballard, LA, Milton, Vt.
Thomas R. Ballard, Bus, Rutland, Vt.
George R. Ballou, ME, Burlington, Vt.
Thomas S. Banghart, Bus, Douglaston, N. Y.
Dale L. Barber, CE, St. johnsbury, Vt.
Mario C. Barberi, jr., Ag, Burlington, Vt.
Beverly F. Barker, LA, Rutland, Vt.
Michael Barlow, Ag, Hobart, N. Y.
Audrey L. Barnard, JHEd, Pittsford, Vt.
Dorothy J. Barr, HE, Sheldon
Richard A. Barr, Ag, Horseheads,
Phyllis R. Barron, HE, Brookline, P,
William L. Barron, Bug, Manehensterjlconn.
Carolyn C. Barrows, fVergennes,i
Roberr,C,.,iBarrows, Cfijlsurlingfqn, Vt.. . y
10Sf?Ph'IQ LLSEP3 dSiL-Bu5s- Iilddii r'Vl POHd?'Vf? f i- an
Kennsfhf Cf 5evSCh...LAf.BH1dWiH,.N-'Yew ,.
lBarbarai,.A.. Burlington, . A ,
Eileed E3Beahe,f fE1Ed,Q Middlebury, gvf. , t- '
William Becker, III, Ch, Brightwaters, Mass
Benoit J. Bedard, Bus, Burlington,tVt. 'S '
Ernest Belair, PM, Alburg, Vt. '
Kenneth W. Belding, LA,HNorthfield, Vt.
David M. Bell, PM, Alburg, Vt.
John P. Bellows, Ag, Springfield, Vt.
Aldo L. Bellucci, PM, Manchester, Conn.
Evelyn G. Bemis, ElEd, jacksonville, Vt.
fAlice Benson, BEd, Burlington, Vt.-
William H. Berg, ME, Brooklyn, N. Y.
William Byeucler, Ag, Morristown,
Gordon K.'Bickford, LA, Putnam, Conn.
est Hartford, Conn
Site ass. e
Solomon Black, LA, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. '
Gaius H. Blackmer, LA, Gaysville, Vt.
Harry S. Blanchard, Ch, Burlington, Vt.
Charles A. Blood, jr., Ch, White River junc-
tion, Vt. A
Sanford Bloomberg, LA,fi'Burlington,,Vt. 1
Eugene A. Bluto, LA, Grand Isle, F I
M. Bogie, Bus, Loon9Lake,fN.
Richard N. Bohlen, CE, rrvt, flfenafly, N. ,Y
9Q?f8?5f339?Q'f5lfYiJf395?glF3'???FFlCl?9f0i' V91 e.i. Fe .
'."" A tf.f1i e
Edward L. Bouton, Burlington, Vt.
Thane E. Bowen,'Ag,'iBiirlington, Vt. A I
'Elbfidge R9 B0W1.e.SsT35eKgff5x. Ali ens. Vfgaf "'.. if
laeneill F. Boyd, V .1
George iBOyd, Vyrl
Dofothyl E.: LA, Jadkson
g Bray, iLondoh, ,'V"
I 'yNiel'lolas'L. Brecker, EE, Bridgepdbrt, Y
Gardner P-' Briggs lf .'- i
Marvin E. Briggs, LA,
Joseph W- Bf0haf1,Ag,
Paul C. Brough, PM, lji.
Andrew C. Brown, Bus, Schenectady, N.
Mary-Jane Brown, JHEd, Rutland, Vt.
Robert E. Brown, CE, Burlington, Vt.
Walton A. Brown, SEd, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Robert W. Browne, ME, Wardsboro, Vt.
Edward E. Brownell, Bus, Burlington, Vt.
Donald C. Bfuee, Ag, Middlebury, ve. B
Andrew R. Buchanan, CE, Burlington, Vt.
Hollis ls. Bueleland, Bus, l3'eeliegeea,,.give,
'Mildred J. .Buebeele,'VLA,-.?vl2ie5eelieldg 't'., r., .
QedielfD.l,Bufk,5 t.,iM .,..,f Z
Chauncey egi., B'gQr1ldgton,fiifQ9
Robert I J. S Q I ' I ji g
john L. Burroughs, Bus, Brattleboro, Vt.
William Bussell, Bus, Bennington, Vt. A
Florence C. Cacioppo, HE, Great Neck, N. Y.
Alfred A. Calcagni, CE, Barre, Vt.
.Rebecca Caldwell, NEd, Salem, Mass.
Audrey W. Campbell, LA, Livingston, N.
Robert J. Campbell, CE, se. Albans, ve.
Roy, Campbell, ,AgE, Burlington, Vt-
Ms tBuf1iiJS?09? VF? B'
1.01111,Lf.CdrPe1lFere, .AgfCOPC0F2i.fe .l"e - I
Harold? w. cafrufh, LA, shfewsbufy, N. J.
Richard V. Casavant, IEd, Burlington, Vt.
Roland E. Cater, ME, Montpelier, Vt.
Foster Chase, Bellows Falls, Vt.
john A. Child, Ag,Middlebury, Vt.
Paul G. Chusid, PM, A
Stanley H. Clapp, LA,7Brattleboro, Vt.
johnfR. Clarey, LA, Vernon, N. AY.
Grant F. Clark, Buechitfenden, vc. A
Jaraes 12. Clarke, 111, ME, Hartsdale, N. Y.
QA. Cleveland, NEd, Huntington Center,
Qoady, ME, Quincy, Mass.
V.tCoates, Bus, Brandon,
Virginia D. Cochran, LA, Brownsville, Vt.
Sarah H. Cohen, Bus, Burlington, Vt.
Albert A. Cole, Jr., ME, Wilmington, Vt.
Arthur B. Collier, SEd, Great Neck, N. Y.
Vernon V. Collings, ME, Burlington, Vt.
julian L. Collins, ME, St. Johnsbury, Vt.
Robert E. Collopy, Bus, Winooski, Vt.
Carl R. Comolli, ME, Barre, Vt.
Edward Comolli, Bus, Barre, Vt.
Raymond A. Comolli, Bus, Barre, Vt.
Robert B. Condon, ME, Burlington, Vt.
Dorothy L. Conron, ElEd, Reading, Mass.
Esther H. Cook, HE, Burlington, Vt.
Hobart W. Cook, SEd, Burlington, Vt.
Chester R. Cooley, Ag, Peacham, Vt.
tHenryfj...Corra,Bus, St. johnsbury, Vt.
ALA, Royalton, L
Cotngjir,-LA, Lowell,lVtQ .
LA, Hardwick, ,
JW .MB r.t. P4 t ., Y
Davidtli. ,Pittsfield,,f-Mass? Qjfi.
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Andrew Davis, EE, Lyndon Center, Vt..
Phyllis D. Davis, ElEd, Burlington, Vt. A
Sidney E. Davis, LA, Burlington, Vt.
Mary K. DeForest, LA, Burlington, Vt.
Darolyn P. Delano, Ag, Burlington, Vt.
Walter H. Delano, SEd, Burlington, Vt.
William A. Dempsey, SEd, Dorchester, Vt.
Ann DeNicola, SEd, Nashua, N. H.
Norman F. Dennis, jr., LA, St. Albans, Vt.
Clarence M. DeSorcie, LA, East Highgate, Vt.
james F. Dibble, Bus, Rockville Center, N. Y.
William A. Dingerson, LA, Burlington, Vt.
George F. Downing, CE, Winooski, Vt.
Edmund F. Draminski, ME, New London,
Jack P. Drowne, Bus, Morrisville, Vt.
Donald B. Drury, CE, Essex junction, Vt.
Richard B. Dudley, Bus, Orleans, Vt.
Robert Dufresne, CE, Barre, Vt.
Edward W. Dusenberry, Ag, White Plains,
Berton W. Dwinell, ME, Burlington, Vt.
John E. Earley, Bus, Burlington, Vt.
Lorraine R. Eastman, ElEd, Waterbury, Vt.
Ann B. Eaton, jHEd, South Burlington, Vt.
Maxwell E. Eaton, ME, Proctor, Vt.
Floyd L. Eckerson, LA, Northport, N. Y.
Paul F. Eddy, Ag, Burlington, Vt.
Gilbert M. Edelston, Bus, Burlington, Vt. A,
David A. Edgar, jr., Bus, Sherburne Center
, Vt! ,Y -
Robert Edminister, Burlington, it
Ruth A. Ehrlich, LA, Mr.fivemogx,.Ngyi:z'e1, '-rit: f 5
William R. Elgood, LA,'1s1a'gd Bona, Vt. H
Edward L. rugs, ,.4g,,,QgSf1grgn, S 1:"
Emerson."Bus, Northlield, W A1
iGeorge.'M..England, Ag, Northfit-:ld,,Vt. y
Ericson, Ch, Swanton, Vt. A
Fairfield, Conn. L I
C2191 .Ea???1?f,,.2T2ifMl?'t1l5ifhaVen, Vt'
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William P. Farrar, Ag,
CL Fitzsimonds, Bus, Essex
Robert A. Fordham, LA
joseph S. Formato, LA, Rutland, Vt. .
'Barre Vt. .
A. Fradenburgh, NEd, Bennington, Jean
Kenneth F. Gardner, Bus, Bailey Island, Me.
David Garrow, Ag, Burlington, Vt. ' 1 Esther
Charles W. Gates, CE, Chicago, Ill.
Eleanor J. Gates, HE, Bellows Falls, Vt.
Rudolph E. Gaulke, LEA, Bedford, Ma
L Hayes, Falls, Vt
F. Hayslip, SEd, Flushing, N. Y.
J.i-Hayward, mad, Rutland,-Vt. L H
K. Haielton, NEd,, Rutherford, NJ
Hazelton Chi Rutherford N.
Ursula Hirscli, Ag, Burlington, Vt.
John Hoshewicz, SEd, Burlington, Vt.
John W. Hotggh, Ag,,lft. Ethan Allen, vt.
James E. iHoughton,,.CE,,East Arlington, Vt.
,Frances Howells, LA,fGreat Neck, N. Y
Ehrick D. Howland, ?IQfA.1 Vt.
.Loretta A.. Howrigan, fliairfield, Yr.
Robert ,jj Hoyt, LA, Cnntbrldgoytg Q 7 ,
Edgvini Hryckiewicz, Springtiield, iVt.
Hudson, LA, 'Montpelier, Vt. A
'SEd, Burlington, Vt.
'MlEd, New'tHaven, Vt.
Boo, lotnngo,,N. J.. , A
Clinton C. Hutchinson, LA, Burlington,Vt.
Robert C. Ianni, LA, Rutland, Vt.
Wilmont W. Irish, Burlington, Vt.
Theodore Irwin, LA, New London, Conn.
Elbert Isham, CE, Burlington, Vt.
FranklynIJ. Ives, Bus, Mamaroneck, N. Y.
Burton E. Jacobs, Ch, Bristol, Vt.
Clinton E. Jarvis, Ch, Isle La Motte, Vt.
A. William Jasper, Ag, Haverstown, Pa.
Friend H. Jenkins, Ag, Bennington, Vt.
Goldie E. Jenkins, ElEd, West Charleston, Vt.
Margaret P. Jenne, ElEd, Richford, Vt.
James R. Jennings, Jr., CE, Burlington, Vt.
Barbara Jensen, LA, West Hartford, Conn.
Bernard S., Johnson, CE, Hamden, Conn.
Charlesftogx, S. C.
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Carol A. Kellogg, BEd, Essex Junction, . g
Marilyn A. Kelly, BEd, Burlington,VlVt.p
William C. Kerin, LA, Montpelier, Vt. A A
Paul R. Kimball, LA, Barton, Vt. ,. ,
Atkins H. King, Bus, Ft. Ethan Allen, Vt. . t
Frederick W. King, SEd, Fairfax, Vt.
Phillip E. King, Bus, Northfield Falls, Vt.
Thomas Kiniry, LA, Bellows Falls, Vt.
Richard G. Kinsler, LA, Springfield, Vt.
Pauline Klein, ElEd, Newton, Mass.
Stanley A. Knapp, LA, Brookline, Vt.
William B. Knight, Bus, Burlington, Vt.
Donald L. Knouse, LA, Norwich, Conn.
Edward A. Kotlarczyk, SEd, Detroit, Mich.
Franklin P. Krug, ME, Westmount, P.Q., Can
John G. Kubin. LA, Fairhaven, Vt.
Stanley Kukla, Bus, Riverhead, N. Y.
Frank H. Lackey, Bus, Montpelier, Vt.
Parker B. Ladd, LA, Hardwick, Vt.
Edmund P. Lafko, EE, Springfield, Vt.
Edward F. LaForge, LA, Somerville, Mass.
Anthony C. E. Lague, Bus, Newport, Vt.
Helen A. Lalooses, SEd, Dorchester, Mass.
John G. Landry, Bus, Burlington, Vt.
Joyce H. Lane, BEd, Barre, Vt.
Arthur Langer, PM, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Marion E. .La Penna, JHEd, Burlington, Vt.
Thomas F. La Penna, EE, Rutland, Vt.
Ralph Laplointe, std, Burlington, vt.
Alfred 1. Lo Roto, ch, Brattleboro, Vt.
Barbara L. Larrtabee, Ag,,Slioreham, Vt..
Janice E. Larrabee, LA, Shoreham, pqp, ,,-.-.p l ,V.l?5p3f3sf..:,,,
Allan K. Lowtonto, AgE,' f
Alvan Lawrence, Ag, Morrisville,gVt.,,
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john LeQQ'1QAl Winooski, Vt. A , ,
Andre Q. t',ilQ J, ,JAI1 gf,,,Pg,n,,'Ag, Mottisvi1lo,,Vt.i .
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Mary E. McGrath, SEd, Burlington, Vt. M31-fm M111er, Bus,
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'Qv M Edward McKenna, LA, Burlington, Vt, Mlller, Jr., ME,,,1amestown, N.
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H4 glean Macmughllns MEC1, Bl?f1111gF9f11JVff 1:A1a'?5'G' .ABafre'iVtW
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Adelino L. Macedo, SEd, Burlington, Vt. , 5 Norman,
William R ac ey, ew or ,
Robert V Maquire, Bus, Malone, N Y
W Scott Mahoney LA urllngton, Vt
Luis N Mallea, Bus, Soith Nampa, Ind
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George A. Morwood,.ME, Winooski,iVt. Y .
Maurice D. Mosher, IEd, Ft. Ethan Allen, Vt.
, W. Mowry, LA, Oneida, N. Y. ' '
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WymondiS. Newton, Bus, St. Albans, Vt.
,George Nicholson, ME, Teaneck, N. J.
Alfred AP. Niemann, Bus, Queens Village, N. Y.
Cbafles A. Niles, LA, Williston, vt.
Befoiee M. Noah, NEd, lsoflijbgloo, vf.
Elsie F. Noe, MT, Beacon Falls, Conn.
Maynard North, LA, Port Huron, lvlich.
George H. rNorthrop, SEd, St. Albans, Vt.
D. Nostrand, Ch, Burlington, Vt.
-hfl 'Brien, LA, Huntington, N. Y.
iF.l5O',Brien, LA, East Orange, N.
fi.-l.O2Conne11, LA, Newark, N. J.
j. o'Haae, Bos, Floral' Park, N. J.
Vivienne E. Olsen, NEd, Burlington, Vt.
'Anna M. Olson, LA. Wollaston, Mass.
Carl Olson, Bus, Rutland, Vt.
Mary Jo O'Neill, PM, Lowell, Mass.
William,iFa OfRourke, ME, Rutland, Vt.
Mark L. iO'Shc-fa, Ag, Rutland, Vt.
'Roland A. Pacetti,
fDa1e.S. Page, LA,
John C. Page, Ag,
Dario T. Palermo,
LA, Burlington, Vt.
LA, Waterbury, Vt.
SEd, Barre, Vt.
Angelo G. Pappas, LA, Burlington, Vt.
Edmund W. Paradis, EE, Island Pond, Vt.
Florence M. Parker, LA, Morrisville, Vt.
3MaryE,E.HParris, Bus, Bellows Falls, Vt.
EE, Proctor, Vt.
sad, liorlaod, vt. e
Bus, Bennington, Vt.
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Burlington, Vt. I
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Harry C. Perrigo, LA, Barre, Vt.
Barbara A. Perry, Bus, St. johnsbury, Vt.
Ralph F. Perry, jr., LA, Morristown, N.
Alfred M. Persico, IEd, Rutland, Vt.
W. Richard Pervier, LA, Northfield, Vt.
Miriam T. Peterson, LA, Northfield, Vt.
John L. Phillips, EE, Rutland, Vt.
Boris M. Piastro, CE, Burlington, Vt.
Cedric E. Pierce, LA, St. johnsbury, Vt.
Douglas F. Pierce, LA, Hinsdale, Mass.
Manuel A. Piro, Ag, Montpelier, Vt.
Laurence T. Plante, Ch, Hinesburg, Vt.
Simon J. Plante, Bus, Barre, Vt.
Hamilton J. Ploof, EE, Burlington, Vt.
Frank E. Plumley, PM, Burlington, Vt.
Reginald I. Poquette, IEd, Burlington, Vt.
John H. Porter, Ch, Winooslti, Vt.
Farrington F. Post, Bus, Burlington, Vt.
Helen M. Post, LA, Burlington, Vt.
Gerald L. Pouliot, Bus, Richford, Vt.
Robert T. Powers, Bus, Bound Brook, N.
Clinton E. Pratt, CE, Burlington, Vt.
john R. Price, Ag, Bethel, Vt.
Charles A. Proctor, Ag, Burlington, Vt.
Aubrey E. Pulling, Ag, Rutland, Vt.
Louis Pulver, Ch, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mario Puriselli, jr., Bus, Burlington, Vt.
Dante B. Quintana, LA, Barre, Vt.
Edwin F. Railile, Jr., La, West Haven, Conn.
Earle D. Randall, Ag, Burlington, Vt.
Ricardo Rasines, SEd, Barre, Vt.
Robert I-I. Ray, LA, Burlington, Vt. . at
Charlotte D. Raymond, Rutland, Vt. A
Roland W...Reasone.r, ILA, Boston, Mass. ll
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james lfll Reilly, Bus, Barre, vt. A'
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Bernard Bus, Burlington, Vt.
Roderick Ag,iBurlington, Vt.
Fair Haven, Vt.
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The Board of Trustees
ON THE PART OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
LYMAN ALLEN, M.D.
HENRY TRUMAN WAY, PH.B.
JOHN STRATTON WRIGHT, A.B.
University Club, New York City
PEER PRESCOTT JOHNSON, M.D.
WILLIAM MURRAY LOCKWOOD,
JOHN EMERSON LOVELY, B.S.
RAY WILLISTON COLLINS, B.S.
ROBERT FRANCIS JOYCE, PH.B.
ELIAS LYMAN, M.A.
North Ferrisburg, Vt.
JOHN HAYWARD PATRICK, B.S.
FRED BONAR WRIGHT, B.S.
Pelham, N. Y.
ON THE PART OF THE
NORTON BARBER, A.B.
WALLACE MACFIE FAY
CLEON ARTHUR PERKINS, B.S.
FRANCIS WILLIAM BILLADO
CARLETON GIBSON HOWE, B.S.
FREDERICK PLYMPTON SMITH,
PAUL GOODHUE HARLOW, B.S.
LAURENS WILLIAMS, B.A.
MRS. HAZEL McLEOD WILLS, B.A
WILLIAM M. LOCKWOOD
Secretary of the Board
Officers of the Administration
WILLIAM SAMUEL CARLSON,
President of the University
Cas of April 1, 19505
ELIAS LYMAN, M.A.
Acting President of the University
CSeptember 1, 1949 to April 1, 195OJ
GEORGE VINCENT KIDDER, PH.D.
Dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences
EDD RUTHVEN McKEE, M.S., E.E.
Dean of the College of Technology
WILLIAM EUSTIS BROWN, M.D.
Dean of the College of Medicine
JOSEPH EDWARD CARRIGAN,
Dean of the College of Agriculture
COn leave of absence in 1949-1950J
PAUL ROBERT MILLER, M.S.
Associate Dean of the College of
BENNETT COOPER DOUGLASS
Director of the School of Education
ROBERT HAYDEN KROEPSCH,
Dean of Administration
COn leave of absence, 1949-1950D
ROLF NORDAHL HAUGEN, M.A.
Acting Dean of Administration
MARY JEAN SIMPSON, PH.B.
Dean of Women
J. EDWARD MARCEAU, D.D.S.
Director of the School of
MALCOLM DANIEL DAGGETT,.
Director of Graduate Study
LEVI RAY KELLEY
Treasurer and Business Manager
DAVID DANIEL DEMSKY
Supertintendent of Building and
HAROLD CAMPBELL COLLINS, B.S
Director of Admissions
EUGENE KENNETH EAKIN, PH.D
Director of Student Personnel
ERNEST STOCKWELL, B.S.
Director of Veterans Education
EDWARD BARTLETT ABBOTT
RUTH LORETTA GODFREY, M.S
Director of Food Services
THEODORE HENRY HARWOOD,
Director of Student Health
NELL JEFFERSON, M.S.
Director of Dormitories
Acting Dean, College of Agriculture SIDNEY BUTLER SMITH, PH.D. LYNN LESLIE GROW, PH.B.
0949-19501 Director of the University Libraries Director of Housing
Off' f th Al ' C 'I
ELIAS LYMAN JOHN H. SUITOR LAWRENCE E. KILLICK
Pfesldent THOMAS D. COOK JQHN W, GQSS
MRS' ISABSEi'1iIfa15- GALLUP Co-Chairmen of Commencement LOREN F. PALMER
DAVID W. WEBSTER LYINIAN S. ROWELL ROBERT IP. LAWTON
Chairman of the Finance Committee Chairman of Undergraduate Activities Athletic Council
PROFESSOR-EMERITUS FREDERICK TUPPER
fFram resolution adopted by the University Senate March 17, 19502
As a brilliant scholar and author, particularly in the Anglo-
Saxon, Medieval, and Elizabethan fields, Professor-Emeritus Fred-
erick Tupper brought great credit to the name of this University
and achieved the outstanding national honor for such scholarship
in the presidency of the Modern Language Association. To his
friends among the student and alumni body, he was the personifi-
cation of the scholar and the gentleman, with no touch of pedantry
but filled with the warmest kindliness and the broadest and most
cultured learning. Throughout his long, devoted, and profitable
service to true education, like Chaucer's clerk of Oxford, Ugladly
would he learn and gladly teachj' and thus to study or converse
with him was a continuously happy experience. Although illness
removed him from our community several years ago, we still feel
and shall continue to feel the benevolent influences of his friend-
PRESIDENT ELIAS LYMAN
The University of Vermont was fortunate in having, in the interim between the resignation
of President Millis and the appointment of President Carlson, the services of a very able and
kindly man, Elias Lyman, jr., a graduate of UVM, a member of Phi Beta Kappa, and a member
of Sigma Phi fraternity, who performed the duties of president with great distinction during
the fall of 1949 and the spring of 1950. This important work meant giving up a large amount
of time to the University from his personal affairs and business. It is indicative of his generosity
and loyalty to Vermont that President Lyman did take over the oflice, and in carrying out his
duties won the hearts of the students by showing a friendly interest in their activities.
Mr. Lyman is especially interested in fraternities and sororities, which he believes should
have a definite function as educational organizations, and whose status, he maintains, should be
determined by their service and contribution. They should be sufficient in number to include
all who might wish to join them, he strongly affirms.
Administrative work is not new to President Lyman. He held important executive positions
at Northwestern University before returning to Vermont, and before assuming the duties of
president, he was a trustee of the University, which position he still holds, and in which
capacity he is still vitally concerned with the problems of this institution. He is continuing his
work for better classroom facilities, more instructors, and better student-faculty relationships
with the continuing expansion of the University.
