Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 208


Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1935 volume:

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HANAGHAN BUSINESS MANAGER ITL Ilif ,Al - ff- I-,I .' , ':4'I '- --Ju - ,' V Tl-IE NINETEEN THIRTV-FIVE TRINITY IVY LUMESIXTV PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF TRINITY COLLEGE HARTFORD, CONN. w l I, W W , r 1 1 N w E N 3 ,Ni yi W , r To Clwarles Guilford Woodward, lVl.1Ax. Of tlwe Class of 1898 vvlwo, as Secretary ol tlwe Board oi Trustees and member of several committees ol vital importance to Trinity, has For many years served lwis college with quiet loyalty and unseliislw devotion, tlwis volume ol tlcie lVY is respectfully dedicated lit' lit' il l" i 'ii alll i . ii I ii gi-'ii ,il',i iE ,ii ZLVZJ Q .A ' i'ii-' is 7354? 345' -WEEK in Memoriam STANLEY LEMAN GALPIN January 6,1878-April 1,1934 Professor oi Romance Languages at Trinity College, 1908-1934 "He was, in brief, the embodiment of the perfect gentiemani' lN the pages ol this book we have attempted to record the scenes and events that have given to us, the Class of 193 5, a Trinity which we have grown to love in the all too briel time that has elapsed since our arrival three years ago. IF we have given you some conception ol the chapter which our class has with pride contributed to Trinity's his- tory, we have succeeded in achieving our end FACULTY C I. 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W ' 4. 154' Qi?1.5i9" . ' .. . its ,Q ,v ?'.:,.,-If if .. ., fa, ffl?-ff I . 1 I . sf 8 '55 -. fi" 'YJ Y 0-,, -I 225 1 x xl I .. . QRMX s Trfimlty College was founded by the RIGHT REV. THOMAS CHURCH BROWNELL, D.D., LL who was born at Westport, Massachusetts, October 19, 1779, and died at Hartford, Connecticut, J anu- ary 13, 1865. From 1819 to 1865 he was the third Bishop of Connecticut and the Presiding Bishop from 1852 to 1865. From 1824 to 1831 hc was the first President of the College. Presidents RIGHT REV. THOMAS CHURCH BROWNELL, D.D., LL.D. . REV. NATHANIEL SHELDON WHEATON, S.T.D. . . REV. SILAS TOTTEN, S.T.D., LL.D. . . . . RIGHT REV. JOHN WILLIAMs, S.T.D., LL.D. . . REV. DANIEL RAYNES GOODVVIN, S.T.D., LL.D. . SAMUEL ELIOT, LL.D. ..... . RIGHT REV. JOHN BARRETT KER1VO0'I', S.T.D., LL.D. REV. REV. REV. REV REV. ABNER JACKSON, S.T.D., LL.D .... THOMAS RUGGLES PYNCHON, S.T.D., LL.D. . . GEORGE WILLIAMSON SMITH, D.D., LL.D. FLAVEL SWEETEN LUTHER, PH.D., LL.D.. . REMSEN BRINKERHOFF OGILBY, B.D., LL.D. . 16 A .D. 1824-1831 1831-1837 1837-1848 1848-1853 1853-1860 1860-1864 1864-1866 1866-1874 1874-1883 1883-1904 1904-1919 1920- Senatus Academicus CORPORATION THE PILESIDENT or 'I'HE COLLEGE, .ex opicio PRESIDENT . ROBERT TI-IORNE, LL.D .... TI-IE TION. JOSEIPI-I BUFFINGTON, LL.D. . WILLIAM GVVINN TVTATI-IER, M.A., LL.D. . JOHN PRINCE ELTON, B.S. . . CHARLES G. W OODWARD, M.A. . SAMUEL FERGUSON, M.A. . . SIDNEY T. MILLER, M.A., LL.D. . NEWTON C. BRAINARD, B.A. . EDWARD MILLIGAN, M.A .... .JAMES GU'I'I-IRIE I-IARRORD, LL.D. . . LL.D. CHARLES ERLING I-Io'rOI-IIIISS, LLB. . THE HON. PHILIP JAMES MOCOOII, CHARLES F. SMITH, M.A. . JAMES L. GOODWIN, B.A. . . WILIITAM THANMER EATON, BS. . MARTIN WI'1'I-IINGTON CLEMENT, B.S. JO!-IN :HENRY KELSO DAVIS, M.A. . RJCI-IARDSON WRIGHT, M.A. . LAWSON PURDY, M.A., LL.D. JAMES L. THOMSON . BERN BUDD, B.A. . . . ALLEN NOR'rHEY JONES, M.A. Hartford New York Pittsburgh Cleveland VVaterbury Hartford Hartford Detroit Hartford Hartford New York New York New York . New Britain Hartford Pittsfield . Philadelphia Hartford New York New York Hartford New York New York ADVISORY COUNCIL VVILLIAM S. COGSWELL, M.A., LL.D. . T1-IE Rr. .REV. ERNEST M. S'rIRES, D.D. EDGAR F. WATERMAN, M.A., LLB. . THE Rr. REV. CHAUNCEY B. BREWSTER, D.D. GRENVILLE IYANE, M.A., L.H.D. . . THOMAS VVIRIGI-IT RUSSELL, B.A. . THE TTCN. FRANK L. WILOOX, B.A. O BOARD Sc'rz'i01' Follows FREDERICK CHARLES I-IINEEL, JR., B.S. CHARLES EDWARD TUKE, M.A. PAUL TVICTVIILLIN BU'1'TERNVORTI'I, B.S. ROBERT I'IUTCIlI'INS SCHUTZ, B.A. CHARLES FRANCIS CLEMENT, B.S. ADRIAN HOLMES ONDERDONK, M.A. 17 . Jamaica, N. Y. . New York . Hartford Hartford New York Hartford Berlin F FELLOWS ju1fz'i01' Fellows , ROBERT SEYMOUR MORRIS, M.S. WILLIAM CONVERSE SKINNER, B.S. WILLIAM POND BARBER, JR., B.S. JOHN SHAPLEIGII MOSES, B.A. JOHN THOMAS GRADY SIDNEY DILLINGIIAM PINNEY, B.S. VFHE REV. RENISEN BIQINKERHOEF OGILBY President 115 VERNON STREET A.B., Harvard, 19025 A.M., 19075 B.D., Episcopal Theological School, 19075 LL.D., Wesleyan University, 19215 L.H.D., Columbia University, 19235 taught at Groton School, 1902-045 General Theological Seminary, 1904-065 Episcopal Theological School, 1906-075 Assistant, Saint Stephen's Church, Boston, 1907-095 Headmaster of Baguio School, 1909-185 Chaplain, United States Army, 1918-19 5 taught at St. Paul's School, 1919-205 President, 1920-5 Trustee of the Watkinson Memorial Libraryg Member of the Association of New England Collegesg New England Classical Association, and New England Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. 18 Faculty FRANK Coma BABBl'l"lf, PlI.D., L.H.D. . . . n . 65 Vernon Street Hobart Professor of the Creek Lartgztage and Literature I'I1GNIlY AUGUSTUS PERR1Ns, So.D. . 55 Forest Street j a-rrfts Professor of Physics GUSTAV ADOLPH IQLEENE, Pu.D. . . 689 Asylum Avenue Professor of Economics CHARLES EDXVIN ROGERS, M.C.E. . 33 Concord Street, West Hartford Professor of Civil Ertgtrteerirzg Helmets Cmmm' SWAN, M.D ...... 196 Whitney Street Professor of Phys-ifology and Hygiertej M edical Drfrectoz' ARTHUR ADAMS, Pu.D. ..... 73 Vernon Street Registrar. Professor of English, and Lfibrarrart ' LEROY CARR BARRET, Pi-r.fD. . . 31 Arundel Avenue, West Hztrtforcl A Professor of the Latin. Lartguagc and L-iterature STANLEY LEMAN GALPIN, Pu.D. ..... Berlin Professor of Rorrzarrce La-ngttagesg Secretary of the F acuity EDNVARD FRANK ILIUMr'1-IREY, PH.D ..... 31 Whitney Street Northam Professor of H istory and Political Science ODELI1 S1-UQPARD, Pi-LD., LI'l'1'.D. .... 69 Vernon Street james j. Goodwin Professor of Engltslz Literature 19 HAROUTUNE MUGURDICH DADOURIAN, PILD. . . . 125 Vernon Street Seabury Professor of M athernatics and Natural Philosophy EDVVARD LEFFINGVVELL TROXELL, PH.D. . 49 Auburn Road, West Hartford Professor of Geology VERNON ITRIEBEL IQRIEBLE, PrI.D. . . 102 North Beacon Street Scoeille Professor of Chernistry MORSE SI-IEPARD ALLEN, PH.D. . . 3 Fern Street Associate Professor of English I'IARR.Y TODD COSTELLO, PH.D. . 12 Seabury Hall, Trinity College Brownell Professor of Philosophy LOUIS HASTINGS NAYLOR, PHD. . . . 421 Washington Street Assistant Professor of Romance Languages STERLING BISHOP SMITH, PH.D. . . 28 Lorraine Road, Wethersfield Assistant Professor of Chemistry ARTHUR PEI-IR ROBERT VVADLUND, PHD. 160 Clearfield Road, Wethersfield Assistant Professor of Physics RAY OOSTING, M.ED. . . 45 Cumberland Street Director of Physical Education THOMAS HUME BISSONNETTE, PH.D. . 192 Clearfield Road, Wethersfield f. Pierpont Morgan Professor of Biology ARCHIE ROY BANGS, PII.D, . . . 24 Montclair Drive, West Irlartford Professor of Germanic Languages ROBERT BINES WOODWARD HUTT, PH.D. 108 South Main Street, West Hartford Professor of Psychology 20 EVALD LAURIDS SKAU, PII.D. . . Assistant Professor of C herntstry TI-IURMAN LossoN Hoon, PH.D. . 15 Seabury Hall, Trinity College . . 123 Vernon Street Dean and Assistant Professor of English Josnrri CORNELIUS CLARKE, B.P.E. . 54 Irnlay Street Assistant Director of Physical Education GIL13ER'1' VIVEN WRICil'I'l', B.P.E. . Instructor 'in Physical Education CI-IARLES JAMES :ROI-IR, Pl'l.D. . . South Manchester . 549 Prospect Avenue, West Hartford Assistant Professor of History and Political Science I CARL LEWIS AL'I'MAIIsR, PH.D. Instructor 'tn Psychology WILLIAM CLARK HELMBOLD, B.A. . Instructor 'ln Greek and Latin ALFRED IQING lV.llTCI-IELL, PII.D. . Assrfstant Professor of M athernattcs BRRNIIARD ULMI-IR, M.A. Instructor -in German CLARENCE EVERIWIII' WATTERS . Organtst and Instructor in M ustc IRWIN ALFRED BUELL, PI-I.D. . . Director of Extension and Instructor BLANCI-IARD WILLIANI MEANS, PII.D. Instructor in Philosophy . 15 Northam Towers, Trinity College . 268 Washington Street 876 Farmington Avenue, West Hartford 14 Seabury Hall, Trinity College , 129 Ardmore Road, West Hartford 40 Woodrow Street, West Hartford tn H rfstory . 55 Arnoldale Road, West Hartford DONALD SPIESKE MILLER, B.S. I iistructor in Physics DANIEL EDWARD JESSEE, M.A. Instructor in Physical Trai-nirtg PHILIP ELBERT TAYLOR, B.A. Instructor in Ecorzornics MONROE HARNISH MARTIN, PILD. Instructor in M athematics I'IOWARD CARTER WILEY Instructor in Drawing A. EVERETT AUSTIN, JR., B.A. Irrstritctor in F ir-ze Arts LAWRENCE VALENTINE ROTH, M.A. . Iiistritctor in History WILLIAM AVERY STURM, M.S. Assistant irz. Chemistry FREDERICK MORRIS REIN'l-IART, B.S Assistant in Chemistry HARRIS CKING IPRIOR, B.S. . Assistant in English. JACK TREVITIIICK, M.A. Assistant in English ROBERT WARREN THAYER, B.S. Assistant in English 225 Greenfield Street . 71 Brownell Avenue A22 Cook Dormitory, Trinity .College 86 Vernon Street 65 Robbins Drive, Wethersfield Wadsworth Atheneum 44 Cumberland Road, West Hartford 255 Hertford Avenue, Wethersfield B12 Cook Dormitory, Trinity College 1 Northam Towers, Trinity College . 19 Columbia Street 16 Beverly Road, West Hartford ALFRIQD LOUIS PEIKER, PI'I.D. Assistant in Cxl767l7'fSl7'jl Ronmm' PALMER VVA'l'l1lRMAN, B.A. Assfzfstanl in Romcz-lice Languages KARL Fmam KOICNIG, HS. As.visiaHft in German :ia I'IENRY Oscoon PmPP1aN, Ju., B.S. Alzwmi Secretary ROGER RJICIIMOND l'EAs'rMAN, B.A. Assiszcmt to the P7'6S'l.Ci071l . 122 Monroe Street 17 Haynes Street 17 McMullen Avenue :la :lc al: B12 Cook Dormitory, Trinity College QUE Highlights: Thirty-One to Thirty-Four As the class of '35 descended upon Trinity in the fall of 1931, it was quite evi- dent that, although our needs and our numbers had been duly recognized, the preparations for our arrival had not been completed, for the Chapel and the new dormitories were still in the process of construction. I-Iailed as the largest class in the history of the college, representing twenty states and five foreign countries, we assumed our humble position among the undergraduates and said, "Now let history proceed." Vile were reminded that we had arrived at Trinity in an "era of expansion". Not only was the enrollment of Trinity expanding, but two new buildings were in the process of construction. Fir timbers were arriving from Oregon to finish the chapel roof. The completion of the Trinity quadrangle, "the dream of Trinity men for half a century," was being accomplished by the erection of Cook Hall. The Trinity Faculty was enlarged, ten men being added to the staff, making a total of forty-three professors and instructors, averaging one to every ten students. The new students, together with many of the old ones, found a champion in Dr. Hutt, who, in disagreeing with Professor Shaw of Columbia, stated that whistlers were not morons. This timely encouragement, when we were already beset by innumerable vicissitudes, gave us the spirit to go on. Realizing that one is known at college by his extra-curricular activities, the class of '35 eagerly responded to the calls of the J esters, Athenaeum, Tripod Board, and the Athletic Association. In October, 1931, the College received for the new Chapel a historic stone con- nected with the history of John Huss. It was a portion of the stone from which John Huss preached in the year 1413 at a little town in Czeeho-Slovakia. The stone was gratefuly received and placed' in the outdoor pulpit on the south side of the Chapel with the warning that future preachers who desired to expound longer than fourteen or thirteen minutes would do well to remember the fate of John Huss. Speaking of fires, it was the same month that a plumber and a stray blow torch set Jarvis Laboratory ablaze. The damage unfortunately was slight, and classes were resumed on the day following. 24 It was also in October that Dr. Ogilby announced several gifts made by persons interested in the Chapel. Dr. John Plumb, '91, presented the carillon of thirty bells, one bell of which is slightly overworked about eight olclock mornings. Other gifts were the Cardinal Woolsey Window, by W. R. C. Corson, and the silver Processional Cross by Mrs. Clarence Carpenter. At a meeting of the Student Body on November 4, the coveted Scholarship Cup was awarded to the Alpha Delta Phi fraternity. The Alpha Delts Won over the Alpha Chi Rhos, the holder for the previous year, by a margin of one one-hundredth of one percent. The Carillon, under the able manipulation of world famous carilloneur, Kamiel Lefevre, rang out in formal debut on Wednesday, December 9. Hundreds of interested listeners braved the inclement weather to hear the first concert on the bells of Old Trinity's new tower. The J esters presented "The Circle" on Friday, December 11. The satisfying presentation of this three act comedy by VV. Somerset Maugham caused the rafters of old Alumni Hall to ring with applause. The year 1931 was finished off at Trinity by two precocious decisions. The "Crusaders", vowing death to the 18th Amendment, fjust as though it made any differenecj formed a Chapter at Trinity under the able direction of Breck Armstrong. The theme of the Crusaders was "true temperanceu. They merely declared the 18th Amendment an imposition. On December 14 Dr. John Barrett, director of the Pan-American Union and former U. S. Minister, spoke in Alumni Hall. Dr. Barrett presented a logical and valid argument in favor of the recognition of Russia by the United States. The entire English A class attended this affair, for the Dean had sent them engraved invitations. Had our Rip Van Winkle Government been aware of the knowledge rampant at Trinity, we might have had "true temperancev and "commercial advantages" back in 1931. Although the approach of the mid-year exams struck terror to the hearts of the yearlings and many of the upperclassmen, the percentage of freshmen dismissed because of failure in studies was the lowest in the history of the college. Conspicu- ously absent was the English A student who wrote: "When somebody applies an epitaph to you, it is sometimes very hard to reply." History at Trinity College during the first part of the 1932 te1'm is largely the progress in constructing the Chapel. On February 24 the service for the consecra- tion of the materials for the organ was held in the Chapel, the gift of a lectern by the Class of 1910 was announced, the stained glass windows were set and described 5 the cut flagstone floor under the tower was laid, the Crypt Chapel was completed, the organ was installed and tuned, and the twelve large open diapason pipes were erected under the Mothers' Window at the west wall. The outstanding early spring classic at Trinity was rendered by Professor Perkins, under the guise of a "Demonstration of Sound Effects on Wind Instru- ments". The repertoire was of wide range, beginning with a Scotch jig on a Chinese flute and ending with 'fOld Black J oe" on a French Horn. Ten different instruments were heard during the program. At the close of the concert Professor Perkins was complimented upon his versatility and reminded of his vaudeville and broadcasting possibilities. 