The FALL IN Staff now presents this
book, a record of ourselves, our class-
mates, our college and its activities
for the year nineteen twenty-eight.
We hope that today, although youth
is concerned with the future rather
than the past or present, it will be a
source of interest and of real pleas-
ure. Further and more important, we
hope that today's ambitions being
either realized or discarded and wish-
ing to relive the happiness of our col-
lege days-this record will become
more and more valuable, a spur to
CAMP AND CAMPUS
Suzan llnifman Gilman
"Into my hectrt's treasury
I slipped on coin
That time cannot take
Nor 0, thief ymrZotn,-
Oh better than the mtnting
Of a golct-erownerl Icing
Is the safe-kept memory
Of ct lovely friend.
Susan Hoffman Gilman was born in Milford, Delaware. She received
her early education in local schools and went later to the Jenny Hunter
Training School for Kindergarteners in New York City. She graduated
and taught several years in the New York Free Kindergarten Association.
She soon realized, however, that her chief interest lay in Physical Train-
ing, and by work in special courses and in summer schools, she prepared
herself for the profession. She became Director of Physical Work in the
Misses Masters School for Girls at Dobbs Ferry, N. Y., and remained there
a number of years, in the beginning, a resident teacher, later, giving only
part time to the school as she had opened a studio in New York for classes
and private pupils in dancing. During the summers of these years, she
worked in the Harvard Summer School under Dr. Sargent, first as pupil,
then as instructressg then in the Gilbert Normal School of Dancing in Bos-
ton, first as pupil, then as Assistant Principal. Miss Gilman soon dis-
covered that dancing was the department of physical work which she pre-
ferred and she has continued in it. She has been several times abroad to
study with French and German masters of the art.
She taught in the Gilbert Normal School of Dancing until the death
of Mr. Gilbert, and afterward, continued the school for two years in Boston,
then removed it to New York and carried it on four more years. A zero
registration, the year of our entrance into the World War, compelled the
closing of the school.
Miss Gilman edited and published three volumes of Melvin Ballou Gil-
bert's Dance Composition which have long been useful to teachers. She is
herself the author of many dance compositions, not yet formally collected,
but constantly in use by her pupils all over the country.
During the yisit to this country in 1915 of Cecil Sharp, the Collector
of English Folk Songs and Dances, Miss Gilman became deeply interested
in his work. He taught his first class in America in her school. During
his subsequent visits, she became a close friend of Mr. Sharp's and an
enthusiastic student and teacher of folk dancing.
In 1919, Miss Gilman began her work in Arnold College and has found
there a wide and ready field for her thorough methods and well-tried sub-
ject matter. In her profession, she has two dominant characteristics: first,
she is an amazingly hard worker,-she has taught many years, winter and
summer and has never been more than four consecutive months away from
her work, second, she is a pioneer, and is continually seeking more scien-
tilic methods of teaching and a deeper knowledge of the art of dancing.
DR. ERNEST HERMANN ARNOLD REVEREND ORVILLE PETTY
Dwector PHIDI, D-D.
HON. GEORGE E. HALL
S. MINERVA HAUPT
Dean of Women
HENRY J. SCHNELLE
M yy . ., s is S W JI
ERNEST HERMANN ARNOLD, M.D., President
HE. H." "Other things being equal."
Born in Erfurt, Germany, February 11, 1865. Education: Real
Gymnasium, Halle to 1883, graduate of Normal School of Gymnastics,
Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 1888, M.D., Yale, 18945 Universities of Hfalle
and Leipsig in 1895-surgery and orthopaedics. Chief, New Hlaven
Orthopaedic Dispensaryg orthopaedic surgeon to Griffen Hospital,
Derby, Connecticut and Grace Hospital, New Haven, Connecticut.
Director of New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, President of
Anderson Gymnasium Company and Arnold College of Hygiene and
Physical Education, former associate editor of Mind cmd Body,
President of A. P. E. A., member of city, state and American Medical
Societies, member of New York Academy of Medicine.
Subjects: Hygiene and Physiology of Exercise, Pedagogy of
Physical Education, Sex Hygiene, German Gymnastics, School Gov-
- 5 - ' 4:1493 445
S. MINERVA HAUPT
"Oh! My child."
Dean of Women
DR. FRANCIS N. BOYNTON, M.D.
I 13 J
my , 1 --1- g
in-'nw - Z T wgfgiwii J
+ ...Mei 1923
HENRY J. SCHNELNLE
"SclmelL1'e" "Now Don't be p'icayzw1e."
Methods and Administration.
Head of the Music Department and Assistant to the
BERTHA W. COBURN
History of Education, Study Hall Pr-octor, Secretary of
' Appointment Bureau.
SUSAN HOFFMAN GILMAN
Folk, Cha1'acteristic, Interpretive and Classical Dancing.
Supervisor of Public School and Playground Teaching
MONROE J. TANNER
'fNow clon't be mizzledf'
Physical Diagnosis, Chemistry, First Aid.
FRANK ARTHUR NORTH
"F, A." "Who said that?"
German Gymnastics, Fencing, Indoor and Outdoor Sports,
KARL B. BRETZFEILDER H
Hygiene and Sanitation, Physiotherapy,
DAVID D. GLAssER
"Davie" "Relax, but rrLa'L11,tcL1In good posture."
Theory and Practice of Swedish Gymnastics, Indoor and
Outdoor Sports, Physics, Posture.
'T-wo incisors, one czcspid, two bicuspids, three molarsf'
D, 5 '1
27022 i WL
HAROLD TUPPER MEADE, B.A., M.S.
Anatomy, Physiology, Zoology, Genetics.
CLAIR FROST LYMAN, A.B.
K:NCL17'0Z60?Z,,-, did you know that?"
English, History, Statistics.
ADOLPH WILLIAM ALEC, M.A.
'iLook out or you will le-urn something."
German, Education, Sociology.
LOUIS ROBERT GANS, D.D.S.
i at U WL it fmt .2
K l I :bln 'ii1f.
. ...MQ 1928
,QZ?QT Q -l"
SAMUEL J. MAssEY f
"Sam" "Made or massed." I
Indoor and Outdoor Sports. - V- .
MARY ELISABETH HOFF
Assistant to Dean of Women.
CHARLOTTE M. ULLMAN
Assistant to Dean of Women
Assistant to Registrar, Public Speaking.
Expluring lgvrvhiig illuriher
In last year's FALL IN, I had traced my paternal ancestry, a fairly
simple matter. When I start to trace my derivation on my mother's side,
the matter is by no means as simple. My mother's mother on her father's
side was a Miller, old German Thuringian peasant stock, settled for many
centuries in Thuringia, where they were free holders. It must be recalled
that up to the Napoleonic invasion in 1806 and the collapse of the feudal
system, most peasants were fiefs, not quite slaves, but next door to it, to a
feudal lord. The feudal lord of our hamlet was the Baron of Leubingen.
However, as I have said, the Miller family were free holders. They sat on
their own land and were not subjects of the Baron of Leubingen. They
served for generations as judges of the patrimonial court of the Baron.
On her mother's side, she was a Viol, undoubtedly of French Huguenot
stock, who, after the recall of the edict of Nantes and St. Bartholomew's
night, fled France and were settled in some of the possessions of the Grand
Elector of Brandenburg. They must have come from the southern part of
France, since in the family silk weaving was an occupation handed down
from generation to generation and some of our people are still silk manu-
facturers in the town of Crefeld. Whether the family of Henske, a sprink-
ling of whose blood was also mixed in my ancestry, had been brought along
by these silk weavers some way or another, I can not trace. They likely
were of Flemish extraction and silks and laces their hobby.
My Thuringian peasant ancestors were a tall, sparse set of people with
all the virtues and faults of peasants, strong, healthy, laborious, saving if
not stingy, land-hungry. On the other hand, my French ancestry, the Viols
and Henskes were people of decided character, freedom of religious convic-
tion, freedom of speech, tenacity of purpose, great skill of hand, artistic
traits, great musicians. There are any number of Viols still distinguished
singers in Germany nowadays.
Such the mixture of my maternal grandmother, who according to the
usage of the time is sent to learn housekeeping away from the home farm
in Weimar. The court apothecary is a relative of the family and here
Sophie is initiated in the housekeeping of a wealthy Patrician Burgher
family. Here she meets her fate. In the '3O's, the struggle of the Poles for
freedom against Russian oppression flared up. With it came a wave of
great sympathizing for the Poles in Germany. Polish songs, Polish music
resounded in the concert halls. Poets wrote songs about Polish suffering
and freedom. The stage gave itself to depicting the struggle for freedom
of the Poles in drama. Polish dances made their entry into Germany and
the rest of Europe. The Polka, the Varsovienne, the Polka Mazurka and
the like were the order of the day, and the stately Minuet and the measured
'Naltz had to accommodate themselves to this Polish invasion. With the
failure of the Polish revolution came an invasion of Polish emigres.
While my maternal grandfather had gone into Germany with the
receding French Wave from Russian Poland, he with the second Wave, was
carried from Danzig Where he had been apprenticed to a tailor, into middle
Germany and found himself in Weimar. He was small of stature and limb.
How handsome of face he might have been, I cannot tell. His was a very
characteristic, sharply-cut face. There was one thing about him. He was
a great, indefatiguable dancer. He cut a Wide swath at Weimar With his
dancing, for he Was a master of the Polish dances just coming in. Natur-
ally he was much sought after and somehow or another captured my grand-
mother's heart. The marriage was consummated and as a result my
maternal great grandfather promptly disowned his daughter for he would
have no mixture of blood and no marriage that was not sanctioned by the
family. With our peasant families then and even now, marriage was not
a matter of love, but of family dictate. You could have your love affairs,
that was your affair, but Whom you would marry, that was the family's
business. They selected your husband and you married him and if you
did not, the family promptly disowned you. That was the fate of my grand-
mother. She never saw her father alive again and as the rule extended
beyond his death, for being disowned, none of the family property came in
The couple had four children, all girls, of which my mother was the
oldest. All these girls resembled their father. They were small of stature
and limb, all of quick temper, excitable nature, except the second Who Was
of the slow, stolid kind of the peasant type, though in exterior, she resem-
bled her father. My grandfather, though he struggled with poverty for a
good many years, though he was a foreigner and under the ban of his
Wife's family, was a man of great dignity which at times on account of his
small stature and lively disposition, sat rather comically upon him. But he
Was a master tailor and a master in these times in a guild was a person of
importance in the community. It is said that every other Pole is a noble-
man and I have hardly any doubt my grandfather Was. For him people
Worthy of his notice began with the male sex, Women generally speaking
were of no account and at times even my grandmother, great stately
matron that she Was, had no entry to his presence, While I, the four-year
old first born son of his eldest was evidently the heir apparent and as such
entitled to notice at his hands.
His second breakfast was the great ceremonial of the day. He then
sat in the best room in the house all by his lonesome at a little table and
with exceedingly fine table manners, partook of his many times small fare.
It Was at these times that I was admitted to his august presence and all
females except for the purpose of Waiting, were excluded, Here he incul-
cated manners at table and the first elements of thrift. He Would cut my
bread and cheese or sausage or cold meat, Whatever Went with the break-
fast in little squares and we would play the game of Sheep and Shepherd.
The lambs Were bare bread. The mother sheep were streakd with butter,
but rams had small specks of cheese or meat, the dogs larger pieces, but
then came the crowning piece of epicurean delight, the shepherd, a Hne
piece of bread spread Well With butter and entirely covered by the viands,
just large enough to fill my mouth. I ate my way 'through the coarser and
meagre morsels to this delicious tidbit. A little sip of cordial or wine, just
enough to moisten my lips, would be a further reward. And this was a
My grandfather would talk to me like a man and I would be held down
to all the courtesies and politenesses of a most strict etiquette in dealing
with him. No childish prattle or least of all, slang would be allowed at 'this
time. Thus it is I still see him before me. Atother times, in his workshop,
he would be the master tailor, the jovial companion and even my playmate
without any restraint, but at these times, he would be the Polish grandee
of the strictest observance. He must undoubtedly have left his native coun-
try without much schooling, but with the help of my grandmother, he had
learned to read and write German perfectly and he spoke German without
any accent whatsoever.