., Q5 '
-we , --
t,sa f, faaa
PRESIDENT WILLIAM S. CARLSON
Ariel is proud to welcome the fifteenth President of the University of Vermont, Dr. Wil-
liam S. Carlson, who comes to us with a distinguished record of achievement as scholar,
explorer, and administrator. A native of Michigan, Dr. Carlson is typical of the progressive
pioneering spirit of the Midwest, and his accession to the presidency of this University is a
favorable sign for the continued development of U.V.M.
Dr. Carlson is an extremely versatile student. His formal academic training was done at
the University of Michigan where he obtained his doctorate in 1937, but his inquisitive spirit
has led him to Columbia and the University of Copenhagen. As teacher, he served the Univer-
sity of Minnesota until the war when he was called by the Air Forces as special consultant on
Arctic problems. In 1945, he was Director of Arctic, Desert, and Tropic Information Center.
After the war, he returned to Minnesota as Director of Admissions and Records until he accepted
the presidency of the University of Delaware.
Dickinson College awarded Dr. Carlson an honorary degree of Doctor of Laws, and he
holds many other honorary distinctions, among which are membership on the Board of Visitors
of the Air University at Maxwell Field, Montgomery, Alabama, and as elector for the Hall of
Of direct interest to us, Dr. Carlson favors many of the strong traditional elements of the
American university system, such as student government, honor systems, athletics, and frater-
nities in proper relationship to the objectives of education.
It is with sincere pleasure that we welcome him to our state and University.
DEAN GEORGE V. KIDDER
The aim of the College of Arts and Sciences is to provide its students with the
"means and opportunity to fit themselves intellectually, emotionally, and spiritually
to play a responsible part in the world of thought and action." To achieve this goal,
the college offers three major courses of study-liberal arts, professional preparation,
and medical technology.
The liberal arts curriculum is designed to give the student language training,
and to introduce subjects through which the student may gain understanding of the
various fields of knowledge. Throughout all four years, a well integrated course is
stressed. Required subjects include English composition, literature, a foreign lan-
guage, and a laboratory science in the first two years, and concentration in a major
field of study for the final two years.
For those whose goal is a professional school, the arts college offers a means of
preparation, covering the requirements for medical, dental, law, and divinity schools.
For those who wish to master laboratory-skills as well as the liberal arts sub-
jects, the course in medical technology is given. Also, newly inaugurated, is a two-
year course in dental hygiene.
The College of Arts and Sciences prepares its graduates for life by arousing in
them intellectual curiosity, fostering a tolerant attitude, and giving them critical
judgment, and good habits of reading and thinking.
DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH
WILLARD B. POPE, Ph.D.
Chairman of the English Department
JULIAN IRA LINDSAY, M.A.
MURIEL HUGHES, Ph.D.
SAMUEL N. BOGORAD, Ph.D.
LEON W. DEAN, A.B.
FREDERIC C. MARSTON, Jr., Ph.D.
MARY B. SULLIVAN, A.M.
JACK TREVITHICK, Ph.D.
JOHN W. ALDRIDGE, A.B.
BETTY BANDEL, A.M.
HUGH C. G. CHASE, M.A.
CHARLOTTE CYERT, M.A.
G. RICHARD HOPWOOD, B.Ed.
LITTLETON LONG, M.A.
MRS. EILEEN G. MCGINLEY, M.Ed
ROBERT F. STOEL, M.A.
THIRD ROW? Long, Sloel, Chase, Marston, Hopwood, Bogorad. SECOND ROIV: Miss Cyert,
Mrs. Carter, Mrs. McGinley. FRONT ROW: Dean, Pope, Wainwright, Miss Hughes, Miss
Turner, Mrs. Mills, Colburn
Paul D. Evans, Ph.D.
James E. Pooley, A.M.
Herbert E. Putnam, Ph.D.
Harold S. Schultz, Ph.D.
Roger G. Cooley, M.A.
James H. Turner, Ph.D.
Anna M. Olsen
Hall, Dykbuizen, Levitslay
Francis P. Colburn, Ph.B.
Mrs. Isabel C. Mills, A.M.
james H. Turner, Ph.D.
SECOND ROW: Turner, Cooley, Schultz, Pooley
FRONT ROW: Miss Olson, Evans, Putnam.
George Dykhuizen, Ph.D.
Raymond A. Hall, A.M.
Ihor A. Levitsky, Ph.D.
George V. Kidder, Ph.D.
James E. Pooley, A.M.
James H. Turner, Ph.D.
Kidder, Turner, Pooley
Charles G. Doll, A.M.
David B. Wheeler, B.S.
Daniel B. Carroll, Ph.D.
Andrew E. Nuquist, Ph.D.
Robert S. Babcock, Ph.D.
Rolf N. B. Haugen, M.A.
Arthur Paul Kruse, Ph.D.
john W. Robinson, M.A.
Babcock, Nyquist, Haugen, Carroll, Kruse, Robinson
SECOND ROW: Rowell, White, Locblaead, Moody, Parsons. FRONT ROW: Miss Watson,
Miss David, Miss Nagler, Miss Paulsen.
Paul A' Moody, Ph'D' Assistant Professors Edllthe M' Naglef' M'A
Lore R. David, Ph.D. Elrzabeth Paulsen, M.S.
Associate Professors Carl T. Parsons, Ph.D. Graduate Assistants
john H. Lochhead, Ph.D. Frances R. Watson, A.B
Lyman S. Rowell, M.S. Herbert White, A.B.
SECOND ROW: Webster, Wurtbmann, Kahn.
FRONT ROW: Carpenter.
Fred D. Carpenter, Ph.D.
Truman M. Webster, A.B.
Albert W. Wurthmann, M.A.
Harry H. Kahn, B.A.
SECOND ROW: Saindon, Iobnston, Towne, Roberts. FRONT ROW Doane Daggett
Roland F. Doane, D.U.
Malcolm D Daggett, Ph.D. Stuart L. Johnston, Ph.D.
Chairman of the Department A55i5fll72f P7'0f65507'-Y
ohn B DeForrest, Ph.D. A1210 Roberts, M-A-
Randolph S. Towne, A.M
Sumner Willard, Ph.D.
SECOND ROW Sbzelds Woodward Burgess Rooney
Ralph M. Holmes, Ph.D.
Nelson L. Wfalbridge, Ph.D.
Alban B. Rooney, M.S.
Lloyd A. Woodward, M.S.
Lawrence W. Burgess, M.S.
john H. Shields, M.A.
SECOND ROW Ansbacloer, Miss Corcoran, Miss Pizin-
ger Chaplin FRONT ROW: Metcalf, Miss Flurry.
Robert B. Huber, Ph.D.
Eleanor M. Luse, Ph.D.
Nicholas M. Cripe, M.A.
Lydia A. Frank, M.A.
Ronald H. Humphrey, M.A.
Pappozztsakzs Miss Shioely, Miss Marston,
Mrs Start, Bennett.
John T. Metcalf, Ph.D.
Heinz L. Ansbacher, Ph.D.
james P. Chaplin, Ph.D.
Mary E. Corcoran, A.M.
Christine L. Flurry, B.A.
Florence I. Pizinger, M.A.
SECOND ROW: Huber, Cripe, Humphrey
FRONT ROW: Miss Luse, Miss Frank.
Howard G. Bennett, A.M.
Ippocrates Pappoutsakis, Mus.B.
Miriam N. Marston, A.M.
Janice Shively, Mus.B.
Mrs. Sadah S. Start
The College of Technology includes the De-
partments of Chemistry, Economics, Civil Engi-
neering, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engi-
neering, and Mathematics and Mechanics.
The Department of Chemistry prepares the
students for service in some branch of the chem-
ical profession or for advanced study in graduate
school. Upon successful completion of the pre-
scribed curriculum, the student receives a degree
of Bachelor of Science in Chemistry.
The Department of Commerce and Economics
provides the basic training in the various phases of
business activity and an opportunity to specialize
in accounting, banking, finance, insurance, govern-
ment service, personnel management, production,
sales management, or secretarial studies. This de-
partment offers the degree of Bachelor of Science
in Commerce and Economics and trains the stu-
dent for a business career.
Dean Edd R. McKee
Degrees in civil, electrical, and mechanical en-
gineering are offered by the departments in engi-
neering. The curricula in these fields includes
general as well as specialized subjects. ln the
junior year, all engineering students must visit
plants in industrial centers in New England on
an inspection trip. --
National professional engineering societies, the
American Society of Civil Engineers, the American
Institute of Electrical Engineers, and the Ameri-
can Society of Mechanical Engineers have author-
ized student chapters at the University of Vermont
with which the student may become affiliated.
These organizations sponsor frequent meetings at
which technical papers are presented by students
and engineers who are actively engaged. These
organizations also provide an opportunity for stu-
dents to attend conventions and to establish help-
ful contacts with the engineering professions.
SECOND ROW: Wilson, Neiiberg, Bielli, Millington, Duncan, Sherman, Powers.
FRONT ROW: Nicbolson, Kimball, Ballard, Fraleigla, Larrizfee.
MATH EMATICS and MECHANICS
James A. Bullard, Ph.D.
Percy A. Fraleigh, Ph.D.
William S. Kimball, Ph.D.
George H. Nicholson, A.M
Ruth G. Siniond, Ph.D.
Ronald R. Bielli, M.A.
James K. Duncan, B.S.
Edward P. Neuberg, M.S.
Merrill D. Powers, B.S.
Bernard Sherman, Ph.D.
Jules A. Larrivee, Ph.D.
Howard G. Millington, C.E. Atholl L. Wilson, M.A.
Work on tloe University Apartments for faculty and University personnel.
These units are now completed.
SECOND ROW: Durlaacek, Kenfeld, Tutloill, Marshall, Carpenter, johnson.
FRONT ROW: Hopkinson, Sidle, Thomson, Paquet.
Associate Professor David B. Hopkinson, M.S.
Robert G. Sidle, Arthur F. Tuthill, M.S.
Assistant Professors Imtrufiars
Howard Duchacek, M.S.A.E. Howard Carpenter, B.S.
Floyd R. johnson, B.S.
Morris XV. Kenfield, B.S.
Gilbert A. Marshall, B.S.
Victor H. Paquet, B.S.
Charles M. Thomson, B.S
FRONT ROW: Puffer, Koerner. SECOND ROW Root
Louis B. Puffer, C.E.
Reginald V. Milbank, B.S.
Fred C. Koerner, Jr., M.C.E.
David E. Johnson, Jr., B.S.
James A. Root, B.S.
SECOND ROW: Long, Miss Brown, Luearini.
FRONT ROW: Crooks, Gregg, Braun, Smith.
Professor Donald C. Gregg, Ph.D. Arthur O. Long, Ph.D.
Charles E. Braun, Ph.D. Donald F. Smith, Ph.D.
Associate Professors Assistant Professors Carl Lucarni, A.M.
George C. Crooks, Ph.D. Constance L. Brown, M.S.
Professor Raymond F. Mosher, S.M. Laurence F. Shorey, M.S
Edd R. McKee, M.S., E.E. Howard M. Smith, Jr., M.S. I
Associate Professors Assistant Professors Edward Ksiazek, B.S.
Charles W. Hoilman, M.S. William A. Reader, B.S. Oliver Hayles, B.A.
SECOND ROW: Hoilman, Ksiozek, Hizyles, Shorey,
Render. FRONT ROW: Smith, McKee, Mosher.
,,r.... . . .,
Phillipp H. Lohman, Ph.D.
Leland L. Briggs, M.B.A.
George C. Grosscup, Jr., Ph.D.
Catherine F. Nulty, Ed.M.
Florence M. Woodard, Ph.D.
james A. Donahue, Jr., M.C.
Lewis E. Knollmeyer, Ph.D.
Mrs. Sally B. Maybury, M.Ed.
Arthur Mitchell, B.A.
Franc M. Ricciardi, M.A.
David E. White, A.M.
Seymour Baranoff, M.S.
Clifton D. Farrand, B.S. f
Mrs. Krzollmeyer accompanies Mr. Knollmeyer and Air.
Grosscnp as they embark at Montreal on Foreign Study
Program, tbe annual summer study program mzder the
direction of the Department of Commerce and Economics.
BOTTOM : Lohman.
11' w. .x-uk " '
. Y 1-'f'..ey:-rwswf'4
C Zffcif SECOND ROW Barzmoff Donabzle Farrand Wzck lVbite.
- s 1 . f f 1 1. ' f
5 FRONT ROW: Mzss Woodard, Brzggs, Mzss Nzdiy.
f'tff::SR:w'?:+ -ff'-11,3 - iz: I
, , ....i....h...n......r..,m...................e..........e..M,... ............... .- ..., NM.,,....,A..a..,,..,... ..., ...r.....T..........,.,...l....V....,...
Acting Dean Paul R. Miller
The College of Agriculture performs four im-
portant public functions: it investigates problems
in agriculture and related studies, it disseminates
information to the Vermont farm community, it
renders statewide service to such industries as
forestry and animal husbandry, and, perhaps most
important of all, it teaches the students of Ver-
mont and other states the scientific development of
the country's agricultural resources.
The resident teaching division offers profes-
sional curricula in agriculture and home economics,
as these terms are used in a broad sense. Basic
courses are required in the sciences, literature, and
the other subjects essential in providing a broad
educational foundation. More specialized courses
are offered in agriculture, agricultural engineering,
pre-forestry, and pre-veterinary curricula.
The purpose of the home economics curricula
is to provide an education in those phases of learn-
ing that relate to home and family life. While
the home economics major may still learn to cook
and sew, she may also specialize in such industrial
and professional programs as textile and fashion
designing, teaching home economics and 4-H pro-
grams in the community, and the more advanced
study of dietetics and the related subjects of nutri-
tion and food preparation.
A visit to
work of this
ing and the
will soon be
the East Campus will show the im-
State of Vermont attaches to the
fine College. The new Dairy Build-
Hills Agricultural Science Building
joined by the Bertha Terrill Home
Economics Building to make an imposing campus
group dedicated to the development of Vermont's
agricultural resources and her people, both rural
L SECOND ROW: Miss Brown, Miss Knowles, Mrs. Kirkness, Miss lVillian1s, Mrs. Rockwood.
FRONT ROW: Miss Beresford, Miss Russell, Miss King, Miss Bailey.
Florence B. King, Ph.D.
1 Associate Professors
Florence E. Bailey, M.S.
Helen E. Beresford, M.A.
Ruth L. Godfrey, M.S.
Tbe girls of tbe bome economics classes
Assistant Professors Instructors
Marion H. Brown, Ph.B. Grace R. Fox, B.S.
Esther L. Knowles, M.S. Mrs. Elizabeth Kirkness, A.M.
Eleanor L. Rockwood, B.S.
Lecturer Blair Williains, B.S.
Dr. Viola King, M.D. Selina Williams, M.S.
are interested in
bearing about tbe new building. Dr. Florence King fwitb
sbovelj notes reaction of group wbo bo
pe to move into
new classrooms ancl laboratories in 1951.
Governor Harold I. Artbur breaks ground for the new
bome economics building wbile Dean Simpson fleftj and
President Carlson fsecond from rigbtj watcb to see bow
SECOND ROW: folmstone, Gersboy, Taylor, Sprostorz.
FRONT ROW: Marvin, Miss Rayrzor.
Thurston M. Adams, Ph.D.
William R. Adams, Ph.D.
Alexander Gershoy, Ph.D.
james W. Marvin, Ph.D.
John A. Newlander, Ph.D.
William H. Riddell, Ph.D.
Ernest E. Waller, M.S.
Charles H. Blasberg, M.S. Eleazer Dole, Ph.D. John E. Little, Ph.D
Alex Bradfield, M.S. Donald C. Henderson, M.S. Thomas Sproston, Jr., PhD
Robert M. Carter, Jr., Ph.D. Richard M. Hiatt, Ph.D. Fred H. Taylor, Ph.D
SECOND ROW: Blasberg, Hopp, Varney.
Robert P. Davison, M.Ed.
Winfield B. Durrell, M.S.
Richard Hopp, M.S.
Edward P. Hume, M.S.
Donald B. Johnstone, Ph.D
Joseph B. Kelly, M.S.
Louise A. Raynor, Ph.D.
Edwin C. Schneider, M.S.
Robert P. Story, M.S.
Kenneth E. Varney, M.S.
I nstructo rs
Charles L. Calahan, M.S.
Robert Fitzsimmons, M.S.
Murray W. Foote, B.S.
Marshall W. Loupo, B.S., A.E.
Ralph E. Reed, B.S.
James E. Woodhull, M.S.
Susan A. Lane, A.B.
John K. Pollard, Jr., A.B.
SECOND ROW: Bmdfield, Riddell, Filzsimmom.
FRONT ROW: Reed, Newlmzfler.
The Agriczzliziml Sfience Building named for Denn-
Emeritus I. L. Hills will be ready for otelzpaney in the
fall of 1950.
The State Agricultural College is rapidly devel-
oping a very imposing group of campus buildings.
With Morrill Hall and the University farm and
chicken range, long associated in the minds of stu-
dents and alumni as the agricultural center of the
campus, the new Dairy Building already in use,
and the Hills Agricultural Science Building about
to be occupied, the south end of the East Campus
will assume additional importance to the Univer-
sity. This year ground was broken for the new
Bertha Terrill Home Economics Building Csee
page 79j, and with this structure the end of the
quadrangle will be completed.
SECOND ROW: Henderson, Sebneider, Carter, Root
FRONT ROW: Little, folmstone.
DR. BENNETT C. DOUGLASS
Director of School of Education and Nursing
and Director of Summer Session
One of the most important functions of a
university is the preparation of enlightened,
well-trained teachers, and the University of Ver-
mont has organized the professional curricula
for teachers in the School of Education and
The Department of Education, under this
school, provides excellent professional courses
for elementary, junior high, and high school
teaching, in general, and specialized training
for supervisors of music, secretarial courses,
and industrial arts, on various educational levels.
The education student is awarded the degree of
Bachelor of Science in Education upon comple-
tion of a four-year program.
As an incentive for prospective teachers to
select certain curricula, the Board of Education
of the State of Vermont offers tuition for Ver-
mont residents upon promise to teach within
the state after graduation.
The nursing program under this school offers
the elements of a general college education to-
gether with the professional training for nurses.
There is a special curriculum for graduates of
accredited schools of nursing to enable these to
receive a degree in nursing education.
These professional courses are aided, through
the cooperation of local hospitals and schools,
in giving the students of this School of Educa-
tion and Nursing an opportunity for practical
experience in their chosen fields.
While the undergraduates are most familiar
with Dr. Douglass as Director of the School of
Education and Nursing, to more than one thou-
sand other students he is known as the Director
of the University of Vermont Summer Session.
In july and August of 1950, the forty-second
summer session will enroll students from all
over the country who will come to Burlington
to enjoy summer in Vermont while participating
in the University program. Courses in a wide
variety of subject material are oifered for addi-
tional professional training, for supplementary
undergraduate credit, and for personal cultural
development. Dr. Douglass is the genial ad-
ministrator of this important University func-
Prominent during the summer session- are
meetings of the League of Vermont Writers,
Parent-Teacher Institute, and the Critical Sym-
posium on the American Novel.
Bennett C. Douglass, Ph.D
Mrs. Nelle A. Adams, A.M.
Herbert D. Pearl, A.M.
Mary B. Sullivan, A.M.
James K. Duncan, B.S.
Associate Professor Assistant Professor
Faye Crabbe, A.M. Lena R. Oakley, M.A.
Miss lchter, Miss Oakley, Miss Crabbe,
SECOND ROW: Douglass, Duncan Pearl
FRONT ROW: Miss Sztllivarz Mrs Adams
Grace R. Fox, B.S.
Jean E. Ichter, B.S
SECOND ROXV: Evans, Searles, Strassbnrg, Kasap. FRONT ROXW: Post, Gardner, Bartlett.
MEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Assistant Professors Instructors General Secretary
john C. Evans, B.S. Mike Kasap, B.S. N. Edward Bartlett
William L. Gardner, B.S. Robert N. Searles, A.B.
Archibald T. Post, Ed.M. Norman K. Strassburg, B.S.
Under the Director of Physical Education, Professor A. T. Post, the University
offers a diversified program which is planned to give the men students an oppor-
tunity to engage in sports and physical activities. Although not as Widely publicized
as the varsity athletics, the intramurals are just as spirited and interesting to the
participants, and the keen competition provides an opportunity for physical training
for those not engaged in varsity collegiate sports.
Besides the intramural program, there is a well-organized interfraternity
SAE'S WINNING BOWLING AND BASKETBALL TEAMS
BACK ROW: Truax, Bishop, Peterson. BACK ROW: Botbfelzl, Rider, Elmore, Stloohelzl, Fergzz
FRONT ROW: Patch, Hill, Brujo. son. FRONT ROXW: Hill, Leavitt, Terrill, Porter, Salem
SECOND ROW: Illfsgt Cavanaugb, MfSgt W00dTllH, MfSgt Baker, MfSgt Banan, MfSgt
Stark, SFC Ohler, MfSgt Preston. FRONT ROW: Mai. Crawford, Maj. Moss, Maj. Evans-
Smilb, Col. Sauer, Capt. Iobnson, Capt. Sollosi.
Colonel Samuel Sauer
Infantry, U. S. Army
Major William Evans-Smith
Infantry, U. S. Army
Major John P. Moss
Infantry, U. S. Army
Major Edward W. Crawford
Infantry, U. S. Army
Captain Earle A. johnson, jr.
Infantry, U. S. Army
Captain john S. Sollosi
Infantry, U. S. Army
Captain Robert F. Smiley
Infantry, U. S. Army
Since the University of Vermont and State
Agricultural College operate as a Land Grant
college, two years of courses in the R.O.T.C. is
required of every male student unless excused be-
cause of previous military service or other suffi-
cient reasons. Courses are given in military organi-
zation, tactics, drill and exercise of command, and
many other subjects of military functions. At the
completion of the two year course, the student may
Master Sergeant Maurice A. Preston
MC, U. S. Army
Master Sergeant Ralph W. Stark
Infantry, U. S. Army
Master Sergeant Leon H. Baker
Infantry, U. S. Army
Master Sergeant Harry Bannan
CAC, U. S. Army
Master Sergeant Harold G. Woodruff
Infantry, U. S. Army
Master Sergeant Arthur L. Cavanaugh
Q., U. S. Army
Sergeant First Class Stephen S. Ohler
Infantry, U. S. Army
apply for advanced training leading to a commis-
sion as 2nd Lieutenant in the Officers Reserve
Corps. Outstanding work in this department may
make the student eligible for a direct commission
in the Regular Army.
Every year, the unit is inspected and a rating
given, Vermont has received an excellent report
for many years.
Miss Euler, Miss Czunnzings, Miss Hoffman.
WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Eleanor S. Cummings, A.B.
Ethel P. Hoffman, M.S.
Jeanne M. Euler, B.S.
Part of the life of every Woman student at the
University of Vermont is devoted to building
health, personality, and sport skills under the
guidance of the Women's Physical Education De-
partment. The University recognizes that it is
impogtzimgntd that a girl have "a sound mind in a
soun 0 y."
Therefore, at the opening of college, each girl
is given a health examination as a basis for advice
concerning any health defects and for determining
the direction of her physical education program.
All freshman and sophomore women are re-
quired to take physical education giving them a
sampling of various team and individual sports.
Also required is a course in hygiene designed to
develop an awareness of the value of keeping
physically and mentally fit.
The aim of the women's physical education
program is to fit the UVM coed for an all-around
program of sports which will benefit her through-
out her life.
SECOND ROW: Smith, Andrusio, Hill, Leach, Camp-
bell. FRONT ROW: Simons, Parody, Meyer, Collins,
While. MISSING: Peloqnin, Yates, Lawrence, Hearn,
Borah, Clark, Carly, Wheeler, Pierce, Horvath, Schim-
rn el , Pratt.
Dean of Women Mary jean Simpson
Our gracious, efficient Dean of Women, Mary As Dean of the University women, Miss Simp-
Jean Simpson, has been in charge of the U.V.M.
co-eds since 1957. She is a native of East Crafts-
bury, Vermont, and attended Craftsbury Academy,
Wheaton Seminary, and then Mount Holyoke and
the University of Vermont.
