April 26, 2017

Academic Honors

Local students graduate
The following Williston and St. George students received degrees from their college or university.
Timothy J. Clarke, Bachelor of Fine Arts, Savannah College of Art & Design
Johanna Fehrs, Bachelor of Arts in biology, Colorado College
Thomas J. Giardino Jr., Master of Fine Arts in sound design, Savannah College of Art and Design
Mireille Elizabeth Kelley, Bachelor of Science in biomedical engineering, University of Connecticut
Nathan Masse, degree in economics with a minor in classics, Assumption College
Miranda Ann Monell, Bachelor of Science in nursing, Norwich University
Ellen Muehleck, Bachelor of Science in mechanical engineering, Union College
Jonathan Kyle Zittritsch, Bachelor of Science in computer security, Norwich University

Students earn honors
The following Williston and St. George students were named to their college or university’s dean’s or president’s list.

Ryan Brogna, Saint Michael’s College
Connor Brown, Rochester Institute of Technology
Katherine Doherty, Castleton State College
Adam Geffken, Saint Michael’s College
Ezekiel Geffken, Saint Michael’s College
Joshua Hain, University of Iowa
May Hoyt, Saint Michael’s College
Mireille Kelley, University of Connecticut
Shelby Knudson, Saint Michael’s College
Cody Litchfield, Clark University
Olivia Loisel, University of Connecticut
Lida Lutton, Saint Michael’s College
Laura Macuga, University of Vermont
William McSalis, UVM
Josiah R. Parker, Western New England University
Timothy Rensch, University of Scranton
Makenzie R Roberts, Endicott College
Eric Robinson, Saint Michael’s College
Samuel Gurdak Rose, Clarkson University
Anna Schmoker, UVM
Jacob September, UVM
Anna Shelley, UVM
Matthias Sirch, UVM
Jonathan Slimovitch, UVM
Peter Steinhoff, UVM
Benjamin Teasdale, UVM
Niles Trigg, UVM
Sophia Trigg, UVM
Chloe Trifilio, Ithaca College
Grace Usher, Clarkson University
Madeline Zebertavage, SUNY Geneseo

Comments

  1. youngvt says:

    I am writing in response to Mr. Hoxworth’s article on transportation costs for the poor in Vermont. I would like to suggest further research on this topic before we simply just give another handout or tax credit. The poor, may, have a higher disproportionate burden on their transportation costs than the wealthier residents of Vermont; however, they also have a lower disproportionate burden on taxes and housing. Pick your evil.
    We can simply just give every poor Vermonter an energy efficient car, gas card, free tuition, renter’s rebate, etc.…but the only way out of poverty is through the combination of education, hard work, and discipline. Education and degrees are not handed out or purchased; a person has to EARN them. This seems to be the only way out of poverty—sorry, there are no shortcuts.
    If we continue this trend of enabling, our entire state will be a welfare state.

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