I take it then, that my linguistic abilities are in a measure, hereditary,
the Poles being acknowledged linguists, at one time their polite language
among the upper classes being Latin. I trace my frugality under ordinary
circumstances, my saving up for the greater and finer joys of life to his
teaching and influence. Of his quick and violent temper, I have written
before in the pages of FALL IN. This I undoubtedly inherit from him. My
mother though not of violent temper was of exceedingly lively and restless
temperament and it is not difficult to trace that in me. My love for the arts,
all of them, undoubtedly is a hereditary trait of my French ancestors. That
both the French and Polish emigres should have been liberals is only
natural, and that with such antecedents and my paternal influence tending
the same way, I have always and shall always be a liberal follows as a mat-
ter of course. A
The hereditary influences of both strains of the family in my brothers
and sisters average themselves pretty well according to schedule. The eld-
est, a girl, altogether an Orzakowskyg I, the second, a mixture of Arnold
and Orzakowsky heritage. The third, a girl, a Miller and Violg the fourth,
a girl, althogether an Arnold, the fifth, a girl, an Arnold-Orzakowsky-
Miller typeg the sixth, a boy, Arnold type, the seventh, a boy, pure Orza-
kowsky type, the eighth, a boy, Arnold-Orzakowsky type. In physical
make-up, in facial mold, in temperament and talents, the hereditary traits
as indicated are well marked indeed. One of the peculiarities is the script,
all of the Arnold type writing practically the same hand, all of the Orza-
kowsky type writing the same kind of a hand, though their schooling was
not received throughout at the same school, nor by the same teachers. So
here we are as we are, to some extent, inevitably predestined by heredity.
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Glullrge Senior 0115155 Qbfrirrrz
Vice-President Social Chwirmcm
LOUISE NEWCOMB FRANCES LOUGHRIDGE
MARIAN HOLBROOK KATHRYN INGHAM
Glnllegv Swninr lgrrannalia
MARGARET E. ALLETZHAUSER
8628 120th Street Richmond Hill, L. I., N. Yi.
Karl Kroh, East, Hartwell
Delta Sigma it
"In dancing her days were spent."
MARJORIE H. ANDERSON
216 Winthrop Street New Britain, Conn.
Pi Sigma '
"Stillness which most becomes a woman."
JOHN P. ANDREWS
51 Pequot Street New London, Conn.
Phi Sigma, Varsity Basketball Team, American
Red Cross Life Saving Corps. g
"Oh, what a tell-tale face thou hast."
48 Kensington Street New Haven, Conn.
Sigma Sigma, Gymnastic Team, Varsity Soccer,
Baseball, Basketball Teams.
"Love me, love my clog."
-- -1-, ..., .... A gc
MILDREQD K. BERRoTH "' C A
8829 85th Street Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y.
Karl Kroh, East, Hartwell T
"Many the MILES to speed before success and
happiness are gained."
MARION L. BLOOMER
76 Morehouse Street Bridgeport, Conn.
I Sigma Sigma, Phi Sigma, American Red Cross
Life Saving Corps. ,
"Talk if thou wiltg
But stillness is a 'virtue in woman."
514 Howard Avenue New Haven, Conn.
Varsity Football Team, Gymnastic Team, Varsity
Soccer Team, American Red Cross Life Saving
"He was a inan of honor, of noble and generous
101 Avon Street New Haven, Conn.
American Red Cross Life Saving Corps.
"Seek patienceg 'tis a worthy attribute
And may atone for all past restlessness."
f I P -H - - it i by iif:,SfI55
eu ru lil
WILLIAM B. COOK
30 Miller Street Meriden, Conn.
Sigma Sigma, Phi Sigma, Pi Sigma, FALL IN
Staff, Captain Gymnastic Team, Varsity Foot--
ball Team, Varsity Basketball Team, Varsity
Soccer Team, American Red Cross Life Saving
"There's a brave fellow! Thereis a mah of pluck!"
ELINOR D. cox
Haverford Road Crum Lynne, Penn.
Herbart, Third East, Hartwell
Pi Sigma, Delta Sigma, FALL IN Staff.
"The more I see of mah, the more I believe in
A-LTA L. DOLL
48 Benefit Street Waterbury, Conn.
"Thou hast a stout heart aucl strong hands."
CHRISTINE D. EHLERS "Tiny"
Westhampton New York
Brossius, Middle, Herbart
Sigma Sigma, Phi Sigma, Pi Sigma, American
Red Cross Life Saving Corps.
"I will do my best."
U' f W9
an Z mmqfo cgvdrlfia
NORMAN L. FEIFER "Norm" "Feif"
216 Derby Avenue Derby, Conn.
Pi Sigma, FALL IN Staff, Varsity Baseball, Cap-
tain Varsity Football, President Arnold College
"As long as you are innocent, fear nothing,
No one can harrn yon."
' ELIZABETH W. FENNO "Betty"
171 Leete Street
West Haven, Conn.
Pi Sigma, FALL IN Staff, Glee Club.
"Talk on fair maid, if talk you innst,
Bnt do not bother the rest of ns."
PHILIPPINA H. FISCHER, "Phil"
97 7 Whalley Avenue New Haven, COUH-
American Red Cross Life Saving Corps.
"Fair exterior neeclsjmt a silent
ILA M. FOX "Foxey"
' Karl Kroh, west, Hartwell
FALL IN, Class President
American Red Cross Life Saving Corps.
Pi Sigma, Delta Sigma,
"When she has hair of ct golden hue-take care.
Street Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y.
HARRIET S. GAGE
6 Farrington Street Newburgh, N. Y
Herbart, Middle, Hartwell
Glee Club, Orchestra.
"Love lighterls labor, me for love."
A RUTH GARDENER
82 Fountain Street Haverhill, Mass.
Froebel, East, Spencer
Pi Sigma, Orchestra, Glee Club, Phi Sigma,
American Red Cross Life Saving Corps. A
"She is so strange."
MARGARET B. GILDEN "Peg"
3717 Woodland Avenue Drexel Hill, Pa.
Herbart, East, Spencer
Pi Sigma, Phi Sigma, Delta Sigma, American Red
Cross Life Saving Corps.
fp "Looe puts it in our hearts
The strangest things to say and do."
MARY H. GRANT
Greenhurst New York
Herbart, West, Hartwell
Sigma Sigma, Phi Sigma, American Red Cross
Life Saving Corps.
"None knew her but found her to be a dreamer
ELIZABETH I. GREENLAW "Greenie"
28 Budleigh Aven
Brossius, Middle, Spencer
FALL IN Staff, Glee Club.
"Life is too short for mere anxieties."
ue Beverly, Mass.
3307 E. 123rd Street
"She is so thrifty and good."
71 S. Clinton Street East Orange, N. J.
Karl Kroh, Third East, Rousseau
"Silence-I know not what it means."
129 135th S
Glee Club, Hockey Team.
treet New York City
West, Spencer -
"Slow of speech, bat swift tn action."
U f M iiafljiiiiil
DOROTHY E. HEINEMAN "HeinZie"
FRANCES P. HOFFMAN "Frankie"
116 Bay 35th Street
Pi Sigma, Delta Sigma, FALL IN Stai, American
Red Cross Life Saving Corps.
"The right only shall endure,
16 Chestnut Street Binghamton, N. Y.
Brossius, Middle, Karl Kroh
Pi Sigma, Delta Sigma, FALL IN Staff, Phi Sigma,
American Red Cross Life Saving Corps.
"Her wit's as swift as her speech."
Brooklyn, N. Y.
All things else are but false pretenses. A
KATHRYN Jf INGHAM "Turk"
43 Park Place
Karl Kroh, West, Spencer
Phin Society, Pen Society, Secretary'Senior Year.
Art Editor of FALL IN, American Physical
"To draw, to sketch, to paint is my delight."
MARION S. HOLBROOK "Holy"
139 S. Clinton Street East Orange, N. J
Karl Kroh, Third East, Hartwell
Pi Sigma, Class Treasurer.
"What I most prize in woman
Is her affection, not her intellect.
The intellect is Jiniteg but the affection
Is infinite, and cannot be exhansteclf'
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"N . 'L' ' it "will
ills? f ,ff I nysgli Q1 ,legit J
lui l"'-1 lm'
VERA V. ISBELL "Vera"
999 Massachusetts Avenue North Adams, Mass.
Herbart, East, Hartwell
Glee Club, Orchestra, Dramatics.
" 'Tis well to be ojjf with the old love,
Before you are on with the new.
. ESTHER KUSNER "Curly"
228 Beech Avenue Patton, Penn.
"Hath thy tailoi"'s books Qoonsiwnecl the midnight
GUY L. LANGOR "Babe"
178 Shelton Avenue New Haven, Conn. L
"Why bother. You coin't overcome the force of
gravity, even in dancing.
FRANCES E. LOUGHRIDGE "Dixie"
Brossius, East, Spencer
"Dete1nnined and persevering, we've yet to see hei
clownhecwtecl or pessimistic."
Tates Creek Pike Lexington, Ky.
DORIS LOQVELY "Lovey"
errace New Haven, Conn.
17 Red Rock T
' Town '
"No doubt there is a deal of deviltry beneath
her mild exterior."
EVELYN B. MCELVEIN "Bob"
500 Linwood Avenue Buffalo, N. Y.
Froebel, Middle, Hartwell
Sword, Glee Club, Orchestra, Dramatics.
"The great end of life is not knowledge, bat action,
Give nie a hammer, nails or saw and I am con-
WILLIAM L. MCGARR "Red"
nastic Team, Baseball Manager, Treasurer of
"C'rash! Bang!-just hear that roar,
The ceiling must have hit the floor.
s that it is only Red up to
But everyone know
his old tricks again.
AGNES A. MORAN "Aggie"
"Man delights not ine."
"Horses, liorses,-when a situation arises choose
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are In llllatl
LOUISE NEWCOMB "Newc"
Froebel, East, Hartwell
a horse. And yoifll learn to love it."
ELIZABETH PENNY "Penny,'
' Froebel, West, Spencer
Phin, Pen, Glee Club, Drarnatics, Editor-in-Chief
of FALL IN.
"Time cannot lziasli ine, not even quiet perioclsf'
ELLEN E. PETERS "Sally" "Petie" A
81 Washington Street Hudson, Mass.
Froebel, East, Spencer
Can a "Bell Hopn? And how!
RALPH J. SCHNITMAN "Schnitzie"
Pen, Gymnastic Team, FALL IN Staff.
"Of all any wife's relations I like myself
JEAN SLATTERY "Slats"
Herbart, East, Hartwell
Pen, Dramatics, Pr
"Would I had a hundred hands that I might ac-
complish all I set my heart ou."
"We are arrarlt lc
M. SULLIVAN "Sully"
AUDREY N. SHANNON "Shannie"
"You oarft tell by the looks of a toad how far he
esident of Orchestra. ,
DOROTHY SULLIVAN "Sully" "Dot"
Brossius, West, Hartwell
"I do speak in a monstrous little voice."
rlaves all, believe uorle of us."
-.. ..... Al-
all In ll
E ...MGLLQJQ8 A
MARY L. SWEET "Pinkie"
Brossius, West, Spencer
"-Short, but Sweet, and then aroiinol the corner
canine Horace . . ."
DOROTHY I. TALMAGE "Dot"
I Karl Kroh, West, Spencer
"Oli, but when she dances!"
CATHERINE VAUGHAN "Kay"
Karl Kroh, West, Froebel
President of Sword.
"H er company was an everlasting pleasure to as-
oilr best wishes go with her forever.