After graduation from U.V.M., Miss Simpson
taught for some years in Vermont schools. She
then attended Columbia University where she
studied social science and government. She was
elected a Representative in the Vermont Legis-
lature, and after this experience went to Wash-
ington as a bill clerk in the Senate. She served the
Y.W.C.A. as finance secretary for a few months
and then headed a relief agency for women. ,
son is in charge of keeping "this large family liv-
ing together harmoniously." Her philosophy is to
"interfere as little as possible by rules and regula-
tions in the lives of the girlsf'
As anyone who knows Miss Simpson can very
well testify, she has the ability to come straight to
the point without being abrupt. Her speech is
clipped and rapid, with a genuine Yankee sense
of humor. The rapidity with which she becomes
acquainted with the new woman students each year
A friend to every University woman, she under-
stands the problems of the students and is gracious
and accurate with personal and scholastic advice.
Miss Margaret M. Wing
Mrs. Emily Billhardt
Mrs. .Mabelle Blake
Mrs. Mary Brauer
Sigma Nu House
Mrs. Constance Cole
Mrs. Winifred Dodge
Mrs. E. C. Dresser
UVM's Assistant Dean of Women, Miss
Margaret M. Wing, came to the Univer-
sity in 1947, directly from Teachers Col-
lege, Columbia University, where she
earned her master's degree.
Since coming to Vermont, Miss Wing
has served as house director at Converse
and the new Grace Coolidge Hall, and as
assistant to Miss Simpson.
Her job, and a most important one on
the campus, is to hear the problems of the
coeds, both individually and in groups,
and to offer helpful advice. With the
large number of women students now on
campus, these problems are often compli-
cated and knotty, but Miss Wing ap-
Mrs. Samuel Foster
Mrs. Jane France
Alpha Chi Omega House
Mrs. R. G. Goss
Mrs. L. L. Grow
Miss Katherine Gutchell
Delta Delta Delta House
Mrs. Travis Harris
Kappa Alpha Tbeta House
Mrs. Cora Kimball
Miss Nell Iefferson
proaches them all with good humor and
in a tactful and friendly manner.
Miss Mabel Huntley
Mrs. Cedric Mather
Mrs. Allen Moore
Pi Beta Phi House
Miss M. Adelle Orton
Miss Carrie Power
Mrs. Florence Weld
A native of Texas, Miss Nell jefferson, Direc
tor of Dormitories at UVM since 1945, came here
from Ohio State University where she held a
similar position. She graduated from the Univer-
sity of Texas, B.S., and received her Master of
Science degree at Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
To the women students, at least, she is one of
the best known administrators at the University.
Why? Because she is a woman of multitudinous
tasks and responsibilities. Hers is the job of in-
specting rooms, looking for leaks in the roof,
cracks in the wall, holes in the chairs, and cheese
and crackers under the bed. It takes a whole lot
of Texas vigor to keep up with this sort of thing.
The University is proud of one of its oldest
members, the College of Medicine. The exterior
of the large building of the Medical College on
the north end of the campus is a familiar land-
mark to most undergraduates, but the interior is
known mostly to those graduate students who as-
pire to be the family doctors, the specialists in
many diversified medical fields, and the medical
technicians of tomorrow.
As early as 1804, the University began the
development of what was to become the College
of Medicine, an institution recognized throughout
the country as one of the finest of its kind. With
unusual clinical facilities and a highly trained fac-
ulty, the College serves Vermont and New Eng-
land in one of the area's most vital professions.
Research work in many specialties is carried on by
Dean William Eustis Brown
the faculty and students under grants from the
government and various outside companies and
agencies with the facilities and instruction PIO-
vided by the University.
In the picture above, the genial man inter-
rupted in his reading of a medical journal is Dr.
William E. Brown, Dean of the College of Medi-
cine, who directs the wide diversified services of
the College and a staff of over one hundred doc-
tors and technicians. A graduate of Harvard Medi-
cal School, Dr. Brown came to Vermont in 1945
after distinguished service at various colleges and
abroad with the Army Medical Corps. His wide
experience in the profession, and his qualities of
leadership and foresight, promise the College of
Medicine continued excellence in the training of
outstanding medical practitioners.
DR. MALCOLM DAGGETT X
Director of Graduate Study
Modern professional requirements often de-
mand more than the traditional four years of
college study. The University meets the growing
need for advanced training by offering a variety
of courses leading to degrees in many widely
diversified types of occupations. Professor Malcolm
Daggett, Director of Graduate Study, and the
Graduate Council supervise the work of a large
number of students who study in the department
of their chosen specialty.
Professor Daggett, who has been in Vermont
since 1945 and Director of Graduate Study since
1949, is a graduate of Bowdoin College, and ob-
tained his doctorate at Harvard.
SCHOOL OF DENTAL HYGIENE
The School of Dental Hygiene, now in opera-
tion at the University of Vermont, was established
September, 1949, for the purpose of training den-
tal hygienists to meet the ever-increasing need for
dental health education and community dental
At the present time the course consists of a
two-year curriculum which will entitle the student
to a Certificate in Dental Hygiene, and which will
qualify her for examination for a license to prac-
tice dental hygiene in the several states.
Most of the courses during the first year are
given at the College of Arts and Sciences and the
College of Medicine with some lectures and in-
struction at the School of Dental Hygiene. The
second year work is confined chieiiy to dental sub-
jects and clinical practice in the School of Dental
Candidates for admission must meet the en-
trance requirements of the College of Arts and
Sciencesg they must also be Vermont residents and
females. Since the facilities are still in process of
development, the present classes are limited to
The oflices for this department have been in
the College of Medicine building, but with the
completion of the new agricultural building, the
School will move into new offices on the East
Mr. Braden of Burlington K standing left j shows
Mr. Eldred, Director of Fleming Museum, how
to operate iz Hammond typewriter. The machine,
donated by Mr. Broden to the University, is iz
prototype of the vnriatype used by the U.V.M.
CYNIC. Mr. Iennings, Direetor of Public Rela-
tions, is an interested student.
Acting Dean Rolf N. B. Haugen
"This shows you would be a good musician."
Dr. Eakin counsels a student.
The Student Personnel Office is maintained by
U.V.M. to provide counseling and placement serv-
ices for the students. All its services are supplied
without charge. Careful attention is given in per-
sonal interviews to the student's academic, social,
vocational, or personality problems. The staff in-
cludes a psychiatrist with whom interviews are
available for those who are attempting emotional
and personality readjustments requiring profes-
sional advice and care. Various tests are used as
needed to measure aptitude and vocational interest.
Dr. Eakin also directs the Placement Office,
which is the friend of every Senior, and the Per-
sonnel Office which finds part-time jobs for stu-
dents and wives.
"You have a conflict in your exam schedule?"
While Francis N. Hamblin, Registrar, has some
periods of tranquility, he is widely known as the
instigator of those annual madhouse sessions,
registration and exams. The job of enrolling over
twenty-five hundred students each semester during
the regular session, and over one thousand during
the summer session, demands steady nerves and a
sense of humor. Mr. Hamblin also works out the
exam schedules which never please anyone, but
which result in a smoothly working arrangement
for all concerned, both students and professors.
During his leisure moments, the Registrar does
interior decorating and helps rebuild side-wheel
fix' J ' ,
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- :gk ,gQQ'1'.:,,gi,L4el -V Y.
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fx-fn, , .211 :div
'Q .fifw 214.
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,135 51. ' 5,3
K N K M
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FOURTH ROW: Goodwin, Bresnehan, Benson, B. Iones, Rogerson, C. jones, Farnsworth, Hodgdon, Gates, Mac-
Laughlin, Traynor, Coola, Fisher, Kelley, E. Davison, Lanftot, Brickner, Bemis, Dannehy, Hooper, Browne, Ballan-
tyne, Reynolds. THIRD ROW: Burlae, Hyzer, Barrows, McKenzie, Phillips, Hobson, Landuslay, Shufeldt, Keith,
Howard, Wilson, Stewart, R. Davison, Haupt, Davidoyjr, Charlton, Miller, Taylor, Hard, Haney, Friendherg.
SECOND ROW: Simpson, Heald, Shea, Raymond, Ayers, Putnam, C. Smith, Sittig, Austin, Ganow, Dennis, Della-
Chiesa, Dexter, Cochintu, Gregory, Wheeler, Hayward, Ham. FIRST ROW: Ward, V. Smith, K. Smith, Phaneuf,
Yutzler, Gee, Worthington, Ballas, Brandes, Foti, Bryant, Marshall, Hill. MISSING: Olsen, Gale, Pearson.
Harriet Gregory and Rosemary Traynor
7 f x
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
VERMONT ALPHA IOTA
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1919
OFFICERS OF ALPHA CHI OMEGA
President ..........,..................,,...........,.. ,,,,,.,,,..., J oan Ganow
lst Vire-President ........,.,.
2nd Vice-President ..,........ ........,... S hirley Dennis
Treasurer ............,.,,...,.........,.,,. ....., ,.,,.,,,. A,,,,,,.4,4 R u t h Sittig
Assistant Treasurer ........,.............,. JoAnne Cochintu
Recording Secretary .......,.....,..,,.,..........,., Janet Putnam
Corresponding Seeretary ............
Senior Pan-Hell Rep. ....,.,............,,.., Charlotte Smith
junior Pan-Hell Rep. .......,....,.,... Ann Della-Chiesa
Rushing Chairman ...,.,.,.............,.,,,,,,.... Betty Davison
Assistant Rushing Chairman .........,,.......s.. Tina Foti
Ann Hooper and Agnes Mackenzie
Activities Chairman ,......,,......... Mary Ann Browne
Puhlirity Chairman ,.,..,.....,....,...,...,..,,.,,......,,.. Ada Hyzer
Scholarship Chairman .........r...,....,.,....,. Beverly Heald
Assistant Srholarship Chairman
Nancy Gill Reynolds
Song Leader ..l.....,,.. ,,... .......,......,,.... S h irley Lanctot
Warden ...,....,..............,..., ...................,.... J ean Shufeldt
Assistant Warderz A..,,,.,, .......... M ickie McLaughlin
Chaplain ...,Al..............,..., ...,........,,,.... P eggy Fisher
Historian ...A........., ...,...............,.. B arbara Jones
Lyre Editor .......... ...,........ E louie Farnsworth
A SOCK SALE!
The Alpha Chis opened their '49-'50 year by
pledging thirty-four new girls to the fold. Not
content to sit back and let the actives do all the
work, the pledges staged a Canasta party, and
with the proceeds purchased a file for old
The annual Christmas Bazaar was held early
in December, and, as in years past, the parcel
post grab proved the high point of the affair.
Shirley Dennis was elected president of
Women's Student Union, and editor of Ariel.
The Pan-Hellenic Scholarship Cup was pre-
sented to Alpha Iota, and an Honorable Men-
tion rating in the Interfraternity Sing was given
by the judges.
A new tradition was inaugurated by some of
the more industrious Alpha Chis-a Sock Sale!
Each girl knitted a pair of socks, and the socks
went almost as fast as the shortcake which was
The spring formal, held on May 19 at the
Country Club, climaxed the year's activities.
FOURTH ROW: Fogel, Schimmel, Rosengnrten, Milgram, Swartz, Livingston, Berger, Lowengart. THIRD
ROW: Berman, Squire, Tuck, Adler, Blinder, Lash, Levine, Brown, Green, Feen. SECOND ROW: Goodman,
Barron, Borofsiey, Levine, Ehrlich, Cowen, Thomas, Abramson, Aronchick. FIRST ROW: Orlansky, Seegel, Drex-
"The Shmoo has Il party."
A PHA EPSILON PHI
VERMONT ALPHA oMlcRoN
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1945
OFFICERS OF ALPHA EPSILON PHI
Vice-President ......... ....... E sther Thomas
Secretary ..........,.. Jacqueline Adler
Treasurer ........................... ......... E dith Aronchick
Assistant Treasurern. ......... ......., B ernice Berger
Histo ria12 . .,........ .
, ....,.,.. ., Cynthia Swartz
Barbara jo Green
Song Leader ...,.,,..........,. .......l4..,,,.,.... R ita Blinder
Activities Chairman .,................,.. Barbara jo Green
Courtesy Chairman ............ ..l..... M arilyn Squire
Sflaolarslaip Chairman ...,..... ....,., S heila Levine
Rush Captain ...........,.....,................................. Rita Blinder
Leanor Blitz, Jacqueline Adler
WITCH BREWS A SCANDAL!
The school year started off with Alpha Epsi-
lon Phi reduced in numbers but not in enthusi-
asm. The first event we all worked on was the
Homecoming poster. After a hard and success-
ful rushing season, we topped off the campaign
by giving our twenty-one new pledges a pajama
party at Southwick.
As our contribution to the Campus Chest
Fund, Alpha Epsilon Phi hounded every loung-
ing student to buy an apple.
As their sorority and community project, our
pledges gave all of their spare time to entertain
hospitalized children in the Mary Fletcher Hos-
P junior Wfeek rolled around before we knew
it, and we came up with a witch brewing a
scandal in her cauldron. The Hoat received
honorable mention in the Peerade.
ln the spring, Esther Thomas was elected
Chief justice of Women's Student Union, and
in May, an open house was given in honor of
our province director, Mrs. Raymond Katzell.
Alpha Omicron of Alpha Epsilon Phi brought
its fifth successful year on the UVM campus
to a close with a dinner dance held on the roof
garden of the Hotel Vermont.
FIFTH ROW: Crane, Quinlan, Wheeler, Hall, Bull, Williams, Clark, Unger, Ohrey, Haney, Parody, Studwell,
Smith. FOURTH ROW: Aronson, Beattie, Beach, Rice, Ciotti, Seu, Ostrowshi, I. Kerin, Way, Osborne, Elwell,
Englerth, Wakefield. THIRD ROW: Bostwick, Squires, Leach, Hawley, Hulse, Pepicelli, Stark, Simpson, Cole,
Menard, Hammond, Steik, Ladd, Mann. SECOND ROW: Warrell, Kenricla, Willianzs, Fltllam, Slreeter, E. Kerin,
Hzirlhurt, Barr, Tucker, Gee, Preston, Greenwood. FIRST ROW: Glysson, McKenzie, Keenan, Bodette, Hanlon,
Peterson, Lawrence, Fennell, Schrader, Scribner.
Party at the Tri-Delt House
DELTA DELTA DELTA
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1893
OFFICERS OF DELTA DELTA DELTA
President ......,.....,,..........,..,.........,........,.... Mildred Burbank
Vive-President ..A.A....... ........ B arbara Whitney
Treasurer .,....,........................ .......,,..... A lice Streeter
Assistant Treasurer ........... .,......L M arjorie Leach
Recording Secretary ,,...... ........ E lizabeth Kerin
Marsloall ......,.........,..,............ ........... M arjorie Fullam
Chaplain ........,...............w.. ..,..A., C arol Greenwood
Historian ..............,.........,.,.... ......,,A..., B arbara Preston
Assistant Historian ..,.............,............, Betty Lawrence
Librariafz-Custodian .............,.............,.....,., Glenna Gee
Assistant Librarian-Custodian ..,...s.. Dorothy Rice
Corresponding Secretary and
Publicity Chairman ......,,.....,s...... Stella Ostrowski
Assistant .........,....,.,......,.......,.,............,, Dorothy Powers
Sclaolastir Chairman .,.,.l.....,... Barbara Fradenburg
Rush Claairman .......,....,.......,......4,...,......... jean Hurlburt
Assistant Rush Chairman .,..........,......,. Jane Norton
Social Chairman .......,...,................ ......e, D orothy Barr
Assistant Social Clnairman .,.......... janet Williams
Social Rush Claairrnan .....,....,.... Marilyn Wheeler
Assistant Social Rush Chairman, Terry Bodette
Service Projects Claairinan .,.......... Ainslee Hanlon
Ex-Curricular Chairman ,,............................ Jean True
Charlotte Bostwick, Dorothy Squires
BUTTERFLY BREAKFAST HELPS
The year started off with a "new look"-the
chapter house was redecorated both inside and
out, and everyone prepared for the first open
house of the year.
Celebration of Founder's Day brought us to-
gether with our alumnae and left an unforget-
table impression on each Delta girl.
A Mt. Manslield ski excursion was planned
in honor of our twenty-nine wonderful pledges,
and a buffet supper and sock dance welcomed
them at the chapter house.
The butter did fly and so did the waffles at
our Butterfly Breakfast, the proceeds of which
went to the Tri-Delta Scholarship Fund.
Kake Walk, the Interfraternity Sing, and the
junior Peerade, followed by the spring formal
and topped by the Pansy Breakfast given in
honor of the seniors brought our cherished
memories of the year's activities to a close.
Q 2 av - ts
5 , ' 'X ..
THIRD ROW: Weissbn1'd, Weiss, Honig, Morrison, Katz. SECOND ROW: Wiseman, Kropsky, Rosenberg,
Stearn, Sandow, Goldberg. FIRST ROW: Shapiro, Hofslfzdler, Klein, Levine, Fienberg, Kenner.
Costume party - lots of cute pets.
DELTA PHI EPSILON
VERMONT DELTA ALPHA
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1939
OFFICERS OF DELTA PHI EPSILON
Delta Alpha Chapter
President ........,.......................................... Janet Hofstadter
Vire-President and Rush Chairman
Secretary ......,. ..,............,..,..... R uth Kenner
Treasurer ..........,. ......... S ophie Muriel Sandow
Pledge lllotlaer .....,......,..................,,......... Ruth Goldberg
Senior Pan-Hellenic Representative
funior Pan-Hellenic Representative
IRVINGTON HOUSE DANCE FEATURES
Highlighting D Phi E's activities of the 1949-
50 school year was our annual Irvington House
Dance, the proceeds of which go toward main-
taining an arts and crafts room at this home for
underprivileged children suffering from rheu-
Early in the year all efforts were put forth to
produce a poster for the football game against
Norwich. A huge catamount licking a Norwich
football was depicted as a means of inspiring
the UVM team to "Beat Norwich."
An event that will always bring back fond
memories was the campaign we ran for Ajie
Smith, our candidate for Kake Walk queen.
Although she didn't win, we all enjoyed the
experience of taking an active part in the cam-
paigns for Kake Walkls royalty.
Carrying through with the theme, "It's a
Strike!," our entry in the junior Week Peerade
featured a bowling alley with ten pins and a
bowling ball. It helped boost the Junior Week
play, "School For Scandal."
Another yearly affair which was successful
was our Mother's Day Tea held at the home
of one of our patronesses.
Due to limited space, it isn't possible to in-
clude a description of all our activities for the
year, but here, in a nutshell, is an example of
what makes D Phi E tick.
M , ,.,.., U s
FOURTH ROW' Braislin Stephens Collins, Coburn, Gobeille, P. Varn. THIRD ROW: Poynton, Murrrijy, Yates,
Seale, Nelson, Pratt, Eclulrzrds. SEOOND ROW: Bonneville, Youngs, Miller, Harlow, N. Varn, Pic e, raft,
Hoilrnan. FIRST ROW: Metcalf, Lawrence, Menut, Mudgetl, Murdock, Shaw, Foster, Posi.
GAMMA PHI BETA
Gamma Pbi's snow sculpture at Grassmouni.
VERMONT BETA NU
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1950
OFFICERS OF GAMMA PHI BETA
President ............,.......,,.A........ .....,.... M arilyn Murdock
Vice-President .,.,..,..,.... ......,. C arolyn Foster
Recording Secretary .......... ........ P atricia Varn
Corresponding Secretary .,.,.............. janet Stephens
Scholastic Chairman .......... ,..........,.. R uth Coburn
Treasurer ..........,.......,........ ..........
Historian .......................,.,. ........
Social C hairnzan ,....... ..
Librarian , ................ .
. Elizabeth Burnett
Song Chairman ...............,,....................,.... Astrid Nelson
Mary Ellen Murray, Dorothy Post
NEWEST' ON THE CAMPUS!
You'l1 see the crescent moon and pink carna-
tion at UVM these days because Gamma Phi
Beta sorority has joined Vermont's Pan-Hellenic
family. Thirty women were pledged on Febru-
ary 11, 1950, by a delegation from Alpha chap-
ter, Syracuse University. Following the cere-
mony, a very successful open house was held at
Southwick to introduce the sorority to the cam-
pus and to thank all those who have done so
much for our group.
Gamma Phi's first attempt at sorority com-
petition proved a happy one when our ice
sculpture, erected on Grassmount's front lawn,
was awarded a cup for second place.
New elections found Carolyn Foster vice-
president of WOH1CD,S Student Union and Mari-
lyn Murdock sophomore representative to Stu-
Gamma Phi's candidate, Peggy Yates, was
crowned Queen of the Military Ball after an
exciting week of competition.
Later in the year the Gamma Phis partici-
pated in Junior Week activities.
At the end of this first year on campus, the
Gamma Phis are looking forward to initiation,
which will be held at Syracuse early in the fall
and to a wonderful year ahead.
FOURTH ROW: Barr, Wilson, Farr, Meyer, McKee, Hoyt, Croztter, Eckelherry, Edwards, Hawley, Salnz, Hage-
man, Iane Wray. THIRD ROW: Bierman, Clark, Smith, Swasey, Iohanson, Bulen, Hardie, Wheele1', Pooley,
Wilsofz, Dean, Beauvais, Carey. SECOND ROW: Van Noyes, Iames, Banghart, Gilson, White, Miller, Caldwell
Buck, Gould, Donnellan, Gardner, Kenixton. FIRST ROW: Iensen, Bosworth, McLaughlin, Atkinson, Larrahee,
Cacioppo, Stead, Patterson, Marsh, Kelley, Wood, MacTiernan.
Theta Snow Sculpture
s f 'Q
I .' .xx
KAPPA ALPHA THET A
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1881
OFFICERS OF KAPPA ALPHA THETA
President ,.,................,.,..,.,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Joan Banghart
Vice-President ..,,,..,,,.,A.,.,.,,A,,,,,,,,w,,,ww,.,, Suzanne Pnoley
Corresponding Secretary .,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.., jean Hageman
Recording Secretary .,..,,.,.,,.,w,,,,,.,.,, Carolyn Wheeler
Treasurer ...,......,....,...........,..,.,,..,,,,, .AA.A.,,,,, M arjorie Salm
Chaplain ....4..................................,..,................. Anita Swasey
Pan-Hellenic Representative, Barbara Patterson
Marjorie Grace Goeltz
THETAS WIN HOMECOMING POSTER
Forty strong, we marched into the Theta
house this fall to commence another year of
activity full of our enthusiastic Theta spirit. In
October, our work was rewarded with a gleam-
ing cup for producing the winning Home-
coming poster, and before we knew it, another
year's rushing had begun, and we started to
formulate ideas for entertaining the rushees.
Our efforts resulted in "Chinese," "Fire,,' and
"Southern', parties and a splendid group of
Kake Walk found us campaigning for our
candidate for queen and working on the ice
sculpture. In March, our annual spaghetti sup-
per was held, and then, in April, we placed
second in the Intetfraternity Sing.
Christmas caroling, alumnae dinners, and ex-
change suppers with fraternities and sororities
also highlight our memories of a successful
FOURTH ROW: M. Atwood, Fuller, Bouton, Newrneyer, MeKerley, Hazelton, Stone, Huntsman, Shimmin, Morse,
Butterpeld, Steinrnetz, Hakewessell, Kerner, Clancy, Bray, Heininger, Herberg. THIRD ROW: Greenup, Cook
Leming, Graves, Wilson, Lister, Scbremley, 'Hayden, Bacbrnan, Shaw, Boardman, Sierra, Babcock, Guild, Hard,
Tborell, White. SECOND ROW: Hale, Parker, Sweeney, Elliott, Dzikiewelski, Cojfrnan, Mason, Iackson, Symmes,
Sylvester, Carlton, Griffin, Hallagan, Crisp, Dernarest, Beardsley. FIRST ROW: Van Bree, Parker, Post, Carpen-
ter, Bossidy, War1'en, McNamara, Stell, S. Atwood.
Practiring the Kake Walk step.