25 The prospects of the 1932 football sea- l son "assumed a brighter hue" with the 1 appointment of Daniel E. J essee as head football coach. Mr. Jessee, after receiv- ing a B.A. from Pacific University, studied' for an M.A. in Physical Education at Columbia. Four additional faculty members were added at this time, among whom was Mr. Clarence E. Watters, who assumed the position of organist and choir master. The Trinity College Jesters presented "Wings Over Europe", a tragi-comedy by Robert Nichols and Maurice Brown, dur- ing the second week in April. The castin- cluded twenty cha1'acters, all male, and the comedy effect of mincing males in female roles was thus eliminated. In closing their season, the Jesters performed this play in New London at the Connecticut College for Women. "Wings over Europe" was a very difficult play to perform, but the quality of the performance marked the production as one of the great Jester achievements. The Glee Club made its final appearance of the year in a concert in Alumni Hall. A musical team and several violin and piano solos completed the program. Dancing followed. A portion of the report of this program read thus: "John F. Martens then p1'esented several violin solos which were immediately followed by the club singing 'The Broken Melody'." The publicized questionnaire held by the Tripod on Wednesday, May 4, was answered by about one half of the student body. Questions on Physical Education requirements, compulsory chapel, chapel speakers, war, and even radios were asked. The results were sufficiently indennite to be valueless. The Trinity rifle team, some members of which we conjecture voted refusal to bear arms in a future War in the Tripod Poll, defeated the Harvard team in a match at the latter's home range at Arlington, Massachusetts. The track team closed an undefeated season, having broken several of the college records, while the baseball team defeated Wesleyan 7-1. Final exams came and went, commencement week rolled around, and great were the preparations, for the long-awaited consecration of the new Chapel was to take place, and the 106th commencement at Trinity College was to be held in the Chapel. Consecration Day was set for June 18. William G. Mather, '77, donor of the Chapel, presented Dr. Ogilby with the keys to the Chapel as the elaborate and involved processions reached the Chapel door. Bishop Brewster, the Consecrating Bishop, blessed the Chapel and its equipment. Class day exercises were held in Alumni Hall, the address being made byE. Kent Hubbard, president of the Manufacturers' Association of Connecticut. On Monday, June 20, graduation exercises were held. Eighty-five degrees in courses were conferred, twenty-two Bachelor of Arts degrees and sixty-three Bache- 26 lor of Science degrees. The week-end of processions, banquets, organ and carillon recitals, chapel services, dances, and class meetings, came to a close. The doors of the I-Ialls of Learning were shut, and the inhabitants of Trinity went home to forget. The Class of 1936 meekly made its appearance upon Trinity Campus to take its place in the Collegiate Sieve. As a well-known alumnus ably stated it, this "sieve is kept in constant agitation by the President, Dean, Faculty and student organiza- tions. The freshmen find themselves tumbled about with the upperclassmen, get- ting their sharp angles and idiosyncrasies removed. The holes in the sieve represent the many hazards of college life, and only the 'big' men keep from falling through." While freshmen were adjusting themselves to the new conditions and being buffcted about by physical examinations, psychological tests and the like, the upper- classmen noted several improvements in the college grounds. A spacious parking place was being constructed to the south of the campus, the finishing touches on Cook Hall had been completed, new tennis courts had been built, and the old 1'oad- way from Alumni Hall to Vernon Street had been replaced by a walk bordered with grass plots. The old brown stone posts and gates from Washington College had been set at the Vernon Street entrance to the walk. Since the early pa.rt of the century, these historic iron gates had been left to the ravages of rust in the eatacombs under Northam Towers and their replacement at the entrance of the campus was a mitigating gesture. The Glee Club, the Jesters, and the Athenaeum absorbed the interested mem- bers of the 1936 class, and the outlook for these societies appeared promising. In the early part of the year a war was waged, Students vs. Faculty, concerning the "Extra Course? Thirty Dollars!" The war was waged in printers' type, edi- torials and communications. The extra charge for courses over five was made only after due consideration and deliberation by Faculty and T1'ustees. The contest resulted in a no-decision draw in favor of the Faculty. In September 1932, three regular p1'ofessors returned to Hartford from Europe. Professor Babbitt had spent the past year at the University of Athens in Greece, where he taught classes and studied Greek excavations. Professor Skau of the Chemistry Department returned from Germany, where for two years he had been coordinating the theory and labo1'a- tory work on pure compounds for a refer- ence book he is compiling. Professor Bis- sonnette of the Biology Department re- turned from England where he had been continuing his studies in conjunction with several other professors on the subject of the effect of light on the sexual cycles of birds and animals. Noisily acclaimed by a Trinity cheer- ing squad who saw him "off", the Dean departed for England. This was his second trip to England within the last three years to gather material for his book on Robert Browning. 27 It was during October and November, 1932 that the Tripod affair took place at college. Because of a misunderstanding between Editor-in-Chief of the Tripod and Dr. Ogilby, a forbidden article concerning Lord Cecil was printed in the Tripod. The suspension penalty meted out to the Editor was considered by the country's leading newspapers as a threat to the freedom of the press at Trinity. Work progressed on the Chapel tower, which lacked about fifteen feet of its in- tended height of one hundred and sixty-three feet. The Carillon was fully encased by January, 1933. Landscaping was being improved about the chapel and college grounds, so that with the coming of spring the area about the chapel would be ready to be sown with grass seed. Porter Emerson Brownfs "The Bad Man", a satirical comedy, was staged by the Jesters on January 14. The plot was complicated and bewildering, and the audience was often uncertain which one was the "bad mann. Il Circolo Dante, the Trinity College club fostering Italian cultu1'e, was formed in the early part of January. The meetings contain discussions about Marco Polo, Leonardo Da Vinci, Boccaccio, St. Francis of Assisi, Garibaldi, Mussolini, Balbo, Al Capone, etc. Judge Buffington, a Trinity graduate, wrote to the Society lauding its aims. He was subsequently elected Honorary Consul of the Club for the year 1933. By a vote of the Trustees, the outdoor Pulpit on the South Side of the Tower was designated as a memorial to Dr. Flavel S. Luther. As Dr. Luther was a great preacher, the pulpit made an appropriate memorial, for it was he who gloried in out- door services. Trinity students and alumni were pleasantly surprised to learn from Dr. Ogil- by's annual report to the Trustees that, in the rating of the American Council of Education at Washington, D. C., Trinity's rating among representative colleges and universities throughout the country rose from sixteenth place to second place be- tween the fall of 1931 and 1932. Yes, it was the 1935 class that arrived at Trinity in the fall of 1931. What has become of the Lemon Squeezer? The spring of 1933 was devoted to the search for that traditional object. It was described in '73 as valuable "not for its elaborate workmanship, but for the memories which cluster about it". Its cus- tomary transference from class to class since had been halted and its whereabouts unknown. A revival of the traditional transfer was sought, but the object of the transfer kept its hiding place a secret. The fan-mail which rolled in after the radio debate with Wesleyan gave the decision to the Athenaeum Society's debaters. The question, "Resolved: That Democracy is an outworn form of Government," was of timely interest. Trinity upheld the negative side of the question and p1'oVed that the fundamentals of Demo- cratic government are far from outwo1'n. 28 The return of Beer in May of 1933 was met with wild acclaim by Trinity men. A picture on the front page of the Hartford Times showed enthusiasts bending el- bows at one Max Scher's emporium. Trinity students could be discerned among the numerous bottles. Final exams came upon us, and it is well understood that nothing of historical importance happens during the exam period. The one hundred and seventh com- mencement ca.lled a halt to the happenings at Trinity for the year 1932-33. The summer months sped along and the time again approached to continue the "search for knowledge and wisdom". The 1937 class was duly welcomed and ter- rified, rushing was completed, and all took up the compulsory hob-nobbing with the professors. Marcel Dupre, under whom Mr. Clarence Watters, college organist, studied in Paris, gave a series of recitals on the Chapel organ in October, 1933. Attentive and appreciative audiences listened to his selections, realizing their privilege of listen- ing to a world-renowned master. The football team closed a remarkably successful season 'with four victories. Wesleyan and Amherst were among the defeated teams. A frenzy of excitement followed the Wesleyan game, which victory was the first in seven years over our traditional rivals. There is talk of giving receptions to members of the Middletown Police force prior to the next contest at Wesleyan so that they may obtain introduc- tions to Trinity's notables and thereby use discretion in the swinging of shillalahs. The Armistice Day Chapel service proved to be an array of flags and illustrious speakers. Governor Cross was among the notables present, being supported by the Governor's Foot Guard Band. Dr. Ogilby p1'eached an appropriate sermon on "Faith and Fear". The service closed with an organ recessional arrangement of the Battle Hymn of the Republic. On November 26 a blaze of undetermined origin broke out in Northam Towers. The Hartford Fire Department took its stand " 'neath the elms" and poured water 29 into the time honored halls of Freshman Hotel. Mr. Harris Prior in Northam was the recipient of the greater part of the fl1'81T1GI1,S attention, while the Atheneum rooms in Northam 2 remained unoccupied for two months following the fire. The ambulance did some broken field running among the elms to take the smoked hero, Fred Ludwig, Doctor of Janitry and Day and Night Watching, to the hospital. s The Trinity Trustees appointed Roger Eastman '24, of Woodstock, Vermont, as assistant to President Ogilby. He assumed his office in February, 1934. On January 9 the Scholarship Cup was awarded to the Sigma Nu fraternity for the second successive year. The cup was presented at a meeting of the Phi Beta Kappa Society, and Sigma Nu was complimented upon obtaining the highest per- centage of A's and B's for two successive years. The comparison between mid-year ratings this year and last reveals an improve- ment in scholarship at Trinity. Although two more dropped out of the freshman class than last year, the number on probation in upper classes dropped from fourteen to three. The unlimited cut list rose from thirty-six to fifty-one. The material for the first half of the 1935 IVY is to be in the hands of the pub- lisher by March 1. Trinity history continuesg this account must be dated February 26, 1934. ' if . uh J. A. .ff 9. ly- V li. I If-, :Si r if . 'x N .QT it. r ' ' ' 4'-1-L.. .RK 1115 I f I , Q.. . 1 , I ' fl , I 1 ,V X , f ,kr I 'hi . IQ, I gm E 1 A n,f"'5?1. 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BAYLEY, JR. REX J. IIOWARD . C1'1'AnLEs T. IKINGSTON, J 11. I'IAROLD R. BAYI,EY, J R. EDNVIN G. GALLAWAY . SENIORS Class OHHCG: rs CHRISTNIAS TERNI TRINITY TERM 33 . President . Vice P1'es1fde11t Secretary- T'l'6ClS7fL7'C7' . . Premfdent . Vice President S ec1'eta1'j1- Treasmer VAHAN ANANIKIAN Harzjord, Conn. Major Subject: Physics. Prepared at H arUord High School ROBERT -JXJORRIS ANDREWS, JR. Rahway, N. j. V Major Subjects: English and Philosophy 3 .Testers C1, 2, 3, 4Dj IVY Board C31 5 Interfrateruity Council C33 5 Soccer C223 Track Squad C153 Afb. Prepared at Rahwagv High School WILLIAM JEROME ARNOLD Waltham, M ass. Major Subject: Historyg Political Science Club Cl, 2, 353 Glce Club C2, 355 T.C. C., QDBK. Prepared at Newtown High School 3-1 JAMES Eimmso BALDNVIN 1 Copley, Ohio I Major Subjects: Philosophy and Historyg Glec Club Qljg Political Scicncc Club CQDQ IVY Board C355 Socccrfljg Intcrfrzitcrnity Council, Secretary C453 GCl'II12l,11C1LlbQ AND. Prepared at Howe WILLIAM REINHOLTZ BASCH H awjord, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Economics IJ7'6j7G7'Gd at W eaver High School FREDERICK TAMIR BASHOUR H amford, Conn. Major Subjects: Physics, Chemistry, and Math- cmzmticsg fDBK. S Prcj1cL1'oci at Bullceloy High School 35 I'IAROLD RAYMOND BAYLEY, JR. Fares! Hills, N. Y. Major Subject: Englishg Medusa5 Sophomore Dining Clubg German Club 5 Junior Prom Com- mittee5 Sophomore Hop Committee5 Tripod Board Cl, 23, Managing Editor C33, Editor-in- Chief C435 IVY Board C335 Jesters C3, 435 Inter- fraternity Council C3, 435 College Marshalg Political Science Club Cl, 2, 335 Manager of Var- sity Baseball C335 Freshman Footballg Varsity Football Squad C335 Varsity Clubg Class Vice President C3, 43 5 AAHID5 KBCII. Prepared at St. james' CARROLL CHARLES BEACH, JR. H arzjord, Conrz.. Major Subject: Chemistry5 Jayvee Basketball Squad C135 Soccer C135 AKE. Prepared at Loomis WILLIAM HOFFMAN BENJAMIN Garrison-on-Hudson, N. Y. Major Subject: Englishg Junior Prom Commit- tee5 Sophomore Hop Committee5 Jesters C2, 3, 435 Political Science Club Cl, 235 Interfraternity Council C2, 3, 435 Squash Team C2, 3, 435 Vice President of Class C135 German Clubg ANII5 KBQP. Prepared at St. M arlz's 36 CHARLES Ofris BIERKAN Haryord, Corm. Major Subjects: History and Economics, Senate C453 Junior Prom Committee, Sophomore Hop Committee, IVY Board C355 Choir C3, 453 Glee Club C2, 35, President C455 Soccer Cl, 2, 3, 45, Manager of J ayvee Basketball C45 5 AT K. Prepared at Weaver High School JOHN RAINFORTH Bosn Rahway, N. j. Major Subject: Chemistryg T.C.C. Prepared at Rahway H igh School iii: EDNVARD JOSEPH BREVVER N orwich, Conn. Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistry, Senate C45g Freshman Football, Varsity Football C2, 3, 453 Varsity Club, EN. Prepared at Norwich Free Academy 37 VERNON THEODORE BRONVN Perth Amboy, N. j. Major Subjects: History and Entomologyg Presi- dent of Chess Club 1455 T.C.C. Prepared at Perth Amboy High School I HYMAN HAIIOLD BRoNs'r1s1N H amforcl, Cohn. Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistry. Prepared at W eaver High School ORRIN SEVERUS BURNSIDE Phfiladelphfia, Pa, Major Subjects: English and Modern Languagcsg Jesters Q2, 3, 453 Glcc Club 12, 3, 45g Soccer Q1, 2, 3, 415 Aflv. P1'epa1'ed at N orllzcast High School 38 Major Subject: English. I. Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistry g Circolo Dante. TI-IOMAS CHARLES GALLERY jj H artford, Cohn. il: Prepared at Hanford H-igh School FRANCIS DE RAISMES CHILDS, JR West H amford, Conn. Major Subject: Englishg Soccer C415 AT. T1'ansfe1'red from Wfilliams ALBERT JAMES C1v1rm'oL0 H arU'o1'd, Cohn. - Prepared at H arlford H igh School .39 NATIIANIEL THAYER CLARK Boston, M ass. Major Subject: English, Chairman, Junior Prom Committee, Chairman, Sophomore Hop Com- mitteeg Glee Club Cl, 233 Jcsters Cl, 2, 3, 433 Track Squad C2, 353 German Club, ANP. Prepared at Andover W ,M LEONARD COATES Com' H aryford, Conn. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physics, Varsity Swimming Cl, 2, 35, Captain C45 5 Varsity Club, Glee Club QLD, EN. Prepared at Weaver H igh School A W. l f FRANK GEORGE Cooic Weehawleern, N. J. Major Subjects: History and Economics, J ayvee Basketball CD, AKE. Prepared at Woodrow lflfilsoh H figh School 40 or I J I'IEN'RY FOSTER Cooic l Bristol, Conn. Major Subjects: Economics and Mathematics. l Prepared at Bristol High School 3 Q l lj be STUART CUsHMAN Cowmss EaslGra1iby, Corwzi. Major Subject: History 3 ATA. Trarisferrecl from Amherst EDGAR HENRY CRAIG Brookline, M ass. Major Subject: History, Sophomore Dining Club 3 Sophomore Hop Committee, Choir Cl, 255 Athenaeum U55 Freshman Football g Varsity Football Squad C253 Jayvee Basketball C155 Squash Team C3, 45, Tennis Team Cl, 2, 35, Captain Q45, Varsity Club, Secretary-Treasurer, N.E.I.L.T.A. Q45, Class Secretary Q25, ANP, KBKIU. Prepared at Lawrence High School 41 ROBERT HUGuEs DAU'r Philadelphia, Pa. Major Subjects: English and Philosophy, Senate C45 3 Sophomore Dining Clubg IVY Board C35 3 Fresh- man Football, Varsity Track C1, 2, 35, Captain C455 Varsity Basketball C1, 2, 3, 45, Captain C355 Soccer Team C2, 353 Varsity Club, Vice President of of Class C255 ACD GRAHAM ALLING Dm' H czrzjord, Cohn. Major Subject: English, Sophomore Dining Clubg Junior Prom Committeeg Sophomore Hop Committee 3 Tripod Board C15g IVY Board C355 Jesters Cl, 2, 3, 453 Varsity Swimming Cl, 2, 3, 453 Varsity Clubg EN. Prepared at Bulleeley H flgh School Prepared at N 01 theasl flzgh School GEORGE DE BoN1s W aterbury, Cohn. Major Subjects: Physics and Mathematics, Varsity Football Squad C45, Jayvee Basketball Squad C455 Track Squad C355 T.C.C. Prepared at Crosby High. School 42 Anivmao BURTON D1xoN New I5'1'itain, Conn. , Major Subjects: Biology and Clicmistryg Track , Squad C15. Preymrezi at Vermont Academy DONALD ALBERT DUMONT Andes, N. Y. Major Subjects: History and Economics, Political Science Club C2, 35, Athenaeum C3, 45, Jesters C3, 455 Interfraternity Council 13, 453 Varsity Football Squad Q35 5 Manager of Jayvee Basket- ball Q35g EN. Trcwfz,sfe1'1'ed from Oberlin TEN JOHN SUMNER ELLSWORTH H arUord, Comm. Major Subject: English, Political Science Club Cl, 253 Baseball Squad C2, 35, Golf Team C3, 45, Varsity Swimming Cl, 2, 3, 45 5 EN. Prepared at W eafuer H rfgh School 43 l EDYVARD CONRAD ELY Southingtorz, Com-1. Major Subject: Chemistryg Freshman Football Jayvee Basketball Squad Q3, 453 T.C.C. Prepared at Lewis High School WILLIANI STRUTHERS EWING H cLrU'ord, Conn. Major Subject: Historyg Jesters CZD, Stage Man- ager C3, 453 IVY Board C3jg Chess Clubg Soccer Q1,2Qg EN. Prepared at Bulkeley High School f WILLIAM JAMES FARRELL Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: Latin and Greek. Transferred from H oly Cross 44 GEORGE DE Wifrfr WIGI-IT FERRIS N ewtowh, Cohn. Major Subject: History: T.C.C. Prepared at Newtown High School JOSEPH DEVINE FLYNN, JR. H aryford, C ohh. Major Subjects: Physics and Mathematics: Glce Club Q1, 2Dg Tripod Board QD: Political Science Club C253 ANP. Prepared at Loomis ROBERT EDWINIFONVLER H arU'ord, Corm. Major Subject: Chemistry. Prepared at Bulkeley H igh School 45 C1-1ARLEs ALFRED FRITZSON Philadelphfia, Pa. Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Sopho- more Dining Clubg Interfraternity Council C313 Freshman Footballg Varsity Football C2, 3, 415 Varsity Basketball C2, 415 Jayvee Basketball C113 Varsity Clubg AKD. Prepared at Frcmleford High School I EDXVIN GIBSON GALLAXVAY Greenwich, Corin, Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Senate C415 Sophomore Dining Clubg German Clubg Junior Prom Committeeg Sophomore Hop Com- mitteeg IVY Board C313 Interfraternity Council C3, 415 Freshman Footballg Varsity Football C2, 3, 415 Baseball Squad C2, 313 Varsity Clubg Secretary of Class C313 NIfTg KBfI1. Prepared at Brunswick EUGENE NIICHAEL GENE Hardord, Cohn, Major Subjects: History and Philosophyg Swim- ming Team C1, 215 Glee Club C2, 3, 41g Athe- naeum C31g .Testers C3, 41. Prepared at Bullaeley H 'igh School 46 JAcoB DOUGLAS GAY, Ju. Pine Grove, Ky. Major Subject: History 3 7i'1'1IporlBoa1'd C3Dg Ad- vertising Managcr C455 Manager of Varsity Basketball C435 IVY Board C35 3 ANP. Prejzavvzd at M assie DOUGLAS Josmu GLADWIN VV ethers field , C 01111 . Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physics Country Team C1, 2, 3, 41, Varsity Club. Prepared at ICV6Ifl'l61'SfI:6ld H igh School Jo1f1N BERNARD GODDARD Harzjord, Conn. Major Subject: History. Prepared at Bulleeley 1-lfigh School 47. Jcsters C3, 453 Varsity Track C2, 3, 455 Cross- BRYANT WHEELOCK GREEN South Wiuclsor, Conn. Major Subjects: Modern Languagcsg AXP. Prepared at M ourtt H ermori ALBERT WILLIAM HANNINEN Chester, Court. Major Subjects: Greek and Latin 5 Varsity Footf ball Team C2, 453 Freshman Footballg Track Squad C2, 355 Baseball Squad C355 EN. Prepared at M our-rt H ermou WILLARD JOHN TIARING Beverly Hills, Calzf Major Subject: Englishg Sophomore Dining Club 3 Jestcrs C2, 355 Tripod C15, Managing Edi- tor C25, Editor-in-Chief C35g Political Science Club C2, 353 Editor-in-Chief of the IVY C355 Varsity Football C2, 353 Freshman Footballg Jayvee Basketball C155 German Clubg Varsity Clubg Sophomore Hop Committeeg Vice Presi- dent of Class C255 AAfI1g KBCIJ. Prepared at Episcopal Academy l l 48 DAVID STEDMIIN HARRIS Aldcm, Pa. Major Subjects: Greek and Lating Glee Club C159 Varsity Track Cl, 2, 3, 455 Tennis Squad C25g Cross-Country QI, 2, 3, 453 Varsity Club 5 IPT. Prepared at Episcopal Academy 'iiiiarbf WILLIAM J OSEPH HENEBRY min, 'A " H Camden, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Economics, Po- litical Science Club i253 Athenaeum C353 Varsity Baseball C2, 35, Captain 015, Varsity Club 3 EN. Prepared at Hillhouse High School Z, ERNEST HAROLD HIGGINS J M eriderz, Conn. a Major Subject: English. I Trcmsferred from U rriversity of M awe I 49 5 QKARL AUGUST HoLs'r j H arzjord, Cohn. Major Subjects: Chemistry and Mathematics. Prepared at Hartford H igh School , REX JAMES HOXVARD VV est H arU'0rd, Cohn. Major Subject: Englishg Medusa5 Senate C415 German C1ub5 Junior Prom Cornmittee5 IVY Board C315 Athenaeum C11, Librarian C215 Presi- dent C3, 415 Jesters Cl, 21, President C3, 415 Treasurer of Class C415 CIDBK. Prepared at Central High School, St. Paul, Mrirrrz. 1 WILLIAM VVHITNEY JAoKsoN Yonkers, N. Y. Major Subjects: History and Economics5 Track Squad C115 Jayvee Basketball C2, 315 Varsity Tennis C2, 3, 415 Varsity Club 5 AXP. Prepared at Roosevelt High School ' 50 Jo1'1N Enwfuw IQELLY Hartford, Comm. ,A " Major Subjects: Greek and Lating Varsity Base- ball C2, 3, 45 3 Varsity Basketball C23 35, Captain C45 Varsity Football C453 Varsity Club3 EN. Transfc1'1'ed from H oly Cross CHARLES THOMAS IQINGSTON, JR. Albicmce, Ohio Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Me- dusag Chairman, Sophomore Dining Clubg Presi- dent of the College Body C453 Senate C453 In- te1'f1'aternity Council C3, 453 Athletic Advisory Council C3, 453 Freshman Footballg Varsity Foot- ball C2, 35, Captain C453 Baseball Squad C2, 353 Varsity Clubg President of Class Cl, 2, 3, 453 AXP. Prepared at H owe PIAROLD FREDERICK ICNAPP W abcm, Mass. Major Subjects: Greek and Lating AKE. Prejaared at Newtown High School 51 RAYMOND NEILSON LIDDELL New York, N. Y. Major Subjects: Chemistry and Biologyg Track Squad Qljg Varsity Basketball C2, 3, 415 Jayvee Basketball CD5 Soccer Team Cl, 2, 3, 41 g Varsity Club 5 AAIP. Prepared at Friends Seminary ELMER FELIX LIGETY H arqford, Corm. Major Subject: Civil Engineering. Prepared at H aryford H 'igh School I 5 1 ANTHONY J osmrri LoKo'r East H aryford, C own. Major Subjects: Greek and Latin. Transferred from New York U nieersity 52 A .IouN ANDREW BQASON Boston, M ass. Major Subjects: Greek andl Lating Vice Presi- dent, Political Science Club C315 German Clubg Squash Team C2, 3, 45, Manager C3, 435 Secre- tary, Intercollegiate Squash Association C353 Arlfg KBIIJ. Prepared at St. M arle's ELLIOTT RUSSELL MAYO W aterbury, Conn. Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistry. Prepared at Crosby High School WILLIAM SYLvms'rm1 MCCORNICIQ Salt Lake C ity, U tah Major Subjects: Greek, Latin and Englishg Tripod Board 12, 3, 455 IVY Board C333 German Clubg Sophomore Hop Committeeg Ailfg KBKID. Prepared at Noble and Greertough 53 J osEP1-i GRAFTON NIERRIAM M arietta, Ohio Major Subjects: Greek and Lating Interfraternity Council CLD, German Clubg J ayvee Swimming QLD, Tennis Squad Cl, 2, 45, WT. Prepared at Georgetown Prep JOHN CHANDLER BQELVILLE H arjord, Corin. Major Subjects: French and Germang Glec Club Q2, 3, 45 3 College Organist C3, 413 Prepared at Lenox JOHN EDWARD MIDURA H aryford, Conn. Major Subject: History. Transferred from Fordham 54 GEORGE Mum H artford, Conn. Mujo1'Subject: Civil Enginccringg Soccer Team C3,45. Prepared at Hartford High School EDWARD NICHOLAS NIULLARKEY H ariyford, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Economicsg T rack Squad CD. X Prepared at Hartford H lgh School CHESTER FREDERICK NEYVMAN East Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Economics. Prepared at East H arUord I-Iflgh School 55 ADRIAN HOLMES ONDERDONK, JR. St. james, .Md. Major Subjects: Greek and Lating German Clubg Athenaeum Q1, 253 Freshman Footballg Varsity Football Squad C2, 3, 45g Manager of Varsity Swimming 0155 AAIIP. Prepared at St. james' r 1 ANDREW ONDERDONK Balboa H eights, Canal Zone 5 Major Subjects: Modern Languagesg Medusag i Sophomore Dining Clubg Senate C455 Jesters Cl, 25, Stage Manager C355 Tripod Board O., 25, Business Manager Q3, 455 Business Manager of the IVY C355 Interfraternity Council 13, 453 Soccer Team Q2, 355 AAQID. Prepared at St. james' GEORGE DOUGLAS RANKIN, JR. H aryford, Corm. Major Subjects: English and Philosophyg GX. Transferred from Norwich 56 FRANCIS ANTHONY REMIQIEWICZ Rockville, Com-z. Major Subjects: Modern Languagcsg Soccer C3, 4jgT.C.C. Prepared at St. john K arzty Prep WARREN FREDERICK REUBER Haryford, Conn. Prepared at H arlford H igh School K REV. ALFRED BROOKS ROLLINS I HarU'ord, Cohn. Major Subject: Philosophy. V Prepared at New England School of Theology j 57 Major Subjects: History and Economics. ALBERT MAURICE SCHACK H arijord, Conn. Major Subject: Mathematics. Transferred from New Y orle University RAYMOND I-IOWARD ROSENIVIELD HarU'0rd, Conn. Major Subjects: Chemistry and Biology. Prepared at W eaver High School ROBERT FREDERIC Sol-IMOLZE Kew Gardens, L. I., N. Y. Major Subjects: History and Economics, Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 45, Soccer Team Cl, 25, AACD. Prepared at Newtown High School 58 CHARLES BRUCE ScuNE:iyo1z1z j ' Wcwehouse Point, Com-z.. K' Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physics. , A Prepared at Loomis 7 ROBERT EMIL Sci-IULTZE Weel1awlee1z, N. j. Major Subjects: History and Economicsg IVY Board C355 Soccer C155 AKE. Prepared at Woodrow Wfilsorz High. School ARDIGN SHAW Greenwich, Conn. Major Subject: English: German Clubg IVY I Board C353 Freshirmn Footballg Varsity Foot- ball Squad C253 Tennis Squad C2, 3, 453 "B" Sqi1zish'l'ea,i'n C453 XIITQ KBIIW. Prejmfred at Bmviswiclc 59 BENJAMIN MORTON SHENKER H arU'ord, Cohn. Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistryg Jayvce Basketball Q2, 3, 45. Prepared at H arzjord H rgh School JAMES VINCENT SHEA New Britain, Cohn. Major Subjects: History andliconomicsg Political Science Club C235 Soccer Q2Jg AT K. Transferred from St. Thomas' Seminar LV JAMES ROBERT SINNOTT H aryford, Cohn. Major Subject: Germang J ayvec Basketball C2, 33 Prepared at Hartford High School 60 i- x CHARLES Bowm SMILEY gp, lfV'l:HdS01', Conn. ii Major Subject: I-Iistoryg Varsity Football Squad , C2, 35. it Prepared at Loomis SEYMOUR EWING SMITH New York, N. Y. 453 AXP. Prepared at Barnard DONALD EARL SNoWDoN W aleefeld, Mass. Major Subject: Engineeringg Varsity Football CC3,45g Amp. Transferred from U1'L'i1767'S1:2fj7 of Texas 61 ,lm Major Subject: Economicsg Senate C453 IVY Board Q35 3 Track Squad C2, 35 3 Freshman Foot- ballg Football Squad C255 Varsity Swimming Cl, 2, 355 Varsity Clubg Interfraternity Council Q3, JOHN JosEPH SOUNEY New Britain, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Political Science Club Q2, 335 J ayvee Basketball C353 Soccer 4255 ATK. Transferred from Fordham THOMAS JOSEPH SPELLACY Harzyford, Corm. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physics. Prepared at Bulkeley H igh, School CHARLES JAMES SUT!-IERLAND W aterburgv, Conn. Major Subjects: Economics and Lating Glee Club Q3, 415 Tripod Board Q3, 41g Athenaeum Cl, 2, 3, 455 T.C.C. Prepared at Crosby High School 62 Ricimim INc.mA11AM 'Fl-IOMAS Rockport, Me. M ujor Subjects: Modern Languagesg J esters C2, 35, Property Manager C453 Tripod Board C3, 45g EN. Prepared at Rockport High School CHARLES ALBERT TUCKER .l1lG7'lf07'd, Conn. Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistryg Sopho- more Dining Clubg IVY Board C35 5 Glee Club C15g Manager of Football C455 Varsity Swimming Cl, 2, 35 5 Junior Prom Committee 5 AXP. Prepared at H argford H lgh School Gus'1'Av IIENRY UHLIG, JR. Weelzlawleen, N. nl. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physiesg Senate C453 IVY Board C353 Track Squad C153 Football Squad C2, 353 Freshman Footballg Jayvec Basketball C15g Interfraternity Council C2, 3, 45g Sophomore Hop Committecg Junior Prom Committecg AKE. Prepared at T1'i1'zily School 63 JAMES. BENSON WEBBE11, Jn. Detroit, Miele. Major Subjects: Philosophy and Englishg J esters 12, 3, 455 Political Science Club Cl, 2, 3j3 German Clubg Mfg KBCP. Pfepared at Detroit Uhifversity School DELANO GRANT WHEELER lfV6fl'l61'S,i6ld, Cohn. Major Subject: Mathematicsg Baseball Squad 13,45- Trcmsferred from Yale ISAAC MAX ZLOCHIVER I-IarU'orcl, Coma. Major Subjects: Pre-Medical. Prepared at H amford H igh School l 64 J 3 gf! 7 ' wi ? I SK In " " g u 7' Vl'f:5"' 4E::gQ, 4' 1 I ' ' 'W' ' 'iz " ,f ' I ,Ar IIISIIQIIL I , " I 'S' 592' by "" ml L..