GERTRUDE R. WALTON "Gert,'
Froebel, East, Hartwell
"Ah-pardon me-Mrs. Van Asterslicecl, I
ERICA WIENER "Eureka"
Brossius, East, Spencer
Glee Club, Pen, Phin, FALL IN Staif.
"Always roaming in thought over the universe.
MIRA E. WORKMAN "Bunkie"
"Oh what may a girl within her hicle,
Though angel on the outward side?
JESSE L. ZEVIN "Jess"
Karl Kroh, Middle, Hartwell
"To be short is no disgrace, Jess, only inconven
rent at times."
I 'Harp if ,M
Glnllegv Sveninr Gilman Eiainrg, 1928
It was the year 1998, and Jennie Jones, Skodunk's chief reason for
traffic policemen, was at last prepared to go out in search of a higher edu-
cation. Having long since exhausted Skodunk's possibilities in the train-
ing of bigger and better morons, she was at present casting around for the
lucky Alma Mater to be graced with her presence.
The doorbell rang and Jennie quickly arose to meet her grandmother.
The woman who stepped into the room was a bobbed hair beauty of sixty,
who after successfully combating a siege of tuberculosis at twenty-one, and
a cancer at forty-five, showed few signs of impairment. She crossed the
room with a swinging stride and deposited in Jennie's lap a diary and a
huge,red stunt book.
Jennie unlocked the diary and setded hersehiin a deep chanrto read
the scrawling record.
The class of 1928 entered Arnold one September day with the bewil-
derment usual to Freshmen. Blushingly they submitted to examinations,
tried on new and fantastic uniforms, survived the indignities of first initia-
tion and after a week arrived at Camp Dudley. The making of that first
Fall Camp left an impression never to be erased-it marked the diierence
between the life they had left and the three years before them. That Fall
Camp and the following month of indoor work will always remain a little
dim in their consciousness. A few vivid memories pierce the fog. The
bitter cold day of the hockey game when all envied the Eskimo his warm
climate. The day it snowed and swimming was not called off. Their first
Red Middy Day when Miss Dudley and the goat both overran the old
hockey field. The return to the dormitories required still another set of ad-
justments. They whirled home for holidays and departed, leaving behind
dazed parents who were willing to testify loudly and long as to the effect
of environment on personality. By January they had emerged from the
fog and had settled down-a typical iirst year class, both gullible and wise.
In March came the Senior Exhibition. They saw their school presented in
a nevvlight,the returning old grads,the thriH of the opening night,rnade
each Freshman realize her comparative unimportance.
VVMh the Hrst'Week of Bday cannethen'introducUon to Idayground
Teaching. Under the fresh blue P. T.'s hearts beat fast as the prospective
teachers faced sixth grade boys, hardened reprobates. In a week they had
recovered and were chatting nonchalantly as they traveled daily on the
'RW R540 19 2 8 QW' ,Qllsllll
cars marked Lighthouse G. Icy water and Charley Horses gave them
plenty to think about, and K. P. kept them out of mischief. The outstand-
ing event of that camping season was the Memorial Day parade, 10 miles
in a pouring rain and back to camp in open cars. The irony of the whole
affair was that none could produce even a head cold. A case of pneumonia
would at least have been satisfying if not convenient. Rain prevented
their breaking camp on schedule, and to double the tragedy, prevented
them from seeing Dr. Tanner late to his own wedding.
Commencement week to Freshmen is the frosting on the cake. It
leaves a pleasant taste for the next year. All were properly thrilled on
Serenade night, and sang their new "1927" as often and as lustily as they
could. Friends and room-mates parted, and the campus was left empty
until another fall.
In September, 1928, a new Senior class entered the doors of Pestalozzi,
Swedish chests a-swelling, ready to pounce on any and all stray Freshmen.
Fall Camp now presented a very different aspect. What a chance to show
puny, pale, newcomers what biceps and gastrocnemious, properly de-
veloped can do to tent floors which have to be heaved. How thrilling to don
those new red middies and walk off with interclass games. Then back to
Rousseau, a house full of live and peppy Seniors. A
Another winter of work followed. Swedish Theory laid its dread pit-
falls for the unwary. Public School teaching made each Thursday more
than eventful. Social events followed one upon the other, filling in the
week-ends, which here are never quite long enough. In February began
practice for "Ex," and almost before they knew or realized-"EX" itself.
Four-wonderful nights, a much needed vacation and then began the last
stretch before finals and Spring Camp. A wet camp, that one, so much
rain that they all almost proved adaptation theories by acquiring webbed
feet. Another Commencement week, this time a little sadder, that wee sick
voice that said, "only one more year."
And then came another September, and through the same door before
which Freshmen had hesitated, came College Seniors, smiling, confident of
a warm welcome and a happy year. Now they were holding fast to every
memory of camp, for this would be the last. A never-to-be-forgotten hike,
when feet stopped acquiring blisters only when all the floor space was occu-
pied. Camp went in a whirl after that, and amid inspiring yells of "Wood-
yard" they returned to their dormitories. Before they seemed quite ad-
justed to their new schedule and studies came Christmas and Placid.
Placid-a place undescribable to their friends. Glorious days and nights,
memories of which brought them ever closer. All too soon it was over, and
I iiuffw wra
after an all-day ride in their personal pullman they were back welcoming
their underclassmen. The dining hall buzzed with their stories until mid-
years claimed first place in their attention.
Plans for Cabaret were worked out, and later came their last Exhibi-
tion, given now for the first time, before the general public.
Father Time broke all previous records between Easter vacation and
Spring Camp. Their class had just time for an educational trip to Middle-
town, where Foxey fell for Ella, and to Hartford where Dr. Bretzfelder
gave us enough time to "go wrong."
Days at Spring Camp passed full of fun and laughter. Again they left
on a several day trip, this time in canoes. Camp was broken for the last
time and they left -Silver Sands with a tear in each eye-sunburn on their
noses and dirt scattered promiscuously about their person.
Commencement week! Luckily the time was a little too full for long
thoughts, and Commencement came and was gone. They awoke to find
themselves back at the home from which they had started, but with a dif-
ference-they were older, bigger and in both senses, broader. They had in
their possession an all-important sheepskin, memories of fun and friends,
and above all, a radiant readiness for whatever was ahead of them in life.
Jennie closed the diary and looked around for her grandmother. Yes.
There she was in the living room giving support while twelve-year old
Junior learned back flips. Jennie, too, would go to Arnold, but little did
she realize the importance of her decision as she sprawled there, knocking
the ash of her cigarette to the floor from one spike-heeled slipper. That
would come later.
ELIZABETH W. PENNY,
lflast will :mil Cifeatamvnt nf Ihr Gllaaa
nf 'EH nf Arnnlil Glullvgr
We, the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-eight of Arnold College,
in the County of New Haven, and the State of Connecticut, being of sound
mind, memory and understanding, do make, publish and declare this valu-
able document, our last will and testament, hereby revoking and making
void all former wills made at any time heretofore.
First: VVe do direct that aH our seats in the lecture roorns be sold at
public auction for good current money, but not upon credit, and the amount
thereof secured be expended upon the purchase of sheepskins for the grad-
uating class. Our object is to aid them in obtaining their coveted degree of
"Batchelor of Stupidity."
Second: We give and bequeath to our Junior class our dignity of mien
and profoundness of udsdonr-ave suggemzthat dns be equahy dhdded
among them as soon as possible.
We give and bequeath to the class of twenty-nine our favorite book,
"Germelhouseng" also our favorite duty, that of study hall proctor. With
this latter gift we give some sound advice-"Keep your eye on the key."
To the members of the Freshman class, in order that they may not feel
neglected, a period of audity during the summer to overcome their fresh-
ness and verdure before entering as Seniors hithe faH.
Pinky Sweet leaves her contagious giggle to Francis Babbitt.
Blarnni Ehnbrook gives and bequeathes her retning disposnjon to
Anne Lynch and Pat Oelhaf.
Agnes Moran leaves her chewing gum to Jeannette Silverman. Now
when Jeannette tells a story she will have a chance to "stretch it."
Gertrude Walton leaves her dignity to Pete Metcalf.
Bob McElvein leaves her victrola to the girls in Hartwell. They can
start collecting the pieces any time now.
Mildred Berroth leaves her camp mirror to Midge Allen-now Midge
can hold up the front tent pole which has a tendency to fall.
Ruth Gardner and Greenie leave their red berets to Betty Lena and
Mac MacGregor. The berets can't bear to be separated.
Frankie Hoffman leaves the "Doormat" to Olive Chase. This "Door-
mat" is not for dirt.
Vera Isbell leaves the boy friends to Helen Hancock. We advise that
Helen have scissors and locket on hand-Vera used them.
Coxie gives her literary ability to Sunny Zahn.
John Andrews gives his independence to Hilda Baker. Now Hilda can
get from one class to another by herself.
Bill Cook bequeaths his ability as a gymnast to Dot Chapin and Helen
Erica consents to part with Emma Leary. She leaves her to Pamella.
Emma Leary and a large flower on the shoulder will look so well together.
Ralph Schnitman will furnish Peg Erlanson with a clown suit if Peg
has not already one in her possession.
Dixie leaves her haircomb to Marjorie Rosebrooks. We hope now that
Marjorie will "switch" over to a new way.
Gordon Heery is quite a gymnast, but we fondly hope that, as he is
really young, he will not fall for every one as Red McGarr has been doing
Audrey Shannon leaves her school bathing suit to Mary Matych. It
will be a little ahead of the times, but after all there is nothing like modern-
Foxie gives her place in the Glee Club to Kit Allwein.
Sam Bender refuses to leave Mike entirely to anyone, but the class of
"29" may borrow him any time-providing they secure Mike's written per-
In witness whereof we have hereunto aiiixed our name this eighth day
of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-
QSignedJ CLASS OF 1928.
J EAN SLATTERY
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BQARY DHURRAY EHJZABETH LENA
Social Chaimncm T'reasm'er
CHARLOTTE THOMSEN MARIAN REIMAN
UM 1 ll ltiiiilsis,
in mw4a 6wJN. or l C
"H er fingers shame the ivory keys
They dance so light along."
"Kit's" ability as a gymnast is only preceded
by her ability as a pianist.
"Born in the coilntryg bred on the fairing
A little more studying wonloln't do any heron."
Paul's apparatus Work and his generosity vied
New Haven Connecticut
"Come ancl trip it as you go,
On the light fantastic toe."
Just "Little Eva," sweet, sympathetic and hap-
"Nothing is impossible to diligence and skill."
Good in gym, a proverbial friend to all, We are
sure success Will come to "Ros"
"Persistence gains the crown."
"Eddie" worked hard to succeed, and we are
glad to call him one of us.
Co-operative Society, FALL IN Staff.
"Blest power of sunshine, genial ray,
What balm, what life are in thy ray."
Often mischievous, but ever eager to learn and
willing to do.
K, 1928 gg.
Bridgeport . Connecticut
"Down in a green and shady nook,
A modest violet grew."
We wonder where "Aggie" finds time to do all
that she does. Full of energy and initiative, she
will surely make her mark.
Pen, Phin, FALL IN Staff.
"Good actions crown themselves with lasting bays,
Who deserves well, needs not another's praise."
"Dot's" initiative and capabilities proved a val-
uable asset to our class. May these few words,
"Dot," feeble expressions of our sentiments, as-
sure you of our appreciation. We wish you the
best that life can give.
- --Q. - - V Q .A ff, '55
Af':Q:,:a , V i 75' A l 7, -W
1 71 ' . ,,,, ..l
"Life, my old shipmate, life at any moment and
in any view, is as dangerous as a sinking ship "
"Pop" and his stunts speaks Well for any sailor.
--- -4- - A
"Am I my brother's keeper."
Rose is studious, intellectual and ever ready to
lend a helping hand.
ALBERTA DE PIETRO
"Thou canst not reach the light that I shall jindg
A gen'rous soul is sunshine to the mind."
"Bert" should have been born in the good old
nineties, to live up to her characteristic of mod-
S r' ,
"Mary, Mary, quite contrary,
Did you ever find your pozse?