Pl BETA PHI
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1898
OFFICERS OF PI BETA PHI
Recording Secretary .........
Assistant Treasurer ..,..,.w.
Pledge Supervisor ...,....,,..
Rush Captain ..,...w..,....,..,......
Assistant Rush Captain .,........
Historian ......,.................,. ........
C ensor ..,.........
C ensor .A.......,.............,.....,......
Program Chairman ....,......
Mary Ellen Fuller
Scholarship Chairman ................., Gladys Peloquin
Pan-H ell enic Representatives
Beverly Barker, Carolyn Thorell
HARD AND GRIFFIN REIGN AS QUEENS!
The year was begun with the crowning of
Rusty Griffin as Harvest Queen, and the mem-
ory of the Pi Phi shoe-shine girls who de-
scended on the halls of Waterman for the
benefit of the Campus Chest drive is still good
for a chuckle or two by students and faculty
On November 4, the chapter held a supper
party for its members and friends, preceding
the fall Mortar Board Formal, and on Decem-
ber 2 an informal sock party with singing and
dancing around a crackling fire was given in
honor of the new pledges.
Kake Walk found our own Jeanie Hard
reigning as queen of the festivities, and many
frozen noses were rewarded when we found
that our ice sculpture had taken first place.
Spring brought the Interfraternity Sing in
which Marty Atwood led us to victory.
Now the year is over, but to each and every
Pi Phi, it was a year that will never be for-
FOURTH ROW: Kilburn, Cbnrron, Horwzlb, Moffat, Randall. THIRD ROW: Greene, Genine, Schofield, Austin,
Grout, Lang, Nichols. SECOND ROW: Green, Newton, Orfzm, Martin, Holcombe, johnson. FIRST ROW: Baker,
Lane, Woodward, McNeilly, Mears, Ormsbee. MISSING: Cojin, Ells, Noble.
"Let's have anolber rup of coffee."
S GMA GAMMA
FUUNDED AT VERMONT - 1920
OFFICERS OF SIGMA GAMMA
President ........... .,,...,... A nn Baker
Vice-President ........ ........ M arilyn Ormsbee
Sefrelary ....v...... .......,... M ildred McNeilly
Treasurer ...,.. ,.,,,.,.,,, J oyce Lane
Chaplain ........ ...,.,.,.k, J can Preston
Rush Chairman ,.,. ....... L ilah Locke
Pledge Mother ..,..,...,.. .......,, H ester Burroughs
Kathryn Mears, Ann Burroughs
SUNRISE SERVICE FOR PLEDGES
Sigma Gamma started the new school year
reduced in number but not in enthusiasm. Be-
fore Christmas vacation, an alumnae tea at
Southwick, a Winter Wonderland party at Mrs.
Consuelo Bailey's home, and a Christmas coffee
hour at Mrs. Elijah Swift's were the highlights
of our activities, and before the new year came
in we pledged fourteen girls, bringing our num-
ber to twenty-one.
Vermont's weather was with us when we
planned and successfully completed our ice
sculpture and went on our traditional sleigh
In April, a sunrise service was held at Ethan
Allen Park, in keeping with our traditional out-
of-doors ceremony, to initiate the pledges.
Sigma Gamma, although hampered by her
present size, has overcome many obstacles, and
it is the wish of all Sigma Gamma girls that in
1951 she will find herself strong and be worthy
of the title-"oldest local sorority in New Eng-
PAN HELLENIC ASSOCIATION
SECOND ROW: IVerrell, Kenner, Murray, Post, Swasey. FRONT ROW: Mears, Tucker
Barker, Iensen, Woodward. MISSING: Smith, Havens, Thorell, Ehrlich, Klein, Goodman.
Delia Delta Delta ......,... ...,....... A lma Warrell Alpha Epsilon Phi ...,.................,......,....... Ruth Ehrlich
Pat Tucker Sarita Goodman
Alpha Chi Omega ......,,. ,.......... C harlotte Smith Gamma Phi Beta ..,...... .......... D Orothy Post
Esther Havens Mary Murray
Pi Beta Phi ,,....,..,,.,.. .....,....... B everly Barker Kappa Alpha Theta ..A......... .......h... A nita Swasey
Carolyn Thorell Barbara Jensen
Della Phi Epsilon ......... .,.,......... P olly Klein Sigma Gamma ........... ....,............ K athy MC3f5
' Ruth Kenner Polly Woodward
President ....,......,..,....... l ...,..............l B arbara Ann Jensen
Vice-President ....,....................,...A.,,...,,................ Pat Tucker
Secretary ..,...,.,...,...,,. .A...,....... B everly Barker
The National Pan - Hellenic Council was
founded in 1891, and the local affiliate was or-
ganized in 1895 when only two of the present
sororities were on the campus. Today, there are
eight sororities, each having two members on
this council, who through this organization seek
to improve the opportunities for sorority women
to serve the University and community by co-
ordination of objectives and principles.
This year a new sorority was formed under
the guidance of Dean Simpson and the Pan-
I-Iellenic Council. Two members from each es-
tablished sorority successfully aided Kappa Xi
Kappa during the rushing season. But the most
important factor which insured the success of
this project was the spirit of cooperation among
the individual sororities and their willingness
to serve this new sister sorority.
SECOND ROW: Haslam, Stearns, Streeter, Beauchamp, Blark, Burns. FRONT ROW: Peoples, Saindon, Bur-
rows, Ferland, Glen. MISSING: Fimian, Powers, Kinsler, Brown, Emerson, Duclos, Hinman, Patterson.
Alpha Tau Omega .................. William E. Emerson
J. Cyril Ferland
Delta Psi .................. .............. S tanley L. Burns, Jr.
Alfred R. Beauchamp
Chi Sigma Zeta ...,....... ........ J ohnson B. Glen, jr.
Edgar C. Peoples
Lambda Iota ..,..... ........ B urdett K. Stearns
Alpheus R. Streeter
Kappa Sigma .,........, ....,....,.... R obert A. Powers
Donald A. Patterson
Tau Epsilon Phi .......,..
The Interfraternity Council is the governing
body of the fraternities on the hill. It is made
up of two representatives from each fraternity
who serve for two years. Much of their time
this year was spent working on their constitu-
tion and on settling the disputes which arose'
Phi Delta Theta ...,.........,.....,. Walter Fimian, Jr.
Donald A. Duclos
Phi Sigma Delta .........., . ........,..... .
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..........,.......... Jack K. Hinman
Sigma Nu .......,..,... ............ P eter Haslam
Sigma Phi ...,........,..,....... ..........,......,.. J ohn Burrows
Charles F. Black, jr.
Stephen A. Berman
over interfraternity athletics. The rules of "rush-
ing" are all determined by this council. The
two new fraternities which are now being estab-
lished will be admitted to membership next
FOURTH ROW: Drechsler, Clark, Lines, Pierce, Kendall, Cullison, Breaker, Fallon, I. Smith, Forrester, Roussel,
Tagae, Pulsifer, Purcell, Kuyk. THIRD ROW: McCann, D. Brown, Lambert, facoh, Seddon, Wiggins, Waller,
Filippo, Bahich, R. Brown, Tucker, Stickney, Simonds, Miller, Howes, Wood. SECOND ROW: Tampas, W.
Smith, Kelly, Brashear, Wixner, johnson, Nelson, Miesfeldt, Ralph, Hawley, Kerin, Fordham, Edson, Chase,
Chittich. FRONT ROW: Hekemian, McMahon, Ferland, Emerson, Mills, Kraul, Fulle, Ferland, Pervier. MISS-
ING: Belding, Treharne, Breakenridge, Allen.
ALPHA T AU OMEGA
VERMONT BETA ZETA
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1887
An informal party at the house.
ATO HAS SUCCESSFUL YEAR IN
Under the able administration of Worthy
Master Harry Nelson, Vermont's Beta Zeta af-
filiate of ATO had a busy, and for the most
part, a gratifyingly successful year. The athletic
teams at times played with an inspiration born
of great spirit and showed a glimmer of the
powerful teams to come. There was no lack of
social activities, as Rob Fordham presented a
most diversified program. Twenty new poten-
tial brothers were pledged into our membership
during the year.
Soon after school started, we entered a ca-
pable but amazingly unlucky football team into
the interfraternity competition. The record
showed four straight losses, all four games were
dropped by the meagre total of nine points.
The basketball team smashed its way con-
vincingly to the top of the fraternity League
"A," and wound up with an impressive seven
to one record. The team was consolation champs
as the SAE powerhouse, League "B" champions,
tripped the Maltese Crossmen in the payoff
The bowling team eased into third place in
the final standing.
In the giant slalom ski competition at Under-
hill, ATO took second place behind a surpris-
ingly strong Delta Psi team.
Although our production of 'lSam No-
Trump" brought no cake at Kake Walk time,
we are sure that it was well received, mainly
because of the superb direction and acting of
bespectacled Johnnie Tampas.
The fraternity sing was directed by Ken
Belding, assisted by Si Ferland.
The first big event of the social season was
our hay ride and hoe-down after the University
of Massachusetts football game. ,On November
18, we held our annual pledging banquet at the
Olde Board. In December, the senior 'brothers
had as their guests faculty members at an eve-
ning banquet. On December 15, the brothers
and pledges played host at a Christmas party
for the underprivileged children of Burlington.
The Christmas formal was held on December
16. Music was furnished by "Skilly" Williams
and his orchestra, and favors were passed out
to the dates in the evergreened interior of our
house. After our Christmas vacation, the parties
were, for the most part, confined to informal
Saturday night affairs. On March 12, the house
staged a Tramp Dance, and its success was
measured by the tremendous throng in attend-
ance. The never-to-be-forgotten Circus Party
was produced on March 25, complete with a
realistic carnival atmosphere and an orignial
Tampas production of "California Reviewsf'
The spring formal at the Yacht Club and sev-
eral beach parties held in May rounded out the
THIRD ROW: Heaslip, Hojman, Carver, Hammel, Higley, Higgins, Reilly. SECOND ROW: Thomas, Schnei-
der, Rollins, Briggs, Snow, Lane, Knah, Hansen. FIRST ROW: Everett, Kohlherger, Henningsen, Glen, Lyman,
Peoples, Stone, Richmond. MISSING: Bixby, Brockway, Carroll, Cizzfo, Cram, Errett, Green, Page, Pulling,
Viens, Seagers, Walker, Campbell, Handley, Durett, Blackmore, Sikora, Laing, Thompson, Ross, Gustafson, Nel-
son, Misek, Ritchie, Battye, Merrow.
CHI SIGMA ZET A
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1949
Chi Sig Apache Party
FIRST YEAR OF CHI SIG SUCCESSFUL
After filing incorporation papers on May 16,
1949, the thirteen charter members began mak-
ing immediate plans for obtaining a house. In
june of 1949, the members made plans to oc-
cupy their present home at 381 Main Street,
formerly a large rooming house called the
"Gates Housef' A week before registration be-
gan in September, several brothers were on
hand to prepare the newly renovated quarters
for the other brothers and pledges. New furni-
ture was added, and by registration time the
work was completed and thirteen brothers and
twenty-three pledges moved in.
On October 2, the fraternity held its first
open house, with more than two hundred guests
attending. On October 16, thirteen pledges were
initiated as brothers. Then, in November, twen-
ty-nine more men were added to the fraternity
Chi Sigma Zeta entered a football team and
a basketball team in the interfraternity league.
Next, in line of sports, we supported our bowl-
ing team, and with the baseball season at the
end of the year we got our softball team into
The first big social event of the fraternity
was a dinner-dance held at the chapter house
with over one hundred and fifty guests, among
whom were President and Mrs. Lyman, the
deans of all the separate colleges and their
wives, the presidents of the other fraternities
and their dates, and the brothers and pledges
of Chi Sigma Zeta and their dates. The next
noteworthy social event was the Christmas
formal, held on December 17, which also was
very successful. At Kake Wallc the fraternity
was represented by a kake-walking team.
On April 25, thirteen more pledges were
initiated into the group.
The fraternity spring formal was held in the
second week of May. This completed our social
season and the activities of the first year of Chi
Sigma Zeta. The future looks bright, with hopes
of a good national chapter in the not too dis-
FIFTH ROW: Fowler, Mosher, Huntsman, Mann, Webster, Beauchamp, Riddell, Schremley, Brown, Wiley, Pike,
Paretti, Plumb, Farnham, Eddy, Cheetham. FOURTH ROW: Battles, Fagan, Gastrousis, Morin, Newhall, Bailey,
Burns, Roberts, Murrey, Craig, Dodge, Herriott, Barrett, Clifford, Putnam, Hurley, Densmore, Cook. THIRD
ROW: Larkey, Hughes, Knouse, Ross, Gates, O'Brian, Worthen, Vachon, Lawson, Curtis, Bogie, Dingerson,
Phillips, Partridge, Wright, Goyette, Coughlin. SECOND ROW: Plumb, Lloyd, Moreau, Viets, Hudson, Rasines,
Kehoe, Mackey, MrKernan, Purcell, Kao, Abbiati, Kao, Bell. FIRST ROW: Ellis, johnson, Gardner, Hinds,
Hughes, Miller, Hinsdale, Brooks. MISSING: Ballard, Ingram, Mulheron, Peabody, Tomasi, Twitchell, Haven.
FOUNDED AT VERMONT -1850
"Where are the hot dogs?"
DELTA PSI,S 100TH ANNIVERSARY,
WINS TRAYNOR TROPHY FOR '49-'50
This year in june, Delta Psi will celebrate its
one hundredth anniversary as a fraternity at
UVM. It was a century ago, on May 28, 1850,
that a group of students desiring "help to men-
tal discipline and intellectual culture" met at
the Old Mill to form a new fraternity. At first
the new fraternity, though not opposed to secret
organizations, considered secrecy as non-essen-
tial and became a non-secret society. Later, as
time progressed and tradition gathered, the
fraternity developed a definite personality
which tended toward more intimacy. In 1899,
a house was acquired on the property where
now stands the Waterman Building, and, in
1924, the fraternity moved to its present resi-
dence at 61 Summit Street, which is dedicated
to john E. Goodrich, one of the fraternity's
most active founders.
This year the fraternity, as well as the Uni-
versity, was proud to welcome the return of one
of its oldest and most distinguished alumnus,
John Dewey. During his short stay some of
the brothers were fortunate in being able to
meet and talk with him while the fraternity it-
self retains a personal note in memory of his
In the field of sports, Delta Psi won the In-
terfraternity Track Relay for the fourth con-
secutive yearg realizing a dream of john Phillips
and Frank Peabody that they might win four
straight victories during their stay in college.
Delta Psi achieved another victory in the In-
terfraternity Ski Meet due to the combined
efforts of Ross, Partridge, Cook, Huntsman,
Worthen, and Clifford.
During Kake Walk, Delta Psi was kept busy
running a doubleheader consisting of a Kake
Walk King campaign for John Ballard and the
entry of a skit, entitled "Now It Can Be Told."
Both have been reported among the missing.
Last, but not least, we are proud to report
Delta Psi's possession of the Traynor Trophy
for the 1949-50 school year.
FOURTH ROW: Hutton, McPhetres, Reed, Conover, McBride, Meyer, Knox, Galli, Colella, Perry, Brailbwaite,
Merrifk, McGa1'ry, Atkins, Hayes, Batcbelder. THIRD ROW: Slater, Carpenter, Conley, Turnbull, Penta, Feld-
man, Hurley, Ratti, Wenning, Shannon, Prunean, Findiesen, Kimball, Francis, Plumb, Raymond, Allen, Fitzgerald.
SECOND ROW: Ham, Ward, Dusenberry, Hungerford, Arms, Iasinski, MacDonald, Mongiello, Powers, Kotlar-
czyk, Hebsfb, AIcCartlay, Vescovi, Coutts, Pandolfe, Traverse, Grant, Holton. FIRST ROW: Leach, Cnstode,
Knapp, McKenna, Salwak, Andrews, Fitts, Stevenson, Tavares, folonson, Lloyd, Payne, Downes, Normanrleau. ON
FLOOR: Belden, Belden. MISSING: Patterson, Cook, Niemann, York, MacDonald, Guiliani, Hoskiewicz, Pel-
lon, Howland, Paeetti, Gilbertson, Farma, Farrell, Butters, Fitzsimmons, Kiniry, Mojit, Palmisano, Perkins, Reidy,
St. Gelais, Vosburgb, Bailey, Cote.
VERMONT ALPHA LAMBDA
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1893
Cote and MacDonald walking.
COTE AND MACDONALD WIN
Last fall, we had a large representation on
the football squad which came out with one
of the best records in Vermont's history. The
touch football team did not fare as well as the
Kappa Sig teams of former years. We lost the
championship to a strong Phi Sigma Delta team
by a 20-12 score.
The Bowery Brawl, our big social event of
the fall semester, went over with its usual
smoothness. Such talented entertainers as Cook,
Niemann, and York directed the affair.
Captain Al Niemann and Ed Kotlarczyk
closed out a brilliant four years with the Green
and Gold hoopsters. They were assisted by six
other Kappa Sigs. Ed Kotlarczyk set a new col-
legiate scoring record at Vermont by breaking
Larry Killick's old record.
Our intramural basketball team started out
strong, but dropped out of the running after
losing a few stars at mid-semester. This was
also the story with our bowling team who lost
their lead after the graduation of Lewkowicz.
The bright spot of the year was when our
Kake Walkers, Dom Cote and Lee MacDonald,
came through with a first place on Friday night.
This was the first win for Kappa Sigma in
twenty-three years. Otherwise Kake Walk would
have been discouraging for us. Our skit was
not accepted, our candidate for king lost a
heart-breaker after one of the best campaigns
in years, and also our snow sculpture, after
many hours of hard work, did not get finished
by the deadline.
The varsity baseball team had a successful
season this spring, although we did not win the
state championship. The team was captained by
our Ray Vescovi, who led the team in hitting
for another year. Also on the squad were four-
teen other Kappa Sigma members, some of
whom made the final cut of the squad before
the southern trip. '
FOURTH ROW: Kuhn, Pease, Streeter, Peirce, Bryant, Long, Christiansen, Buchanan, Woodcork, Hrydziusko,
Currier, Round, Hamilton, Lamb. THIRD ROW: Halford, DeCicca, Chiaradia, Holly, Brown, Hayes, Austin,
Dunham, Kelly, Briggs, Stevens, Prevo, Misogianes, Dihhle. SECOND ROW: Cooley, Christojjterson, Isharn
Bilionis, Cloutier, 0'Brian, Allaire, Creasey, Morrison, Bohlen, Hartman. FRONT ROW: Edgerton, fejferson
Clarey, Bonazoli, Riee, Boulanger, LaTerre, Bradbury, Cloutier, Sykes, Barney, Stearns, Smyrski. MISSING: Clapp!
Merrill, Perkins, Roger, Russell, Barrie, Heath, Kendall, Koledo, Churchill, Gale.
FOUNDED AT VERMONT - 1856
Morrison and Bohlen walking.
MEDIEVAL CASTLE FOR CHRISTMAS
The Owls came back to the Nest about Sep-
tember 12 to pick up their studies and other
activities. Four new men, Bud Edgerton, Dick
Evans, Al Lamb, and K. G. Christiansen, were
pledged to Lambda Iota last fall.
The first big event of the year was the Home-
coming Day on October 15. The theme of the
Owls' poster was a playbill Haunting the words:
" 'A Tragedy in Four Quartersf Starring the
Catamounts, Directed Against Norwich, and
Produced by Evans." Open house was held after
the Norwich game and tea dances were given
throughout the season after the football games.
Next came formal fraternity rushing with its
five weeks of hectic handshaking and introduc-
tions. Banquets were held at Sunny Hollow
which culminated in twenty-six new men being
pledged to the Owls.
On December 9, Lambda Iota held its Christ-
mas Formal using a Medieval Castle as a dec-
oration theme. Identification bracelets with the
fraternity letters were given as favors. Chap-
erones were Professor and Mrs. A. E. Nuquist
and Mr. and Mrs. W. Robinson. Arrange-
ments were under the direction of Bill O,Brien
and Andy Brown.
The Owls, annual Christmas party was held
on the afternoon of December 10. The follow-
ing Monday night, the fraternity sang Christ-
mas carols at the sorority houses and the girls'
On February 2, seventeen pledges were re-
ceived into the chapter room. Shortly after
that, work was commenced on the game room
for a pledge project, and a complete renovating
job was done. This included pine paneling,
colored fluorescent lighting, and a paint job on
The Owls were represented during Kake
Walk by a well designed sculpture by Jack
Holly and our candy-cane-striped walkers, Bob
Morrison and Dick Bohlen.
With the announcement of fraternity scho-
lastic averages, it was learned that Lambda Iota
took third place among the fraternities with an
over-all average of 75.58.
The fraternity entered the Interfraternity
Sing, and closed a very successful season with
the spring formal dance which featured a Mardi
FOURTH ROW: Cowie, Brennan, Brower, Brown, Sanborn, Haus, Calcagni, Avery, Weber, Fink, Dempsey,
Arata, Watkins, Morehouse, McWillianzs. THIRD ROW: Anania, Ryan, Duclos, Carter, Webber, Crosby,
Fimian, Zabriskie, Ables, Harlow, Underhill, Davidson, Hartzel, Kehoe. SECOND ROW: Parker, Topliyjre,
Comolli, Pirhe, Iennings, Flanagan, Smith, Hanseom, Brown, Waters, Smith, Pierce, Krug, Stanclif. FIRST
ROW: Bouton, Glime, Ruroede, Fimian, Brady, Linsenmeir, Smith, Comolli, Banta, Breen, Robertson, Bigwood.
MISSING: Ballou, Eekerson, Gordon, Gillespie, Hutchinson, Linke, Perry, Pierce, Ramsey, Ray, Robinson, Sim-
onds, Smith, Stantial, Summer, Ursprung, Wyllie, Laelor, Viets, McLeod.
PHI DELTA THETA
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1879
"Santa Claus is coming to town."
PHI DELTS TAKE BRIGGS CUP AT
The brothers of Phi Delta Theta have been
extremely busy since classes began on Septem-
ber 15. First, there was the making of the blue
ribbon homecoming poster for the Norwich
game which gave the engineers in the house a
chance to use their education. Following the
Norwich game, as after the other home games,
we prepared a buffet supper which everyone
seemed to enjoy.
On November 7, we got the house in tip-top
shape for the beginning of rushing. We have a
small, though hard working, pledge class this
year. A pledge-brother smoker was introduced
which proved to be very successful, with the
pledges furnishing the entertainment. A great
deal of interior decorating on the house was
done by the pledges.
We enjoyed an excellent Christmas formal
with colorful Christmas card decorations and
music furnished by the Mikemen. While the
house was still shining with its Christmas trees
and Santa Clauses, the brothers and pledges,
with the help of their dates, had a joyful party
for some of the orphans of Burlington.
After the Christmas holidays we looked for-
ward to Kake Walk. After almost bursting the
sides of the house with a junior-size Noah's
Ark, we sailed onto the Auditorium floor and
captured a few cakes and the Briggs cup. We
also placed in the highly competitive "walkin,
fo' de kake" and took a red ribbon for our
The living room has been in rather bad shape
for several years, so we bought a complete new
set of furnishing including fancy ash trays and
drapes. We finished this work just in time for
Our sports season was quite successful. We
placed second in track and third in the relays,
and we took the top spot in volleyball and the
"A" league in softball. At the present time, the
exact standing for the Traynor trophy has not
been determined, but we feel that we shall be
very close to the top.
We participated in the Interfraternity Sing
and entered a float in the Junior Week Peerade.
Our final social event of the year, the spring
formal, featured a Japanese theme with some
original art work done by the brothers. The
party was a great success although the Vermont
weather tried its best to chill some of our out-
FOURTH ROW: Handel, Propp, Levine, Levy, Paul, Kaufmann, Cbnsid, Lasb, Susskind, Finberg, Grandeau,
Lederman, Prince, Byron. THIRD ROW: Grant, Edelston, Wiedmafzn, Dorn, Agel, Gordman, Gordon, LaParte,
Murr, Scbwartz, Lerner, Ellis, Fieber. SECOND ROW: Lazar, Kaufmann, Berger, Epstein, Rotbcbild, Goldberrg,
S. Levine, D. Levive, Scboen, Bloomberg, B. Levine. FRONT ROXV: Lyon, Rosenberg, Sbindler, Hackel, Ker-
stein, Strubl, Miller, Stargall, Brown, Scboenfeld, Belsky, Black. MISSING: Smitb, Minizer, Bloomberg, Borofsky,
Coben, M. Levin, M. I. Levin.