-IIIIIIIIIMXIIIIIIK f If f X M' 'A I 5 44 Ie -. 4 I '- , fw- I " Hx' K' S I "':Af'XX we I. . M MIII, QZQJEZQZI N ,I W i QQ MSM' I I 'f I I hm I . ' ,M rmII.I11ffIIr-III JI A f I 5a!1gI,iMQx:l,, lm lr 'Inf SLAM nj if-'A WS I 1 7 R7 'N 'K If , V' I1 lr ,f 1 .I U N I O R S Class Officers CHRISTMAS TERM TEIm1'I'tI' H. MOWBRAY ........ President VVAIWIIIR A. J OIINSEN ..... . . Vice President WILIIIAM H. WARNER ...... Secretary-Treasurer TRINITY TERM , .H . President V 'ce President '1'II1m1'1'T H. MOWBIIAY . JOHN S. MCCOOK . WILLIAM H. WARNER . 65 . r Secretary- Treasurer PAUL Wiwimmv ADAMS W est Harhford, Cohn. Major Subject: English 5 Jesters Cl, 2, 355 Glee - Club C2, 353 Sophomore I-Iop Committeeg Chair- C man, Junior Prom Committee, IVY Board C355 Track Squad Cl, 255 Adv. Prepared at William Hall High School ROWAN PEARCE ALEXANDER Philadelphia, Pa. l Major Subjects: Economics and English, Sopho- more Dining.Clubg Freshman Football, Varsity Football C2, 35 g J ayvee Swimming C153 'Track Team Cl, 2, 35, Varsity Club, EN. Prepared at F raiileford High School JOHN Anixrzar Amroivr Philadelphia, Pa. Maj or Subj ect: Civil Engineering, Freshman Foot- ball, Varsity Football C2, 355 Jayvee Basketball C1, 2, 35, Baseball Team C2, 353 Varsity Club, Arif. Prepared at F rahkford High School 66 T Major Subject: Physicsg German Clubg Junior Prom Committeeg Sophomore Hop Committeeg IVY Board C313 Freshman Footballg Varsity Football Squad C315 Varsity Swimming QI, 2, 313 Varsity Major Subjects: English and Lating Freshman Football. W11.L1AM JOHN ANGUS Beechhmfst, L. I., N. Y. Clubg AKE. P1'epa1'ed at Flushing H igh School ALBERT WILSON BASKERVILLE Wethersjeld, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Man ager of Tennis C315 AXP. Prepared at lfVethe1'sfield H igh School GEORGE SHELLINGTON BREED I-lanyard, Conn. Prepared ai Wccwer H igh School 67 WILLIAM GERARD BUESS Meridevz, Conn. ming Team C2, 35. Prepared at M C7'1:d6I1 H figh School ANTHONY BERNARD CACASE Harzjord, Cohn. Major Subjects: Modern Languagesg IVY Board C353 J esters C355 IlCirco1o Dante. Prepared at Weaver H ligh School THOMAS JOSEPH CARMODY HarUord, Conn. Major Subjects: Classicsg ATK. Transferred from St. Thomas' Seminary 68 Major Subject: Mathematicsg Jayvee Swim- S'rmr1'11sN Josmrrr COFFEY Z 1'fC1-7'U'07'Ci, C01-m. Major Subjects: Classicsg Interfraternity Council C355 ATK. T7'fl7'LSf0'l'7'0d from St. Thomas' Seminary H JAMES DEGAN COSGROVE H amford, Cohn. Major Subjects: History and Economics 5 Junior Prom C0mmittee5 Sophomore Hop Committeeg IVY Board C355 Athenaeum C1, 255 Freshman Foot- ball 5 Assistant Manager of Varsity Swimming C355 AACD. Prepared at H l17'UC0'l'd H igh School ANTHONY JAMES D'ANGELo, JR. , Southfihgton, Conn. Major Subject: Pre-Meclical5 Varsity Football Squad C355 J ayvee Basketball Squad C2, 355 T.C.C. Prepared at Lewis High School 69 leon Sv1A'rosLAv IJENISOFF StraU0rd, Corin. Major Subjects: Economics and Historyg Tennis Squad C355 Chess Clubg T.C.C. Prepared at M iUord High School CLARENCE DERRICK, JR. I New Britain, Corm. Major Subjects: English and Greek. Transferred from Harvard I-Qgtgii' GEORGE VAN VLACIC DICKEESON j Hartford, Corm. Major Subjects: Physics and Civil Engineeringg Varsity Swimming C2, 35g T.C.C. Transferred from R. P. I. 70 FREDERICK CHARLES DUENNEBIER Harzyford, Cohn. Major Subjects: Chemistry and Physics. Prepared at HarUord High School FRANK JOSEPH EIGENBAUER Philadelphm, Pa. man Football: Varsity Football C2, 31: Baseball Team C2, 355 Varsity Club 5 EN. Prepared at F1-ahleford H igh School FRANK ELLSWORTI-1 Eroad Brook, Cohn. Major Subject: Civil Engineering. Prepared at Rockville H 'igh School ' 71 Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Fresh- DEN1s FRANK FARNELL May1'lard, Mass. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physicsg Glce Club Cl, 2, 335 Choir C333 Soccer Cl, 233 Associate Manager of Track C2, 335 AXP. Prepared at M ayrzard H 'lgh School ROBERT BUCKELEY FARRELL Rockville, Cohn. Major Subjects: Economics and History. Prepared at Rockville H igh School J osEP1er VINCENT FAY 2 Q Q Elmwood, Conn. A Major Subjects: Greek and Lating ATK. i Transferred from St. Thomas' Seminary 72 Ronnwr CUSHMAN FIELD W ethersfield, C01'Z1'Z. Major Subjects: Physics and Civil Engineering. Prepared at W elhersfield H igh School l HYMAN FINEBERG H amford, C ohh. Major Subject: Cheinistryg Freshman Football Varsity Football Squad C2j. Prepared at Weaver High School QW 'S W FF' Fw-'I JO1-IN DUANE FLAHERTY I West Ha1'U'ord, Cohn. l Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Junior Prom Committee C355 Baseball Squad C1,,3D3 Tennis Squad Q2jg ACD. Prepared at W illlam Hall High School i. 73 L--- ,.,. ., ,YL CARL HENRY FRITZINGER Perth Amboy, N. DI. Major Subject: Biologyg Choir Cljg Track Squad Cljg Cross Country 12, 359 T.C.C. P1'epa1'ed at M omit H ermon a MILTON CARL FLEISH .1-Iarzjord, Comm. Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistry. Prepared at H arU'ord H igh School DANIEL BARNE'r'r GIBER H aryford, Conn. V Maj or Subject: Chemistry. Prepared at H ambrd H igh School 74 ISRAEL IVIAYWELL GORDON New Britain, Conn. Major Subject: Economics. Prepared at Tvfllo-zz THOMAS JOSEPH HAGARTY HarU'ord, Corm. 4 Major Subjects: Economics and Historyg Glee Club Q2, 315 Athenaeum 133. Prepared at Bulkeley H rfgh School J OHN ALAN HAMER Harqford, Come. Major Subject: Civil Engineeringg Soccer Cl, 253 Track Squad CU. Prepared at Bulkeley H igh School 75 JAMES ALBERT :HANAGHAN HarU'ord, Conn. Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistryg Sopho- more Dining Clubg Business Manager of the IVY C335 Freshman Footballg Varsity Football C2, 33g Jayvee Basketball C1, 255 Track Squad Cl, 215 Varsity Clubg Vice President of Class Clj. Prepared at Vlfecwer High School ORsoN HENRY HART H aryford, Conn. Major Subjects: Philosophy and Economics. Prepared at Bnlleeley High School Arm-:UR WELLINGTON HAZENBUSI-I Kingston, N. Y. Major Subjects: Biology and Chcmistryg Choir C1, 2, 3jg Athenaeum Cljg Cross Country C135 Track Team C1, 2, 355 Varsity Clubg Assistant Organist C35 3 EN. Prepared at Kingston High School 76 JOHN HAYWARD HERALD Hardord, Cohn. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physics. Prepared at Haryford High School DONALD CYRIL HEYEL Port Chester, N. Y. Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Sopho- i more Hop Committeeg German Club 5 Freshrnan i Footballg Jayvee Basketball Squad CD3 Manager of Tennis C255 Varsity Club 5 Secretary of Class Q2Dg NPT. Prepared at Brunswick WALTER JOHN HODDINOTT Hartford, Corm. Major Subject: Civil Engineeringg Soccer CD. Prepared at Bulkeley High School 77 ROBERT LIVINGSTON :HOLLINS East Islip, L. I., N. Y. Major Subjects: Latin and Greekg German Club' Squash Team 12, 35g AXP. Prepared at St. M ark's WILLIAM HARVEY HOWARD West H arU'ord, Corin. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physics. Prepared at William. Hall High School DONALD GRAHAM HURD Sprirlgield, Mass. Major Subject: Englishg Tripod Board Q35 IVY Board C315 Athenaeum C2, Bjg Jesters Q3jgT.C.C. Prepared at Central High School 78 ! THOMAS IRVINE HarU'ord, Corzfrz. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physicsg Soccer Team Q1, 2, 35. Prepared at Hartford High School CLARENCE SHERMAN JENNE H arzjord, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Philosophyg Glec Club Q2, 313 AXP. Prepared at H arU'ord I-lfigh School 79 ARCHIE GEORGE JEFFERSON Sprirzgjield, M ass. j Major Subject: Historyg EN. Transferred from H 0131 Cross j WALTER BARRY JENNINGS South N orwalle, Cohn. Major Subject: Historyg AXP. Prepared at Tilton WALTER ALBERT JOHNSEN New York, N. Y. Major Subjects: Greek and Philosophyg Sopho- more Hop Committeeg Glee Club Cl, 2jg Choir ' Q2, 353 Vice President of Class C355 AXP. Prepared at Barnard OLIVER FREDERICK JOHNSON Harijord, Cohn. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physicsg Rifle Club Cl, 2, 315 Track Squad Cl, 2, 355 Varsity Club. Prepared at H arjord H igh School 80 Curvrrs WILLIAM VALENTINE JUNKER lfVatert0w1z, S. D. Major Subjects: English and Philosophyg IVY Board C315 Manager of Glee Club C215 Jesters C2, 33 3 Secretary of Interfraternity Council C35 5 NPT. Prepared at lfVatertow1fz H igh School THOMAS EDMUND ITEARNS H arlford, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Eeonomicsg IVY Board C3Dg Varsity Basketball C2, 355 Jayvee Basketball C255 Baseball Team C2, 355 Varsity C1ub5EN. Trcmsferrecl from H oljy Cross LUc1Us JAMES :KELLAM Belle Haven, Va. Major Subject: History5 Sophomore Dining Club5 German Clubg Jesters Cl, 215 Freshman Football g Varsity Football C355 Jayvee Basket- ball CD5 Track Team Cl, 2, 355 Assistant Manager of Varsity Basketball C3j5 Varsity Clubg ANP. Prepared at St. james 81 STANLEY LAVVRENCE IKUNZE, Ju. Gardner, Mass. Major Subject: Chemistry3 Glcc Club C2, 353 Chess Club C35. Prepared at Gardrzer High School WIALCOLM VICTOR LANE W est H arzjord, Comm. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physics, Tripod Board C2, 353 Chess Club C353 Cross Country C2, 353 Track Squad C2, 353 Adv. A Transferred from Vlforcester Poly Institute Ronnm' JOHN LAU New York City, N. Y. Major Subjects: English and Philosophy3 Sopho- more Dining Club 3 Athenaeum Cl, 253 Jesters Cl, 2, 35, Business Manager C253 Tripod Board C1,25, Managing Editor C353 IVYBoard C35 3 Inter- fraternity Council C2, 353 Track Team Cl, 353 Cross Country Team' C1, 353 Jayvcc Basketball Squad C153 Varsity Clubg ACID. Prepared at Trinity School 82 Major Subject: Economics. Major T.C.C. MERLE RUSSELL LUND Glastonbury, Comm. T1'a,11sfewed from Y ale J JOHN JOSEPH MAHER Philadelphia, Pa. Major Subject: Civil Engineeringg Sophomore Dining Clubg Freshman Footballg Varsity Foot- ' ball Q2, 3j, Captain-elect C4j5 Varsity Club 3 Afb. A Prepared at Fmhleford High School JAMES ROBERT MARICS New I-Iawyford, N. Y. Subjects: Greek and Lating Jesters Q3jg Prepared at N ew H arU'o1'd High School 83 .I ,- .-.rg .W . , 5 NIILTON CARL IVIARQUET ' , , Philadelphia, Pa. Major Subject: History: Junior Prom Commit- . tee: Freshman Football Team: Varsity Football f C Pj C2, 35: Baseball Team C2, 35g Varsity Clubg EN. Prepared at W est Philadelphia H igh School V JOHN FREDERICK MA1z'r1nNs lflfeelrawkerzl, N. -I. Major Subjects: Economics and Historyg Sopho- more Dining, Club: Athenaeum C353 Rifle Club C1, 2, 353 Varsity Basketball Cl, 2, 35: Jayvee Basketball C155 Varsity Club: AKE. Prepared at Woodrow Wilson High School Joi-IN SHELDON MoCoo14 New York, N. Y. Major Subjects: Latin and Greekg Sophomore Dining Clubg German Club: Glee Club C2, 355 Tripod Board C25, Managing Editor C25, Editor- in-Chief C353 Editor-in-Chief of the IVY C353 i Athenaeum C353 Vice President of Class C355 Interfraternity Council C355 Athletic Advisory Council, Secretary C35 5 Manager of Baseball C35 5 NPT Prepared at Choate 84 Major Subjects: English and Philosophyg IVY Boamrcl Q3jg Choir Cl, 2, 355 Glee Club Cl, 2, 315 Soccer Cl, 2, 355 AXP. Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Junior Prom Committcog Inte1'frzLtc1'nity Council Q2jg ATK. Joi-IN PHILIP MCGARVEY Phsiladelphfia, Pa. lD'l't?fJCl1'0d at Ejnfscojlal Academy J OSEPH BqAURICE MCKENNA Pawcatuck, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Economics Prejnared at Stonington High School T11oMAs Josmifu MCQUADE 1JCl1'U01'd, Covfm. Prepared at Bulleeley H 'igh School 85 TERRITT HIGINBOTHAM MOWBRAY St. George, Bermuda Major Subjects: Economics and Psychology, Senate C255 Sophomore Dining Club, Chairman C25g German Club, Junior Prom Committee, Sophomore Hop Committeeg Soccer Cl, 2, 35, Captain C2, 35, Varsity Swimming Cl, 2, 35, Captain-elect, Track Team C253 'Tennis Team C1, 2, 35, Acting Captain C25 5 Varsity Club, Class President C2, 35 3 Class Secretary C15. Prepared at Edgewood HARRY CARL OLSON VVest H arzyford, Conn. Major Subjects: Economics and Philosophy, Glee Club C2, 35, Soccer Cl, 25, Prepared at William Hall High School EDMUND JOHN PACOSHA Gardner, M ass. Major Subject: Economics, T.C.C. Transferred from St. johrfs, M arylarzd 86 WILLIAM ANTHONY PADDON North West River, Labrador J Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistryg Jayvee f Swimming i215 Varsity Swimming C333 T.C.C. Prepared at Lenox SAMUEL PARSONS H arzjord, Conn. Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistry Prepared at Weaver High School RICHARD BoUc1m'oN PASCALL Portland, Corm. Major Subject: Geologyg XIIT. Prepared at M anlius 87 HECTOR STERGIN Poarmos H arU01'd, Conn. Major Subject: Civil Engineering 5 Freshman Football Squad 3 Tripod Board C15. Prepared at Hartford High School ERIC SINCLAIRE PURDON lfVashi1igto1i, D. C. Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Sopho- more Hop Committeeg Tripod Board Cl, 253 IVY Board C355 Choir Cl, 2, 353 Glee Club C1, 25g Athenaeum, Treasurer C255 Jesters C355 Varsity Swimming Squad Cl, 255 AAfI1. Prepared at St. C0lHM'll7G,S College, Dublin NIARTIN FRANCIS QUAELY HarUo1'd, Comm. Major Subject: Chemistry. Prepared at Hairzjord High School 88 JOHN JOSEPH RIMOSUKAS Poquonoolc, Conn. Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistry, Fresh- man Football Squad. Prepared at W fzfwdsor H figh. School ROBERT MORIRIS RONEY Glen Ellyn, Ill. Major Subjects: English and Philosophy, Tripod Board Cl, 2, 35, Athenaeum C359 IVY Board Q35g Glee Club Cl, 255 RiHe Club 115, Secretary C25, President Q35g NIIT. Preparecl at Howe WILTJIAM AUGUST Roos, III New York, N. Y. Major Subjects: English and Modern Languages, Athenaeum C353 Varsity Swimming Squad f2, 353 Jayvee Swimming Team C255 AXP. Prepared at Barnard 89 1 1 M1L'roN NIAURICE RULNICK H arzjord, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Athe- naeum f2, 3D g Freshman Football Squad 5 Varsity Football Squad C2, 3b. Prepared at H arzyford H igh School IsADoRE :HENRY SAMPERS, JR. Yonkers, N. Y. Major Subject: English 5 Sophomore Dining Clubg Interfraternity Council C333 Freshman Football Team 5 Varsity Football C2, 353 Jayvee Basket- ball Qljg Varsity Basketball Q2, 325 Baseball Squad C315 Varsity Club 5 AKE. Prepared at Barnard NORMAN THEODORE SCHRAMM , New York, N. Y. Major Subjects: History and Economicsg Junior Prom Committceg Interfraternity Council C315 AXP. Prepared at Barnard 90 FREDERICK NIARTIN SENF New Britam, Cohn. Major Subjects: History, Economics, and Eng- lish5 IVY Board C3D5 Athenaeum C1, 2j, President C315 .lesters C235 Interfratelnity Council C315 EN. Prepared at N ew Bwftaih High School BARCLAY SI-IAW Riverside, C ohh. Major Subjects: History and Econornics5 German Club5 Chairman, Sophomore Hop Committee 5 Junior Prom Committeeg IVY Board C355 Ath- enaeum C355 Glee Club C255 Business Manager C355 Jesters CD, Business Manager C2, 355 Freshman Football Squadg "B" Squash Team C315 Tennis Team C25 5 Varsity Clubg Vice President of Class C215 XIIT. ' Prepared at Brunswick JOHN LEON SHANV, JR. Simsbury, Conn. Major Subject: Civil Engineering. Prejnafred at Simslmrgv H igh School 91 THOMAS JOHN SISBOWER New York, N. Y. Major Subjects: Latin and Greekg Sophomore Dining Club 5 Tripod Board Q15 , Circulation Manager C2, 35 3 IVY Board C355 Associate Mana- ger of Track 12, 355 Adv. Prepared at Trihlljv School RALPH GROFF SLATER New York, N. Y. ' Major Subjects: History and Economics 5 J ayvee Swimming Squad C253 Baseball Squad C153 EN. Prepared at De Witt Clinton High School ARTHUR BUCHANAN SToLz j H arijord, Cohn. Major Subjects: English and Mathematicsg Glce Club Q35g Jesters C2, 353 Chess Club Q35g T.C.C. Prepared at William Hall High School 92 I'IERBER'1' EATON TODD Chicojwe, M ass. Major Subjects: Chemistry, Physics, and Mathe- matics, Glee Club QD, EN. Prefnared at Exeter ARTIIUR TRANTOLO East H ariford, Conn. Major Subjects: Biology and Chemistry 3 Circolo Dante 5 Freshman Football Squad. Pv'epa1'ed at East H ardord High School Howfmn SKUEPHENS TRASK South, Glastonbury, Conn. Major Subjects: Latin, Greek, and English 5 T.C.C. Prepared at H amlord High School 93 CLARK GREENVVOOD Voonmms, JR. Old Lyme, Corm. .f , , ,i W - X Q German Clubg Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Soccer Team Cl, 2, 35, Varsity Swimming Team C155 Vice President of Class C155 ANTI. Prepared at Kent JAMES ALBERT WALES, JR. j Strayford, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Economics, Soccer C155 Track Squad Cl, 253 Amir. Prepared at Salisbury ARTHUR BOWLES WARD Newark, N. j. Major Subjects: English and Philosophyg IVY Board C359 Glee Club C2, 353 Athenaeum, Libra- rian C35 5 J ayvee Swimming Team C355 T.C.C. Prepared at West Side High School 94 WILLIAM HENIZY VVARNER W ethersfield, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Economics, Soph- omore Dining Clubg Junior Prom Committee 3 Interfraternity Council C355 Soccer Team Cl, 2, 35 5 Jayvec Basketball Team Cl, 25 5 Varsity Basket- ball C353 Track Team Cl, 2, 355 Varsity Club, President of Class Cl5g Vice President of Class C255 Secretary of Class C355 AND. Prepared at Wethersjield High School LOUIS BARBIERE WARREN Harzjord, Conn. Major Subjects: English and History, Freshman Football g Varsity Football Squad C2, 35 5 Jayvee Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Soccer Team Cl, 2, 35. Prepared at Hartford High School CHARLES VVEBER Philadelphm, Pa. Major Subject: History, Freshman Football 5 Teamg Varsity Football C2,353 Jayvee Basketball l Team Cl, 25, Varsity Basketball Squad C353 Varsity Clubg Afll. Prepared at Frarzlcford H 'igh School 95 H CHESTER NIELVILLE YAHN New Britain, Cohn. Major Subject: Economics. Prepared at New Britain High School WILLIAM I'IUTT WET1-IERILL Collingswood, N. -I. Major Subject: Englishg Glcc Club C2, 355 AND Prepared ai Collingswood High School JOHN FORREST ZIETLOVV, JR. Aberdeen, S. D. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physicsg WT Transferred from South Dakota School of M irles 96 Junior Statistics y JDONE MOST POR TRINITY MOST POPULAR . . MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED MOST INFLUENTIAL . MOST RESPECTED . LEAST APPRECIATED BEST ATIILETE . BEST STUDENT . MOST VERSATILE . BEST LOOKING . BEs'r NATURED . . BIGGEST SOCIAL LIOIIT . FIRST To GET MARRIED BEST SINGER . . . MOST ADIGNIFIED . BEs'r DIIESSEIJ . MOST PIOUS . WI'F'l'IES'l' . . lVlOS'l' GENEROUS . I-IARDEST WORKER . Mowbray, lst, McCook, 2nd, Hanaghan, Mowbray, lst, Hanaghan, 2nd, Maher, . Lau, lst, I-Ianaghan, 2nd, Maher, . McCook, lst, MowbI'ay, 2nd, Warner, McCook, lst, Mowbray, 2nd, Hanaghan, . . Lau, lst, Kunze, 2nd, Angus, Mowbray, lst, Kellam, 2nd, Alexander, . . Irvine, lst, Rulnick, 2nd, Lane, Mowbray, lst, Hanaghan, 2nd, Lau, Warner, lst, Adams, 2nd , Angus, Amport, lst, Angus, 2nd, Kearns, . B. Shaw, lst, Adams, 2nd, Johnsen, . Flaherty, lst, Marquet, 2nd, Weber, McCrarvey, lst, Farnell, 2nd , Eigenbauer, . Adams, lst, McCook, 2nd, Johnsen, . Johnsen, lst, B. Shaw, 2nd , Adams, . . Marks, lst, Ward, 2nd, Lau, . Weber, lst, O'Neill, 2nd, Eigenbauer, . McCook, lst, Amport, 2nd, Warner, . Rulnick, lst, Sampers, 2nd, Sisbower, 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d 3d HEART BREAKER . . Junker, lst, Sisbower, 2nd , Warner, 3d MOST CONSCIENTIOUS . Sampers, lst, Rulnick, 2nd, Sisbower, 3d General Statlstlcs GREATEST :HONOR AT TRINITY Medusa, lst, President of Senate, 2nd , IIIBK, 3d MOST POPULAR COURSE . . English I, lst, Fine Arts, 2nd, History, 3d MOST POPULAR PROFESSOR . . Krieble, lst, Rogers, 2nd , Humphrey, 3d BEST LECTURER .... Shepard, lst, Humphrey, 2nd, Krieble, 3d FAVORITE CIGA1lET'l'E . . Chesterfield, lst, Camel, 2nd, Lucky Strike, 3d DO YOU SMOKE? ....... Yes, 6715, No, 332, DO YOU DRINK? , . .... Yes, 69CZ,, NO,31'Z, FAVORITE SPORT To PLAY . . Tennis, lst, Football, 2nd, Squash, 3d FAVORITE SPORT To WATCI-I . Football lst, Baseball, 2nd, Basketball, 3d BEST NIOTION PICTURE OF 1933 ...... Cavalcade, lst FAVORITE SCREEN ACTRESS Ann Harding, lst, Katharine Hepburn, 2nd, Miriam Hopkins, 3d FAVORITE SCREEN ACTOR Frederic March, lst, John Barrymore, 2nd, Clive Brooke, 3d BEST BOOK OF 1933 ...... Anthony Adverse, lst FAVORITE MAGAZINE . . . Esquire, lst, COllier's, 2nd, Time, 3d FAVORITE NEWSPAPER N. Y. Tvfmes, lst, N. Y. Herald Tribmae, 2nd, Haryford Times, 3d MOST POPULAR WoMEN's COLLEGE Smith, lst, Vassar, 2nd , Connecticut, 3d 97 ' Af I jzgnifgf Qfhfff 1 SOPHOMORES W. 11'1cAz1mu SOO'.1"1' S'1'1swA wr M. OGILV Y JOHN R. WILLIAMS JOHN E. GEARM . B. DONALD BURKE PAUL P. I'IldNDERSON Class Officers CHRISTIVIAS TERM TRINITY TERM 99 . President . 'Vice President Secretary- Treasurer . President . Vice President Secretary- Treasurer SCPHOMORES PAUL CURRY ARMSTRONG . REUEL ALLEN BENSON, JR. AKE VICTOR EMANUEL BONANDER . NORMAN WOOSTER BREWER . PHILIP SAVAGE BREZINA Afll . JOHN LITTLEFIELD BUCKLEY . BERNARD DONALD BURKE AKE JOHN PAUL BUTTERLY AKE . . OLIVER DOUGLAS CARBERRY AKE . JAMES .NIARREN CARROLL ATK HARLEN MONROE CHAPMAN NPT . ROBERT MARTIN CHRISTENSEN AXP JOHN IYAPP CLARK AAI' . . . WALTER EDWARD COLLINS Ad, . DESMOND LINDSAY CRAWFORD AID . GEORGE FRANCIS CREAMER AXP . ROBERT LAWRENCE CURTIN . THOMAS JOSEPH CUSICK ATK MICHAEL VITO D,AMBROSIO . HARRY JOHN DAVIS AXP . . ALBERT l.X1ORTON DEXTER, JR. IIIT JOSEPH LIPPE DROEGE . . HAROLD WILLIAM DUENNEBIER ROBEIZT TAFT DUNNE ACD . EDWARD JOSEPH DUZAK . . PETER STUYVESANT FISH AFI' . JAMES FRANKEL . . . CHARLES LAWRENCE GABLER ACD JOHN EDWARDS GEARE AAI' . RICIiARD HENRY GILLESPIE . SYDNEY EDMUND GRANT AXP . BENNETT GREENBERG . . ALBERT EDEN HALL AAT . FREDERICK BAYLEY HALL ANP JOHN GREIST HANNA . . ROY WILKERSON HANNA . GRISWOLD SERGEANT HAYWARD, JR. Philadelphia, Pa. . New York, N. Y . Hartford, Conn East Hartford, Conn West Hartford, Conn . Southbridge, Mass . Waterbury, Conn Waterbury, Conn. Rhinebeck, N. Y. Bloomfield, Conn. . Troy, N. Y. Hartford, Conn. . Williamsport, Pa. West Hartford, Conn . New York, N. Y West Barrington, R. I. . Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn . . Utica, N. Y West Hartford, Conn . New York, N. Y Hartford, Conn . Litchfield, Conn Ha1'tford, Conn Mt. Kisco, N. Y Brooklyn, N. Y Roselle, N. J . Cumberland, Md Stamford, Conn . Kearny, N. J Hartford, Conn Danbury, Conn Greenwich, Conn Goshen, Conn Goshen, Conn . Windsor, Vt JAMES CLARK I'IEA'1'I-I . . ARTHUR PINNEY I-IEIMER ATK PAUL PURDY LIENDERSON AXP . ADOLPI-I AUGUST HIOEI-ILING, III lI'T JACOB COLEMAN HUIIENVITZ . . JESSE NIYER JAFFE . STEPHEN JISNNINGS AAT JOSEPH PAUL IYELLY . . CHARLES :KEELING ICIRBY lI'T . WILLIAM MURRAY MAURICE IYIRBY WT FREDERICK THEODORE LAROCIIELLE AXP LEICESTER EDWIN LAU A41 . . HARRING-TON LI'1'TELL AAflv . WALTIBR IHERBERT LOTz . RAYMOND MADORIN . . FRANCIS VIZNER MANION EN . LAWRENCE IVIAYNARD EN . ROBE1I'I' IRA MCKEE AXP WILIJIAM CLEMENT MCIYONE . JAMES RODRINS MILLEII 'PT . ARON LEON MIRSKY . . PETER FRANKLIN IVIITCHELL . WIIJLIAM ANTHONY MONTANO . NORMAN GILLETTE MOOIIE AID ROGER :HENWOOD MOTTEN, JR. EDWARD FREDERICK NIELSEN JOHN JOSEPH O,BRIEN EN . . DANIEL LANVRENCE JOSEPH O'NEILL, JR. JAMES STEWART IVIARKS OOILVY AAT HIGNRY DUNCAN PECKHAM, JR. AXP SALVATORE SYLVESTER PIACENTE . LEON PODOROWSKY . . JOHN BERNARD PRESTON JOHN FRANK RITOLI . . ROBERT NIIJI-IOLAS ROACH ATK . CHARLES BROOKS IROBEIUFS KIIT LLOYD SLOAN ROGERS . . JOSEPH SARCIA . IKEELER SARGENT . 101 qv . Hartford, Conn. East Hartford, Conn. . Everett, Mass . Chevy Chase, Md Hartford, Conn . Torrington, Conn . Sarasota, Fla Hartford, Conn Springfield, S. D . Springfield, S. D Longmeadow, Mass Long Island City, N. Y . Honolulu, T. H . New Britain, Conn . Hartford, Conn West Hartford, Conn West Hartford, Conn . . Utica, N. Y Hartford, Conn New York, N. Y . Hartford, Conn . . ' Wayne, Pa West Hartford, Conn West Hartford, Conn . Wethersield, Conn . Hartford, Conn . Hamden, Conn West Haven, Conn . Forest Hills, L. I Stewart Manor, L. I . Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn . Hartford, Conn New Britain, Conn . Hartford, Conn Plainfield, N. J Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Ridgefield, Conn JULIUS MILTON SCHOOLNICK . WILLIAM FRAZIER SCOTT XIIT . HERBERT RALPH SCULL A111 . HERBERT HENRY RUDOLF SENFTLEBEN . PHILIP JAMES SPELMAN AACP . LOUIS STEIN . . . ROBERT EARNEST STENZ . IQARL FREDERICK STREMEL AAIIJ CUTHBERT EMBURY TOLKIEN . WINFIELD VICTOR VIERING Adv GEORGE WRIGIIT WEEKS . CHARLES WILLIAM WILDING AXP JOHN RODNEY WILLIAMS EN . WYATT AIKEN WILLIARIS AACIJ JAMES DEGOLL YVINANS AXP . WILLIAM LORING WINSTIIP HONVARD PETER WINTER . THEODORE REDIIIELD WOODBURX' Hartford, Conn St. David's, Pa Bronxville, N. Y Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Long Beach, N. Y Johnstown, Pa Mobriclge, S. D Collinsville, Conn Hartford, Conn. Harrison, N, Y Hartford, Conn Detroit, Mich Elizabeth, N. J Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn . Fryeburg, Me SP 1 EFX r Q15 W ,.-..,,, -,::'ii...."' E A 22.11 -BEAM Us 1 5:Il dwg fx M 'Wg'- . 9 I zmfk f x E ER, WN3 1 X Xlxf 1 QW ff- ,1 ,.I-' x :' . In ,n . ,- 1 N. ,, gi? X . If 4 I 5 '7?2,Pi' 'L iff? +r R Yff R X '-' X 'AW . 5 M?,.':' lx , ,ISK 'Z-,pi R- 4' if E223 fig WZ, . .v-' 'nirlmf Fi , N 'VF Xi' '9 Ik .wi X . 'W ..: rmfffgfn - xi A 3 E-,IE,i?i ',-32:55 i P f W!-FUEL? , I E .41 .l- ,,. x f PA 9- if vi 4 U X Z .ff-" N b ss , u nd is mf .E i1-' , . ,A gui, um s 1 - - 4. K- .J X E W ' MEX Q1 If MH' NLM" I Al.-fn.M1 PM - v' X - XL? ' I, .Yu '3 ': ,lf 'ff ul MY- X I -1 .' Au." W' 1 I :MX I I I . I W A ' I . M N I J ,Q UK JAMES HENDERSON, JR BRUCE K. BROWN A. BRUCE ONDERDONK JAMES HENDEIXSON, JR. BRUCE K. BROWN A. BRUCE ONDERDONK X. N' 12 ff' J FRESHMEN Class Officers CHRISTMAS TERM TRINITY TERM 103 . President . Vice President S ecretary- Treasurer . President . Vice President S ecretary- Treasurer FRESHMEN DANIEL ALPERT . . ALBERT STEPHEN ANTHONY . DONALD WILLIAM ATHEARN . STUART EUGENE BABCOCK . ROBERT PRINGLE BAINBRIDGE AAI' . DELMONT WOODROW BAKER . LAWRENCE MASON BALDWIN . THEODORE AUGUST BALLIEN . . XVILLIAM NICKERSON BANCROFT ANI' JOHN DUNDAS BANKS . . . ROBERT SI-IEPARDSON BARROWS JOHN WILBUR BAUER ATK . JOHN ARTHUR BELLIS . . JAMES DRISCOLL BROUGHEL . BRUCE IQIRKWOOD BROWN AXP BERN BUDD, JR. AKE . . PAUL EDWARD BURDETT AAI' . FREDERICK ANDERSON CALDERWOOD , J PETER DOW CAMPBELL . . . ROMEO ANTHONY CASTAGNO . EDXVARD SOLOMON COLTON . PHILIP WHI'l'MAN COTTRELL ANI, SIDNEY LEO CRAMER . . DXN'IGHT SANFORD CUSHMAN . EUGENE JOSEPH D,ANGELO . JAMES VERNON DAVIS EN . RAYMOND HENRY DEXTER, JR. JOSEPH RICHARD DILLON . ALBERT DI MEO . . JAMES FRANCIS DONOIIUE ALLEN RENDER DOTY A111 PHILIP FRANCIS DOWNES . . CLEMENT EVANS DUNBAR, JR. A41 . JAMES NOONAN EGAN . . HENRY PAUL EICHACKER . THOMAS HELION FANNING . FRANCIS ANGELUS FERRUCCI, JR. 104 Bloomfield, Conn Hartford, Conn Manchester, N. H Norwich, Conn Hingham, Mass . Bristol, Conn West Hartford, Conn West Hartford, Conn . Boston, Mass Hartford, Conn West Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Kennett Square, Pa West Hartford, Conn . Norway, Me Searsdale, N. Y . . Englewood, N. J . Glastonbury, Conn Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Westerly, R. I Hartford , Conn. West Hartford, Conn Southington, Conn Hartford, Conn Rocky Hill, Conn Elmwood, Conn. . Bristol, Conn Wilson, Conn . Union City, N. J. Hazardville, Conn Andes, N. Y. Hartford, Conn Brooklyn, N. Y Hartford, Conn Southington, Conn . IRVING FIEN .... STANLEY N'A'l'HAN FISHER AAT JOIIN CONDREN FLYNN ATK . IYINGSLEY WILLIAM FRENCH . R.OHER'l' TOWNSEND GAGNON . HOWARD ADAMS GALE DEAN FRANCIS GAIIVIN . WILLIAINI POPE GILLETTE JOSEPH ALFRED GRECO . WILBE11 ROE GRISWOLD WILSON I-IAIGI-IT NPT . . . ALEXANDER VAN CORTLANDT HAMILTON CLINTON FRANKLIN HARRINGTON . HARVEY SHERMAN HARIIIS . ALBERT EDNVIN I'IASKELL . ROBERT SI-IULTIS HAZICNIZUSI-I EN . JAMES HENDERSON, JR. AXP . FRANK LAWRENCE HERTEL , . DOUGLAS NICI-IOLS SWAN HZUBBARD WIIJLIAM GOODSELL HULL . . MAURICE EDWARD JHYNES GORDON WILLIAM INNES ARTHUR VALDEMAR .JENSEN ROBERT MURNANE IQELLY MIIlfl'0N LEONARD ICOBROSKY . HZENRY BELL LAIDLAVV AIP . CHARLES ADOLPHUS LAPPAN, JR. . PAUL CAYAYA LAUS . . ROBERT STERLING LAYTON EN EDWARD JAMES LEI-IAN . GEORGE JOSEPH LEPAK CARL WILLIAM LINDELL . . DWIGI-I'F :HENDERSON LINDSAY ATK LOUIS ADAMS LITTLE AAI' . . JOHN THOMAS LLOYD . WILLAIID LADD LOVELL AAII5 . GEORGE LUOIUS LUSK, JR. WILRUR WALTON LYNCH GILBERT JAMES MARTINO 105 . Manchester, Conn. Hanover, Mass Hartford, Conn Manchester, Conn. HartfoI'd, Conn Hartford, Conn Morristown, N. Y Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Rocky Hill, Conn Blandford, Mass Norwalk, Conn . Port Chester, N. Y West Hartford, Conn . Wethersfield, Conn Kingston, N. Y . Washington, D. C Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Bristol, Conn Winnebago, Minn New York, N. Y Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Springfield, Mass Plainfield, N. J . . New Britain, Conn Sagada, Mt. Province, P. I . Princeton, N. J Hartford, Conn . Hartford, Conn West Hartford, Conn . Hartford, Conn . Ashburnham, Mass . Atlantic City, N. J Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Brooklyn, N. Y Hartford, Conn CLEON WIRT NIAULDIN, JR. . EDWARD CHARLES lVlAY, JR. A112 . JOHN LAWSON MAYNARD WT . WALLACE CLEMENT NIAYORGA WILLIANI JOHN MCCARTHY, JR. . THOMAS BERNARD MCDERMOTT, JR. AXP RALPH ERNEST NICELDOWNEY, JR. AKE WVALTER LINCOLN MERWIN, JR. AXP EARL ROSCOE CAMPBELL NIILLIKEN NPT CLEMENT CLARKE MOORE . . WILLIAM THOMAS NIORRISSEY, JR. . ARTHUR WILSON MOUNTFORD . THEODORE FREDERICK NIUSGRAVE . CLIFFORD COLMER NELSON ACD ALVIN RAYNHAM NIELSEN . EDWARD NORMAN NILSON . WILLIAM REED O7BRY0N AKE ANDREW HERBERT OLDER . JOHN JAMES GLSHESKY . . ARTHUR BRUCE ONDERDONK AAT . ROBERT ROSS PARKER . . . RAYMOND STANTON PATTON, JR. NPT ROBERT HENRY PAYNE AXP . . WILLIAM ITUEN PAYNTER AAT ROBERT WALSH PENFIELD . ARTHUR CHARLES POTZ . JUDSON STEPHEN RAMAKER . BRUCE BEACH RANDALL, JR. . HERMAN ANDRE REQUE EN . LEROY CLINTON ROBERTS LEON BATCHELDER RUSSELL . ANDREW HARRY SANTOORJIAN MICHAEL JOHN SCENTI . . PHILIP TITOMPSON SCHARF . DONALD MILLER SELLARS AAfI7 FRANCIS LAURANCE SMITH AXP FRANK PHILIP SMITH . . REID DYER CURTIS SMITH EN CHESTER IRVING SOULE, JR. . 