The day you lost ity do you know what caused it?
It must have been the boys.
is.. .15 ' 5
oil E In iiiiiiiiiiill
1928 1 U
New Haven Connecticut
"Laugh and the world laughs with you."
"Red" is our fun-loving, care-dispelling class-
New Britain Connecticut
Glee Club, Pen, FALL IN Staff.
"Eat, drink and be nie1n"y,' for tomorrow we die."
"Peg" is usually smiling, often talking, and
New Bedford Massachusetts
Glee Club, Orchestra.
"She's little, but she's wise,
She's ci terror for her size."
"Dutch" comes to us from the wilds of New
Bedford, and lovable? Ask Fred.
"Where did you get your golden hair?
A bit of sunshine lingered there."
Dancing and poetry are "Fitzie,s" specialties.
Englewood New Jersey
"She may be sonall, but- Oh, my!
Anne is another of the girls to Change to the
two-year class, and we are glad to have her
"Mania love is of vnanis life at thing apart,
'Tzs womans whole existence.
"Ros' " posture certainly is an exponent of her
Cedarhurst Long Island, N. Y
"Better to be short and shine,
Than to be tall and cast a, shadow."
Ruth is always up to the air-on the rings.
Lebanon New Hampshire I
"Speech is silver, but silence is golden."
Quiet, studious, but ever a friend, is "Hubby."
Glee Club, Co-operative Society.
"A jingling peal of laughter gay,
U A giggle half suppressed,
You know its Mary every tiine,
Her hu1nor's of the best."
ence i Rhode Island
"The burning soul, the burclen'cl inincl,
In books alone companions final." '
"Joe" gave us a surprise, when she decided to
graduate with us, but We're happy to have her
"An athlete fine is she,
In basketball she's gainecl a rep,
To this we all agree.
New Bedford Massachusetts
"Five feet two-eyes of blue,
But, oh ony, what that girl could do."
Have you ever seen '5Cookie" on apparatus?
...Malo 2 8
"A good presence is ct good letter of recommenda-
Serious-minded, but ever ready to join in the
Through her optimism, good sportsmanship and
fun, Anne has endeared herself to all her class-
Union City Connecticut
"A little nonsense now and then,
Is relished by the best of men."
"Charlie," with his contagious laugh, certainly
made a hit in 1928.
New Haven Connecticut
"A vocabulary like Caesars
A pnnctndlity like Dr. Tdnner's."
"Leven always kept us waiting, and We rather
suspect he was reading the dictionary.
Nothing can expel her mischief."
Egret. f C- W' 1
U 195 8 I YL taeliiii
DOROTHY LYON W
Westport Connecticut 1 i,,
A good sport, an efficient Worker and an alll-
around athlete. I ,Q lf,g j
. MARTHA MANSELL
"She is pretty to walk with, '
Ahcl witty to talk with,
Ahcl pleasant, too, to think oh."
HAROLD F. MANWEILER . .t"1 VIA
Seymour I Connecticut ' lieyl
"Happy am I , from care I 'm free, . '-1't l
Why arepft they all cohtehtecl lzlce me ?" s.,A f
Although he came to us in the mid - term,
"Manny" soon made friends. ' O i':Z:'
MAE R. MCKENNA
. Waterbury Connecticut
"Love lightens labor. Me for love."
Evidently, Mae has forgotten the little rhyme
"Early to bed and early to rise." Just the same
I'll bet Mae has a Wonderful time.
lull Dun, rn
"Laugh and the worlcl laughs with you,
Cry and you cry alone."
"Kay" was never very serious, 'cept perhaps in
dancing class, but she conquered her "ryzzu1n" in
the end. Keep up your jolly nature, "Kay."
"She cloesn't have to wear green."
Her jokes were always appreciated, and her
good nature intruded upon. Her hair-well, she
was letting it grow. She has loads of friends and
admirers. What about the snap in the mirror?
'Taithfulness and sincerity first of all."
Popular, happy, a true friend to all and a good
student. We all love Helen, and what more can
"Everything comes to she who wants."
Quiet and peaceful, yet ready with a helping
hand, "Edie" always took things easy. She has
made a great m f '
u any riends, and we are happy to
have her in our class.
all JZ larllffj
Dramatics, Glee Club.
"A perfect woman, nobly planned,
To warn, to comfort and covnvnanclf'
Words fail us when we try to express what you
have meant to us, Rosalie. You have weathered
the Waves for us, and ever been ready to help,
advise and comfort us all. Here's to YOU.
"None knew her but to love herg
None named her bat to praise."
Words are inadequate to fully express our sin-
cere appreciation and love for our "VL"
M. ELEANCR PUMPHREVY
Most of us didn't get to know "Pump" very
well, because most of her time was required else-
where, but those of us who did know her were
JOHN J. RIORDAN
Pen, Dramatics, FALL IN Staff, lVIen's Glee Club
"Good at work, better at play,
Willing to talk with the girls all day."
Always ready with the helping hand. To "Jack,A'
fall H l
we S 245. W1-
New Britain Connecticut
"Neat, but not gaudy."
Esther is another of our mid-term girls, but she
certainly made herself at home.
Long Island New York
Sword, Glee Club.
"In dancing, 'Rudy' would not 'make the stage,
But in fencing and sports she did enGAGE.
However, "Rudy" did have a great dance for
Miss Gilman, and surprised us all. "Rudy," too,
had time to have a host of friends. '
ANNA H. SHARPLESS
"To those who know thee not, no words can paint,
And those who know thee, know all words are
"Anne" is a good worker, in practice and the-
ory, especially practice, getting honorary mention
in contests. A friend to all is "Annf'
MILDRED A. SHEPARD
Her concentrating powers were on other things
besides study. Were you one of the people down
at the short end of the line, where all the commo-
tion used toi start? I wonder-
.Lil , V I' ,li
Irina of A C n in
Hartford Connecticut i
"Through effort we succeed?
Freda will surely make a fine teacher. Don't
take life quite so seriously, Fredag let the little
hurts be forgotten. You have a corking name to
live up to.
Camden New J ersev
"A friend is known in time of need."
"Jimmie" is a very talented young lady. We
hear that she studies "Art" during vacations. It
is all right, "Jimmie," we love you.
MARY ELIZABETH SULLIVAN
Glee Club , '
"Its the songs ye sing,
An' the smiles 'ye wear
That's a makin' the sunshine
Interlaken New Jersey
"All who knew her loved her."
"Tommy" decided that she would rather get out
and see the world next year than be confined in-
side an iron fence and look at four walls from 7.30
on. "Tommy" has a host of friends.
St. Petersburg Florida
'tFew things are impossible to diligent skill."
So it seemed to "Waky." I-Ier Work in practice
classes exceeded by far the rest of us. She was
always sympathetic and sweet.
West Haven Connecticut
"The secret of success is constancy to purpose."
Lack of time to study didn't phaze "Bill," for he
has come out with flying colors.
. ....,,c.'1928 . ' M M
ARNOLD COLLEGE AND NEW HAVEN NORMAL SCHOOL
THE ARENA-MARCH 31, 1928
THE SOCIETY or THE SWORD
1. MARCH AND RUN ...... Catherine Vaughan
f Christine Ehlers
2. WAND DRILL .... J Kitty Bursk
A lVivian Joseph
3. STUDENT TEACHER'S ACTIVITY . . Althea Doll
' S Aili Paananen
4. SWEDISH LESSON . . . . l Charlotte Thomsen
5. "JOAN" QA classical danoej . . . Mary Bolles
6. TACTICS ........ Mary Murray
7. THE BLUE DANUBE ...... Dorothy Talmage
CGlee Club and College Seniorsl
Dance composed by College Senior Class
f Louise Newcomb
8. APPARATUS ...... Helen Frederick
9. Cal SEVEN JUMPS CD.-anish Folk Dancej 2
fbb OXDANSEN CSvvedish Folk Dancej S ' '
10, INDIAN CLUBS ......
11. WORK ON APPARATUS . . .
12. MORRIS AND COUNTRY DANCING .
Cal Helston Ferry Processional
CCD Bobbing Joe
Cdb Sellinger's Round
Cel Green Garters and Morris OE
S WORD FINALE ....
Misses Gilbert, Sullivan, Petti, Gage
F. Arthur North
S Marian Bloomer
1 Dorothy Sullivan
S Evelyn McElvein
2 Elizabeth Miles
wif I In ll
Uhr Qllaaa Qiaiurg nf N. Il. N. Er. CE., 1923
It is through rare circumstances that I am able to write this History
of the senior class of '28, Father Time has never before taken anyone to
his workshop, but after much persuasion I was granted permission to visit
that marvelous and secretive room of the-Past. I shall do my best to
recall my experiences there.
The first day of College was eventful for Juniors, Seniors and College
Seniors. It was the beginning of a career for the Juniors, for the Seniors
it meant an advancement in their course and for the College Seniors, the
end of three years, and the final chapter of their college life.
The Seniors let only a few short hours slip away, before starting to
initiate we poor little Juniors. We were made to understand by our trusty
upperclassmen, that we were to do just as we were told. Hair nets, large
placards, with our names printed in bold letters, with the word "Moron"
f or our surnames, were only a few of the many unpleasant things that
sophisticated Freshmen had to do.
The following day an assembly of all classes, was called in J ahn gym-
nasium. Dr. Arnold welcomed us and spoke about the rules of the school.
That evening the Seniors held what is known as Formal Initiation. After
crawling around on hands and knees for what seemed an age to the suffer-
ers, and being in the dark for an eternity, we were treated to ice cream
cones by the illustrious initiation committee.
Camping days started. I am sure none of us will ever forget the first
day. We had to work so very hard to make camp, but I am certain that
all our "heaving', of tent floors, carrying of boats and canoes, erecting of
tents will be among our cherished memories of Camp Dudley. Our tired
muscles and sleepy heads had to be forgotten when a Senior would
approach a tent and say, "Will you please get a pail of water for me?"
Initiation was to be carried on over a period of ten days.
Our class was at last to become an organization. We held a class meet-
ing and elected oflicers. Libby Wilson was elected to the office of president,
Brownie Murray an able vice-president, Tommy Thomsen, social chairman,
Lou Davis secretary, and Marion Reiman, last, but not least, was chosen
for that trusty office of treasurer.
We were then informed that each Junior House would be responsible
for an entertainment to be held in the shelter house. Some of the shows
were very humorous, some clever and some very pretty with their original
costumes, songs, and dances. Froebel produced a pantomime which was
humorous indeed. Herbart, a vaudeville show with a Cowboy Act and a
Hospital Scene, and Karl Kroh presented Shakespeare.
House and class games were played. We Juniors had line hockey and
baseball teams, being defeated only by the College Seniors in hockey.
For weeks the Seniors and College Seniors had been planning some-
p aff . My
thing that we had known nothing about-Red Middy Day. How thrilled
and surprised we were when the sacred day arrived and we witnessed the
performance of the two classes in their traditional uniforms-"if we were
only Seniors"-a thought that ran through many minds.
Our out-door life ended all too soon. Fall camping days were over and
our indoor work began. But we all looked forward to our first vacation
which came at Thanksgiving time. Each and everyone of us was thankful
that we had come to New Haven.
A series of social events followed. The Senior prom, which was a
Christmas dance, Miss Haupt's party in the dining hall, with a beautiful
tree and lovely decorations, and then vacation coming with three whole
weeks to rest.
The Junior Prom was given after our return from vacation. Jahn
wags decorated to represent a garden, with silhouettes, palms and a garden
Again a surprise was in store for us. The Seniors gave an exhibition.
The ease and grace with which they performed the numerous numbers was
remarkable. Tactics, dancing, apparatus and finally the Swford number
were all too wonderful for us.
Once again we called forth our school spirit. This time the event was
much more exciting, as some of our own classmates were concerned, in the
Froebel Open House was next on the social calendar. Our Orchestra
and Glee Club rendered a lovely program, and after viewing all the rooms,
refreshments were served.