PHI SIGMA DELTA
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1928
Dr. Carstairs arrives.
PHI SIG'S WIN WITH UHOWDY DOCTOR"
Phi Sigma Delta continued to be an active
participant iniall phases of campus activities
this year. Scholarship, sports, and social life
were the keynote for fraternity activity and co-
The main social event of the year, Kake
Walk, was a gratifying culmination of weeks of
rehearsals, band practice, and dance-stepping.
First prize on Friday night, and second prize on
Saturday night, for the "Howdy Doctor" skit
brought the cakes home to Pearl Street, along
with the Briggs trophy.
After a rousing season, Phi Sigma Delta
emerged as fraternity and all-campus champions
in touch football. We also had a successful
year in basketball, volleyball, and softball.
Scholarship attainment, the alternate haven
of hope and despair, was earned during a full
semester of social and sports action, when the
fall averages were computed, Phi Sigma Delta
was on top with the highest fraternity average
Thus from the viewpoint of the fraternity,
Phi Sigma Delta contributed to the campus life,
and, in return, received much from the com-
petition, both in attainment and recognition.
FIFTH ROW: Farrell, Macomher, Bausch, Wetherby, Stewart, Rockwood, McGinty, Petty, Brochu, Ives, Silveira,
Wallett, Gervais, Atkinson, Keyes, Shaw. FOURTH ROW: Billhardt, Schurman, Grijin, Peterson, Murdock,
Ketcham, Anderson, Patch, Klimm, Kanouse, Del Bianco, Moore, Roach, Currier, Davis, Burnett, Pucher. THIRD
ROW: Heath, Schacht, Todd, Comar, Courtney, Hurley, Claypoole, Berwind, Raymond, Hurst, Marr, Morschauser,
Toscana, Rajile, Myrick, Dempf, Gaulke. SECOND ROW: Schmitt, Sylvester, Child, Murphey, Sahens, Hinman,
Carter, Bremner, Shrope, Streeter, Vaughan, Seagers, Swenson, Tillotson, Ciufo. FIRST ROW: Richardson,
Hazelton, Barnes, Leavitt, Mace, Grant, Kendall, Eno, jameson. MISSING: Ferguson, Farrington, Carpenter,
Post, Vaughan, Grout, Schofiels, Terrill, Haddigan, Premo, Tarleton, Gianni, King, Skinger, Merrihew, Elmore,
Arkley, Allen, Hill, Houghton, Billhardt, Porter, Rider, Churchill, Bishop, Chase, Higgins, Mahoney, Scandore,
Allen, Campbell, Caswell, Reid, Rice, Squire, Miles, Mooney, Truax, Bothfeld.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1929
Planning the winning snow sculpture.
-1+ , I "
HADDIGAN KAKE WALK KING!
Sigma Alpha Epsilon's program for the 1949-
50 school year had evolved around a solid plan
for house improvement laid down within the
last four years. A new boiler and a stoker were
added to the heating plant early this fall. New
furniture was also purchased for the living
room. The house was painted and a glassed-in
porch was built at the side entrance. During
the spring recess the dining room was reno-
vated and walks were laid around the house.
This fall's rushing was successfully culmin-
ated with the pledging of forty-four rushees.
The pledges, under the capable direction of
Pledge Trainer, Bill Bremner, contributed ad-
mirably to the house.
The Christmas Formal climaxed the fall so-
cial season. The chapter house was decorated
in the traditional greenery of the holiday with
small trees decorated with lights and glistening
snow, setting off the pre-holiday merriment.
Upon the return to school SAE elected new
officers to carry on the house government: jack
Hinman, president, Jim Carter, vice-president,
Bill Farrell, treasurer, Walt Barnes, correspond-
ent, Roger Billhardt, warden, Jeff Griffin,
chronologer, and Roy Raymond, herald. Con-
gratulations are to be extended to Bob Bill-
hardt, past president, and those who served so
well with him.
Kake Walk rolled around this year with out-
standing successes for SAE. Howie Haddigan
was elected king to rule the festivities. On the
second night of the skits and walking, Frank
Ives was awarded first place for the fraternity
ice sculpture and Marsh Sabens and jim Carter
won the second place for "walkin' fo' de kakef'
Vermont Beta has been quite active within
the national and provincial activities. John
Hurst was sent to the National Convention at
Los Angeles as well as to Leadership School
this past summer. At the Province Alpha Con-
vention, held at Orono, Maine, Beta took a
leading part in the committee work and elec-
tion of province officers. Hinman, Billhardt,
Carpenter, and Barnes were sent as delegates
with the chapter adviser, Dean Rolf N. B.
Haugen, who was elected province alumni sec-
The chapter has placed first in basketball and
bowling, and third in skiing.
FIFTH ROW: Racine, Taylor, johnson, Kaufmann, Clowse, Bowman, Fay, Collins, Blakeman, Matheson, Schroder,
Wright, Barry, Passaro, Corbin, O'Brian, Brewster, Ballard, Collins. FOURTH ROW: Cnndell, Wingate, Carswell,
Norton, Towne, Metz, Boyd, Ahhiati, Smith, Badger, Farr, Landry, johnson, Hill, Bellows, Adams, 0'Conner,
O'Neil, jenkins, Aplin, Haslam, Ayers. THIRD ROW: Sleeper, Ellis, Steinmetz, Gay, Whitmore, Gigliotti, jung,
Snelson, O'Hare, Munson, Sica, LaBelle, Willy, jackson, Manners, Margiotta, Pouliot, Wheeler, Porter, Gendron,
Williams, Moore, Randell. SECOND ROW: Corwin, Wood, Dufresne, Hryckiewicz, Wilcox, Kovach, Dalzell,
McSweeney, Gallagher, Smith, DeSorcie, Baldwin, Bronnel, Proctor, Knight. FIRST ROW: Valencia, Loohy,
Van Skoik, Reid, Brockington, Gamhee, jennings, jacohson, Schojj, Ballard, Stanton, Corra, Barber, Hay. MISS-
ING: Miele, Carlton, Bloomer, Brewer, Hall, Briwa, Farrell, Dabuc, McSweeney.
VERMONT BETA SIGMA
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1898
Sig Nu's Snow Sculpture
REID AND SNELSON TAKE KAKE
Fall, football, and Saturday after-the-game
open houses gave Sigma Nu's 1949-50 social
season a grand start. Buffet suppers were held
following all the home games, and on home-
coming week-end a host of faithful Sigma Nu
alumni returned to join in the celebrations.
Following the conclusion of a very intensive
rushing season, we welcomed thirty-four pledges
into the ranks. The annual Hallowelen party-
corn stalks, hay, and all the rest-was hailed as
a success by all who attended, and the Christ-
mas formal, complete with sleigh and Santa
Claus, was very well received.
Another semester came, and another Kake
Wallc, a most successful one for Sigma Nu this
year. On the second night of festivities, the
excellent teamwork of Bill Reid and Tom Snel-
son took top honors in "walkin' fo' de kakef'
In addition to the two cups won by our walk-
ers, another trophy for third place in the ice
sculpture found its way to Sigma Nu. We
celebrated this triumphant season by a Saturday
night feast of green and gold cake which was
enjoyed by over three hundred members and
guests. To help make Kake Walk an even finer
time at Sigma Nu this year a new recreation
room was built, and a complete set of new
furniture was purchased for the living room.
In the election of officers for the year 1950-
1951, Peter Haslam was elected our new com-
mander. This election was practicaly simulta-
neous with his receiving the presidency of the
Sigma Nu's team took a second place and
three Traynor Trophy points in the Inter-
fraternity Bowling League.
Social activities in the second semester were
both traditional and new. The Senior-Faculty
Banquet, a newly initiated event at Sigma Nu,
was a great success, especially the discussion
hour following the dinner. It promises to be-
come a featured part of our fraternity program
in the years to come. Perhaps the highlight of
the season was the New England Regional Con-
vention of Sigma Nu held here at Beta Sigma
chapter for the first time in many years. A
great number of items of utmost fraternity im-
portance were discussed, and a good uafter-
sessionl' time was had by the delegates attend-
At an early spring meeting, the chapter ex-
pressed its thanks to our house-mother, Mrs.
Braur, and to the Sigma Nu Mothers Club for
their interest in us, and for the beautiful new
drapes and new ping-pong table, both of which
have added much to our enjoyment of the
FOURTH ROW: Kelley, Dow, Simonds, Burrows, Boss, Gates, Kynocb. THIRD ROW: Fraser, Black, Thomp-
son, Dow, Kelley, Doran, Kenyon. SECOND ROW: Haigis, Boylan, Hayslip, Scontsas, Rooney, Clarke. FRONT
ROW: Goulet, Taisey, Arthur, Tudhope, Farnham, Hendee, Orvis. MISSING: Elgood, Nostrand.
' ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1845
"State of lbe Union"
SIGMA PHI PLACES HIGH
IN ALL EVENTS
Nineteen Sigs began the 1949-50 school year
by batting 1000 at the end of a most successful
rushing period. One week later, the brothers
celebrated this happy occasion by holding a tea
and open house in honor of the new men.
With the addition of the new pledges, the
Sigs roared into interfraternity athletics in high
gear. In football, the team won some games
and lost others, but all by close scores. The
Sigs continued to pick up momentum and fin-
ished a strong second in their basketball league,
losing the league title by a one-point margin.
Off to a slow start in the bowling league, the
fraternity managed to salvage the last five
matches and finished fifth in an eleven team
field. The track team did well against strong
competition and finished fourth.
Perhaps the most impressive of all the rec-
ords of the fraternity was their second place in
fraternity scholastic ratings for the first semes-
ter. Eight of the twenty-nine actives placed
high on the Deans' lists.
The Sigs participated actively at Kake Walk
in the skits, walking, and ice sculpture. Wally
Gates and Fred Boss, neither of whom had ever
seen a Kake Walk before, won an impressive
third place in the walking on the second night
of competition. The skit, "State of the Union,"
placed a strong third both nights of Kake Walk.
Winding up this successful week-end, six of the
active brothers initiated Sig sisters at the annual
Sig Sister initiation which was followed by the
most successful open house and tea of the year.
Social life was not neglected during the busy
year. Many enjoyable informal parties were
held which were highlighted by the Hallowelen
party in late October. The social calendar was
climaxed by the gala Christmas formal, and we
finished our social activities with our annual
spring week-end featuring the spring formal
and the Sigma Phi picnic.
Sigma Phi Place finally underwent a badly
needed, and long awaited, renovation with the
refurnishing of the first floor living room,
dining room, and library, adding to the appear-
ance and comfort of the house immeasurably.
mfggg xg ri
THIRD ROW: Winston, Brooks, London, Ploikin, Levy, Gollump, Zabarsley, Barasb, Armen, Sigman, Pearl,
Needleman. SECOND ROW: Daitcb, Pitman, Sclaoenbrum, Siegel, Fried, Ross, Fram, Satz, Burman, Dondes,
Sarlat, Kaplan, Young, Lefkowilz. FRONT ROW: Weinberg, Goldberg, Fingerit, Berman, Kalkin, Levine, Kins-
ler, Lerner, Irwin, Glassman, Davis, Sherman. MISSING: Spiro, Wolf.
TAU EPSILON PHI
ESTABLISHED AT VERMONT - 1919
Kake Walk 1950
TEP INITIATES LARGE GROUP
This fall the portals of Kappa chapter opened
and twenty new pledges were ushered in. These
eager, but still befuddled, boys come from the
hills of Vermont and the skyscrapers of New
York. However, they show definite promise of
being the finest pledge class in many a year.
The class officers were: president, Symond Da-
visg vice-president, Manny Winston, treasurer,
Dave Pearlg and secretary, Don Schoenbrun. As
pledge project the group renovated the cellar.
Homecoming week-end saw the return to the
campus of Ray Kinsler, Howie Aaron, Bud
Lippman, Irv Green and Joe Levin. The alumni
were greeted by a newly painted house-both
outside and in the individual rooms. This year
the library was coated with knotty pine wall-
Kake Walk week-end was still the big occa-
sion of the year-for the entire campus in
general and Tau Epsilon Phi specifically. A host
of alumni, parents and friends visited the house.
The week-end showed fraternity spirit at its
height. Norb Fried and Mark Pitman repre-
sented Tau Epsilon Phi in Walkin' Fo' de
Kake, doing themselves and the fraternity jus-
In the field of sports, the "College Street
Wil1ies" gave their all in a much spirited sea-
son under the direction of George "Pussy"
Rudes now a resident of the worldj, Te l'Fats"
Irwin, Norb "Norbykins" Fried and Irwin
"School-teacher" Fingerit in the sports of foot-
ball, basketball, bowling and volleyball respec-
At the last initiation, pledges Brooks, Daitch,
Davis, Kaplan, Needleman, Pitman, Plotkin,
Sarlet, Schoenbrun, Sherman, Siegel, Dondes
and Wolf were admitted as brothers. The new
Officers for next year are: Marshall London
president, Norbert Fried, vice-president, Eugene
Burman, secretary, and Robert Ross, bursar.
Fred Weinberg is the new steward.
The saddest part of every college year is june
and graduation when many of the fellows who
have kept the fraternity on the straight and
narrow road leave upon graduation. This year
Tau Epsilon Phi loses brothers Fingerit, Glass-
man, Goldberg, Irwin, Kalkin, Kinsler, Levine,
Sigman, Moore, Stone and Langer. We are sure
they will all make as much of a success on the
outside as they did at UVM and 389 College
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SECOND ROW: Traynor, Ballantyne, Goeltz. FRONT ROW: Cotnoir, Bouion, Barron, Ritchie.
In the spring of 1914, Akraia, a senior wom-
en's honorary society, was established at U.V.M.
Akraia members were chosen on the basis of lead-
ership, character, and unselfish service, and among
their duties worked to set high standards for the
women on the campus. In 1924, the petition of
Akraia was accepted, whereupon it became a chap-
ter of Mortar Board, the national honorary society
for senior women. Mortar Board members are
MORTAR BOARD FORMAL
chosen each year by the University women with
approval of old members and Dean Simpson. The
services performed by Mortar Board include such
things as assisting Dean Simpson, helping with
student elections, and managing a tutoring service
for all University students. The members also pre-
sent two formal dances a year, which have become
a tradition at U.V.M.
THIRD ROW: Mzzrdock, Glenn, MacLazzgblin, Hayden, Hallagan, New
nzeyer. SECOND ROW: Babbit, Foster, Cook, Dean, Adler, Ostrowski
FRONT ROW: IVlcNamara, Sen, Hardie, Goldberg. MISSING: Hakewessell
Sophomore Aides is a women's honorary soci-
ety whose selected members show promise of
leadership, high character, and sound scholarship.
This society was founded in 1938 by Dean Simp-
son, Mortar Board, and Staff and Sandal. Each
year twenty girls are chosen from the freshman
STAFF and SAN DAL
class by a vote of their classmates and by sugges-
tions from Dean Simpson and former members.
The Sophomore Aides assist Dean Simpson and
the other women's honorary societies by serving at
University functions such as Freshman Camp and
student-faculty coffee hours.
SECOND ROW: Heininger, Hard, Levine, Fuller, Hale, Dennis. FRONT
ROW McKee, Fisher, Pooley, Dzikielewski, Worrell, Thomas. MISSING:
McMahon, Austin, Samson.
In 1938, Staff and Sandal was established on
our campus as an honorary society for Junior
women. With the approval of old members, Dean
Simpson, and Mortar Board, new members are
chosen each spring by a vote of the Sophomore
girls. Scholarship, leadership, character, and serv-
ice are the bases upon which they are elected.
The Staff and Sandal pin is a small replica of
the winged slipper of Mercury, symbolizing readi-
ness for bringing service to the University. This
service shows itself in many ways, varying from
assisting Mortar Board and Dean Simpson to help-
ing at the President's Reception and planning and
producing the traditional Lilac Day.
BOULDER SOCIETY a
SECOND ROW: Traverse, Ursprung, Carlton, Sabens. FRONT ROW: Ballard, Niemann.
Boulder Society, the oldest of all honoraries at
the University of Vermont, was founded in janu-
ary of 1905 as a secret society for outstanding
Senior men. Members are elected in the spring of
each year on the basis of character, leadership, and
extracurricular activities. New members are an-
nounced at the Founder's Day ceremony. The
members of Boulder perform such services as or-
BOULDER CANE RUSH
ganizing the Fountain Fight and the Cane Rush,
acting as advisers to Gold Key and Key and Ser-
pent, sponsoring informal dances and smokers,
and acting as a liaison between the student body
and the administration. The Boulder Society took
its name from the U.V.M. Boulder and certainly
lives up to its namesake, which has such deep and
lasting significance for the University of Vermont.
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SECOND ROW: Bloomer, Henningson, Caswell, Sbindler, MacDonald
McBride. FRONT ROW: Mintzer, Lyon, I. Robinson, IV. Robinson, Ananza
MISSING: Czzstade, fasinski.
Gold Key is the University of Vermont's Soph-
omore men's honorary society. As the name would
suggest, it has for its symbol the small gold key
pin, and its members may be spotted around the
campus by their green and gold sweaters. The
purposes of Gold Key are to perpetuate Vermont
tradition and to bring them before the Freshman.
KEY and SERPENT
The society does this by assisting the other men's
honorary societies and helping with Freshman
orientation. The origination of the Freshman pic-
nic may also be credited to Gold Key. Gold Key
members are chosen for outstanding leadership,
scholarship, athletic ability, and character.
SECOND ROW: Costello, Haddigan, Smitb, Tavares, Fitts, Banta, Herriott,
Berman. FRONT ROW: Newball, Hill, Kimball, Berwind, Streeter.
Key and Serpent, the Junior men's honorary
society, has as its purpose the furthering of col-
lege spirit and good fellowship. It was founded
on the campus in 1907. Its members perform such
services as helping with Freshman Week, and
working with Boulder and Gold Key in promoting
school spirit. This year a lot more was done as
far as interaction among the six class honorary
societies. This action was started at a banquet
planned and carried out by Key and Serpent. Its
members are elected by retiring members each year
on the basis of scholarship, athletic ability, charac-
ter, personality, and service. The new members are
announced at Founder's Day. Membership in Key
and Serpent is one of the highest honors a Junior
man can attain.
PHI BETA KAPPA
SECOND ROW: Lawrence, Burns, Perkins, Hazelton.
FRONT ROW: Olsen, Levin.
Phi Beta Kappa, a national honorary scholastic
fraternity, was founded at William and Mary Col-
lege in 1776. The chapter at U.V.M., established
in 1848, is called the Alpha of Vermont. The
chapter was granted its charter February 16, 1848,
on the application of President john Wheeler. The
society held its first meeting March 7, 1848, in
President Wheeler's study.
In 1875 Professor Peabody blazed new trails in
the history of Phi Beta Kappa by proposing the
admittance of women as members to the society.
The Alpha of Vermont admitted into the chapter
two women who were graduating with honors
from the University, thus becoming the iirst Phi
Beta Kappa chapter to admit women.
PHI BETA KAPPA INITIATES ,49-'50
Prior to 1881 Greek and Latin were prescribed
courses. However, in that year, one initiate was
received who had had only modern languages.
Membership in the fraternity was originally
limited to students of the Arts Department. Short-
ly after 1881 some students of the Scientific De-
partment were admitted. Now, since the establish-
ment of the Sigma Xi Society, membership may
again be limited to students of the Arts Depart-
On March 7, 1948, Alpha of Vermont held a
centennial celebration. Representatives from the
six chapters that sponsored the Vermont chapter
were among the delegates attending the festivities.
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FOURTH ROW: Prnlico, Alaboney, Curtis, Havens, Persiro. THIRD ROW:
Frink, I-Irydzizzsko, Ladd, Sarlorelli, johnson, Smith. SECOND ROW: Bour-
geois, Smart, Fuller, Brown, Prevo, Cizzfo, Pembroke. FRONT ROW:
While, McQueen, Mar'li11.
Howard O'Neil Richard Southwick
John Price Gerald Greenmore
SECOND ROW: Burnett, Stone, Grijfith, Frost, Green. 4
FRONT ROW: Coburn, Gilpin, Heininger, Faber. ll ll
THIRD ROW: Hardie, Warrell, Dennis, Dzikielewxki. SECOND ROW:
Thomas, Hard, Austin, Hayden, Hale, Levine. FRONT ROW: Traynor,
Barren, MacTiernan, Bouton, Goeltz. MISSING: I-Iakewexsel.
Every dormitory woman student at the Uni-
versity of Vermont is a member of the Women's
Student Union. This is an organization which
regulates non-academic matters of student conduct.
By means of the Mass Meetings and the Joint Con-
ferences, cooperation based on a thorough under-
standing of the rules and regulations of the asso-
ciation is urged upon each student. U.V.M. has
planned and Worked for many years toward this
right of self government, and this responsibility
which is the women students' is considered a val-
THE ROUND TABLE
SECOND ROW: 'Wing, Burnett, Chase, jones, Newton, Levitsky, S. Mahoney, Kennedy,
Condon, Wasbbern, LaTerre. FIRST ROW: Berwind, Elmer, Streeter, C. Ballantyne, H. Ballan-
tyne, Redway, Preston, Viets, Barnes, Knollmeyer, Levitsky, Bogorad, Knollmeyer, jameson,
Newton, Newhall, E. Mahoney, Bogorad, Atwood.
W. Richard Pervier
William R. Mackey
Burton K. Landman
Dale S. Page
Marshall E. London
Donald S. Farrington
Stanley Burns, jr.
THIRD ROW: Kidder, Pooley, Frink, Miele. SECOND
ROW: Nichols, Sea, Mason, Cross. FRONT ROW: Star-
gatt, Prindle, Gee, White. MISSING: Bagdikian, Baker,
Stoddard, Stoddard, Brody, Hartwell, Howard, Kent,
SECOND ROW: Roherge, Page. FRONT ROW: Roussel
SECOND ROW: Flint, Fennell, Friendhurg, Billings,
Kran1er,Harringt0n,Kirkland. FRONT ROW: Audrusio,
Stell, Hazelion, Miller, Caldwell, Keherk, Fox. MISS-
THIRD ROW: Hanchett, Beaton, Washburn, Thoren, Lyman. SECOND
ROW: fanzes, Preston, Gleason, Adams, Washburn. FRONT ROW: Wes-
colt, Frost, Edif, Beruhe, Keough, Mahorzey. r
The VIP, Vermont Independent Party, was
established as a social fraternity-sorority. Member-
ship is open to all students who are independent
of fraternal connections. Having grown rapidly
since it was founded, the VIP has regular weekly
meetings and now rents a house on Colchester
Avenue. VIP members are very active on campus,
sponsoring dances, entering poster contests, and
taking part in many other activities. This year the
Box Supper was a particularly big VIP success.
COLONY To T T
FIFTH ROW: Fuller, Creighton, Dunn, Currier, Walrott, Barrett, Pratt
Spalding. FOURTH ROW: Yates, Gould, Loveland, Bickford, Montgomeryi
Wilson, Bentley, Wolfe. THIRD ROXV: Sweeney, Standen, Chapman, john-
son, Moran, Hoerning, West, Coburn, Wright. SECOND ROW: Milne
Deivlarinis, johnson, Kelley, Prof. Kruse, adviser, Wood, Churrh, Coorns
Geer. FRONT ROW: Frink, Albrecht, Keegan, Rose, Beebe, Bliss.
The Ethan Allen Rifles is an ROTC honor
society which was established at the University in
1949. This is comparable to such national honor-
ary organizations as Pershing Rifles and Scabbard
and Blade, etc., on other campuses. However, the
Ethan Allen Rifles is unique to Vermont.