106 West Hartford, Conn Buffalo, N. Y Now York, N. Y Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Fairfield, Conn Milford, Conn Hartford, Conn New York, N. Y Hartford, Conn. Pelham, N. Y Hartford, Conn Bayonne, N. J Hartford, Conn Wethersfleld, Conn . Albany, N. Y West Hartford, Conn East Hartford, Conn Balboa Heights, C. Z Hartford, Conn Washington, D. C Brooklyn, N. Y Philadelphia, Pa Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn . So. Glastonbury, Conn Bridgewater, Conn Brooklyn, N. Y Farmington, Conn Hinghaxn, Mass Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn Newark, N. J Longmeadow, Mass East Hartford, Conn Hartford, Conn . Utica, N. Y West Hartford, Conn ALBERT BAILEY STARIIEY HENIIX' TAYLOR STEDMAN . HOWARD TI-IOMAS STORMS, JR. WILLIAM STYRING, JR. . . WILLIAM COLEMAN TAYLOR . EDNVARD LYON THOMPSON AKE VINCENT TRIGILIO . . . WALTER TUFTS, JR. ANI' . JOIIN STEVENS TYNG AAfIv WILLIAM URBAN . . THEODORE JOIIN UREANIIQ BIICHARD WELD WAMSLEY' JOI-IN CHESTER WARNER, JR. . GEORGE GRANT VVELCI-1 EN . PAUL CURTIS VVETI-IERILL AACIJ JAMES ALLISON WILOOX ZEN . LUTHER BARTON WIIJSON, III NPT Hartford, Conn Catonsville, Md New York, N. Y . Southington, Conn West Hartford, Conn . New York, N. Y Hartford, Conn . Worcester, Mass J amaiea Plain, Mass . . Trenton, N. J West Hartford, Conn New Rochelle, N. Y . Hartford, Conn Noroton Heights, Conn . Collingswood, N. J . North Platte, Neb Baltimore, Md N On-Matriculated Students JAMES STEPHEN BENNETT . PHILIP CARLETON FORD . . WILLIAM IQATZ . . . DANIEL LOCKWOOD NEWLANDS, JR. . BEHRENS VADNAI ROSSBERC . CHARLES CASS WHITNEY . Graduate Students MICEIAEL MYRON CHERPAK, JR. B.S., 1933 DONALD SIJIESKE MILLEIZ . B,S., 1927, Massachusetts Institute of Technology JULES LOUIS NATHANSON . B.A., 1932, University of Kentucky CHARLES FRANCIS NUGENT, JR. B.A., 1933 HENRY OSGOOD PHIPPEN, JR. . B.S., 1932 HARRIS KING PRIOR B.S., 1932 RICHARD SPRAGUE . . . B.S., 1932, Bowdoin College ROBERT WARREN THAYER . B.S., 1933 JAMES GOLDIN TORIN . B.A., 1932 LEWIS ALEXANDER WADLOYX' . B.A., 1933 ROBERT PALMER WATERMAN . B.A., 1932 ALPHONSE JOHN ZUJKO . B.A., 1932 Graduate Students Seniors . . Juniors . Sophomores . . . Freshmen . . . Non-Matriculated Students Summary 108 Wakefield, Brooklyn, Hartford, Brooklyn, New Britain, Marlboro, New Britain, Hartford, Hartford, Wethersfield, . So. Hamilton, Hartford, Mass N. Y Conn N. Y Conn N. H Conn Conn Conn Conn Mass Conn St. J ohnsbury, Vt West Hartford, East Hartford, Conn Conn . Bala, Pa Hartford, New Britain, 12 68 105 102 158 8 E , n., Conn Conn Optimi The grade of Optimus is awarded at Trinity College to a student who has received a mark of "A' ' at every marking period throughout his entire college course It is, therefore, the highest scholastic honor attainable. The following IS a list of the graduates of Trinity College who received this distinction at the time of their graduation: Samuel Hart '66 George Ctis Holbrooke '69 Lucius Waterman '71 Leonard Woods Richardson '73 Hiram Benjamin Loomis '85 Hermann Lilienthal '86 Willard Scudder '89 Clifford Standish Griswold '90 Harold Loomis Cleasby '99 William Perry Bentley '02 Edward Henry Lorenz '02 Anson Theodore McCook '02 Edmund Sawyer Merriam '02 Karl Philip Morba '02 Marshall Bowyer Stewart '02 Bayard Quincy Morgan '04 Edmund Samuel Carr '05 John Howard Rosenbaugh '11 Gustave Alexander Feingold '11 Allen Northey Jones '17 Abraham Meyer Silverman '18 Evald Laurids Skau '19 William James Cahill '20 George Kolodny '20 Wheeler Hawley '24 James Michael Cahill '27 109 725409 we i+?f54 G 'v A' " a . If '1 .I 'fe , 'Fi 'f12.'T:'f. .. .1 "hr 1. --A . e gf l J! n, -. . V1.1 1"..v ,J f'-'iff -QJ4 1 .. v A ', . " , 'I ' . 4. , . 157' L g ,-K--P 5 L-A" .I . 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V, 'KH 1' f ,- , Q . .v'4.-fvtiq, A fi . ,Y U-.,,, 4, 4 . vx -W Q. s,,--- r- 1 --' Q ' g-ff .. v T V.-13 Q .fs Q 3 1. ,X 1,1 .3 - , ' ,1 . ,J . ,,J5,:,,, " 'fm - '1'ff -1 -X - ", ':'7 r-'Q' -4 ' "W 3: FX . x, an fiy '1rF1Q 1 .4 1 uv J: , --n..,'!v '. if w 41 L., --:',. mu f.4 I. gr "1 'K is , 1 4'.f.:,. '- V Q-.Qfv 9 -1 ,- ..,, . f ' 1: fifQ,Q:f,," Wg' . - ,-' ' ,A 1 mf -A '1 fe: -:L cp - '-fffz'-'va ' 'ff-1 V A Y. .-E51 "-3" X- rx, I- - fi 5 ' , .. -'Nw' .,. -fyf,-.1 fa, a W ,j . r.,.,A.,.,.1 ,,. qv, 3MA,R 5,5 I ., - - ff ' - nu . -W .Y nv ", -f, 1" ' , f 3, ,5 ' -. 1. V . if -uh A 'QF if ' '51-L'-1,2 -'i5i.'f.',!2 3' ,Q f f 3 : ,Q ' V ' -' -rf-:q,g 1 V- vu -.f 4 . - .,'.51.,, .-gf Idfml 4. 1, N ,,, 4 4- np' 'z " 5 -' 1 ff "2 -- ' '45 ' 352 'giximl-1 1 4. ' TQ ..,-iff. ".-, ,- - f ", ff-1 21:5 .Q-ff.-nf' .p,g.f.1',X'1L" 1 Zi 97 --fgg',,g,,,.. -,,i.i 'fn-4, , ,. A,-A , ,pl I ' .- 'Hsu JT , 5,- K -'-' j ,J . 1",.3t . fy N., ... yi- 'G 'f ., ., Q3-'x in . ,AI QU, t , n X .agit- 4 . 4 .' T' ' 1,7 sz, . J: 4 1 1 ' 1 Q gn.:- nf x,l:, 2 .J . U. , If 6 . b. A f ls." I fa." - 'Mi-',:,,1s.p.f "F-, ".::-----.--- -. .. T -..,.2-hi: 'f'2:.m1:,a.vf..,.,..,,- .I - -'-N, -- -QI- "1lR.s... -- .....:.'.,-.,. vt, -'-.. . www ..f1'.Lcf"'sf:'XL7l ,Jun-.J.u"' . ,1-.yu -H--. . , ., Roll of Chapters EPSILON CHAPTER OF DELTA PSI Established 18 50 P1-11 ZKAPPA CHAPTER OF ALPHA DELTA PHI Established 1877 ALPHA Cl-II CHAPTER OF DELTA IQAPPA EPSILON Established 1879 BETA BETA CHAPTER OF PS1 UPSILON Established I880 PHI PS1 CHAPTER OF ALPHA CHI RHO F ouhded 189 5 SIGMA CHAPTER ov' DELTA PHI Established 1917 DELTA C1411 CHAPTER OF SIGLLA NU Established 1918 LOCAL FRATERNITY OF ALPHA TAU IQAPPA Founded 1919 113 Epsilon Chapter of Delta Psi Founded at New York University and Columbia College in 1847 Back R010-BURDETT, WINANS, FISH, BANcI:oF'I', ZKELLAM, MIXTER Second Row-Co'r'mELL, BROWN, LAIDLAW, HALL, J. K. CLARK, GEARE. Voomnsiss F1-out 150W-GAY, MASON, BENJAMIN, KINGSTON, N. CLARK, MCCOIINICK, FLYNN, WEBBIQR 114 CLASS OF WILLIAM IIOFFMAN BENJAMIN NATI-IANIEL TYLER CLARK JOSEPII DEVINE FLYNN, JR. JAOOD DOUGLAS GAY, JR. CLASS OF RDBERT LIVINGSTON HOLLINS LUCIUS JAMES IQELLAM CLASS OF JOI-IN KAPI' CLARK PETER STUYVESANT FISI-I JAMES DEGOLL CLASS OF ROBERT PRINGLE BAINRRIDGE WILLIAM NIORERSON BANOROFT BRUCE ICIRKWOOD BROWN PAUL EDWARD BURDETT 115 1934 CHARLES THOMAS JKINGSTON, JR. JOHN ANDREW MASON WILLIAM SYLVESTER NICCORNICK JAMES BENSON WEBBER, JR. 1935 CI-IARLES GALLOUPE MIXTER, JR. CLARK GREENWOOD VOORIIEES, JR 1936 JOIIN EDWARDS GEARE FREDERICK BAYLEY HALL WINANS 1937 PIIILIP VVHITMAN COTTRELL HENRY BELL LAIDLAVV LOUIS ADAMS LITTLE WALTER TUFTS, JR. X 255 ' xx 1, 91 Q, -' i , N " ,ff Q, X Tw Filly' ' ,. , 1, ' ,V XA ' .: 'L' A .g fp 4' fo- . ' -N x l, '1 1" V... -- elm' I.,r Mggg l. .U ,., , , LA J '11 , lf' .2 ' '-.' "lf 'A-"': 'G ' X14 '55 '-1, -1.,, Phi Kappa Chapter of Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 Back R010-PURDON, JENNINGS, P. WETHERILL, WARNER, LITTELL, LOVELL, W. WETHEmLL, FISHER Second R010-SPELMAN, PAYNTER, TYNG, SNOWDON, OGILVY, WILLIAMS, SELLARS, A. B. ONDERDONK, STREMEL Front R010-BALDWIN, A. ONDERDONK, CRAIG. BAYLEY, IIARING, Sclmonzm, A. H. ONDERDONK, Jn. 116 FACULTY MEMBERS PIENRY AUOUETUE PERKINS HENR1' OSGOOD PHIPPEN, JR CLASS OF 1934 JAMES ELDRED BALDXVIN RAYNIOND NEILSON LIDDELL JHAROLD RAYMOND BAYLEY, JR. ADRIAN HOLBiES ONDERDONK, JR EDGAR HICNRY CRAIG ANDREXV ONDERDONK WILLAIID JOHN HARING ROBERT FREDERIC SOHMOLZE DONALD EARL SNOVVDON CLASS OF 1935 JAMES DEGAN COSGROVE JAMES ALBERT WALES 131110 SINCLAIRE PURDON ' WILLIAM HENRY WARNER WILLIAM HUTT WETI-IERILL CLASS OF 1936 AL:EER'1f EDEN HALL DONALD :LVIILLER SELLARS STEPI-IEN JENNINGS PHILIP JAMES SPELMAN HARRINGTON LITTELL ISFARL FREDERICK STREMEL JAMES S'I'EWAR'1' NIARKS OGILVY WYAIVI' AIKEN WILLIAMS CLASS OF 1937 STANLEY NA'I'I'IAN FISHER WILLIAM IQUEN PAYNTER WILLAIZD LADD LOVELL J OIIN STEVENS TYNG ARTHUR BRUCE ONDERDONK PAUL CURTIS WETHERILL 117 Q4 if Y? V tp 'Q O 7191? l ll Xa, ep , QQH M9569 I l X X lQHnQw29"' a gif 0 A Ll C1455 Bev Q90 Alpha Chi Chapter Of Delta Kappa Epsilon P Founded at Yale University in 1844 Back Row-O'BRYON, BUTTERLY, CARBERRY, BENSON, THOMPSON, MOELDOWNEY, BUDD, SOHULTZE Front Row-BURKE, ANGUS, KNAPP, UHLIG, BEACH, SAMPERS, MARTENS, COOK 118 FACULTY MEMBERS LAWRENCE VALENTINE ROTII CLASS OF 1934 CAILRUIIL CHARLES BEAOII, JR. FRANII GEORGE COOII GUs'I'Av IIENRY UIILIO, CLASS OF 1935 WILLIALI .IOIIN ANGUS ROBERT PALMER WATERMAN HAIIOLD FREDERICK IQNAPP ROBE1i'1' EMIL SCIIULTZE JR. JOHN FREDERICK NIARTENS ISADORE HOENRY SAMPERS, JR. CLASS OF 1936 RJGUEL ALLEN BENSON, JR. BERNARD DONALD BURKE CLASS OF 1937 BERN BUDD, JR. RALPH ERNEST MCELDONVNEY, JR. 119 JOHN PAUL BU'I"I'ERLY OLIVER DOUGLAS CARBERRY WILLIAM REED O'BRYON EDWARD LYON THOMPSON 1. , E as of ., - e ' '3"l:L, Q, A 5- Tix , ' N- H ,V , 1 Ji-wr, 'Cf rf-L Rf? IPX!! -'igsv Xtfnfze ws W Beta Beta Chapter of Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College in 1833 Back R0w-HEYEL, C. IKIRBY, JUNKER, CHAPMAN, ZIETLOW, HA1o1-x'1', MAYNARD, MILMKEN Second Row-B. SHAW, DEXTER, MILLER, O,NEILL, WILSON, Sco'r'r, MoCooK, PATTON, ROBERTS Front R010-PASCALL, HOEHLING, A. SHAW, MERRIAM, GALLAWAY, HARRIS, RONEY, W. KIRBY, S1NoLA1R 120 CLASS OF 1934 EDWIN GIBSON GALLAXVAY JOSEPI-I GRAFTON NIERRIAM DAVID STEDMAN HARRIS ARDEN SHAW CLASS OF 1935 HAIRLEN MONROE CI-IAI-'MAN DANIEL LAURENCE JOSEPH O,NEILL, JR DONALIJ CYRIL HZEYEL RICHARD BOUGHTON PASCALL CURTIS VVILLIAM VALENTINE JUNKER ROBERT MORRIS RONEY JO1-IN SIIELDON MCCOOK BAROLAY SI-IAW JOI-IN FORREST ZIETLOW, JR. CLASS OF 1936 ALBERII' IVIORTON DEXTER, JR. JAMES ROBBINS MILLER .ADOLPII AUGUST I'IOEI-ILING III CHARLES BROOKS ROBERTS CHARLES IQEELING' IQIRBY - WILLIAM FRAZIER SCOTT WILLIAAII MURRAY NIAURICE ICIRBY THOMAS LOXVRY SINCLAIR CLASS OF 1937 WILSON HAIOI-IT EARLE ROSCOE CAMPBELL MILLIKEN JOIIN LANVSON MAYNARD RAYMOND STANTON PATTON, JR. LUTHER BARTON WILSON, III 121 FA! , wifi , rim ni I 'li .2 f. H' 'H-1" ,.-f f vi I Q " J .,i.,,.. 1 we if il iis:wsuQwllllaiwiiellllllllmlll'L i 'il:i:llflll+lall. - i bmwill11L1lgg1qlglmi..f , -- .-'yQiillll"lll'.'iwi it l 'Hi 'iiikvl f 1 Wlgqqiljlllfllii l "ll--lllllllullll .17 " ,. flag X150 'hhfgif Xlizvf Phi Psi Chapter of Alpha Chi Rho Founded at Trinity College in 1895 S75 Back Row-F. L. SMITH, J. HENDERSON, DAVIS, PAYNE, JENNINGS, J OHNSEN, P. ILIENDERSON Second R010-MERNVIN, MCGARVEY, CURTIS, C1uzAM1s1c, MCDERMO1"F, LAROCHELLE, WILDING, MCKEE Front R010-FARNELL, JENNE, GREEN, S. E. SMITH, TUCKER, JACKSON, SCHRAMM, Roos 122 CLASS OF 1934 BRYANT VVIIEELOCK GREEN SEYMOUR EXVING SMITII WILLIAM VVI-lI'l'Nli1Y JACKSON CIIARLES ALBERT TUCKER ALIIERT W ILSON BASRERVILLE WKVILLIAM RITCIRIIII: CURTIS DICNIS FRANK FARNELL CLARENCE SIIEIIMAN JENNE GEORGE FRANCIS CREAMER IIARRY J OIIIN IDAVIS SIDNEY EDMUND GRANT PAUL PIIRDY I'IENDEl'iSON CLASS OF 1935 CLASS OF WVALTER ALBERT J OIINSEN JOIIN PHILIP JNICGAIZVEX' WILLIAM AUGUST ROOs, III NOIINIAN THEODORE SCI-IRAMM 1936 FREDERICK THEODORE LAROCIIE ROBERT IRA MCKEE HENRY DUNCAN PECKIIAM, JR. CHARLES WILLIAM WILDING CLASS OF 1937 JAMES IJENDERSON, JR. WALTER LINCOLN MERWIN, JR. TIIOMAS BERNARD IVICDERMO'I"l', JR. ROBERT HENRY' PAYNE FRANCIS LAURANCE SMITI-I 123 LLE gr: lf" A ff! A' mi, - Afxgii -iQF.Q,,3.1N - 'P-L -V Sigma Chapter of Delta Phi Founded at Union College in 1827 Back ROLU-YVEBER, CRAWFORD, MAHER, NELSON, AMPORT, FLAHERTX', Srsnowmn Second R010-SCULL, LANGSTAFF, VIERING. LANE, BREZINA, GABLER, L. LAU, DUNBAR Front Row-COLLINS, ADAMS, BURNSIDE, DAUT, DR. ADAMS, ANDREWS, FIHTZSON, R. LAU 124 FACULTY MEMBER REVEREND ARTHUR ADAMS ROBERT' NIORRIS ANDREXVS, JR. ROBERT QHUGHES DAUT PAUL WINFREY ADAMS JOHN ALBERT AMPORT JOHN DUANE FLAHERTY NIALCOLM VICTOR LANE PHILIP SAVAGE BREZINA WALTER EDVVARD COLLINS 1DESMOND LINDSAY CRAXVFORD ROBERT 'PART DUNNE CLASS OF 1934 CLASS OF 1935 CLASS OF 1936 ORRIN SEVERUS BURNSIDE CHARLES ALFRED FRITZSON ROBERT JOHN LAU JOHN JOSEPH MAHER THOMAS JOHN SISBOWER CHARLES WEBER CHARLES LAWRENCE GABLER LEICESTER EDXVIN LAU NORM.AN GILLETTE MOORE HERBERT RALPH SCULL WINFIELD VICTOR VIERING CLASS OF 1937 ALLEN RENDER DOTY EDXVARD CHARLES NIAY, JR. CLEMENT EVANS DUNBAR, JR. CLIFFORD COLMER NELSON JAMES HARTZELL LANGSTAFF, JR. 125 ,X , gm ,--:L . A, ' NME Tr-r. .f 4 Delta Chi Chapter of Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Back ROIU-WILCOX, WELCH, A. PIAZENBUSI-I, ICEARNS, R. I-IAZENBUSI-1, Sownvncn, Annx- ANDER, HENEBRY, IIANNINEN, LAYTON Second Row-REQUE, L. MAYNARD, EIGENBAUEII, SLATER, .ImvFEnsoN, Toon, MANION, O,BRIEN, EWING, SMITH Front RUUP-DAVIS, WILLIAMS, COIT, BREWER, DAY, DUMONT, THOMAS, SENF, ELIISWORT'Ii MARQUET 126 FACULTY MEMBERS WVILLIAM AVERY STURM ROGER RICHMOND EASTMAN CLASS OF 1934 EDNVARD JOSPEII BRENVER LEONARD COATES COIT GRAHAM ALLING DAY DONALD ALBERT DUMONT JOHN SUMNER ELLSWORTII WILLIAM STRUTHERS EWING, JR ALBERT WILLIAM HANNINEN WILLIAM JOSEPH I-IENEBRY JOHN EDWARD IQELLY RIC!-IARD INGRAHAM THOMAS CLASS OF 1935 ROWAN PEARCE ALEXANDER FRANK JOSEPH' EIGENEAUER, JR. ARTHUR WELLINGTON HAZENBUSH AROI-IIE GEORGE JEFFERSON ,PI-IOMAS EDMUND IQEARNS MILTON CARL MARQUET FREDERICK MARTIN SENF RALPH GROEE SLATER HERBEII1' EATON TODD CLASS OF 1936 FRANCIS VIZNER NIANION LAWRENCE NIAYNARD CLASS OF JAMES VERNON DAVIS ROBERT SHULTIS HAZENRUSH ROBERT STERLING LAYTON JOHN JOSEPH O'BRIEN JOHN RODNEY' WILLIANIS 37 :HERMAN ANDRE REQUE REID DYER CURTIS SMITH GEORGE GRANT WEIICH J AMES ALLISON WILCOX 127 xii!!! Rf? X .. 'W 1'F YhQs?v VJIIA L::: 3 1 The Local Fraternity of Alpha Tau Kappa Founded at Trinity College in 1919 Back Row-BAUER, LINDSAY, CARROLL, FAY, COFFEY, SOUNEY Front Row-RYTER, FLYNN, BIERKAN, MCQUADE, Rofxcrx, SHEA, CARMODY 128 FACULTY MEMBER ARTHUR PEHR R.OBEE'I' WADLUND CLASS OF 1934 CIIAIILEN Owns BIEEKAN JAMES VINCENT S1-IEA JO1-IN JOSEPH SOUNEY CLASS OF 1935 THOMAS JOSEPH CAIIMODY JOSEPH VINCENT FAY STEPI-IEN JOSEPH COEFEY THOMAS JOSEPH NICQUADE JOSEPH FRANCIS :RYTER CLASS OF 1936 JAMES JVIARRON CARROLL THOMAS JOSEPH CUSICK ROBERT NICI'IOLAS ROAOH CLASS OF 1937 JOHN WILBUII BAUER JOHN CONDREN FLYNN DWIGHT HENDERSON LINDSAY 129 k f F fx: ,. " ' at-3.5. F ' 1."," ' . 1-V ..:-'4 f,."' ' ' ' .wtf-' '-L' ' 4 f . 4,-',g 'j 1 V. mdwy ,' -,-f 5.1: ,v ' sg-5 ,ilu 1 ,,.,.,. . . 1 v ' vii" ',.,... . 1 rf . I-' lf' fe- L f ff? nv. T1.,1,i.v .. .LT v ' fx '12 3 J IQ In y.. 11:17 1 X75 4-P- 'WY' x 1251. 14 ' Q if Eff Q P F ,1 Ar tzw: ,Q W 3 L48-" xg. xr F . . . , , ,.44 M- wt A-6 x 3, 3.-Huw ww' ' ' JJ .1 ajga-W wg if-ix n in S, A my -..-. 1-+1 --- 11-an 5' '-A 1 ,fir , ., fwzwgf. Jr ...X Q. , N., , fy ff .. A- -- -I . 3. ' ww-- f. ' .I "JW av: 1-,A V fa '2551g.g:.3,.f I 1: 2 . . -f.5,wf . . NL- . .P,:f- 5' - Lug -',,..,1b,,.., 'ffys . . :tc x -'Q :tj if is-A '.,., :V . 4.2. - V - - U:-'-V -'.-. Q, --1-:ga-, -fm' .Stag H+ : wi -HL f-...aff Q-11.5 , ' 1. . 1-,L.-,114 ' - -- N, "1 "Q '1..-f.-+.'--Efdwiiii.-1.-'-' -X '. 5'?i...:5wg-'H' .Y rbi " sv. ' -L ' 5 V L2P'1,'r"QZb'3'- .-',- 'QF' .-I-gfflggy ,gg-. "JL - if 2.1 nv.-,sf Z '35-11 'ff ' ', X 'l'1'I!,'- 7 ,gg -,fu-.. ..1 ' J -F-22. - .- - .'9EQ:" 'lpn "' ' 'l15,.-:J W- "" .1-ni?-'--.1-1 f v....g ,- 14 my-, A+' .VA .1 ,J 'fp-g,,,. 1. 'F -g-f -rjim , . -ez--"-.'-2 2- '- . J .1-' uqg-, rl'-as.jgE'. A. , .. -gan... L. ,-Y,!.U- -. x'-gr.,-:f..' -' ',., ...H :Q .