We were told that after our Easter vacation we would have to teach
on the playgrounds in New Haven. We were very uncertain as to our
ability to do this and as the time drew near, we became more and more
uneasy, but after the iirst two or three times we were masters of the situa-
tion and no longer feared the results.
Spring had come and our second camping season started. A class
tennis tournament was held to prove a champion. It was very interesting
and "Pump" was declared the winner. A track meet followed and a few
school records were broken. The close of our first year came all too soon.
Serenade night marked the end. Our songs were sung with the deepest
feeling, we dreaded the goodbyes to come. Commencement exercises were
held and we had a sad adieu.
Our second year. How quickly our Junior days passed, now we are
Seniors, almost ready to graduate and leave our Alma Mater. Although
Father Time led me from one scene to another there was just enough time
for me to see only a short portion of the events that happened our second
year, because as we neared the end of the tour of the past, the scenes
changed quickly and one by one faded, until the "Future" completely
replaced the "past" and I was led hurriedly to the outside to await what
The first day and our "initiation" started. I am sure the Freshmen
- r - M S C Qfggs? WSWS
UZ! ffm llfililil
...MQ io 28 I
thought we were cruel, inhuman and brutal in our treatment of them dur-
ing initiation, but how different it was to administer and command the ini-
tiation than to be the sufferers in the cause.
Camp-and we are once more among our classmates, friends and pals.
House and class games held our interest and as usual we, the Seniors, one-
time Juniors, became the victors and then "Our Red Middy Day," how we
worked to have ours as lovely as those gone by. The marching with the
accompanying traditional chant, the forming of the figures and lastly the
singing of 1928. It was well done.
The Goat Rush. Poor Billy, the goat. He was well protected by a
barrier of Seniors in Red Middies who would have protected him forever.
The final games ended the day. But the most exciting thing of all happened
that evening. We had a Hood. Everyone donned raincoats and hats and
dug trenches, outlets, and barriers to protect our tents. After working for
a few hours with shovels, rakes, hoes and pails we found that our efforts
were in vain as the tide was rising higher and higher and gallons and gal-
lons of water splashed over the sea wall. This ended our last Fall Camping
Vacations came and went, the Junior and Senior Proms were given
and the College Senior Cabaret attended. How quickly time did fly until
our Exhibition was to be given. It was held in the Arena and rated the
best ever given in the history of N. H. N. S. G.
The contests and spring camp followed. The end of our school career
has come. Serenade night when our Juniors sang to us and we were no
longer able to start our numeral song made us realize that we are no longer
undergraduates. Tomorrow to the strains of our beloved school song we
will become a part of a different world and so, to you, who remain, we, the
Class of 1928 of N. H. N. S. G., wish success and happiness, and may the
memories of the years we spent together linger as long in your memories
as it will in ours.
Blast Mill anil Glwtament .nf the 0112155 nf 1923
To Whom it may concern, and also to those not concerned:
We, the class of 1928, have, after undue meditation and with much
solemnity, bequeathed the following:
All literature concerning natural gymnastics to our dear Dr. Arnold.
We know he will cherish these long wanted documents. To Mr. North, as
director of the Glee Club, we present the thumbed and worn, but very
ancient Csix months oldl and valuable copy of the operetta, entitled, "The
Tin Pan Parade." We know that the memories connected with this will
bring tears to' his eyes and make him a "wanCdJ" spectre.
To Evelyn Crowell goes Lib Wilson's strenuous and precarious posi-
tion as captain of the Senior ship during 1929. May she have as good
sailing as Lib.
Beryl Reichly gets Agnes Bowes' poise and quiet, so that she will stay
out of the "berlin" hot water all the time. To Buggs Sicafoose goes the
official capacity of playing "jazz" between periods, and Ede Oleson's
extensive repertoire of pieces.
Ros Bennis' ability on apparatus is given to the little Silverman child.
Austin's cornfed look and peaches and cream complexion go to any Fresh--
man who has lost "that schoolgirl complexion."
Demichak gets Eddie Bohan's ambition, and Pop Dowd passes on his
shock of beautiful gold hair and all his "girls" to Max Glasser. Red Eagan
gave strict orders that her serious and earnest attitude be given to Marian
Ralph, while Muriel Hubbard leaves all monitor duties to Clara Crane.
By means of the "Ding Dong Theory," Mary Drew's giggles are trans-
mitted to Bernice Siegle, and Shep's girl friend, Elinor, is carefully, with
much red tape, ceded to Sonny Zahn.
Riordan's "hotsy totsy" ties go to Pete Davin, for special use while
May Gifford is around. Wellcome's good marks and ability to reason are
given to "Curly Donovan," so that his stay in the study hall is assured.
Levenstein, alias Mike Murphy, and Kenney, alias Abie Goldstein,
reserve their knowledge of the dance-they cannot afford to part with it.
Manweiler leaves all private camp pictures, so that Nichols can tantalize
the girls still more.
Wakey Wakeman leaves her appendix to Dr. Arnold's lecture room
laboratory case for instruction of future morons. That trio, Fitzpatrick,
Fried and Hilbert, leave their stories, giggles and remarks, which even
your best friend won't tell you, to Mr. Alec, so that he will not have to
struggle along without them next year. '
Eva Avrutin and Mary Iasiella can get rid of their excess nervous
energy simply by "yelling themselves out," and their screams will fall on
deaf ears. To Bill McCarthy goes Dot's-and dashes-while Anne Lynch's
frog legs are to be given to Mr. Meade-he knows what to do with them.
The executor of this will will please wrap up Jennie Kasper's ability as a
basketball player and send it to Sylvia Rapp. Kit and Cookie leave their
love of the rings to Pam Seager and Helen Gaughan.
Catherine Moran's 0575 fifty-seven varieties of wit, Irish though it
may be, is transferred to Marian Koplowitz. Peg Erlanson leaves her
diplomacy, in getting girls on second floor Rousseau to believe they are
starved, to Gladys Rowe. All the water in East is given, by Esther Roth,
to those who may be lucky enough to live there next year.
Mike Proctor is made extremely happy with Mae McKenna's "I don't
care" attitude, and Ruth Hirsh's positiveness about what the college girl
will wear goes to Olive Crawford, so that a prompt recovery from the
infantile stage may be assured.
Dorothy Chapin offers the editorship of our school annual to any
Freshman with the reputation of hustling "ads"
Lucy Russo receives Kay Buchanan's eternal ambition to be taller
than anyone else. Grace Rudiger, knowing that "children cry for it," gives
her love of the long horse to Marjorie Rosebrooks. Jimmy Spaeth, Anne
Healy and all other New Jerseyites, "who haven't scratched yet," bequeath
all the New Jersey mosquitoes, which they carried to camp with them, to
Dorothy Radcliffe and Alida Githens, so that transportation for the
"beasties" during future camping seasons will be a matter of course.
Jo Jordan's first aid kit has always been a bone of contention, and it
now is awarded to Sylvia Henderson, with one stipulation-that next year's
Frosh wonit have a "cough in a carloadf' Tommy Thomsen's capability
is carefully presented to Ruth Schneiderjon.
Olivia Fernandes' iiute is left to Moodie Ross and Frances McKeon,
to use as a peace pipe-we know they quarrel constantly. "Didn't anybody
say a word," but we just cannot let this go without leaving Rosalie's
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extremely fine Southern civility to the Freshmen, so that they may "clap"
to encourage everyone and get back others' lost privileges.
Freda Solomon and Pauline Klein leave their dignity to Tommy Taylor
and Ann Robstock. S. G. Dumbunny, who is now owned by Marty Mansell,
goes to next year's college Senior class, in care of Finney.
The spirit of the Russian Drama, i. e., Mary Murphyts moodiness,
Bert De Pietro's immodesty and Betty Sullivan's surliness, goes to Marion
Finch and "Giggles" Boisseau, on whom rests the future of Dramatic
The Class of 1928, as a whole, especially presents the following:
A complete lesson of gymnastics for Freshman girls to Helen Nichols,
so that she won't be "stumped,"
White wing duty, around Pestalozzi, to Pat Carlson.
Traffic duty, to Church gym dancing classes, to Marjorie Squires.
Mr. Alec's books to Rose Dworski.
The cold bathing and the three hearty meals at camp, to the Freshmen
We know Miss Haupt and Dr. Arnold will miss all of our brilliant
answers, our sparkling, understanding eyes, our love for learning, and,
incidently, our crocodile tears, our requests for cuts, week-ends and special
permissions, but we cannot give these away, as they are a part of us. To
the Faculty, we leave the old adage: "Common sense is good to have, but
never let it master you, for it may deprive you of the foolish things that
are fun to do."
Signed and sealed, this eighth day of June, nineteen twenty-eight.
VIOLA L. PETTI, '28.
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What the Freshmen What We Think.
Most Popular .
Prettiest . .
Best All Around
Best Dancer .
Most Athletic .
Peppiest . .
Noisiest . .
Think of Us
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Babbitt, S. Frances
Baracih, Edward R.
Blume, Dorothea H.
Bolles, Mary E.
Brindle, Grace I.
Bursk, Kitty M.
Chernin, Morse M.
Comcowich, Theodore R.
Craddock, Ruth J.
Crehan, Monica M.
Davis, Irma L.
Dolan, Anna M.
Euronis, F. Franciscus
Finley, Miriam G.
Geddes, Alfred T.
Glasser, Abraham M.
Glickstein, Louis S.
Hancock, Helen A.
Heery, W. Gordon
Henderson, Sylvia Y.
Hogan, James J.
Holz, Christine M.
Joseph, Vivian H.
Koplowitz, Marion M.
Keren, Agnes I.
Lena, Elizabeth C.
MacGregor, Helen E.
Matych, Mary J.
McCarthy, William E.
McKeon, Frances D.
Murray, C. Mary
Nelles, Marie A.
Nichols, Milton A.
Oelhaf, Marie L.
O'Neal, F. LeRoy
Paananen, Aili M.
Rapp, Sylvia S.
65 Vernon St., Hartford,
214 Winthrop Ave., New Haven,
579 Breckenridge St., Buffalo,
506 Main St., Hackensack, N. J
Juniper Lane, Beach St., Westerly, R. I
332 N. Duke St., Lancaster, Pa
104 Main St., Derby,
21.3 Fall St., Trenton,
19 Starr St., Ansonia,
281 Concord St., New Haven,
47 Fremont St., Bridgeport,
2410 N. 53rd St., Philadelphia, Pa
21 Whitney St., Providence, R. I
17 Enterprise St., Brockton, Mass
4247 Regent St., Philadelphia, Pa
349 Liberty St., Meriden,
245 Whalley Ave., New Haven,
56 White St., New Haven,
49 Dyer St., New Haven,
57 High St., Hockanum,
29 Gill St., New Haven,
440 Prospect St., New Haven,
244 Howe Ave., Shelton,
18 Sherman Pl., Irvington, N. J
835 Elm St., New Haven,
38 Dewey St., New Britain,
36 Vreeland Ave., Passaic
21 Mo-ss St., Westerly
, R. I.
160 Watson Blvd., Pittsburgh, Pa
97 W. Corydon St., Bradford, Pa
60 Ellsworth Ave., New Haven,
773 Post Road, Fairfield,
5453 Ridge Rd., Wissahickon, Phila., P
97 E. Eaton St., Bridgeport,
884 Sanford Ave., Irvington, N. J.
37 Gilyard St., Seymour,
154 Leonia Ave., Leonia,
40 Read St., New Haven,
206 Rollstone St., Fitchburg,
405 Main St., Duryea, Pa
Reimann, Marion E. 532 E. Ferry St., Buffalo, N. Y.
Reinford, Mary E. 9 Otis St., Chicopee Falls, Mass.
Ross, Mildred V. 26 Kings Highway, Bridgeport, Conn.