FOURTH ROW: Lllllllglfll, Srbarlal, Smitb, Bailey, Ste-
vens, Haslam, Coburn. THIRD ROW: Silzfelra, White,
Perla, Tbompson, Prallco, Sutberlaful. SECOND ROW:
Azzzlrezvs, Esclen, Colella, Faulkner, Hill, Slaaw, Bartaloni,
FRONT ROW: Wfoozlcorla, Meyer, Boyd, Wiley, Dar-
ling. MISSING: Kelley, Stewart, W'ellJerby, Moore.
Students are elected to membership on the
basis of scholastic standing in the ROTC courses
and leadership displayed in military drill.
The officers are David Boyd, Company Com-
mander, and Sven johnson, Executive Officer.
FOURTH ROW: Dieckmann, Gaylord, Roussin, Quimby, Somers, Vernimb,
Newberry. THIRD ROW: Esden, Barker, McKee, Gallup, Constantine.
SECOND ROW: Cadoret, Hansen, Bailey, McNair. FRONT ROW: Holda,
THIRD ROW: Lovel, Munson, Clark, Carpenter, Noyes, Srbneider. SEC-
OND ROW: Gorton, Abele, Carter, Elliott, Rowell, Mutbexon. FRONT
ROW: Hubbell, Lawrence, Cook, Irisb.
' CIVIL ENGINEERS
THIRD ROW: Creighton, Icbter, Holden, Montanarella, Sterizns, Barber.
SECOND ROW: Babicb, Goulet, McWitbey, Claypoole, Fraser, Tiedemann.
FRONT ROW: Merribew, Barrows, Stiller, Mayo, Smyrski.
FOURTH ROW: Trudell, Anzalone, Farnham, Layton, MacDonald, Davis.
THIRD ROW: Titcomb, Brant, LeDuc, Wallace, LaPenna. SECOND
ROW: Edson, Latko, Hunter, Paradis, Vize, Perkins. FRONT ROW: Clark,
Reader, Hoilman, L. Sborey, D. Sborey, Kretzman.
. . U ..
FIFTH ROW: Cater, Simmons, Collings, Kennison, Ballon, Rogers, Dwin-
nell, Zile, Learb. FOURTH ROW: Morwood, Eaton, Collins, O'Rourke,
Ingleson, Martin, Wheelock. THIRD ROW: Carlsson, Cole, Miller, Thayer,
Simmons, Fuller, Pacca, Gorton. SECOND ROW: Stevens, Sparhawk, Mc-
Leod, Hanens, Fyles, jones, fimmo, Hopkinson. FRONT ROW: Hryckie-
wicz, Lovell, McNulty, Smith.
SECOND ROW: Graham Berwinel, Stanley Susskind, Robert Mintzer, Rob-
ert Farrell. FRONT ROW: Rzztb Goldberg, Mary Ellen Fuller, David
Newball, Betty Kerin, Polly Buttrick.
RELIGIOUS LIFE COMMITTEE
This committee under Student Association pro-
motes and integrates religious activities at the
University. It is composed of representatives of
the three major religious groups on the campus -
Catholic fNewman Clubj, Jewish fHillel Founda-
tionj, and Protestant fStudent Christian Associ-
ationj. These organizations carry on activities both
on and off the campus, aiding students in their
spiritual life and giving them an outlet for social
In addition to this Work, the Committee was
in charge of the new Campus Chest, sponsored the
inter-denominational Brotherhood banquet, and
instituted the Festival of Religion and Art held in
BACK ROW: Bossidy, Lawrence, Howrigan, Brady, Foskett, Parris,
dock. FRONT ROW: Shea, Austin, Ryan, Breen, Kerin, Kerin, Fuller.
PROE. R. A. HALL
SECOND ROW: Wiednzfzfz, Mi1ztze1', Kalm, London.
FRONT ROW: Goldberg, Susskind, Aroncbirk.
MISSING: Lash, Kalkln.
Assistant Professor of Religion R. A. Hall has
contributed much to the coordination and integra-
tion of religious activities on our campus through
his position of faculty adviser to the Religious Life
Committee. He is also Secretary of the University
Committee on Religious Life and the faculty ad-
viser to the Student Christian Association.
SECOND ROW: Doane, Warrell, jones, Bnttrick, Ains-
worth. FRONT ROW: Keith, Mahoney, Heininger,
Gregory. MISSING: Hartwell, Pratt, Tomat, Benedict,
Fisher, Graves, Berwind.
THIRD ROW: Byron, Pierce, Iobnson, Prnneau, Robinson, Edson, Hebscb, Vacbon, Kehoe,
Pandolfe. SECOND ROW: Traverse, Dempsey, Hosleiewicz, Carpenter, Twiss, Wood, Comolli.
FIRST ROW: Smith, Mclntyre, Cote, Vescovi, Tavares, Trono, Goulet.
NEW LIFE FOR UVM SPORTS
Under john Hoskiewicz, the Varsity Club in-
augurated a new program to build up the reputa-
tion of UVM sports. A group of the best high
school athletes from all over the state were invited
to spend a day on the campus where they were
shown the University and the athletic plant. Much
interest was reported from the visitors who not
only saw the sights, but received a good persuasive
talk on why they should consider UVM first in
their college plans.
The Club also sent out requests to all former
varsity lettermen to participate actively in the Var-
sity Club program by payment of a yearly mem-
bership fee for which they receive a pass to all
contests in which the man won his letter. The
proceeds from this program is to be used for an
athletic scholarship fund for worthy and talented
SECOND ROW: Bowles, Cook, Ward, Parker, Handley,
Costello, Peterson. FRONT ROW: Deacon, Straitiff,
Lytle, Cirrier, Kraut.
THIRD ROW: Story, Aines, Farrar, lrisb, Plumb, Cnrfer, Mercia. SECOND ROW: Apliu,
Lyons, Lawrence, Stephenson, Farr, Ferwerdn, Hough, Harris. FRONT ROW: Harwood, Strong,
Page, ,7Vle!z, Reid, Van Scoik, Lawrence. MISSING: Cojin, Miller, Adams.
MEN'S AGRICULTURE HONORARY
Alpha Zeta is a national honorary Agricultural 1905. Students having leadership ability and high
Society, founded at Ohio State University in 1897. scholarship, and showing promise in the agrrcul
The Green Mountain Chapter was established in tural field are elected to membership.
VERMONT PHI CHAPTER
National Home Economics
Omicron Nu is a national honor society for
Home Economics students, founded in 1912 at the
Michigan Agricultural College. The requirements
for membership are high scholarship, leadership
and promise of future achievement in home eco-
nomics. Its purpose is to encourage leadership and
scholarship and to stimulate interest in the home
Davison, Hard, Wesco!!
SECOND ROW: Wood, Allard, Spooner, Leming, Burroughs, Lovejoy,
Durkee, Pratt, Foster, Pratt, Lawrence, Ellis, Campbell. FRONT ROW: Ful-
ler, Wilson, Hageman, White, Rowe, Cacioppo, Bucher, Ormsbee, Pratt.
THIRD ROW: Straitif, Pulling, Gotthelf, Allen, McCuin, Adams, Winant,
fames, Goodman. SECOND ROW: Lyons, Dunham, Rockwood, Coffin,
Hardy, Hough, Metz, Barberi, Stephenson. FRONT ROW: Bevins, Farrar,
Page, Plumb, Farr, Aplin, Carter, Mertia, Lawrence.
THIRD ROW: james, Lawrence, Hanchett, Adams, Walker, Arms. SEC-
OND ROW: Ellis, Schofield, Harris, Harris, Durkee, Rowe. FRONT
ROW: Strong, Wescott, Pulling, Rouba, Strong, Ormsbee. MISSING:
Lyndes, Salt, Hubbell, Allard, Horican, Lauber, Spooner.
THIRD ROW: Barberi, Hardy, Elliott, Willey, Aines, Kelley, Dawson.
' SECOND ROW: Watson, Sontlawick, Davison, Lyons, Bencler, Sbipman,
Wfoodlmll. FIRST ROW: Wfalker, Langdell, Farrar. MISSING: England,
Farr, Lepine, Mercia, Price, Proctor, Randall, Russell, Barconzb, E. Bickford,
Cojin, Darling, llyebster, Perkins, Pratt, W. Bickford, Gross, Hancbette,
fanzes, Wfrisley, Orne.
'N I' 5
Prof. W. R. Adams crowns Mrs. Grifin Queen of the Harvest Ball sponsored by the Aggie Club.
SECOND ROW: Henderson, Gardner, Hough, Bishop, Winant. FIRST
ROW: Allaire, Hempstead, Ebrenfreund. INIISSING: jasper, Atkinson, Bar-
beri, Barcomb, England, Proctor, Ronba, Walker, lVard, Neufcombe, Short-
sleeve, Wood, Elliott, George, Rezirnan, Lang, johnson, Lederman.
SECOND ROW: Foss, Goss, Sutherland, White. FRONT ROW: Suther-
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
SECOND ROW: Newbury, Albreebt, Teemmzt, Donovan, Low, Marshall.
FRONT ROW: Olsen, lVurth1mznn, Heininger. MISSING: Harmon, Yates,
Der Deutsche Verein is an informal club, meet-
ing occasionally during the college year. Its mem-
bers gain a great deal from the discussions both in
increased competence in German conversation and
in general knowledge of German culture.
TRUMPETS: ffzry, Pervier, Stanley. TROMBONE: fobn Eddy. SAXOPHONES: Clauszd
Hawley, Miller, Ellis, Cofrfznces. PIANO: Hrzrligzuz. BASS: Campbell. DRUMS: Beldmg
UVM CATAMOU NTS
The UVM Catamounts, a modern, well-organ-
ized dance orchestra, have furnished music for
some of the biggest dances of the year at Vermont,
Middlebury, Norwich and Champlain. The Cataf
mounts themselves are talented and experienced
men-most of them formerly professional.
The Catamount library is built around what
musicians term specials. New numbers are con-
stantly being added to the orchestra's repertoire,
soon to become "music to dance tof,
The Catamount novelties provide that extra
kick in the evening. In addition to solos, band-
vocals, etc., there are l'The Swingin' Cats," a vocal
quartet who round out the program with special-
ties that are "music to listen to."
jackie, the Catamount vocalist, is always in her
element, whether it's a fast, jam number, or a
soft and sweet ballad. Jackie gives each an indi-
vidual touch that makes it "music to dream to."
The Catamounts rate very high among college
orchestras, presenting music to "dance to, listen to,
and dream to" in a style that is "music to your
THIRD ROW: Thompson, Black, Bell, Brown, Ciufo, Viets. SECOND ROW: Kelley, Atwood,
Sweeney, Lawrence, Attwoozl, Mzzrdock, Lytle. FRONT ROW: Arlkey, Kerin, E. Streeter, Seu,
A. Streeter. MISSING: famexon, Barnes, Kimball, Kerin.
STUDENT ASSOCIATION of UVM
'49-'50 FINANCE COMMITTEES '50-'51
SECOND ROW: Kinxler, Streeler, N. Dennis. SECOND ROW: Burman, Elarenbard, LaTerre, Petty
FRONT ROW: S. Dennis. FRONT ROW: Arkley, Streeter. MISSING: Meyer.
All students enrolled in the undergraduate col-
leges and schools of the University become mem-
bers of the UVM Student Association on payment
of the Student Activity Fee. The activities of most
campus organizations are governed by the Associ-
ation through its standing committees: the Cul-
tural, Election, Financial, Orientation, Pep, Re-
ligious Life, and Social committees. The Associ-
ation works for a maximum of cooperation among
students, faculty members, and administrative per-
sonnel in the conduct of all campus activities.
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SECOND ROW: Mahofzey, Barnes, llfiedmnn.
FRONT ROW: True, Taisey.
LEFT What-d'ya-mean, three lazmdred bucks!" "Ten o'clock on Tuesday - - - Math." RIGHT: "Gee! College pencilsfi'
FRESHMAN ORIENTATION COMMITTEE
The Freshman Orientation Committee is one
of the University of Vermont's Student Associ-
ationls most important committees. The reason for
this is that the first impression of our college life
which an incoming student receives is one that is
created by this committee.
The committee is chosen carefully by the Stu-
dent Association Council from a list of students
desirous of the job. Plans for Freshman Week are
laid as far as possible before the end of the Spring
Semester and are brought into exact shape during
the summer. The honorary societies are called upon
to carry out the actual work of Freshman Week
but they only obey the committeels orders.
The committee of this and the past few years
deserves a great deal of credit for such a successful
SECOND ROW: Sireeler, Glenn, Ritchie, Sabens.
FRONT ROW: Heininger,Dingemo1z. MISSING: Barfzsb.
SECOND ROW: Farnsworth, johnson, Fimian, Fuller, Traverse, Boylan.
FRONT ROW: Gregory, Bangbart, Condon, Carlton, Larrabee.
STU DENT COURT
The Student Court, consisting of representa-
tives of each of the undergraduate colleges and
schools, is the judicial agency of the UVM Student
Association. It has exclusive jurisdiction in all
cases concerning the interpretation of the Consti-
tution and By-Laws of the Associationg it has
original jurisdiction in cases involving violations
of University regulations and violations of Student
Association rulesg and it has some appellate juris-
Chief fusiife Bob Condon swears
in the new members of the Ex-
ecutive Council of the Student
Association: Kerin, Ciafo, Brown,
Bell, Thompson, Barnes, fame-
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THIRD ROW: Fink, Morse, Randall, Graves, I-Ianhridge, Bremer, Newhall, MaeLa11ghlin, Stone, Freeman, God-
dard, Lanciot. SECOND ROW: North, Wfheeler, lVilliams, Davison, Guild, Mofat, Binning, Goss, Stone, Barker,
Saenz, Hayes. FRONT ROW: Healey, Ailon, Wifzarzf, McKee, fewett, Bennett, Tromhly, Kelly, Newhall, Hull,
Emerson. MISSING: Blinder, Bradley, Mercer, Miller, Reed, Whitlzey, Wippieli, Sweeney, Brown, Caswell,
Cypher, Moore, Perry, Rnzirka.
THE UNIVERSITY CHOIR
The University Choir is blended into a me-
lodic group under the able direction of Professor
Howard Bennett. During the year the choir has
many opportunities to show their talent. Every
week they take part in the UVM chapel service
adding greatly to the significance of the occa-
At Christmas time, in
conjunction with the uni-
versity orchestra, a pro-
gram of religious music
is presented. This pro-
gram includes selections
from the very beautiful
Messiah by Handel as
well as the traditional
Another highlight of
the year is the Easter
Oh! What you said!
Concert. This concert has always been consid-
ered one of the choir's most outstanding per-
The University Orchestra, directed by Ippoc-
rates Pappoutsakis, presents several varied con-
certs during the year. One particularly appeal-
ing concert was held about the middle of the
year in which they played some of the works
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VIOLINS: Hizylett, Cook, Freeman, Hughes, Hurlhnrt, Ierger, Machfznic, McBride, Millington, Parsons, Smith. VIOLA
Collins. VIOLONCELLOS: Atherton, Bremer, Goss, Mather, Millington, Stihitz. CONTRABASS: Millington. ELUTES
McNamara, Shaw. CLARINET: Ellis. FRENCH HORNS: Millington, Tillotson. TRUMPETS: Brooks, McKee. TROM
BONES: Halford, Moody, Murdoch. TUBA: Murphy, PERCUSSION: Belding. PIANO: Bremer, Fraleigh.
One of the most enjoyable performances
presented by any campus organization was the
operetta given by the University Choir and
Orchestra. This program was divided into two
parts, the 'lCoffee Cantata" and a folk operetta
with a tragic theme of lost love, "Down in the
Valleyf' To add to the realistic mountain at-
mosphere the W.A.A. Square Dance group was
asked to participate in a typical folk dance.
These two organizations have done a great
deal to enhance the cultural life of the campus.
THE UNIVERSITY BAND
A vital asset to the major campus events is
the part taken by the University Band. Kake
Walk, football games, Junior Week, Pep Rallies
-none of these would be complete without the
familiar strains of college songs brought to us
by joe Lechnyr and the band.
New UVM'ers are introduced to the band
early in their college career at the Freshman
Picnic during Orientation Week. Their music
adds greatly to the spirit at Pep Rallies and
football games. During the half at games the
spectators are entertained by the intricate for-
mations executed so capably by the band.
The lights are dimmed. A hush falls over the
auditorium. The spotlight is focused on a tux-
edoed gentleman holding a white handkerchief.
A lighted baton catches the attention of the
audience. As the handkerchief flutters to the
Hoot, the. stirring strains of "Cotton Babes'
brings the band to the fore once again.
Each year the band adds more and more to
the spirit on our campus.
IFTH ROW H h Eaton Ma alsky Stone Collins Huntsman, Baldwein, McLaughlin, Ahrens, Demarest, Pearso
F : er erg, , g , , ,
FOURTH ROW: Turker Hozlgzlon, Briehner, Miller, Brooks, West, Clark, Noyes, Newhall, Eaton, Fransworth, Davis,
Carpenter Kluliesy. THIRD ROW: Soule, Pitman, Howard, Gates, Wfakefielrl, Norton, Tzllotson, Somnzers, Aseltzne, Dean,
Post, Farnsworth, Fifield, Iefts. SECOND ROW: Sllshy, Sherman, Fuller, Stone, Aseltzne, McB1zde, Rztzirlza, Letterman,
Doleral, Cleveland, Beattie, Seagers, Pacelli, McKee. FIRST ROW: Stewart, Nelson, Ritchie, Laing, Cinfo, Bonnette, Leth-
' ' ' ' ' ' C h D ' Murdock Sche er
nyr, Brooks, Iannz, Aseltzne, Mzller, Dunn, Rowley, Newhall. MISSING. Beauvazs, Bernzs, om s, aws, , y ,
'Round, and Wound, and 'round they
go,' where they stop we hope they
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THIRD ROW: Thornton, Brown, Prince, Curtis, Kearney, Washburn, MacNeil, Elgood, Grandeau, Cripe, Pulling,
Gordman. SECOND ROW: Huber, Poynton, Clark, Dodge, Lyon, LaPorte, Creasey, Allen, Black, Fisher, Ketcham,
Ainsworth, Levin. FIRST ROW: Katz, Hall, Norton, Wescott, Shapiro, Swartz, R. Levine, Livingstone, O'Connel,
I. Levine, Hartwell, Fuller, Stargatt. MISSING: Hayes, Dondes, Wiedman, Glassrnan, Church, Fowler, Frarn,
THE LAWRENCE DEBATE CLUB
THE LAVVRENCE DEBATE CLUB
The Lawrence Debate Club of UVM started
its season with an Invitational Tourney in which
two hundred and fifty-two debaters took part
in the same number of debates. The debaters
represented forty-one schools. The UVM group
was made up of twelve varsity and twelve
novice teams who participated in twenty-four
debates and won sixteen of them.
At Dartmouth a novice team made up of
Charles Black, William Elgood, Sidney Glass-
man, and Larry Ainsworth swept through the
tourney with five wins and one defeat.
In a varsity tourney held at Boston Univer-
sity, Tom Hayes and Dick O,Connell were run-
ners-up in the meet but were defeated by Notre
Participating in the Georgetown University
Tourney were four UVM sophomores, Barry
Grandeau, Murray Lyon, Eugene Gordman, and
Kevin Kearney. Their record showed eleven
wins and three losses which gave them a posi-
tion of third in the debate.
UVM sent Charles Black and William Elgood
to the Mary Washington Invitational Tourney
held in Fredricksburg, Virginia. Black and El-
good managed to beat out some of the coun-
try's best debaters and they returned to Ver-
mont wearing the laurel wreath.
Mr. Lawrence presents the keys of the Lawrence
Dehate Cluh car to Thomas Hayes with Acting
President Lyrnan looking on. This is the only
team in the country having its own car.
SECOND ROW: O'C0n
nell, Stnrgalt, Cripe, Mar
neil, Elgood, Levin.
FRONT ROW: lVescott,
Fuller, Levin, Hartwell,
Fisloer, Huber. MISSING
Hayes, Lyon, Gordmnn.
AU KAPPA ALPHA
To the New England Championships at Dart-
mouth, UVM sent a four-man team of Hayes,
Macneil, Levin and O'Connell, who walked
away with another victory and also a chance
to enter the Regional Tourney held at Wes-
leyan. In the Regional, Hayes and O'Connell
were rated high enough to enter the National
Championships to be held at West Point. They
managed to stand the strain of the National
Tourney and returned to Vermont with the
U. S. championship.
The Lawrence Debate teams participated in a
total of two hundred and twenty-five debates,
winning one hundred and forty-five. There were
also discussion groups who presented programs
for various organizations throughout the state.
The Freshman Debate Club had a successful
year, winning thirty-one out of thirty-eight de-
bates. At the New England Freshman Debate
Tourney, Donald R. Brown was named the out-
standing Freshman debater in New England.
FOURTH ROW: Cripe,
Granderzu, Kearney, Hayes,
Macneil, Elgood. THIRD
ROW: Levin, Creasey, Hu-
ber, Curtis, O'Connell, Star-
gatt, Black. SECOND ROW:
Levin, Levine, Fisher, Fuller,
Hartwell. FRONT ROW:
Torn and Dick waiting
with Doc Huber for the
jinal round of the Na-
Hayes, O'ConneII, Tap U.S. Debate Team
Thomas Hayes and Richard O'Connell left
on April 26 for West Point, accompanied by
Professor Robert B. Huber, to enter the Na-
tional Debate Tourney. In the past three years
the UVM team had talked their way into the
final tourney, and last year they talked their
way into the semi-finals. Hopes ran high that
Tom and Dick would be able to surpass UVM's
past records. The UVM team was one of thirty-
four college teams from all over the United
States which entered the tourney.
The Vermont debaters defeated Notre Dame,
Washington State, the University of Pennsyl-
vania, Luther College of Iowa, and Whitman
College of Washington, and thereby were en-
titled to enter the elimination round of the
In the first round of the elimination they
took the University of Kansas, putting them
into the quarter-finals. Here they met the Uni-
versity of Montana, which also went down
under the glib tongues of Tom and Dick. The
The victors congratulate
each other with Cheshire
grins while "Dot" gloats
over the trophy.
Do12't drop the trophy in
your exritemezzt, boys!
University of Florida was their opponent in the
semi-finals, and in a split decision the UVM
debaters came out on top. They had reached
the final round, a thing which no other UVM
team had succeeded in doing in the University's
four years at the tourney. The pressure was
terrific, but when the decision of the linal
debate was rendered, Mr. Thomas Hayes and
Mr. Richard O'Connell were judged the top
team in the United States.
A winners' welcome greeted the University
of Vermont debaters when they returned from
West Point with the championship. They were
met at the city line by a caravan of cars, the
UVM band, a fire engine, and a police escort.
Tom and Dick, with "Doc" Huber, were taken
from their car and placed on the Hre engine
alongside the trophy. They were then paraded
into Burlington, and in a ceremony on the steps
of the Waterman Building were presented the
Key to the City by Mayor Moran and praised
very highly in a speech by Mrs. Harold Arthur,
wife of the governor of the State of Vermont.
Are12't you getting tired
of holding that trophy,
FOURTH ROXV: Dean, Shoemaker, Taisey, Doe, Roberts, Stone, Holly, Towne, Condon, Berman. SECOND ROW:
Mason, True, Borah, Campbell, Delano, Browne, Wheeler, IVarrell, Goldberg, THIRD ROW: Riddell, Wiedman,
Cook, Ladd, Levine, Fairman, Della-Chiesa, Dazfison, Kerner, Wetherby. FIRST ROW: Foster, Crandall, Miele,
Humphrey, Beazwais, Curtis, Pooley, Thomas. MISSING: Ahrens, Arthar, Emerson, Ellis, Gleason, Greenap,
Hayes, Hofstadter, Harley, Kent, Leming, Mathews, McMahon, Smith, Sutherland, Tomat.