- 55 , 1.,.,.. f. -A 4 , ,Q , 2 '.Q.'.! 'I. ' Q4.,'5flJcK. 1, N-'vb-ff' ' ' '7 p".- 'i:"t' " "M f- f i, -,,,,, , . '- 'A"4,,lx"':I 1'3'. ,L -'3'w'yki", ' ,SI .gk ' ' ,E mffl 'gf 4 .,ikv,,, :.1'. Lg! ,Qi :L Y V. I-!i,4yT,4,. - ' ,wh . FR: l xllgf, ' 'Ss nu L':Lg.- - -X - E-4 .S . . Back Ro-w-GALLAWAY, BREWER, BosE, UHLIG Front ROW'-BIERKAN, KINGSTON, ONDERDONK, The Senate CHARLES T. IQINGSTON, JR ANDREW ONDERDONK . EDWIN G. GALLAVVAY . CHARLES O. BIERKAN JOHN R. BOSE EDWARD J. BREWER 132 IIOWARD, DAUT President Treasurer Secretary ROBERT H. DAUT REX J. HOWARD GUSTAV H. UHLIG, JR. BAYLEY, HowA11D, ONDERDONK, IQINGSTON Senior Honorary Society Established in 1893 THE MEDUSA I-IAnoLo R. BAYLEY, Ju. CHARLES T. KINGSTON, Jn REX J. HOWARD ANDREW ONDERDONK 133 Back Row-SISBOWER, LAU, MARTENS, MAHER, SAMPERS Front lf0w-HANAGHAN, VVARNER, MOWBRAY, McCooK, KELLAM Sophomore Dining Club Founded by the Class of '99 in 1897 1935 DELEGATION TERRITT H. NIOWBRAY ........ Chairman ROWAN P. ALEXANDER Joi-IN F MARTENS JAMES A. HANAGIIAN JOHN S. MoCooK LUCIUS J. IQELLAM I. HENRY SAMPERS, JR. ROBERT J. LAU THOMAS J. SISROWER JOHN J. NIAHER WILLIAM H. WARNER 134 Baclc Row-WEBBEII, GALLAWAY, BENJAMIN, SHAW Front R010-I'IAIiING, MCCORNICK, MASON, BAYLEY I-IAIIULII R. BAYIIMY, Jn. VVILLIAM I-I. BENJAMIN EDGAR I-I. CRAIG EDWIN G. GALLAXVAY Kappa Beta Phi MEMBERS JAMES B. WEBBER, JR. 135 WILLARIJ J. HARING JOHN A. NIASON WILLIAM S. NICCORNICK ARDEN SHAW . Junior Prom Week-end Alpha Chi Rho had the honor of ushering in this year's February Frolic when its members entertained at a dance in Cook Hall Thursday evening, February 1 to start officially the annual Junior Week-end. The Trinity Troubadours assisted the brainweary students and their lovely guests in recapturing almost forgotten joys of gliding and cavorting on the waxed surface in a lively session. Dancing was re- sumed the next afternoon when Delta Phi played the gracious host at their chapter house from 4 until 7. The climax of this merry whirl came at 10 o'clock Friday night when Norman Cloutier and his Merry Madcaps with much brass and a few Woodwinds struck up the immortal "Casa Loma Stomp." Program dancing was in order until supper, after which the rules were lifted and the stags suddenly appeared. Many folks wel- comed the return to Alumni Hall with the familiar setting of blue and gold trim- mings, potted palms, fraternity booths, and wooden stairs. The orchestra decided to stop at 3 a. m., and further dancing was therefore impractical, though not un- desirable. On Saturday most everyone was up in time to attend the swimming meet with Massachusetts State at 3 o'clock. Tea was served at the fraternity houses, and a special Vespers was held at 5.15, with bells. The drama had its fling when the Jesters presented two playlets-"Copyl' and "Exchange"-in the Public Speaking Room at 8 o'clock, and there then followed the usual Senate Dance in Cook Hall. On the stroke of midnight those in charge disclaimed further responsibility, and the Week-end thus came to a close officially. Paul W. Adams can be given nearly all the credit for a very fine binge, of which the Class of 1935 may well be proud. The following members of his committee also Wore white flowers Friday night: William J. Angus, James D. Cosgrove, J. Duane Flaherty, Milton C. Marquet, Thomas J. McQuade, Territt H. Mowbray, Barclay Shaw, Norman T. Schramm, William H. Warner and Clark G. Voorhees, Jr. 136 Back R020-SCI-IRAMM, ANGUS, MQWBRAY, Voommms, MCQUADE Front Row-Coscnovm, S1-1Aw, ADAMS, FLAHERTY, WARNER The Junior Prom Committee PAUL W. ADAMS ......... CImi1'11fzan WILLIAM J. ANGUS CFERRITT H. MOWBRAY JAMES D. Coscmovm NORMAN T. SCI-IRAMM J. JDUANE FLA1-IERTY BARCLAY SHAW' THOMAS F. MCQUADE CLARK G. VOORIIEES, JR. VVILLIAM H. WARNER 137 Sophomore Hop Week-end The Sophomore Hop week-end opened formally with a dance at the Psi Upsilon House on Saturday, November 18th at 4 0' clock. Refreshments were served during the dance, which continued until 6.30 P. M. A play, "The Fourth Wall", was presented by the Trinity J esters in Alumni Hall at 8.15 Saturday evening. Immediately following the play the Sophomore Hop, which was the first social event to be held at Trinity this year, took place in Cook Hall. The program dance stopped at 12 o'clock, at which time refreshments were served in the cafeteria. After a half hour intermission the dance continued until 2 o'clock. A few Words should be said about the appearance of the dining hall. It was attractively decorated with palms, which, combined with the beauty of the room, formed an ideal setting for the festivities. The dance music, furnished by Ray Delaporte's band, was circulated throughout the rooms by means of amplifiers. Mrs. Remsen B. Ogilby, Mrs. Thurman L. Hood, Mrs. Frank C. Babbitt, Mrs. Vernon K. Krieble, Mrs. Roger H. Motten, Mrs. Arthur Adams, Mrs. Harou- tune M. Dadourian, Mrs. Daniel E. J esscc, Mrs. J oscph C. Clarke were the patronesses. Due credit for arranging the dance should be given to the following members of the Sophomore Hop committee: Philip J. Spelman, Robert I. McKee, J ohn R. Williams, Brooks Roberts, Desmond L. Crawford, Robert N. Roach, Winfield V. Viering, John K. Clark, and Roger H. Motten, Jr. 138 Baclc Row-SCOTT, MOTTEN Front Row-Ro'1sEu'rs, SPELMAN, CRAWFORD, MCKEE The Sophomore Hop Committee DESMOND L. CRAWFORD JOHN K. CLARK ROBERT' I. MOKEE ROGER H. MOTTEN, JR. ROBERT N. ROACEI WINFIELD V. VIERING 139 . . C lfzairman C. BROOKS ROBERTS W. FRAZIER SCOTT PHILIP J. SPELMAN JOHN R. WILLIAMS Back ROw-MOWBRIKY, MOCOOK, HEYEL, CHAPMAN, ONDERDONK, JKELLAM, TIOWARD, CRAWFORD Second R0'LD1VOORHEES, ANGUS, B. SHAW, BALDWIN, MILLER, MERILIAM, BAYLEY, SPELMAN, GEARE Front R010-KINGSTON, GAY, GALLAWAY, MASON, A. SHAW, MCCOIINICK, BENJAMIN, WERBER, HARING The German Club WILLIAM J. ANGUS JAMES E. BALDWIN HZAROLD R BAYLEY, JR WILLIAM H, BENJAMIN HARLEN M. CHAPMAN NATPIANIEL T. CLARK DESMOND L. CRAWFORD EDNVIN G. GALLAYVAY J. DOUGLAS GAY, JR. JOHN E. GEARE WILLARD J. HARING DONALD C. HEYEL ROBERT L. HOLLINS REX J. HOWARD JAMES B. WEBBER, JR. 140 LUOIUS J. ICELLAM CHARLES T. IKINGSTON, JR JOHN A. MASLJN JOHN S. MCCOOK WILLIAM S. MOCORNIOK JOSEPH G. TVIERRIAM JAMES R. MILLER TERRITT H. MOVVBRAY ADRIAN H. ONDERDONK, JR ARDEN SI-IAW BAROLAY SHAW T. LOWRY SINCLAIR, JR. PHILIP J. SPELMAN CLARK G. VOORI-IEES, JR Back R010-LAU. JUNKER, COSGIIOVE, PUIIDON, SISBOWEII Second R010-IIURD, CAOASE, ADAMS, MCGAEVEY, SENF F7'017.KR01.U-RONEY, ANGUS, MOCOOK, HANAGIIAN, SIIAW, WARD The Trinity Ivy Established in 1873 JOHN S. MOCOOK JAMES A. HANAGI-IAN EDITORIAL BOARD ANTI-IONY B. CACASE DONALD G. HURD ISOBERT J. LAU ROBERT M. RONEY BUSINESS BOARD PAUL W. ADAMS WILLIAM J. ANGUS JAMES D. COSGROVE CURTIS W. V. JUNKEII WIIJLIAM H. WARNER 141 Editor-in-Chief . Business M anager JOHN P. MCGARVEY ERIC S. PURDON FREDERICK M. SENT THOMAS E. :KEARNS BARCLAY SHAW THOMAS J. SISBOWER ARTHUR B. WARD The Trinity Tripod Founded in 1904, the T7"I:7'I,'Ttjl Tripod has just completed its thirtieth year as one of the oldest publications and most active organizations on the campus. That this weekly periodical has served to stimulate interest in both college activities and the trend of current events beyond the confines of undergraduate life is attested to by the support it has received from the undergraduates, the Faculty, and the Alumni. The Tripod has attempted not only to present the local news, but also to act through its editorials as a corrective influence on college life, and to serve as a medium for the exchange of opinion on many issues. The many communications it has pub- lished give evidence that it has successfully performed this latter function. Originally a semi-weekly publication, this paper is now edited once a week, pro- ducing about thirty issues during the course of the college year in an attractive but conservative make-up. The Editor-in-Chief, who is responsible for the policies and the general supervision of the paper, is selected annually from the Junior Class. The desirability of membership on the Tripod staff has appeared to increase during the past few years. This year's staff included twenty undergraduates, the duties of each being determined by his proficiency and length of service. All new men, or "heelers", are required to gather and write up the news, eventually advanc- ing to the Reportorial and Editorial Boards. The officers, consisting of the Editor- in-Chief, the Managing Editor, and the three assisting managers of the Business Board, are appointed customarily from the Junior Class each February by the out- going officers. In September, 1933, Harold R. Bayley, Jr. assumed the position of Editor-in- Chief, replacing Willard J. Haring, who was unable to continue in this capacity to the end of his term due to the pressure of other activities. John S. McCook was chosen as Managing Editor. The elections in February, 1934 resulted in the selec- tion of the latter as Editor-in-Chief and of Robert J. Lau as Managing Editor for the new term. 142 Back Row-FRANKEL, AVILSON, MAYNARD, BURDETT, WINANS, LITTELL, H. DAVIS, FANNING, OGILVY Second R010--IHOEI-ILING, SCOTT, LANE, MILLER, PATTON, J. DAVIS, GALER, DUNNE, SPELMAN Front R010-SISBOWER, GAY, MCCOOK, TIARING, BAYLEY, LAU, ROBERTS, MOCORNICK, IRONEY The Trinity Tripod Established 1904 Reorganized 1930 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MANAGING EDITOR JOI-IN S. MCCOOK ROBERT J. LAU REPORTORIAL BOARD JAMES V. DAVIS THOMAS I-I. FANNING ROBEIl'F T. DUNNE JOHN L. TVIAYNARD PAUL E. BUROETT L. BARTON WILSON, III RAYMOND S. PATTON, JR. W. FRAZIER SCOTT EDITORIAL BOARD ROBERT M. RONEY C. BROOKS ROBERTS TXTALCOLM V. LANE ADOLPH A. HOEHLING, III JAMES R. TVIILLER. JAMES FRANKEL HAIIRINGTON LI'I"l'ELL PHILIP J. SPELMAN :HARRY J. DAVIS BUSINESS MANAGER STENVART M. OGILVY ADVERTISING MANAGER CIRCULATION MANAGER JAMES DE G. WINANS CHARLES L. GABLER 143 The Athenaeum The Athenaeum Society, the oldest living organization at Trinity College, has just completed its most successful year since its revival in 1928. It was founded as a literary and debating society in 1824, one year after the establishment of Wash- ington College on the hill overlooking the city of Hartford, at the site of the present State Capitol. For many years the society was the focal point of interest for stu- dents enthused by the problems of that day. Old records of the society, now in the custody of the college library, reveal that questions discussed in those days in- cluded ones like these: "Will the railroad win out over the canal?" "Is democracy superior to monarchy?" "Should tariffs be used by the United States?" Unlike the students of recent years, collegians of that day found greatest interest in the discussion of important, impersonal problems 5 lines then were more sharply drawn than now, debaters infused each argument with enthusiasm, and, while personal arguments were not lacking, questions resulted in answers and not "wisecracks',. Gradually the organization built up a library that was large for the time and which was later given to the College for the nucleus of the College library 5 every book was well thumbed, for no member was worthy who could not discourse at random from the texts of at least a sco1'e of books. On the eve of the Civil War, and somewhat parallel to the division in the nation, the student body was split into two groups, one composed of the supporters of the ancient and venerable Athenaeum Society, the other consisting of the upstart Parthenon, formed in 1855 by a disgruntled faction in the Athenaeum. This division immediately ended the discussion of outside affairs, both the Athenaeum and the Parthenon being devoted from then on to peevish attacks upon each other. The Athenaeum died in 1870, while the Parthenon lingered on until 1900. In 1928 the Athenaeum was revived by an enter- prising group of students, and under the guidance of these men and their successors the society emerged stronger and fresher from several crises, until today the or- ganization holds an enviable position on the campus. Indeed, interest on the part of the student body, as well as of the members of the Athenaeum Society, seems to have followed the trend in the nation by entering a new and-it is hoped-lasting phase in progress toward an active participation in current affairs, economic, social, and political. Within the Athenaeum this movement has been shown in large part by the growing enthusiasm of the members in the varied program of this, the c0llege's only active organizati.on devoted pri- marily to discussion and debate. The society has never emphasized mere argu- mentativeness, but has preferred to aid its members in the intelligent discussion of today's problems, not merely to take sides, but to understand these problems and solve them by careful consideration of all points. g Following the success of a radio debate between Wesleyan University and the Athenaeum in April, 1933 on the subject, "Resolved: That Democracy is an Out- worn Form of Government," in which the Trinity debaters, upholding the negative, won the Athenaeum's fourth victory in as many debates, a similar debate was held in April of this year, also with Wesleyan. As a supplement to the society's activities in debating and discussion, a library of printed sources of information on current happenings-books, pamphlets, maga- zines, and newspapers-has been started in the society's rooms in Northam Towers. The library and the society's rooms have furnished a means of coordinating its activities for the greater benefit of individual members and of the college as a whole. After considering the results of the year's efforts, the Athenaeum Society and its members look forward to the coming years as promising greater things for the or- ganization. 144 , K . - . . JI , . I .- ,I I-",.v,5".' .. 