Sterner, Viola Bower Hill Rd., Mt. Lebanon, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Vale, Mary H. 170 W. Louther St., Carlisle, Pa.
Veith, G. Carl 1466 Chapel St., New Haven, Conn.
VVesel, F. Eleanor 28 N. Broadway, Nyack, N. Y.
Wilson, Elizabeth D. 3261 N. Main St., Fall River, Mass.
Vice-President V Treasurer
ELIZABETH COE IVIARY WILSBACH
Social Chairman Secretary
LIDA GITHENS KATHLEEN NORRIS
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Almost one year has rolled by and We, as Juniors, hope that next year
We can be as loyal, sincere, and trustworthy as the Seniors have been by us.
We have Worked and played together. In defeat and victory never have We
lost our respect for the Seniors. This year has been a happy oneg many
friendships have been made which will never be forgotten Even though
TY11 es shall separate us, memories of the Senior Class vvill al b
EVELYN CROWELL, '30.
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2-Xrtiuiiirz nf the QlHP11'H Enpartmvni
The year 1928 was one of achievement in the annals of the men's
department, both in the sport calendar and in the social life of the College.
Largely through the efforts of Mr. Massey, '25, the College was ably
represented on the football field for the first time by a group of husky
athletes, who gave no mean account of themselves during the season. The
work of conditioning the players and teaching them the rudiments was
begun at fall camp, and it was quite a novel sight for the young ladies to
see the boys falling on the ball, kicking, passing and scrimmaging. All of
the games were played on the soccer field, which was revamped to suit the
needs of the game. Of course, the entire student body turned out for these
games, and the camp surely did echo with the resounding cheers for the
Red and White. When the students returned indoors, the playing of home
games was given up, because of the lack of time and proper playing
grounds. The season ended with three games won, one lost and one tied,
a very good showing for our first team. Norman Feifer was elected cap-
tain, and proved to be an inspiring leader. His presence on the field
seemed to inspire the fighting spirit into the boys, and to him must go a
large share of the credit for the fine work accomplished. Only a few of
the varsity men are graduating, and we can look forward to a champions,
ship team next year, with Captain-elect Celone leading the team.
The men next turned their attention to basketball, and it was again
up to Mr. Massey to start the ball rolling. A new plan, suggested by Dr.
Arnold, was tried out this year, and proved to be quite successful. The
plan was to put the game into the hands of the students themselves, and
if possible, to let one of their number take charge. William Cook was
elected captain of the team, and acting in this capacity, directed the efforts
of the team. A feature of the season was the annual trip South, and on
it the boys gave a good account of themselves. The team enjoyed a pros-
perous season, winning a majority of their games. With Captain-elect
MacCarthy, Sloman, Davin and Degnan, of the varsity team, back next
year, along with some good second team material, the prospects for next
year are exceedingly bright.
While the basketball team was making a name for itself on the pol-
ished surface, the gymnastic team was not idle, by any manner of means.
Regular practices were held weekly, and soon the boys were in readiness
for a series of exhibitions scheduled around the state. Exercises on rings,
parallel bars, horse and spring-board, thrilled the various audiences
throughout the state, and much favorable comment was heard, both on
the work done and also the personal appearance of the fine gymnasts.
With only a few letter men back, the prospects of a championship team
in baseball looked rather gloomy, but the Freshman class proved to be a
gold mine of wealth, as for material, and the cloud has indeed taken on a
silver lining. William Sullivan, hero of many of the thrilling games last
year, was elected unanimously to the honored position of captain. For the
second time, during the school year, the Sunny South was invaded, this
time to the accompaniment of the crack of the bat and the thud of horse-
hide striking leather. The team did exceedingly well, for so early in the
season, winning one and losing one, the third scheduled game being called
off because of bad weather.
After Miss .Lalonde's voice class had progressed sufficiently, a group
of men in the class held an interesting and instructive debate in Jahn.
The subject was, "Should Intercollegiate Athletics Be Abolished?" and
Mrl Nathan Bender won the applause of the large audience for his excel-
lent oratorical ability.
For the first time, men have taken prominent parts in Dramatic Club
plays. No longer do the young ladies, with the boyish bobs, don our
trousers, and attempt to render their lines with a deep, masculine voice.
The men have gotten over their bashfulness, and many of our coeds have
been found very proficient in their love scenes.
A men's glee club has been started, under the capable direction of Mr.
North. Composed of twelve men, the club, under Mr. North's direction
and interest shown, is bound to grow.
Perhaps the greatest feature of the year was the starting of a men's
dormitory. It had long been Dr. Arnold's wish to have one, but because
of business and school matters, he could not find sufficient time to attend
to this matter, and it remained for Mr. C. F. Lyman to do the actual work
concerned. A large home, across the street from the school, was obtained,
and fitted out to suit the needs of the boys. About fifteen boys have lived
in this environment, and plans are already under way towards accommo-
dating many more next year.
Most of the credit for the real advance of the men's department goes
to Mr. Glasser, who was always willing to give some of his spare time
whenever it would benefit the men. The men's department is still in the
embryonic stage, but under the guidance of Dr. Arnold, Mr. Glasser, and
other members of the Faculty, we feel sure that it will be a great success.
WILLIAM Coox, President.
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The Men's Department was boosted last September when twenty-five
men, making up the largest men's class to ever enroll in Arnold College,
became members of that ever-growing department. We were like a corral
full of young, unbroken colts racing around widely until someone took us
by the hand,cxxned us dovui and brought us through our Hrst year of
Arnold College. To Mr. Glasser, and our advisors and to all the Freshman
Instructors we give thanks for the indispensable help you have rendered us.
Twenty-iive capable men made a football team look possible and the
spirn:and.zestyvhich.thefFreshrnen.shoyved on the gridiron stanaped thern
as worthy upholders, of Arnold Athletics. Towards the close of Fall Camp
the Freshmen Minstrel was given and it won the plaudits of everyone for
its fine work. Bride, Boisseau and Demshak were the minstrel hits.
The indoor season found the Ekeshnnni agani acdve. Pahnnbo,
Schneider and Tanno worked well with the Gym Team and Gorman, Carl-
son and Robertson kept the Freshmen in Dramatics. A debate, "Resolved,
That Interscholastic Athletics Should Be Abolished," proved a tremendous
success and served as a foundation for a now active debating society. The
negative, Sivigny, Climo and Degnan won the issue, while the affirmative,
Davin, Bender and Bride thought otherwise.
Basketball found Davin, Sloman, Sivigny, Edwards and Degnan as
the Freshmen aspirants and Al Sloman took individual scoring honors with
him for another Freshman laurel. To Toots Lesneski goes the distinction
of being'the nrstfFreshrnan to nnake Swvord Society-a goal of aH of us.
In baseball the Freshmen are leading again.
The Freshmen, on the whole, have weathered a critical period-the
first year when he shakes off the routine of the world and harnesses to
hard work and hard play.
THOMAS J. DEGNAN, '30.
SENIOR VARSITY TEAM
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MEN'S JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM
MEN'S SENIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Captain-WILLIAM COOK MGWGQGT-AI. GEDDES
Davin A Sevigney
Sloman - Manweiler
MEN'S JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Captain-EDWARDS M CLYLCLQGT'-AL. GEDDES
Nichols N. Bender
M04 19 2 8
Erwma Elirum ilirnvhrl
It was a cold, stormy night and Froebel was as warm as usual, really
too warm for our steam to remain frozen. Being not much inclined to
lounge about the northern atmosphere, I wrapped myself up in a smile and
sat myself down to muse over the events ofthe day. Eventually I fell into
a doze. The halls of Froebel were full of green leaves and fruity boughs
and the twitter of birds echoed through the house, the floor was covered by
a thick carpet of grass. From the rather stately Froebel this new creation
Was quite a surprise. I could scarcely realize I was there and my befud-
dled brain could not quite work out an explanation of this, when all of a
sudden I heard Clara's melodious voice ringing from one end of the hall to
"Hey, Sunny, what cha goin' to wear tonight? I think the fair will be
just perfect, but why worry now l"
I followed the sound of her voice because I couldn't remember where
her room was. Sounds of laughter greeted me as I approached the closed
door. I spied them from a neat view behind the keyhole. There was Clara
trilling away as Sunny composed the music. Other commotion came from
"Pony", who was standing, rather endeavoring to stand, deep in thought
about a new scientific exploit in the Zoo. Lab. Sweet sounds of music
invited me into the room around the corner. Glad and Mike almost fell
over as I entered the room, but they survived the shock and gave me all the
news. Betty, it seems, was taking up secretarial work on the side. She
was doing a big business digging up men from unheard of places. Midge
Allen was a good assistant and had charge of their office. Curly and Lide
were seated side by side in the corner bed of the room next. Lide was
reading instructions of the use of fire extinguishers as Curly ate Miss
Emley's pies. An odor of fresh paint met my nostrils and I found it was
coming from Polly's room. I looked in and there was Polly doing portrait
work. Leaving, I bumped headlong into Pete who was dashing madly in
for check-in. Just started to pick her up when my heel caught in the car-
pet and I fell down to earth. My eyes opened, my bed was a wreck and I
was still in the freezing atmosphere. By I. M. MONKEYMEAT.
"First, first, first, on the bathtub," cries Jeanette Silverman, as she
enters Herbart. "Oh, no," says Beryl, as she steps from Room 7, "I asked
for it first, and I shall have it." So she haughtily steps forward in her
bathing suit. Jeanette meekly goes to her room, without a word, although
she is downhearted.
A draft is felt, coming from the reception room, but we overlook that.
for it is only Sally, doing her two hours of practice on the trombone.
Sally's trombone is the pride of Herbart. We prophesy a stormy career
for our youngest Herbartite.
Hark! A pattering sound is heard-it is up on the third floor, I see-
and it is only Frances Collins, trying to get her clogging lesson perfected
for the following day.
Then we look in Room 8, and there sit Mable and Gladys, eating
oranges. We are offered some as we go in, one by one. Fruit being very
good for us, we accept, and sit down to have a friendly discussion on Why
we like German and Kinesiology.
The tune of a new song from below, such as "There Is No Place Like
Home," or "Moonlight and Roses." By this warning, we know that Helen
has convinced the teachers that she has learned enough for one day, and
has been dismissed. We like to have Helen sing, especially when we have
a severe headache, it is so soothing.
As we are on our way to our rooms, we see Mary, going down the
bannister on top of her mattress. As Mary says, when interviewed, "Ban-
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nister sliding is my favorite indoor sport, next to talking." But we all
know she has too much competition in talking, we do not mention names,
Teeny, our house mother, leads us in everything. She is our coniider
and comforter, in time of need. She is an example for young, innocent
Freshmen-so girls, beware!
Irene, the earliest riser, proves her worthiness in getting us ready for
the first bell. She believes in the old adage, "Early to bed and early to
rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy and wise." She is the owl of Herbart.
Five feet five inches is the height Lucy is trying to acquire, and stall bars
are her only hope.
Co-operation is a very good virtue, that has been adopted by all the
girls. If a girl has a desire to go out walking, and decides she would like
to be dressed in' blue, we all donate anything she wishes, with a willing
heart, and we keep the house monitor posted on all the duties she has over-
looked, thus helping her to get the desired 100.
The unwritten laws are obeyed by all. They are: Rise at 6:30. Be
unusually quiet, and receive no minus points during the day." So far, the
rules have been kept. "That's why we are what we are," says Beryl. As
to roommates, Olive and Bernie are examples of contented ones. As
Bernie comes into the room, Olive leaves for school, or otherwise. Bernie
calls out sweetly for Olive to wait, and she will walk over with her. Olive
waits, and they go with arms about each other.
Every Herbartite declares she would live in no other dorm, and each
rejoice that her roommate has been to her choosing, and promises, with a
faithful heart, to room with her in College Senior year.
Just ltarl lfrnh
The Klan is gathering. Across the campus a most unearthly, though
vigorous and happy song bursts out. It rings clear and penetrates the very
stillness of the night.