THE DRAMATIC CLUB
The Dramatic Club's major activities are cen-
tered around their annual fall and spring play
productions, the Vermont Variety Show and a
spring poetry reading festival. Maxwell Ander-
son's Winterset occupied the minds of the aspir-
ing thespians in the fall, and in the spring they
design and erection squads, make-up, lighting,
costume, and property committees contributed
toward making every performance a success.
THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS
Membership in the University Players, the
honorary dramatic society, is limited to those
whose work in the Dramatic Club merits this
presented Sheridan's Srhool for Scandal. Long
hours of hard work by cast, stage crews, set
THIRD ROW: Miele, Shoemaker, Ladd, Browne, Condon. SECOND ROW:
Wiedman, Thomas, Cook, Beauvais, Berman. FIRST ROW: Crandall,
Hnmphrey, Curtis, Delano, Pooley. MISSING: Tomat, McMahon, Kent,
Emerson, Steineke. HONORARY MEMBERS: M. K. Humphrey, C. Power.
A dramatic moment in the junior Week Play, "School for Scandal."
THE RADIO WORKSHOP
The Radio Workshop, under the direction of
Miss Frank of the Speech Department, was
organized in 1949 with an eye toward the time
when UVM students would have their own
radio station. It directs its efforts toward the
large field of radio.
The activities of the group are divided into
three types: acting, writing and directing, and
producing. The acting group focuses its atten-
tion on studying the inflection and effect of the
voice in actual radio productions. Those inter-
ested in Writing and directing Work on the
adaptation of material to radio script, and the
transcribing of the script to actual perform-
ances. The group studying producing handle
the technical aspects such as sound effects,
timing, volume control, etc.
Radio Workshop opens to the students the
various aspects of radio.
SECOND ROW: Kelley,
White, Frinle, Calzfer, Reed,
Kretzrnarz. FRONT ROW:
Greenap, Frank, Shirley.
THIRD ROW: Hayes, ll'7illiams, Fowler, Brockway, Cypher, Green, Davidson, Francis, Cass, Bowles, Piro. SECOND
ROW: Thompson, Holly, Formalo, Landry, johnson, Miller, Carpenler, Kaplan, Brower, Battye, Fifield. FRONT ROW:
Mayo, Stanclijt, Streeter, Low, 0'Hare, Hurd, Taisey, Eaton, Peiscla, Wood, Buchanan.
THE UVM MEN'S CHORUS
The Men's Chorus was started by a group of
students who just wanted to get together and
sing for enjoyment. Lyman Hurd, the director,
sent for music which they all helped pick out
and they went out to increase their membership.
They met once a week in the Student Lounge
to practice and during the year they sang at
Sunday afternoon concerts sponsored by the
University Orchestra. They also filled in at a
music festival sponsored by Burlington High
In March they put on a concert of their own.
This concert was varied with Negro spirituals,
popular songs such as "Some Enchanted Eve-
ningj, and such semiclassical music as "Stout
"Heart of my hearts, bow I love that melody."
2 - I
To the reader:
As you have read through this book, we, the Staff of the 1951 Ariel,
hope that you have noticed the differences in coverage, layout, and print-
ing which make this book distinct from previous Ariels.
The Staff felt that the Junior Section as presented in former yearbooks
was unsatisfactory. Why? Because listing the Junior activities required
the setting aside of a great deal of space which only a few people used.
It not only made for an unbalanced page, but it also prevented this pre-
cious space from being used to better advantage. Also the activity lists
were merely a repetition of the activity section. Under our present cover-
age we have reduced our junior Section threefold and have been able to
use the space saved for a more complete coverage of the year's activities.
We have sincerely tried to put out a yearbook with more variety and
dash by using pictures which reflect more completely "life at U.V.M.," and
layouts which are more in keeping with the modern trends of college
just a word about the printing-one of the greatest aides in lending
variety to the book was the use of offset in certain sections of the book
fbe sure to notice the introductory pages and the sections starting with
Sports to the end of the bookj.
We would like to take this opportunity to say a special word of
gratitude to our advisor, Mr. G. R. Hopwood, fand Mrs. Hopwoodj for
their willingness, interest. and PATIENCE without which we can sincerely
say that this yearbook could never have been published!
Tom Breen, twenty-one years old, hails from
Chesterfield, Mass., and has fulfilled all the prom-
ise for which he was acclaimed in prep school.
He attended Xavier High School in New York
City, where he captained the rifle team in his
Senior year. While he was there, this school Won
ther national championships twice in a row. He
won the William Randolph Hearst 'National
R.O.T.C. High School Championship in 1947 with
a record performance of 198. He has a Master's
rating in gallery shooting, and placed fifth last
year on the All-American team. Tom is a Senior,
in Phi Delta Theta, a Zoology Major, and aside
from rifle, he is prominent in the Newman Club.
He is a wonderful guy, and is well-liked by every-
THIRD ROW: Evans-Smilh, Heins, Guzewicz, Williams, Edson, Constantine, Pruneau, Linsenmeir, Robinson,
Cook, Farrell, Collier, St. Gelais, Lawson, Ward, Hoskiewicz, Evans. SECOND ROW: Strassburg, Parleer,
Powers, Corra, Smith, Banta, Comolli, Ursprung, Hut! on, Sclaoyfeld, Hebscla, Densmore, Trono, Kasap. FIRST
ROW: Slater, Gillespie, L. MacDonald, Tavares, Miller, Waller, Anania, Keefer, Haddigan, Ballard, G. Mar-
Donald, D. Cote, Smilb, L. Cote, Dempsey, Vaclvon. MISSING: Kehoe.
The University of Vermont football team
spent a fruitful and very worth while season
last year with an outstanding six-win, two-loss
record. This mark is the best that UVM has
achieved since 1925, and Coach "Fuzzy" Evans
and the boys should be very proud of their
record. Everything seemed to run very smooth-
ly throughout the season until something hap-
pened at Middlebury-but listen to the story.
A revengeful, never-say-die Vermont foot-
ball team, trailing by six points up until the
last four minutes, pulled the game out of the
fire to better a fast, hard-hitting St. Michael's
eleven, 7 to 6 before more than 7,000 fans. It
was George MacDonald's thirty yard return of
Jack Heggerty's punt that set up the winning
UVM touchdown. Hard-hitting jack Keefer,
brilliant sophomore half-back scored from the
4-yard line on an off-tackle play that spelled
doom for the Purple Knights. Automatic Stan
the Man Ursprung converted the extra point
to set the margin of victory.
Led by the running of Bob St. Gelais, who
scored two touchdowns, John Ballard, whofac-
counted for the third, and the southpaw slants
of Ralph Kehoe, the Catamounts swamped St.
Lawrence University, 21-0. Stan Ursprung ran
his consecutive point-after-touchdown string to
ten, as he kicked all three conversions. St.
Lawrence flashed razzle-dazzle plays to grind
out large gains, but the sparkling defensive
play of Charlie Smith and Howie Haddigan
prevented them from scoring.
On their first road trip of the season, the
Catamounts met their first defeat at the hands
of a powerful Union College eleven. The final
score was 26-7. The Dutchmen were burning
with revenge from the sparkling defeat handed
to them the year before by the Cats. Operating
from a heavily over-shifted "T" formation, the
Dutchmen out-gained and out-passed the Cats
to win impressively. But the Cats were not at
all completely whipped. With the remarkable
gains of St. Gelais and Keefer, and the pin-
point-accurate passes of Ralph Kehoe, UVM
managed to push over a lone tally, whereupon
Stan Ursprung converted his eleventh straight
On the following week-end, the Cats rolled
to an easy 20-O triumph over Norwich before
a homecoming crowd of over 5,000 fans.
The stubborn Cadets held the Cats scoreless
throughout the first half, but fell apart early
in the second half. john Ballard played the
best game of his career, as he personally ac-
counted for 158 yards gained on the ground in
eight tries. St. Gelais thrilled the crowd with
the longest run of the afternoon as he neatly
faked the defensive halfbacks out of the way
and scampered 47 yards to the goal line. How-
ever, Vermont was offside and the play was
called back. On the next play, St. Gelais went
25 yards and UVM had the ball on the 4-yard
line, but failed to score.
In the next encounter, UVM beat the Uni-
versity of New Hampshire, 15-6. The inex-
perienced Wildcats were no match for the
Catamounts as UVM ripped through the line
again and again. UNH turned to the air and
found it more successful, and scored their lone
touchdown on a pass. But the thrilling ground
play of Keefer and St. Gelais overpowered the
Applying the crusher to Mass. State, the
1949 edition of the UVM Catamounts made
sure of a place in the records. For not since
1923 had a Vermont team won five games in
one season. The score of this clincher was
20-12. Again it was Ralph Kehoe's passing,
Dom Cote's sky-rocketing punts, and the de-
fensive play of those seven wonders of the
world that put the Cats out on top. Cote,
punter-extraordinary, increased his kicking av-
erage to 42 yards, kicking three beautiful
punts, one of which sailed far over the safety's
head, 62 yards from the line of scrimmage.
The next game was away to Rochester, New
York, where the Cats defeated a powerhouse
of Rochester strength, 14-0. It was Vermont
all the way in a rough and tumble struggle
in which Vermont, the lighter of the two,
Stop waving to the girls!
In the final game of the season, Vermont
fell apart at the wrong times to suffer a hu-
miliating defeat at the hands of its arch-rival,
Middlebury. The Panthers, man to man, were
outmatched by the Cats, but were definitely
out for green blood and gold gore, as the
sparkling runs of Messrs. Hollister and Mul-
cahy ground out large gains and provided the
margin of victory, 14-6. The weather was bad
and the fans were noisy and robust and the
play was sloppy. The band marched triumphant-
ly during the intermission, but the players re-
treated play after play, and Middlebury romped
to victory. Howie Haddigan seemed to be the
spark of the Vermont team, and that in itself
is significant of the plight of the Catamounts
-Howie plays defensive halfback.
Looking forward, Vermont sees trouble.
Eight of this year's first string men are due for
graduation, leaving a hole for "Fuzzy" to fill.
But old Fuzz has been in these straits before,
and we feel sure that he will come up with
n.. ci Jun. ..
Zww a Smiles of victory W we
1 ' -
g 7' . W: F!" W
MEN'S SKI TEAM
THIRD ROW: Pierce, Dodge, Schmitt, W. French, A. French, Searles fcoacbj. SECOND
ROW: Harlow, Barstrow, Way, Erskin, Bailey. FRONT ROW: Sylvester, Belding, Smitlr
They call it the best ski team that Vermont
ever produced. We of the Sports department
of the ARIEL are inclined to agree with those
who are in the know, that this year's ski team
has performed the most admirably of any ski
outfit that Vermont has ever produced. Under
the capable tutorship of Coach R. N. Searles,
Vermont has shown itself to be a venerated
and dangerous opponent. Ask the fellows at
Dartmouth, or U.N.H., or Middlebury, and
they will tell you that the Catamounts are not
to be mewed at. just give Sylvester or Belding
a pair of barrel slats, and soon you will
see them jumping two eighty-five with little
In the collegiate meets, fnot to be confused
with the open meets, which were individual
honors contestsj, UVM was outstanding in all
events. The team was so well balanced, that it
was hard to beat. Only one or two of the par-
ticipants were specialists in a particular field,
but the rest were excellent in just about every-
thing that pertains to skiing, from waxing
their slats on up to the difficult and dangerous
performance of the slalom race. Vermont
started out by placing fifth in the Dartmouth
Carnival in which eleven top Eastern teams
performed. In the next contest, Vermont won
the Eastern Division Championship at the Har-
vard Outing Club Invitations. At the Norwich
Carnival, Vermontls able and very competent
"B" team beat all comers CHarvard, MIT,
Norwich, and Williamsj except U.N.H., who
was employing its "A" team. That day was a
A g ,,..,
, as N5
Coarla Senrles and Km Belding
Z 1 ' ' Mmf-. f ,. s
, te ,. n1',.-.2411-,.,
' El '
Dave Sylvester-a junior, Dave was
proficient in all four events. His many
individual honors include lst in fumping
and Combined at Lyndonville, a very
close second in the Vic Constant Trophy
Race, and third place honors in Class
"B" Eastern Downhill Champs. Dave is
Vermont's top jumper.
. me .
- f .
E fakes Bailey
Iake Bailey-a junior, Iake was an-
other four-event skier, and strongest in
the Downhill and the Slalom. He placed
third in the Class B Slalom and fourth
in the Class B Combined Races.
, ,. gag
te Qi? s as
Erich Schmitt-Erich is a Sophomore
hailing from Utica, New York. He was
the team's leading cross-country skier,
who placed first in the Eastern Division
Championships for Cross-Country and
second in the Lyndonville Outing Club
Ray Harlow Merritt Edson D071 Effkinf
Ray Harlow-a junior who had his Merritt Edson-a junior, Merritt was Obtained his' letter in Skiing both at
first year of competitive skiing. He was a steady team skier, proficient in the Norwich, in his first year, and at Vim'-
outstanding in cross-country. Downhill races, where he won many mont, where he transferred. .Siaw action
valuable points for Vermont. in the ski troops in Italy during World
, i' 5 .,
--,wgy , l 1, In L,,
. ' V 1 ,I . , X
SECOND ROW: Coarlz Posl, Wrzlrolt, Broban, Levin. FRONT ROW: Davis, Lyon, Coughlin, R0-
Malaoney, Caswell, Pierre, Porler, R. Randall, Mgr. well, Bellows ffaphj, E. Randall, Arms.
With Russ Mahoney, New England inter-
collegiate 880 and mile champion, setting the
pace, the University of Vermont Cross-Country
team roared to a very successful season, defeat-
ing six northeastern teams, and bowing to only
two. The harriers started the season by defeat-
ing in a triple meet both Union and Amherst.
It was Russ Mahoney all the way, with Bob
Caswell and Earl Randall holding places in the
first ten. The final score was Vermont 26,
Union-43, and Amherst-66.
On October 15, the harriers went to Platts-
burg to run against powerful Champlain. It
was Mahoney, Bellows, Porter, Caswell, Wol-
cott, Coughlin, Randall, Rowell, and Buchanan,
all Vermont runners, who copped the first nine
places in the meet, to make the victory as near-
ly a perfect shutout as one would desire. The
final score was Vermont-15, Champlain-50.
On the next meet, the Cats did it again. This
time, the victim was Bates College, and the
harriers again swept the flrst nine places. Russ
Mahoney, the guiding light of the team, ran
the course in less than one-half minute from
the record, as he breezed into first place.
It was this way all through the season. When
the team went to Amherst on November 1, it
was handed its first and only setback. In a
field of four schools, Vermont finished third.
Univ. of Conn. finished first with a low score
of 44, Coast Guard second with 71, with the
Cats coming in third with an unimpressive 72.
Springfield College was fourth with 74 and
finally, Amherst with 76. It was a bad day for
ole Russ, who finished fifteenth, while Johnny
Bellows finished thirteenth.
That was the first and last loss for the Cats.
They finished up their season, by defeating
Massachusetts on the Vermont course, 24-35,
and Middlebury at Middlebury, 21-40. Ma-
honey buzzed across the tape, before second-
place jim Newman, giving Jim his first non-
first place all season. There is much cause for
pride in the ranks of the University of Ver-
mont harriers, for theirs is a job well done.
THIRD ROW: Clarke, Stearns, Hungerford, Knapp, Newcombe. SECOND ROW: Paris,
Dempsey, Bogie, Hurley, Flanagan, Kamp. FRONT ROW: Wood, Colella, Pirbe, Keefer,
After weeks of delay because of bad weather,
the UVM hockey team finally had a chance to
prove itself capable and competent to handle
all its opponents. However, the going was
tough, and the lack of opportunity of practice
held the Cats back. The Cats, in six starts, won
two games, beating Norwich and Champlain.
Rallying for four goals in the final period,
the Middlebury College hockey team defeated
UVM, 7-1, in Vermont's first game of the sea-
son. jack Keefer scored the lone Vermont goal.
Dick Wilkins, Norwich center, shot a goal
at 12:45 of the fourth period to break a dead-
lock and give the Horsemen a 7-6 advantage
over the Cats. It was the fifth victory in six
starts for the cadets.
Scoring twice in the final period, St. Mi-
chael's College hockey team defeated the UVM
Catamounts, 4-2. Two even periods opened the
play, and it was not until the last period was
well over that jim Feloney broke the 2-2 tie.
Coach Mike Kasap's defeat-ridden hockey
team finally broke into the victory column.
With diminutive jack Keefer breaking through
for three goals, the UVM skaters posted an
impressive 5-1 win over Champlain College in
Plattsburg, N. Y.
UVM then won its second game of the sea-
son, upsetting Norwich, 5-4. The loss just
about ended the hopes of the Horsemen to
capture the state title.
Left winger Bill Cronin and center Roger
Graham of Middlebury each scored twice while
pacing Middlebury College to a 6-2 victory
over Vermont. Jack Keefer scored one of his
team's goals without assistance.
Led by jim Feloney, who pulled the old hat
trick with three goals in the last twenty min-
utes, the St. Michael,s hockey sextet came from
behind to defeat the Cats 7-3, in below-zero
weather. The Knights scored six times in the
, - rl J
TOP ROW: Nieman, Kehoe, Kollarrzyk.
MIDDLE ROW: jasinslzi, M61'7'iCk, Gall!
BOTTOM ROW: IVIrC11r,'hy, Mascol.
After a rough season which culminated in a
sparkling game with St. Michael's, the Cata-
mounts of UVM hung up their uniforms for
another year with a moderately successful sea-
son. It was the last year of basketball at UVM
for nine veteran players such as Ed Kotlarczyk
and Al Nieman.
In one of the lowest scoring games in many
years at UVM, Dartmouth's Indians came from
behind to hang a 35-28 defeat on the Cata-
mounts. The game was excellently played de-
fensively, but poor shooting by both teams
accounted for the low score.
The Cats jumped off to a tremendous lead
over Clarkson College and held it, defeating
the Engineers, 68-42. Clarkson was out of the
race after the first ninety seconds.
Howie Merrick had a field night while he
was in action for the Cats, scoring 22 points as
UVM beat a dogged Norwich squad, 56-35.
In a pulsating game until the last half, UVM
walked over the University of New Hampshire,
66-51. Coming from behind, the Cats staged
a terrific splurge to walk away from the Wild-
cats in the final 21f2 minutes.
Rhode Island State, one of the nation's most
powerful small college teams, had little trouble
with UVM as it roared up and down the court.
The final score was 90-50.
At New London, Connecticut, the Cats
played sloppy basketball in losing to Coast
Guard Academy, 55-38.
The St. Lawrence Redmen spurted early in
the second half to win over the in and out
Catamounts, 56-39. It was strictly no contest,
as the Redmen swept to a 40-24 lead and were
The Cats swept to their 30th straight state
victory since 1945, in defeating Middlebury,
61-40. Doing an abrupt about-face from its
previous play with St. Laurence, the Cats
trampled all over the inept and inaccurate
Fouls proved the decision at Hempstead,
L. I., as Hofstra College defeated UVM, 60-50,
in the last half. Out of forty free shots allot-
ted to Hofstra for personal fouls, 26 were
Battling until overpowered by the University
of Connecticut's shuffie system of inserting
players for high speed play, the Catamounts
bowed to razzle-dazzle UConn, 61-44.
In the toughest game of the year, Vermont
bested A.I.C., 59-56. Vermont's superiority was
obvious, but Coach "Fuzzy" Evans nearly lost
the game by sending in the reserves too soon.
Then, power in the state collegiate circles
changed hands before a standing-room-only
crowd as UVM bowed to St. Michael's, 56-41.
After a see-saw first seven minutes, the Knights
took a one-point lead and were never ap-
proached after that.
The Cats stuttered and stumbled to their
next victory over Champlain College, 59-46.
In the best collegiate game of the season,
the game Cats came from the floorboards and
gave as great a stand as any sports fan could
imagine. Underdogs all the way, the Cata-
mounts proved that spirit and endurance are
the high points of our UVM basketball team.
The final score was 56-52, if nothing else, a
moral victory for Vermont. Ed Kotlarczyk
led the losers with 14 points, in the best-played
game of the season.
UVM suffered its third Yankee Conference
setback of the season, losing to the University
of Mass., 65-57. Mass. held a slim five-point
margin at the halfway point, but then streaked
to a 52-41 margin with five minutes to go.
UVM recovered its shooting eye at Platts-
burgh, N. Y., drubbing Champlain, 64-48. The
first half of the game was sloppy and ragged,
but UVM soon found its footing and was
In their final home game of the season, the
Cats shelled the University of Maine, 52-41,
before a 2500 Kake Walk crowd. The Cats
staged a 22-point scoring splurge in the first
twelve minutes of the second half, meanwhile
holding Maine scoreless.
With Ed Kotlarczyk pouring them through
with machine gun rapidity, UVM assured itself
of at least a tie for second honors in the state,
drubbing Norwich, 67-56.
Middlebury College put the cork on its 1949
season, giving its best brand of ball-handling,
and defeating UVM, 52-47, for the first time
Looking back on a tough year of basketball,
the editors say, "Good going, boys, and better
luck next year."
SECOND ROW: jalmrou, Mamt, Merrick, Wfeber, Gnlli, York, MarD0m1ld,,Propp, MrCfl1'f19J',
Conrb Ezvmx. FRONT ROW: Bloomer, Irrsinski, Parma, Niemnmz, Grant, Ixotlnrczyle, Ixeboe.
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FIRST ROW: Partridge, Deacon, Hntrbinson, Baldwin, jwzningx. SECOND ROW: Black,
Srbacbt fVire-Commodorej, Wf1le1's, lung, Fm'nsu'orllJ, Moore fCommodorej. MISSING
FROM PICTURE: Semozzite fSec.j, Toplijffe, Wolfe, Lerner, Sluzlley fTref1.v.j, Sleplsezzson,
Felclmzm, farobson, Kraut.
Last year a new sport was introduced on the
University of Vermont Campus. A sailing team
was started by a few enthusiasts who managed
to get about twenty interested and they worked
out a schedule for their team. They secured
nine meets with different schools and came out
in the top three places all but once. This is
exceptional for a sport that has just started.
During the off-season periods, the sailing team
conducted a shore school to which about fifty
members came to learn the art of sailing and
prepare for the future teams at UVM.
Sailing meet at Darlmoulla
The University of Vermont tennis team
experienced a year of many successes and few
failures. A huge crowd of enthusiastic players
came out for tennis and many were admitted
to the tennis team to see action against Ver-
mont's many opponents.
With Dennis and Hansen winning a 9-7, 9-7
doubles victory in the final match of the after-
noon, the UVM tennis team opened its season
with a 5-4 victory over the University of
The team went on to win its next two con-
tests with little trouble, defeating Trinity and
Against Middlebury, UVM ran its victory
string to four straight in less than a week.
UVM defeated the Panthers 6-3. Dick Nos-
trand playing number one, came back with a
6-8 first to defeat Truesdale of Midd, 7-5 and
6-2, in the final two sets. Dave Hill and Norm
Dennis won their matches to give Vermont a
4-2 lead going into the doubles. Then Nos-
trand and York sewed up the victory with a
two out of three 6-4, 7-9, 6-5.
Against R.P.I., Vermont met its first defeat.
The Cats did not win a single match, losing
The team defeated Clarkson College, 5-1, in
an all-singles game.
Then Vermont won the state collegiate
championship with a sparkling win over the
Middlebury Panthers, 6-5.
Champlain rallied to take two out of three
of the doubles contests, but Vermont won the
match on its singles. Vermont won every sin-
gles match to defeat the Engineers, 7-2.
With only one loss in eight matches, Ver-
mont is to be very proud of its tennis squad,
and its instructor Prof. Carpenter of the Ger-
FRONT ROW: Lyon, Propp, Nostrand, Hill, Carpenter, Hansen, Dennis, Doe, Byron, Fieber.
FOURTH ROW: Hinkley, Brown, Bixby, Constantine, Wolcott, Long. THIRD ROW:
MacDonald, Parker, Mrlnlyre, Porter, Fink, SECOND ROW: Post, Caswell, Ursprung,
Perkins, Peabody, Traverse, Mahoney, Towne. FRONT ROW: Remick, Putnam, Howard,
Couglolin, Haddigan. MISSING: Black, Abele, Arata.