The din grows greater and greater-it sems as if the walls would
burst. A jazz palace at its height cannot compete with the Krows' Nest for
joy or rapture. What is contained in these songs? Ah! Who can tell?
Mere words cannot express the joys and pleasures, secrets and hopes of
them. It is the joy of just living together in Karl Kroh.
The noise subsides a little, now we can get a clear vision of the little
Krows and their mamma Heinzie. To be sure that all are present and
accounted for we will have roll call.
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Attention! Right-dress! Front! Kroh roll call-begin!
Burrows Dot 5.39-Burrows in.
Chadburn Chad Up before the first bell. Yes?
Coe Betty Studying. Still Waters run deep.
Cross Elsie Taking baths and dancing.
Crowell Ev Walking with Seniors.
Heinemann Heinzie A conscience stricken house mother-but not
so you'd notice it.
Hemlock Elsie Taking every Week-end possible.
MacGahan Polly Going to bed before lights.
Merrill Polly Asking Why and Who said so.
Miles Smiles Singing, and dancing. Save the ceiling
Norris Frazzle Trying to be tactful.
Ralph Speed Can you imagine Marion and her side-kick
enjoying a class for 50 minutes?
Reynolds Win Debating on the problems of life.
Rosebrooks Rosie Never mind, modesty is a virtue.
Schneiderjon Johnnie Continuous asking for something to eat.
Seager Pam Charleston! Charleston!
Shepard Shep Eating and reading magazines in bed.
Sickafoose Pug Imagine Pug agreeing with her roommates.
Wilsbach Wils And Mary says that she is serious minded.
10 ofclock, time for lights!
In the distance, "Oh, Karl Kroh"-to the tune of "How Dry I Am" is
heard-and on through the night.
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ELIZABETH MILES CHRISTINE EHLERS
Vice-President and Secretary Treasurer
F. A. North S. Massey
German Practice Dancing Track
Joseph Bolles Talmage
Thomsen Miles Shannon
Vaughan McElvein Comcowich
N elles Talmage Frederick
Swedish Practice Lyon
Murray Radcliffe Games
Paananen Lesneski Kasper
Newcomb Basketball Frederick
Grant Murray Rudiger
Indian Clubs Frederick Armstrong
Fox Drew Githens
Canoeing Oelhaf Wilsbach
Cform paddlingj Sullivan
Cook Tennis Bursk
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FRANCIS HOFFMAN lVlARGARET ALLETZHAUSER
Mr. David Glasser Dr. Karl B. Bretzfeldei
Miss Ullman Dr. F. N. Boynton
Faculty Advisor-Mv'. C. F. Lyman
Art Theory Literary
Anderson Alletzhauser Penny
Shannon Gressd. Chapni
Hoffman Ehlers Cox
Inghani QRoss Schnnnnan
Gnden Rennan Cook
Spaeth Iiusner ' fFoX
Chapin Petti Slattery
Erlanson Wellcome Riordan
Nelles Lena Zevin
De Pietro Glickstein
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OLIVE CHASE VIOLA LALONDE
Treasurer Faculty Advisor
Katherine Buchanan Elizabeth Sullivan
Marion Wakeman Charlotte Thompson
J EAN SLATTERY
ELIZABETH SULLIVAN MISS M. GILBERT
Mr. Adolph Aleck
Mr. Max Glasser
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DOROTHEA BLUME ELEANOR WESEL
HARRIET GAGE MR. F. A. NORTH
W Olsen Sullivan
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The Glee Club's first public appearance this year was at the Christmas
dinner, Where the carol choir of sixteen selected voices sang some of the
familiar carols between the courses.
At the Christmas party in J ahn the club gave the cantata, "The First
Christmas," and also sang carols With the Whole student body joining in.
In March the Froebel concert was held and here the sextette was first
heard. An added feature to our program was the violin obligato With the
The Glee Club was next heard at Exhibition Where they sang "The
Blue Danube Waltz," accompanying the College Seniors in their original
Our next big events, for Which We have practiced diligently, are Com-
mencement, the Campus Festival and Class Day. We are hoping to have
the violin. support us in this final appearance, helping to make it our last
and greatest success.
DOROTHEA BLUME, Presiclent.
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FALL IN STAFF
Edfitor-in-Chief: Elizabeth Penny: Assistant Editors: Agnes Moran, Dorothy Heineman,
Eleanore Cox: Associate Editors: Marion Holbrook, Viola Petti, Katherine
Buchanan: Mefnfs Department: Norman Feifer, William Cook, Ralph Schnitman,
Louis Glickstein, Jack Riordeng Joke Eclitofrsz Ila Fox, Jean Slattery, Margaret
Erlansong Art Editors: Katherine Ingham, Mary Bolles, Elizabeth Greenlaw,
Marjory Anderson: Business Manager: Dorothy Chaping Business Stajf: Elizabeth
26130, Erica Wiener, Dorothy Blume, Rosalie O'Sullivan. Faculty Advisor: Mr.
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GIRLS' SENIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
GIRLS' F'RE1SHMAN VARISITY BASKETBALL TEAM
GIRLS' FRESHMEN VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Captain-MAE GIFFORD Manager-KATHLEEN NORRIS
Coach-F. A. NORTH
GIRLS' SENIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Captain-MARY MURRAY MGHGQQT-DIXIE LOUGHRIDGE
Coach-F. A. NORTH
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Flnhm ilirrnhmrn Girlz
Mary Smith -
Dorothy Sackett r
Elnmn ann Enrmitnrg Zlirvahmrn Mm
Paul Boisseau S
All signs of self control in Dr. Arnold's iioor class.
All taste of coffee in our morning drink. -
All desire to laugh in five-minute meditation period-i-t's all too pitiful.
Brosius Man: All shades in perfect working order.
Foxey's poise at Easter time.
All hopes of getting either a job or a position for next year.
A Stage ............ ............ D OT TALMAGE
A Sponge ........................ PENNY
A Bath Tub FIRJST FLONOR HARTWELL
E Diplomas ......... ............. A LL SENIORS
co-ordination ....... ...... 2 GUY LANGOR
Less School Work ..... ......... R ED ANDREWS
A Maximum Silencer .... .... C ORRIDOR TRAFFIC
The Gamble Desmond Co
New Haven, Conn.
THE RELIABLE STORE OF NEW HAVEN
CLEVER STYLES IN YOUNG
With the Charm of Youth, in Style and Coloring
Any amount of enthusiasm they call forth is indeed justified,
for all the charm of youth is in them and all the art of fashion
at its best. The models We are now displaying are typical of
what Dame Fashion has approved, and are all moderately
Misses' Apparel-East Store
Lucy Russo's appetite,-hostess not responsible.
A way to make the thermostat work-'Nuff said.
That four out of five fail H. and P. of E.
A key that is in tune on Spencer"s piano. It must be natural.
A Way to satisfy Pam Seager's appetite. A vacation.
The reason why college girls stay at school for vacation.
Horace: Stepping on an apple. Applesauce.
Pinkie: What if it did-it can't tell now.
Yes, illegal holiday.
Gallant Guest fto hostess as they walk to the tablej : And may I sit on your right
Hostess: No, I'll have to eat with that. You'd better take a chair.
Dr. Arnold: WVho cou.ldn't profit from the experience of a horse kicking you?
Bob McElvein: The horse.
Dr. Arnold: No, nor the donkey.
Marj. Anderson: In Holland they found a cure for the rabbis Qrabiesj.
Old woman, trying to find out some interesting places on her next trip, told the
clerk that one place she did not want to go to was Ireland, because it was cold, damp
and full of Catholics.
'Sure then, ma'am," said the clerk, "you want to go to Hel-l for it is dry, hot and
full of Protestants."
Flapper Qafter purchasing stampj : "Must I put it on myself?"
Postmaster: "New, on the letter."
Jean ion College Senior hikel : Oh! Oh! I forgot to take off my pelvic girdle.
Freshman freferring to the gyfmnasiaj: "I don't know whether to go to John or
that Chinese place."
Dixie: I saw Mr. Meade's children down in the museum.
MURRAY'S-New Haven's Most Popular Eating Place-52 Church St.
Junior man to College Senior, who is
Wheeling a barrow full of sand, "Do you
work here or go to school?"
Real Estate Agent: "Well, what do you
think of our little city?"
A SCOTCH CORNER Prospect: "It's the first cemetery I ever
y . 1 . . ',,
Most people like at least one Scotch friend because law with G ectuc hghts
I:hey're always so close!
-- Box Office Clerk Cto applicant for re-
hmen learned to swim when toll bridges were Served S9?1tSJ I HATS 'Cl'19y yO111'S? The Hame
Scotc I 1
bulltl is eradicated."
" ' He: "Impossi'b1e. Mine's Turnsk ."
Helen: Why do they bury every Scotchman at the
foot of the hill? . I
Jean: I don't know., ' There is one Scotchman who 1S so close
Helen: Because they fe dead- that he won't spend the nlght out. He even
refuses to have his daughter attend school,
because she will have to pay attention.
"Are you sure this is Christmas morn-
"If it ain't, I Washed my socks for nuth-
J . Albert ohnson
REGISTERED PHARMA CIST
1415 CHAPEL ST., COR. BEERS ST.
NEW HAVEN CONNECTICUT
Greta: "What do you know about sex?"
Garbo: "It,s a store on Fifth Avenue."
Dr. Lyman: "Do you study your English H' M'
Foifer: "No, I usually come to class ELM ST" Cor' ORANGE
New Haven, Conn.
'Ja hear about the magician who could
turn a car into the driveway?
Life's Little Tragedies.-A dumb mute on
a blind date.
Lady: "Are you sure these lobsters are
Fishmonger: "Madam, they are positive-
D R A P E R I E S
"And do they give you so many cuts a
month at Arnold College, too?"
"No, they give us so many months a cut."
"B.S.-BACHQELOQR OF STUPIDITYH
MURRAY'S-New Haven's Most Popular Eating Place-52 Church St.
"C0l19ge Girl Our Specialties:
Necessities" School and Athletic
Costumes to Individual
RITE-STYLE RITE-SERVICE RITE-PRICES
O U T F I TTE RS
N ew H cwen N ormal School
Alumni: Write us for complete information regarding your
P. O. BOX 898 NORFOLK, VIRGINIA
61-G'XBH.9'-5:11915-fo cliAMFl'f,Q-- " .
" HNGLF 'lPfqy+ ,famsslv WK 7' 5 My
SA, - " 770 Wada, fmfcazcecefiwimivcffwd-7 5
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SAX - " GLJZEQ- '
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Fon '4+He+ ScfloaL Qint comylcwoflf.
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THf. Lhs+ V0 miL-is ll SWIUUT NIU- WCRE H16 Hhffbiff
aven's Most Popular Eating Place-52 Church St
L 114 J
H. W. Peters Compan
B0ston's Largest Manufacturers of
SCHOOLS, COLLEGES AND FRATERNITIES
BOSTON, 32, MASS.
OFFICIAL J EWELERS
H. H. SCHMALZ, District Manager
FILMS Q6 EXJ
Apparel for DEVELOPED AND PRINTED
A ZZ Occasions
' 2 'ffm
Efd 0 Q-m m
S'T': 5 s 3
X Sl N Y 3 c x X x Q -w
. B-. Y x . N - S -4. N X
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. XA A X X ....
808 Chapel Street
890 Chapel Street
NEW HAVEN coNN
L. R. GANS, D.D.S.
NEW HAVEN CONN.
Phone Colony 9091
FINE WRITING PAPERS
at attractive prices
of unsurpassed beauty
of exclusive design
A for all functions
You Pay No Premium for Good Taste at
1022 CHAPEL STREET NEW HAVEN
A COUPLE OF BLUFFERS
Austin to Rudy:
He: "Rudy, do you know what the period from cradle to college is called?"
She: "No, what?"
He: "From one crib to another."
Monroe: "I -heard ia new one the other day. I wonder if I to-ld it to you?"
Bretzy: "Is it funny?"
Bretzy: "Then you haven't."
New l'laiti'1CHAPEL STREET Conn. H O T E L
A. G. Spalding Athletic Goods
True Bass Moccasins
Jantzen Swimming Suits WEST CHAI:-E
U. s. Rubber ce. College Slickers L ST" near York
Raincoats and Rubber Footwear
MURRAY'S-New Haven's Most Popular Eating Place-52 Church St.
CORRECT EQUIPMENT FOR ALL
We Specialize in
LAWN L PORT
and WOMEN'S GYM and SWIMMING APPAREL
AT I-I LET IC OUTFITTERS
22 EAST 42nd ST.
New rome, NQYQ
The Yale Co-Operative
102 HIGH STREET
Carries in stock a full line of Athletic
Goods for All Sorts of Sports and N.
H. Girls' School of Gymnastic Stu-
dents may find articles for Work and
Play. We solicit your patronage.
Latest Fiction, All Text Books in stock or
to order, Fine Stationery, Fountain Pens,
and Patent Pencils, Laundry Cases, Playing
Cards, Toilet Goods, Study Lamps, Blan-
kets, School Banners to order, Tennis and
SWEATERS, LADIES' SILK HOSIERY
COME AND SEE US
Prices Always Satisfactory
"NEW ENGLAND'S OWN"
Packers and Producers of Fine Foods
Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Hams,
Bacon, Sausages, Poultry, Game, Butter,
Cheese, Eggs, Olives, Oils, Fresh, Salt and
Smoked Fish, Fruits and Vegetables.
Preserves and Canned Goods
Batchelder' Sz Snyder Company
Blackstone, North and North Centre Sts.
Better Furniture Values Always Remember
8-10-12 CHURCH STREET
WOULDN'T IT BE VVONDERFUL IF
Knudsen had never been born,
There were no state boards,
Fountain pens "founted" all through the exam,
Freshmen were considered as such,
The girls' dorms were run as the fellows',
Mr. Aleck hadn't come back to earth,
Minus points were unknown,
Short hair got long over night,
had lights all night,
There was no room inspection,
Jimmie Spaeth would stop talking,
Helen Nichols found out what she is going to teach the first day,
could have monkey meat and rhubarb once more.
could have the quarter we spent on the Faculty Entertainment back again
could have stood in with E. H. as well as Austen did,
hadn't signed the darned insurance policy.
could have been blind when we saw our Prom men,
could h-ave had more parades to march in?
Golf and Tennis Supplies ,if I, I, . 1 "
Sporting Goods f .l.'A -
Camping Outfits f i, ' 'V
Cutlery and House Furnishings A H
The John E. Bassett Co. . RAD T A
Ye Olde Hardware Store
754 CHAPEL STREET CHAPEL X "
314 STATE STREET Z
Steel Shelving and Steel Storage Cabinets
Write for Catalogs
Narragansett Machine Co.
PROVIDENCE, R. I., U. S. A.
PA I N TS
AND 1490 CHAPEL STREET
H 1 LO M
V3FH15h95 Compliments of
Serviced Expertly by ' , A '
re ' 4
THE F E SPENCER co ' A . A-v
' ' ' I H0.fffl?Y5'lYOP
"THERE" Since 1831 ,
294 State Street New Haven HHOSIERY HEADQUARTERS,
876 Chapel Street, at Church
Psychology: The Bow-wow Theory of Language was invented by a man with a dog.
Marjorie Anderson as Section Monitor. Place: the middle of the gym floor.
Marj: Division one-roll call-begin.
Marj Cafter a pausej : Anderson absent.
When West Point is disbanded, Arnold College can supply the U. S. Army with
oiiicers, drum corps, color bearers and hard-boiled sergeants.
Mr. Mead fto one of his studentsj : "VVhat is a parasite?"
Dumbell ffreshmanjz "A parasite is a man who walks through a revolving door
without doing his share of the pushing." ,
Gert VValton wrote home: "Dear Mama: Failed in all subjects. Prepare papa."
Mother wrote back: "Papa prepared. Prepare yourself?
Miss Haupt: "I feel sorry for that girl over there."
Miss Wright: "Why?"
Miss Haupt: "She late her salad with her spoon and now she has to eat her soup
with her fork."
Blind: "Have you got anything on your hip?"
She: "No, but I've got water on the knee."
T e Bradley-Smith Co.
YALE BRAND CONFECTIONERY
102-116 HILL STREET
NEW HAVEN - - - - CONNECTICUT
A gift of Flowers will convey your message with dignity and
feeling. It will carry an added compliment if it comes from
fLOWfR SHDPPE S
970 Chapel Street
A Corsage must be more than a mere bunch of flowers. A Coombs'
Corsage is a combination of carefully selected flowers
E and art in making.
Telegraph delivery of Flow- Telephones You Will enjoy the standard
ers and Plants to any part of Col. 37 of our service and there is no
the World. Lib. 694 added charge for it.
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
The Mary Brodie
Permanent Hair Waving
Shampooing and Hair Dressing
Marcel and Water Waving
Hair Dyeing, Facial and 6
178 Temple sf. 6 Elizabeth sf.
New Haven, Conn. Derby, Conn.
Tel. Colony 6552 Tel. ,Derby 137-3
T. K' PAPPAS 91-115 STATE STREET
"Work That Satisfiesn CONN.
1401 Chapel st. New Haven, com.
Phone Colony 6405
The Connecticut Sash SL Door Co.
SASH, DooRS, BLINDS, coLUMNS
DiS?EFi'ES of OAK, PINE AND MAPLE DAVIS
Locks and FLOORING PAINTS
451-459 GRAND AVENUE
NEW HAVEN ----- CONNECTICUT
We Carry a Complete Store of Phone Colony 99
JOHN J. McGUIGGAN
KILBUURNE BRUS- 123 church street
209 Orange Street
Also School Day Memory Books
New Haven - - - Conn,
N. H. N. S. G.
82.00 Per Year
- Brings you the Register of Graduates
A Friend Catalog and Seven Other Issues of
Join Now and Receive
June Issue Free
Dr. F. N. Boynton, Secy.-Treas.
N. T. BUSHNELL CO.
GENERAL HARDWARE AND
Boat Trimming-Yacht Supplies,
Builders' Hardware, Mechanics'
Tools, Cutlery, Etc.
Sheet and Bar Metals
Auto Supplies, Pulleys, Hangers,
and Power Transmission
289-295 State Street
New Haven - - - Conn.
Rosebud Hats Please!-
New Haven - COHI1-
Oh yes, Penny heard a good one today. It
seems that there were two girls walking
down Chapel Street-it was Church Street
and there were three girls I think-Anyway
there were three girls walking up Church
Street in the morning or rather three
o'clock in the afternoon, when one of them
said-Pm sorry, but I forgot just what it
was she said. Anyway it was on a Wednes-
Young Ladies l
Why not walk over to Broadway
Cyou like to walkj, we will interest
you in Scissors, Picture Hooks,
Paints, Enamels, Hardware, and a
thousand and one other things.
Lightbourn dc Pond
"Chase the Dirt."-Dr. Bretzfelder.
Sweet as the scent of Spring."-Mrs. Sullivan's soap.
"Sticks like Glue."-Marion Holbrook.
"I've tried them all and find Arnold best."-E. Hedrick.
"Always Right."-Frankie Hoffman.
"Good to the last drop."-Arnold House Coffee.
The flavor lastsf'-Monkeymeat.
It's toasted."-So's your old man.
"99W pure."-Gert Walton.
"Shines like new."-Max Glasser's head.
"Absorbent and fine."-A. C. H. P. E. pancakes.
"That schoolgirl Complexion."-Mr. Aleck.
Hasn't Scratched Yet."-E'uronis's moustache.
"Don't be embarrassed."-Jean Slattery.
"Even your best friend won't tell you."-Althea Doll.
Ask the man who owns one."-Private Life of Napoleon.
Twelve reasons why you should."-Join Agencies.
The way to a Man's Heart."-Sal Peters.
Have you a Fairy in your Home?"-Pam Seager.
How I learned the secret in five minutes."-Quiet Period.
Gym and thletic ogs
I n A bundance at Sha1'te1zberg's, and Priced M oderately
A splendid assortment of regulation garments and accessories
admirably tailored and fashioned of fabrics especially de-
signed for hard wear. Tailored serge or satine bloomers, full
pleated and reinforced, cut ample and full. Pure white Jack
Tar middies of regulation jean cloth, plain or broad trimmed,
complete an admirable gym costume of long-lasting qualities.
For games or class wear Zip-Knickers, ideal racing trunks,
fashioned of dark blue flannel, and made with the "On and
of in a jiffy" side closing.
Satine Bloomers . . . 31.98 Zip Knickers . . . 32.98
Serge Bloomers . . . 53.98 White "gym" Keds . . 31.49
Jack Tar Middies . . . 31.49
Wool Jersey Sweaters . 352.98 Broadcloth Blouses
"Man-0-war" .... 31.98 51.98, 32.98, 55.98, 36.98
"New Haven's Shopping Headquarters"
ORCHARD AT GOFFE
Best Quality Laundry at Moderate
Oriental Sz Domestic Rugs
Cleansed and Shampooed
Phone Pioneer 3009
FUR AND FABRIC
Filtered-Freezing Dry Air
The only complete protection
against moths, which at the same
time benefits all furs.
Special collection and delivery
service Without charge.
Rates are low and cover full in-
Telephone Liberty 466
New Haven Cold Storage
46-48-50-52 George Street
Walter H. Goodrich Co.
New Haven, Connecticut
BUT NOW- CLASS
I used to like pancakes
and how- L
I used to like jam h C UB
I used to like rhubarb and
I used to like everything FRATERNITY
I hate them all- PINS
Bow: How's your son getting along at
Wow: Oh, he Wrote the other day and
said that he is half-back on the football
team and all the Way black in his studies.
New Haven Conn
Phone Colony 3253
739 Grand Avenue
New Haven - - - Conn,
THE SENIOR CLASS
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
A OF 1929
j,,bb,,l ' Br'.:wmQ'G-race and
J ' I
5'-0'fEHm2n Celebfaifmg 1717 4.7if,f
N 1 If
1 IVLD !
Large YCBS1' Songr- tb bvead
----l'U-:ou swe ll "
Coffee Cldkh C0 In Tru:-.K Room,
arlis The SPQT-
Q 1, 3
W Q JV
'lei owflhng! .2145
5:57 55:1 rf.: wink, Es: Q 2314
The game! -f'-" X
To OUR ALUMNI-GREETINGS!
From this Fall on, the College receives only three-year stu-
dents. Of course where necessity compels, people may leave at
the end of the second year and finish in summer sessions. A
statistical record of last year's students showed sixty per cent to
have been sent by the Alumni. We trust that this testimonial of
the conndence and good-will of the Alumni will be continued.
Looking over catalogs of schools of our type, we notice that we
are pre-eminently a national school. We wish that distinction
to be continued. We would urge especially our Southern, Mid-
West and Western Alumni to exert themselves to send us stu-
In our summer session, we are able to offer to you almost
any kind of post-graduate work. If you wish to avail yourself
of any, write and make your wishes known and if at all possible,
they will be supplied. Last year we had during the winter, four
post-graduate students working for their Master's degree, two
of them will attain that goal this June. A part administrative
position may be offered to post-graduate students.
The Endowment Fund is making progress, especially
through the means of life insurance, both in group policies and
individual. If interested, write us.
One of the most active departments this year has been the
Appointment Bureau. If you hear of openings, let us know. If
you wish to change, let us know. The scope of that work is con-
stantly widening. You may wish to use it tomorrow. Help
enlarge its efficiency!
Arnold College for Hygiene and
Equipped With many years' experience for
making photographs of all sorts, desirable for
illustrating college annuals. Best obtainable
artists, workmanship, and the capacity for
Wtkm- Photographers to
220 West 42nd Street New York
L 132 J
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