If Vermont did superbly in any sport this
year, we must give first place honors to Coach
Archie Post and Messrs. Mahoney, Haddigan,
Hinkley, Howard, and Porter, of the UVM
Track team. These Heetfooted, musclebound
athletes have won the recognition of all Ver-
mont for their excellent ratings in their respec-
tive events. Russ Mahoney, middle-distance ace,
holds the state record in the 440-yard dash,
with an excellent time of 49.1 seconds. Bill
Howard, previously untested, suddenly came
into the limelight this year with his brilliant
sprinting. jim Porter, UVM's long distance
runner, saved many a day for Vermont with
his amazing last minute kick to beat the field.
UVM started its season by placing third in a
triple meet at Boston, between M.I.T., Bow-
doin, and UVM. Vermont won two first
places, Paul Putnam winning the broad-jump
with a leap of 19'6", and Russ Mahoney win-
ning the 440, with the fine time of 49.5 sec-
In the Vermont-Maine quadrangular meet
which pitted Vermont against Middlebury,
Bates, and Maine, Vermont won first place,
winning five firsts in the events and numerous
other places. It was at this meet that Russ
Mahoney bettered the state record with an
amazing 440-yard run of 49.1. Jim Porter won
a double victory in clinching the two-mile race
with a terrific kick to the finish line, and then
winning the mile by thirty yards. Billy Howard
made his debut as a sprinter, winning the 100-
yard. dash with the very good time of 9.9. Russ
Mahoney and Rhode lsland's Bob Black were
the only double victors in the annual six-team
Yankee Conference meet, in which Vermont
placed fourth. Mahoney took it easy on the
440-trek, winning easily in 50.5, and then came
back to win the half-mile, in the excellent
time of 1:58.9. Billy Howard placed third in
the broad jump and third in the 100-yard dash.
Led by double-events winners Mahoney,
Howard and Arata, UVM beat Union 77-48.
Mahoney repeated his performance in the 440
and 880-yard dashes, winning without much
difficulty. Billy Howard the 100-yard sprint in
10.1, and the 220 in 22.6. Arata won the broad
jump with a leap of 21'6", and the high jump
with a takeoff of TSM".
In the annual Vermont State Meet, Vermont
placed first as Bill McIntyre set a new state
record in the javelin throw, with a heave of
181'4". Billy Howard won the two sprints,
jim Porter won the two long distance treks,
Bob Caswell won the half-mile, and old-faith-
ful Russ Mahoney won the 440.
Looking back, we can only say that we have
never seen such a track team at UVM, and we
feel secure in the light of its past successes that
the UVM track team will REALLY be doing
things next year.
Conch Posl, and in Ike distance, are, Russ Mahoney
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BOTTOM ROW: Lucas, Breen, Captain E. A. johnson fConcbj, Montgomery. TOP ROW:
Faulkner, Wriglal, Davis, Brady.
The University of Vermont Rifle Team,
under the guidance of Captain E. A. johnson
of the Military Department, performed all year
with a skill and proiiciency that can be called
expert. The team, captained by Leonard Mer-
cia, included Thomas Breen, National Inter-
collegiate Marksmanship champion, Andrew
Davis, Donald Faulkner and Paul Lucas.
Little can be said about each individual
match. All were well fought battles, each team
competing for record honors. UVM won seven
out of fourteen encounters, but the wins were
impressive ones indeed. Clarkson Tech, New
Hampshire, Harvard, Dartmouth, Bowdoin,
Brown, and Boston College all were defeated
soundly and UVM showed that there is more
than just fight in a contest. Each individual
strives to make his score the best one, but he
also feels the spirit of cooperation with his
Norwich University proved to be the one
nail in UVM's side. The Horsemen defeated
the Cats twice in the eight-man competition,
1361-1373 and 1377-1391. They also defeated
the Cats in five-man competition, 1343-1383.
In the New England Rifle League, in which
UVM placed third with 1352, Norwich fin-
ished second with 1365 and MIT came in lirst
with 1392. The Cats were also defeated by
Coast Guard and Maine. In the encounter with
Boston College, Tom Breen set a new college
record with an impressive 292. He was also
high man for the season, and he now holds the
N.E.C.R.L. individual honors with an average
SECOND ROW: Keith, Izor, Allaire, Newcombe, Cbapman, Gorton. FRONT ROW: McBride
Lerner fsecxj, Abele fPres.j, Rose fTreas.j, Kukln fVice-Pres.Q.
FRONT ROW: Galli, Smith, Ratti, Smith, Gilbertson. MISSING: Prisby, Dudley, Kaufman.
SECOND ROW: Wheeler, Hurley, Reed, Myrick, Howard, Twiss, Coffin, Merrick, McCain,
Guiliani, Pandolfe, Holton. FRONT ROW: Gardner, Hebscla, Cote, fasinski, Maroney,
Vesfovi, Kehoe, Grant, Ballard, Bloomer, Brown.
The University of Vermont baseball team
drilled hard for a tough season, in which it
played such commendable teams as Army,
Navy, and University of New Hampshire. Un-
der the able tutelage of Coach Larry Gardiner,
the team set out to best some of the best teams
in the east. It was, at least, more than half
On its southern tour, the UVM squad put in
a .500 average, with three wins and three losses
and one tie.
A line drive single by john Goulet, his third
hit of the game, drove home the winning and
tying runs, as the Cats defeated George Wash-
ington 11-10, in a see-saw, slugging battle that
wasn't decided until the last pitch was thrown.
In his second fine relief job in as many
games, Bob Coffin pitched some timely clutch-
work as he helped the UVM'ers tie Navy, 4-4,
The travelling Cats met their first defeat of
the southern trip in bowing to Loyola, 3-2, in
ten innings. The Cats outhit Loyola, 11-7, but
couldn't hit in the pinches.
Cold weather played an important part in
the UVM-Hofstra College game. The game,
played in 50-degree temperature, was won by
Hofstra, 8-7. The Dutchmen took advantage
of two walks and two Vermont errors, in the
fifth, to walk away with the game.
"Cubbie" Goulet was again the big power
of the Vermont team, as the Cats defeated
Upsala, 2-1. His willow resounded four times
during the game, to hit in both UVM runs.
As the UVM defense shattered, the cadets at
West Point were awake and ready to take their
advantage. The final score was 7-1, on six
Coming back home, the Cats rampaged over
St. Michael's College, 7-1, looking very much
like that great team of old that won the State
title in 1942. Don McCuin pitched a sparkling
three-hitter and Ray Vescovi knocked in four
In a double header with UNH, UVM split
the bill, winning the first, 2-1, and dropping
the second, 15-5. Bob Coffin, in the first con-
test, had little trouble, giving up five scattered
hits. The Wildcats pounced all over Eddie
jasinski in the second game.
In the next game, Eddie Jasinski won back
some of his reputation as a good pitcher in
allowing Norwich only five scattered hits, as
UVM beat the Horsemen, 9-4. In the second
game with Norwich, the Cats hit five runs in
the eighth inning to defeat the cadets, 9-5.
In the next game, UVM made up for its 19-O
loss of last year, thumping Dartmouth, 7-2, on
an inspiring one-hitter by Don McCuin.
In bad weather, and an equally bad perfor-
mance, the Cats dropped a contest with St.
Lawrence, 15-5. Bob Coffin blew up in the
mound, and was relieved by Bob Myrick.
The Catamounts fell before a terrific eleven-
hit, twelve-run onslaught, as Clarkson thumped
the ball out of the park, and took advantage
of a poor performance by the Cats.
In the first game with Middlebury, Don
McCuin was again the hero, pitching a nine-
hitter, and hitting twice strategically as UVM
beat Midd, 4-2.
In the final contest with Middlebury, the
Panthers surprised the Cats with a five-run
seventh inning to slay the Cats, 5-5.
St. Michael's pushed UVM out of the racing
for the state championship with a 5-2 defeat,
in the final game of the season.
Myrirk, McCuin, Coach Gardiner, Hebscla.
Past, present and future
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E-g'f D1?z1izQ FRONT ROW: Hzqgeman,
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SECOND ROW: Coburn. FRONT ROW: Dean,
Nelson, Aselline, Parris, Brickner, McB1'ide, Murray,
THIRD ROW: Hodgdon, Mr-
Bride, Stearns, Dean, Gardiner,
Cocbintu, Roy. SECOND
ROW: Brickner, Smith, Parris,
Murray, Hammond, Cole.
FRONT ROW: Aseltine, Nel-
The Women's Athletic Association, familiar-
ly dubbed WAA, is designed to provide recre-
ational opportunities for the UVM girls.
The executive body is the Council, which
consists of the officers and the club managers.
It is responsible for the organization of the
clubs and special events for the year. These
include the Penny Carnival which is held in
connection with the introduction of candidates
for Kake Walk royalty and several Play Days
with Middlebury and McGill.
A big event is the annual picnic at which the
awards are made to those women whose work
in WAA merits recognition. They are class
numerals for Freshmen, emblems for Sopho-
mores, election to All Sports Club, an honorary
for WAA women, for Juniors, and recognition
on a permanent plaque for Seniors.
Miss Hoffman and Miss Euler of the Phy-
sical Education department act as the VUAA
Individual sport clubs which are organized
for WAA Credit, in addition to the team
sports, include horseback riding, archery, ice
skating, rifle, and the ski club.
The Modern Dance group annually gives a
recital in the spring, in which the choreography
and the dancing are done by the girls. This
group is divided into the Apprentice group for
beginners, the Dance Workshop for the more
advanced students, and the Master Dance
Group, an honorary for those who excel in the
art of dance.
SECOND ROW: Lang, Sieurnx
Hodgdon, Ascltirzc, Smilbi
FRONT ROW. Buckner, Pm
Coburn, Nelson, Lang, Asellnzc, Cole, Smllfl, Murray.
MCB1'id6, Hodgdon, Coburn, Warrell, Brickner.
SECOND ROW: Brickner, Stearns, Smith
Hodgdon. FRONT ROW: Nelson, Warrell.
K I, Rixn
Parris, Hammond, Dean.
SECOND ROW: Murray, Hammond, Corbintu, Warrell. FRONT ROW: Dean
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As rampaign spirit rises, snow sculptures get under way, the fnishing lourhes are put on the
skits, and the walkers rehearse for the last few times we hopefully eye the shiny trophies.
Fm Hfnival 4
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The week-end officially begins with the Masquerade Ball and the long-awaited announcement
of the King and Queen of Kake Walk.
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This year jean Hard and Howie Haddignn were frowned by orchestra leader Tex Beneke.
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Top bonors sbonld fertninly go to Kake Walk Direr-
tors, Will Robertson, Difk Kinxler, and Bob Herriol,
for the fine job llzey did in bending up the 1950
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Editor-i n-Chief - Shirley Dennis
ed in ln the of Oa
SECOND ROW: Raymond Harlow, Cynthia
Coburn, Brooks Tillotson. FRONT ROW:
Heald, Margaret Fisher. MISSING: Lawrence
A , a Cricket Hard
Business Manager ...,......,4............... Arthur H. Meyer
Assistant Business Manager ......... Leonard Miller
Advertising Manager ........................... Charles Wiley
Publicity Manager ,..............,......,............A Fredrick Boss
Circulation Manager ..4......,......,....... Herbert Glover
Business Manager - Art Meyer
Office Manager ........................................,. Nancy Gilson EDITQRIAL STAFF
V Ruth Spalding
' Tina Foti
Managing Editors .....,......
Photography Editor ........
F l ' ...............,.....
' Juanita Barcomb aw ty Editor
Won1en's Sports Editor
Fraternity Editor ..,.......,,..
Sorority Editor ........,
Ai vViH0w4fd Rotbcbild, Herbert Glover, Nancy Gilson, Fred - A
Boss, Leonard Miller, Charles Wiley. A S
Feature Editor ...,...................... ...............,.
Art Editor ...............................,,............
Men's Sports Editor ...............,........ Brooks Tillotson
Managing Editors .4..w ,
Campus Editor ...................
Makeup Editor ..i....,,.
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Sports Editor .....,.....
Rewrite Editor ........
Feature Editor ..,,....t
Art Editor ..,...,.,
Business Manager ......,.,., ...,....,.. R ay Henry
Office Manager .................. .,,....., J anet Putnam
Circulation Manager ....,.,.... . t,.,.,.,..,... Sam Mace
Advertising Manager ....,.... ,.....t.,,.. A da Hyzer
Secretary ...i..,...............,............ ....... E llie Weber
SECOND ROW: Ada Hyzer, Roy Wbi1n1a1'e, Nancy Roberl Taisey, Ray Henry, Charles Carlton, Ed
Gill Reynoldx, Barbara Beals, Sam Mare, Dorollay Water'J, Nancy Barbman Vit Murdock. MISSING:
Potl. FIRST ROW' Emerson Melazen I Ed
. f , aaa iff, WillMrBride, Jana Pahiam.
SCRIBES, the literary club of the University
of Vermont, is a group of students who are
seriously interested in writing. Under the di-
rection of John Aldridge, Betty Bandel, and
Gladys L. Colburn, the club holds discussions
of current literature including their own man-
uscripts. WINDFALL, a quarterly magazine
published by the group, is a collection of stu-
dent work in the field of literature.
Jerome E. Kelly
Associate Editors ...l,...,.. ..........,... R oberta Bicknell
Managing Editor ........,............ Robert M. Davidson
Poetry Editor ...........
Prose Editor ........
L. E. Van Benthuysen
Art Editor ..,...........,,.
Prose Contest ......,.
and Treasurer .,,........ ,.....,.... F loyd Eckerson
SECOND ROW: L. E. Van Bentbuysen, Elizabeth Burnett, Eleanor Newton, Nancy Fitz-
Gerald, Mike Wiedman. FIRST ROW: Roberta Bicknell, Jerome E. Kelly, Gladys L. Colburn.
MISSING: Robert M. Davidson, Floyd Erkerson, Dorothy Post, Madaleen Ellis, Frank Rost,
folm W. Aldridge, Betty Bandel.
218 'ff f
Freshman Camp started the class of '53 off
on the right foot with a program that provided
an informal introduction to their new alma
mater. On Friday, September 9th, the Fresh-
man women arrived and had a whole day to
get acquainted before the men students arrived
on campus, Saturday. The get-together ban-
quet Saturday night sponsored by the Student
Council was the first chance for the Freshman
Class to be together as a whole and acquire a
taste of the new college spirit.
All the Freshmen remember the fun had at
the picnic held on Redstone Campus Sunday
evening. New school songs were heard, the
band played, the football team was introduced,
and the Freshmen really began to feel that they
were a part of UVM.
Throughout the week-end Freshmen could
be spotted by their green beanies and bewil-
dered faces, but it didn't take them long to
learn their way around campus, and get set to
brave the registration lines. Freshman Camp
was an effective way of giving the Freshmen an
introduction into college with a touch of the
year ahead. The Freshman Orientation Com-
mittee certainly deserves a vote of thanks for a
good job well done.
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Under the able direction of Ed Costello and john Tampas the 1950 junior
Week was a big success and one of the finest in the history of this UVM tradition.
Beginning on Sunday with a field day at Redstone Campus, the week was
filled with exciting events. The annual Junior Week Peerade of Hoats advertising
the Dramatic Club play was held on Tuesday. The junior Beauty candidates also
appeared in the Peerade, riding in convertibles. Voting for Junior Beauties took
place on Wednesday. The results of the balloting as well as the decisions of the
float judges were kept secret until Saturday night, when the following results were
announced: First prizes for floats went to Pi Beta Phi and Phi Delta Theta, while
Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Tau Omega took seconds and Alpha Epsilon Phi
and Sigma Alpha Epsilon were awarded honorary mention. Junior Beauties for
1949-1950 are Betty Scribner, Joan Herburg, Shirley Gleason, Pat Morrill, and Helen
On Thursday and Friday nights the Dramatic Club gave a very fine presen-
tation of School for Scandal. The title of the play was inspiration for the theme
of the Junior Dance on Saturday night, Im Alle1z's School for Scandal, where to
the music of the Arabian Knights a happy crowd brought a very successful junior
Week to a close.
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This year's Military Ball Queen was pretty
Peggy Yates, a Gamma Phi Beta.
THE UNIVERSITY FARM
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SECOND ROW: Iones, Hazelton, Silzfeira, Hepburn, Comar. FRONT ROW: Atkinson,
Laudin, Coutts, Tuthill.
THIRD ROW: Stell, Rice, Havens, Perkins, Vincent, Keith. SECOND ROW: Hagar, Perkins
Burroughs, Lelmert, Geisler. FRONT ROW: Glenn, Becker, Stowe. MISSING: Bailey, Reed
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Vermont students today travel
the VERMONT TRANSIT way
"The People Will Be Served"
QUALITY DRY CLEANING
BlSHOP'S DRY CLEANERS
I6O College Street
Over 35 Years a Store
65 Church St. Burlington, Vt.
LAWRENCE and LECLAIR
Furniture - Curtains - Draperies - Rugs - Linoleums
I9l College St. Tel. 255 Burlington, Vt.
85 CHURCH STREET
BANK and TRUST
l99 Church St. Tel. 5827 Burlington, Vt.
Telephone I6l3 Air Conditioned
THE LOTUS RESTAURANT
CHINESE AND AMERICAN FOOD
"Every Meal 4 Plerzmnl Memory"
I44 Church Street Burlington, Vt.
HAGAR HARDWARE G'
98 CHURCH STREET
BURLINGTON, VT, Phone 2460
GOVE TH E FLORIST
PLANTS AND FLOWERS
FOR EVERY OCCASION
HICKOK G' BOARDMAN
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GIRARD BAKING CO., Inc
ENRICHED JUMBO LOAF
Clothing Store for College Women
66 Church St. Tel. 940 Burlington, Vt.
T. S. PECK
A double tea for two at U.V.M.'s headquarters
for a quiet atmosphere and pleasant food.
The Black Cat Restaurant
C. P. SMITH SUPPLY CO.
General Electric Appliances - Radios
Goodyear Tires, Tubes, Batteries
Safer and Servire
Opposite Central Fire Station Tel. 55
I29 So. Winooski Ave. Burlington, Vt.
MAZEL'S DEPT. STORE
I94 North St. Burlington, Vt.
SCHOOL AND ARTIST SUPPLIES
ENGRAVINC- AND PRINTING
The Book and Stationery Corner Sinfe 1837
::::oQ:::oo::::::oo:::::: ::::: ::: A: ::::::o::::
94 CHURCH STREET
HERBERC AUTO SERVICE
Auto Specialists TR' Z5 ,. Z2 E ,370
1 ani A Z 014, A f
Q D65gRTm6HTS 2523?
PARTS and ACCESSORIES Z "U"L"'m"-'E"M0NT
Sales and Service
204 MAIN STREET
It's the U.V.M. Book Store for everything a well-equipped student needs!
Textbooks Trade Books Supplies
SMITH, BELL Cr COMPANY, INC.
R- T- PI-ATKA FUE'-5, INC- INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE
Distributors of A Call on the Phone
SUN OIL COMPANY PRODUCTS Protects You Own
ADSIT FUELS DIVISION
217 College SI'. Phone 1300
COVERS THE SITUATION
939 W. 35th Street
"CHICKEN IN THE BASKET"
STEAKS 9 CHOPS
Riverside Ave. BUl'lil1Sl'0l'1y Vf
STRONG HARDWARE CO.
wr-IQLESALE cf RETAIL
205-207 Main Street Burlington, Vt.
OF BURLINGTON, VT.
PROGRESS BY SERVICE
164 COLLEGE ST., TEL. 970-971
Modern Kitchen Tools
. W , X
Champlain Valley Fruit Co., lxme,
BURLINGTON - RUTLAND
FRUITS - VEGETABLES - BEVERAGES
ALSO BIRDS EYE FROSTED FOODS
Commercial Cold and Freezer Storage
BURLINGTON TRUST CO. Complimenfsof...
BURLINGTON, VT. ,
. if "'V 'il-Q . il,
wlNoosKl and mc:-lMoNn E f
Complete Banking Service
I B II uma BIRL I TM. Bu rl
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT
The studenfs home away from home . . .
The University Cafe
"LAS:-I wlu. SAVE You CASH"
DRUGS - PRESCRIPTIONS
COSMETICS - TOILETRIES T. A. HAIGH
111 Church St. Burlington, Vt.
LUMBER CO., INC.
SHEPARD O' HAMELLE 315 Pine Street Burlington, Vt.
32 Church Street
BURLINGTON SAVINGS BANK
A MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK
Complete Savings and Loan Facilities
We Are Pioneers in "Banking by Mail"
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
IGA ARE INDEPENDENT
Popular Brands at I
WILSON 0 SPALDING
BASS U WIGWAM
PHOTO FINISHING , I
. If I '
BANCROFT 9 RAWLINCS
KODAK 9 SMITH CORWIN 4 "" r
1111 f .
TYPEWRITER SERVICE l
Cor. Church and Bank Sts. Tel. 8281 Burlington, Vt.
Dine and Dance
Restaurant Hotel Supply and Equipment
SCHMITT SUPPLY CO.
315 Shelburne Road Burlington, Vt.
PURE DRUGS SOUVENIRS
149 Main Street
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QQQQQQQQQQQQQQ- - -9- -QA ----- -oo- A - A
Student's clothes at stucIent's prices
Sears, Roebuck 86 Co.
"B11rlinglo1z'J Mo!! Complete Depl. Store"
Burlington, Vt. Phone 5440
O. C. TAYLOR Cr CO., INC.
Wholesale Distributors ot
Tobacco - Beverages - Confectionery
Chittenden County Trust Co.
"The Good Will Bank"
BURLINGTON - ALBURG - SWANTON
A Strong, Conservative Institution
ZW, Interest Paid on All
Savings Deposits Accepted
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
BURLINGTON DRUG CO.
STATION HOUSE RESTAURANT
Bank Street Burlington
Where College Students Dine
64 Colchester Avenue
Full Course Lunches and Dinners
Late Evening Snacks - Sandwiches
Sodas - Sundaes - Food to Take 'Out
makes a good impression
FCLSOM EN GRAVIN G COMPANY
212 Summer Street
Boston 10, Mass.
Blue Ribbon-Kake Walk 1950
The ARIEL of 1951 wishes to extend its sincerest appreciation to the
following advertisers for their support and cooperation.
Bishop Dry Cleaners .....
Black Cat ..................
Burlington Drug Co. .... .
Burlington Grocers .............
Burlington Savings Bank .....
Burlington Trust Co. ............. .
Champlain Valley Fruit Co.
Chittenden County Trust Co
Colman's Pharmacy ..............
C. P. Smith Supply Co. ...... .
Doug's Restaurant ......
Durand Covers ........
Edlund Co. .......... .
Fashion Shop ,......
Folsom Engravers ....
Girard Baking Co.
Gove, the Florist ..........
Hagar Hardware Co. ........ .
Herberg Auto Supply Co.
Hickock C1 Boardman .......
Howard Johnson's ..........
Howard National Bank ....
. ..... .... 2 37
Lash Furniture Co.
Lawrence C1 LeClair ..
Lotus Restaurant .....
Merchant National Bank ....
O. C. Taylor 6' Co., Inc.
Peggy Ryan ..........,,..........
R. T. Platka Fuel Co. ..... .
Sargent Studio ............,..
Schmitt Supply Co. ...... .
Sears, Roebuck G Co. ..... .
Self-Service Laundry ,....
Shepard G Hamelle ..........
Smith, Bell C1 Co. .............. .
Station House Restaurant .....
Strong Hardware ........,........
Sunny Hollow ...........,.........
T. A. Haigh Lumber Co. .... .
T. S. Peck .........................
University Book Store ......
University Cafe ................
Vermont Structural Steel .....
Vermont Transit Co. ....... .
Wood's Sporting Goods .............
Progress Publishing Associates,
"Early Z0 bed and early to rite,
1:23821 W0n't bElll7.y0Zl much if you don? ad11erliJe."
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