4".1 I ,XII I+ Baclc Row-HURD, SARGENT, DONOHUE, RULNICK, J. DAVIS, SARCIA, STEIN 1f'rrmL Row-H. DAVIS, HOWARD, DUMONT, SENE, SENFTLEBEN, WARD, FLYNN The Athenaeum FREDERICK M. SENE . DONAIID A. DUNIONT' I'IARRY J. DAVIS . MILTON M. IIULNICK DONAIID G. I-IURD . PAUL W. ADAMS JOI-IN W. BAUER JOI-IN P. BUTTERLY JAMES V. DAVIS JAMES F. DONOI-IUE CLEMENT E. IDUNBAR, JR DIBNIS F. FARNELL THOMAS J. HZAGARTY REX J. IIOWARD JAMES IHENDERSON, JR. JOI-IN F. NIARTENS MEMBERS 145 . . . Preszdemi . Vice Preszdent . Secretary . . Treasurer . MG71UgGV of Debate GILBERT J. IVIARTINO JOHN S. MOCOOK WILLIAM A. Roos, III JOSEPH SARCIA :KEELER SARGENT :HERBERT H. R. SENFTLEBEN BAROLAY SHAW FRANK P. SMITH LOUIS STEIN ARTHUR B. WARD WVILLIAM H. WARNER The J esters Under the leadership of their President, Rex Howard, and with the able coaching of Mr. Helmbold, the Jesters have completed successfully their eleventh year since the reorganization of 1923. Three innovations signalized their season of 1933-1934. The first of these was the joint sale of tickets to the Sophomore Hop and the first play of the year, in an endeavor to avoid financial loss without public canvass. This play, "The Fourth Wall," by A. A. Milne, is the story of the murder of Arthur Ludgrove by two men he had sentenced to life imprisonment in Africa during the Boer War. The mystery is finally solved by his nephew and his fiancee. Paul Adams, who played creditably the part of hero, and Rex Howard, the uncle, were the only members of the cast with previous Jester experience. Other members who showed ability were Anthony Cacase and S. W. Niewenhous, the two villains, Ralph McEldowney, who played the part of the heroine, and James Davis. Following the new plan of joint tickets for plays and dances, two one-act plays were presented before the Senate dance during the Junior Prom week-end. In "Copy", by KendallBanning, Raymond S. Patton, Jr., gave a creditable performance as the hero in a tense drama of newspaper life. Donald G. Hurd, the Judge of Althea Cooms-Thurston's "The Exchange", attended to the needs of three dis- satisfied people, whose various troubles were well protrayed by Burnside, Fisher and Crawford. T. L. Sinclair, as the Imp, was an able if annoying assistant to the Judge. In March, when Louis N. Parker's "Pomandcr Walk" was presented in the West Middle Auditorium, the Jesters for the first time presented a play in which female characters were not represented by college students. Much of the success of this play was due to the efforts of the Junior League members. Miss I-Ielen Sloan, as Marjolaine, the heroine, gave the most satisfactory performance. James Miller took the part of Jack Sayle, the hero, in pleasing fashion, but his portrayal was perhaps overshadowed by that of Rex Howard, who did fine work as the Admiral. Mrs. Edward Keenleyside was most convincing in the role of Mme. Lachesnais. Paul Adams, Arthur Stolz, Miss Jean Whaples, and Miss Phyllis Fenn also proved by their performances that continued collaboration of the Junior League and the J esters should considerably improve the quality of Jester productions. In December the Jesters, impelled by a desire to arouse interest and uncover talent, offered a prize of 3520 for the best one-act play written by a Trinity under- graduate, in conformity with the requirements of the Jesters. The plays are being judged by Professor Allen and Messrs. I-Ielmbold and Ulmer. The winning play will be presented in the 1934-35 season. It is expected that this beginning will 1'esult in future similar contests. 146 Baci.: lIfo'w---SI-INR MARKS DIJMONT, WVETHERILL JUNKER I'IARING DAY, SENFTLEBEN I I Y I 7 1 TI-IOMAN, IQELLAM Sccomi IRIIIJY-IVIAYNAIID, BAYLEY, NVEBBER, SINCLAIR, BENJAMIN, VVILSON, DAVIS, PATTON, CRAWI-'OR1I, IJURD, CACASE Q Front lima-WILLIAMS, LAU, TIOEIILING, DEXTEII, ADAMS, SHAW, PIOWARD, OGILVY, ANDREWS. BROWN REX .l. HOWARD . . BAROLAI' SIIANV . MOIISE S. ALLEN A. IBVEIIETI' AUSTIN, JR. PAUL W. ADAMS R.0llEll'I' M. ANDREWS, JR. WILLIAM H. BENJAMIN QRRIN S. BURNSIDE NA'l'llANIEII T. CLARK DONALD A. DIJMl7N'l' DOUGLAS J. GLADWIN XVILLARD J. HARINO .IAMEI-I B. WEIIIIER, JR. IIUCIUS J. KELLAM DESMOND L. CH.AWl4'0RD ADOLDII A. HOEI-ILINO, 111 JOHN R. VVIIIIIIAMS EUGENE M. GANE VVYATT A. XVILLIAMS LAWRENCE MAYNAIZD FREDERICK M. SENI-' RAYMOND N. LIDDELL I-IERIIERT H. SENETLEREN he .I esters . President STEWAR1' M. OGILVY . Stage Manage: Business Manager ROBERT M. ANDREVVS, JR. . . Secretary I-IONORARY MEMBERS W ILLIAM C. IIELMBOLD SENIOR JESTERS GRAHAM A. DAY JOSEPH L. DROEGE WILLIAM S. EWING, JR. REX J. HOWARD STEWART M. OGILVY ANDREW ONDERDONK JUNIOR J ESTERS ARTHUR B. STOLZ CURTIS W. V. JUNKER DONALD G. HURD ITAROLD R. BAYLEY, JR. ANTHONY B. CACASE JAMES A. WILCOX JOHN S. 'TYNG JAMES V. DAVIS RALPH E. MCELDOWNEY, JR JAMES R. MARKS H. DUNCAN PECKHAM, JR. PAUL C. NVETHERILL CLEMENT E. DUNBAR, JR. VERNON T. BROWN 147 BERNHARD ULMER HARRIS K. PRIOR ROBERT J. LAU HERBERT R. SCULL BAROLAY SI-IANV RICHARD I. THOMAS T. LOWRY SINCLAIR, JR. ROBERT H. PAYNE GEORGE V. DICKEIISON B. DONALD BURKE EARLE R. C. MILLIKEN JOHN F. ZIETLOW, JR. JAMES R. MILLER RAYMOND S. PATTON, JAR STANLEY N. FISHER ERIC S. PURDON JOHN W. BAUER BRUCE B. RANDALL SYDNEY E. GRANT CARL H. FRITZINGER JOHN L. BUCKLEY The Glee Club In its second year under the directorship of Mr. Clarence E. Watters the Glec Club has again enjoyed a successful season. This year's schedule of concerts was modelled somewhat after last year's. Joint pe1'formances were limited to two, and the only marked change from the previous season was the absence of the New England Intercollegiate glee club concert. It was found impractical to hold this event this year, but it is hoped that it will be possible to continue it next season. The first concert was given on November 15 at the Edgewood Park Junior College in Greenwich. The performance was preceded by a dinner in the school dining hall and was followed by dancing. It should be noted that this, the Club's first appearance, occurred a full month earlier than did the initial concert of the previous year. In spite of the comparatively short period of rehearsals, the Club acquitted itself Well, and the performance was considerably aided by a comedy skit which was put on by a quartet from the Club's personnel. Before the next important concert, that with the Junior League on March 26, the Club gave several minor performances before local clubs and church groups. Included among these were appearances sponsored by the Memorial Baptist Church, Grace Church of Newington, and the Hartford Y. W. C. A. The first joint concert with the Junior League singers took place in the College Chapel, whe1'e the two organizations rendered Schumann's "Requiem" in splendid fashion. This service, which consisted almost entirely of the singing of this beautiful work, was held in memory of the late Rt. Rev. E. Campion Acheson, Bishop of Connecticut. Marshall Seeley conducted the chorus, and Mr. Watters accompanied on the organ. The season was brought to a close in an auspicious manner when the combined glee clubs of Trinity and Smith College gave a concert in Bushnell Memorial on the evening of April 21. Due largely to the efforts of Barclay Shaw, Business Manager, and the local Smith alumnae, a large crowd attended, and the concert must be rated as a most successful one from any angle. Befo1'e the conce1't a tea dance took place in Cook Hall in honor of the two organizations. Noticeable among changes in the Club this year was an improvement in its repertoire. Pieces of a lighter and more humorous vein were introduced, and this departure from the more serious and frequently dull numbers which were chosen last year proved refreshing to singers and audiences alike. Mr. Watters is to be cong1'atulated upon the rapid way in which he prepared the group for a season which started much earlier than have recent ones. The fact that the foreboding shadow of the Intercollegiate concert was not present this year may have had something to do with an improved spirit noticeable in the Club. Charles Bierkan and Barclay Shaw, whose untiring efforts as President and Business Manager, respectively, were responsible for a major portion of the Club's success, were vital parts of the organization. Again the Glee Club has proved a worthy representative of Trinity in its particular field. 148 Brzclc Row-FANNING, COIT, IJAGARTY, J ENNE, WILDING, SOULE, BONANDER, MILLIKEN Second Row-ARMSTRONG, STOLZ, NVARD, SELLARS, PECKHAM, OLSON, SUTHERLAND, MEL- v1LLE, KuNzE, NPJWI.ANDS Front Row-ADAMS, BURNSIDE, BIERKAN, MR. WATTERS, SHAW, SORMOLZE, MUSGRAVE CHARLER O. BIERKAN BARCLAY SHAW . JOHN C. MELv1LL1c . MR. CLARENCE E. WA CHARLES O. B1ERKAN LEONARD C. COIT .HARRY J. DAVIS STANLEY N. F151-1ER THOMAS J. IJAGARTY PAUL W. ADAMS PAUL C. ARMSTRONG Tl-IEODORE A. BALL1EN JOHN D. BANKS V1cTOR E. BONANDER ORRIN S. BURNSIDE ALLEN R. DOTY 'l"1'ERS The Glee lub TENORS GORDON W. INNES JOHN P. MCGARVEY WAL1'E1l L. MERWIN THEODORE F. MUSGRAVE H. DUNCAN PECKI-IAM, JR. BASSES THOMAS H. FANNING DENIS F. FARNELL CLARENCE S. JENNE STANLEY L. KUNZE, JR. DANIEL L. NEWLANDS, JR. HENRY C. OLSON 149 President Business Manager . Acco DONALD M. SELLARS EDWARD C. SOMMER CRESTER I. SOULE CHARLES W. WILDING C. BROOKS ROBERTS ROBERT F. SCHMOLZE mpzmrfst Director HERBERT H. R. SENFTLEBEN ARTHUR B. STOLZ CHARLES J. SUTHERLAND ARTHUR B. WARD WILLIAM H. WETHERILL The Rifle Club In the early nineties a Gun Club was 'formed at T1'inity, whose purpose was to afford its members another form of outdoor sport rather than any organized rifle practice. These gun enthusiasts made excursions into the countryside for small game hunting. After the turn of the century this organization was discontinued, and shooting ceased to be an organized sport for about a decade. With the advent of the War interest in marksmanship was revived. A temporary rifie range was constructed in the basement of Alumni Hall, where intensive practice was carried on under the direction of army officers by the entire student battalion. At the close of the War military training was discontinued at the college, and preparedness no longer being in demand, interest in marksmanship again Waned for another decade. In 1929 the Rifle Club was formed by a group of students, and member- ship was obtained in the National Rifle Association, sponsored by the Government for the promotion of markmanship in colleges and universities all over the coun- try. The Rifle Club was provided with .22 and .30 calibre rifles and a supply of ammunition by the Government. Regular Weekly practices at the State Armory were begun and continued through each school year until last February, when with the permission of the Administration and the generous financial aid of the College Senate a fifty-foot range was constructed in the basement of north Jarvis. With such facilities on the campus the members of the Club now have unlimited opportunity for practice. A schedule of intercollegiate matches is arranged each year, this year's schedule including postal matches with Northeastern University, Lowell Textile Institute, Wentworth Institute, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, and Worcester Poly- technic Institute. Two shoulder-to-shoulder matches were shot, one with the .22 calibre against Northeastern University, and the other with the .30 calibre against Harvard. The Harvard team, whose match closes each season, has become the Club's traditional rival. Teams for all matches are selected on a competitive basis. All four of the prone, sitting, kneeling, and standing positions are used in practice. The Rifle Club was not founded with any purpose of military training in mind. Whether a student is a pacihst or preparedist has no bearing upon the matter. The members of the club regard their shooting rather as another form of sport, sense a continual challenge in their individual practice, and in their matches feel that necessity for sportsmanship that is common to all forms of sport. 150 Back R010-SINCLAIR, IVIILLIKEN, MARTENS, WILSON Front R010-IJIOELILING, DEXTER, RONEY, PATTON RO1sER'1' M. IIONMY OLIVER F. JOHNSON . T. LOWRY SINCLAIR, J R. Joslcvni L. DROEGH ADOLPH A. I-IOEHLINO, III I-IIA1uuNO'1'ON L1T1'mLL LOUIS A. Ll'1"1'LlG The Rifle Club MEMBERS L. BARTON WILSON, III 151 . President Vice President . Sec1'eta1'y-Treasu1'er JOHN F. NIARTENS VVILLIAM A. PADDON RAYMOND S. PATTON, Jn. WILLIAM A. Roos, III The lnterfraternity Council The newly organized lnterfraternity Council of Trinity College has completed its first year of active and necessary duty on the campus. This important body, composed of delegates from the eight fraternities, was organized on March 9, 1933. At this time no constitution was drawn up, but a set of precedents for future refer- ence was formulated. ' Preparing for the following Fall Rushing a number of rules were drawn up dur- ing May, and were ratified by all but one of the groups. These rules governed the entertainment of the new men, and were designed to counteract the evils of "eut- throat" rushing. No fraternity signing the agreement was allowed to rush off campus, and groups of Freshmen were assembled to visit the houses at set times. Pledging was deferred until not earlier than the noon of the second Sunday after college officially opened. These regulations, with some modification, may also be used for the incoming class of 1938. The purpose of the Council is to encourage cooperation among the individual fraternities, and between the college and the fraternities as a unified groupg and of the committees formed, one of the most important was the Fraternity-College Relations Committee, composed of Charles T. Kingston, Delta Psi, and Harold R. Bayley, Jr., Alpha Delta Phi, which deals with matters of compromise and co- operation. The officers of the Council are Dr. R. B. W. Hutt, Professor of Psychology and a member of Theta Delta Chi Qnot represented on this campusj, Presiding Odicerg Curtis VV. V. J unker, Psi Upsilon, Treasurer, and James E. Baldwin, Alpha Delta Phi, Secretary. Each fraternity is represented by an Alumnus, a Senior and a Junior delegate. The Junior Delegate next year automatically becomes Senior delegate. Meetings of the Council are held once a month, with interim work carried out by the three officers. Annually, an Interfraternity Bridge Tournament is sponsored by the Council, a cup being the prize. This trophy becomes the permanent possession of the group victorious three times. 152 Back Row-LAU, MCCOOK, KELLAM, ANGUS, SENF F1'0ntRo'rv-Ur-IMG, JUNKER, BAYLEY, BALDw1N, MERRIAM, ANDREWS The Interfraternity Council DR. ROBER'l' B. W. HU'r'r JAMES E. BALDWIN . CURTIS W. V, JUNKER . ROBERT M. ANDREWS, JR. I'IAROLD R. BAYLEY, JR. STEPHEN J. COFFEY DONALD A. DUMONT ROBERT L. HOLLINS CHARLES T. ZKINGSTON, JR. R,OBER'I' J. LAU MEMBERS WILLIAM H. WARNER 153 . Presvfding Officer . Secretary Treasurer JOHN S. MOCOOK JOSEPH G. -NIERRIAM I. HENRY SAMPERS, JR. FREDERICK M. SENF NORMAN T. SCHRAMM SEYMOUR E. SMITH GUSTAV H. UHLIG, JR. BHClC1R01U1REMKIEWICZ, BUCKLEY, PEGKHAM, DIOKERSON, SUTHERLAND, DEBONIS, PAOOSI-IA, TRASK Second R0'llJ-ARMSTRONG, PADDON, A. D'ANGEI.O, ELY, WOODRURY, GRANT, FERRIS 1 F7'll7?.L12010-I?l!.I'l'ZINGER, DENISOEF, PIURD, IVIARKS, BOSE, WARD, D. D'ANf!IEI.0, BROWN The Commons Club WILLIAM J. AQRNOLD JOHN R. BOSE GEORGE DE BONIS VERNON T. BROXVN ANTHONY J. D'ANGELO, JR GEORGE V. DIOKERSON CARL H. FRITZINGER DONALD G. HURD JAMES R. NIARKS PAUL G. ARMSTRONG .JOHN L. BUGKLEY CLASS OF 1934 CLASS OF 1935 CLASS OF 1936 EDVVARD G. ELY GEORGE D. W. FERRIS FRANCIS A. :REMKIEXVICZ CHARLES J. SUTHERLAND EDMUND J. PACOSI-IA WILLIAM A. PADDON ARTIIIUR B. STOLZ HONVARD S. TRASK ARTHUR B. WVARD THEODORE R. VVOODBURY JOHN A. BELLIS EUGENE J. D,ANGELO CLASS OF 1937 WILLIAM W. STYRING 154 IGOR S. DENISOFE ROGER H. BQOTTEN, JR. FRANCIS A. FERRUOCI ARTHUR W. NIOUNTFORD Buclc Row-MUscmAvE, Mn.1.ER, A. HAzENEU.sH, BALLIEN, FARNELL, PECKHAM, JOHNSEN, XNILDING, MCGARVEY Frnnl Rmu-W. KIRRY, MCKEE, R. HIAZENBUSI-I, BIERKAN, MR. IVATTERS, PURDON, INNES, C. IQIRBY CLARENCE E. WVATTERS ARTHUR W. HAZENRUSI-I CHARLES O. BIERKAN GORDON W. INNES CHARLES K. ICIRBY WILLIAM M. M. ICIRBY DENIS E. FARNELL ROIZEIIT I. MCKEE THEODORE A. BALLIEN ARTHUR W. HAZENRUSI-I The Choir FIRST TENORS SECOND TENORS FIRST BASSES SECOND BASSES 155 Orgcmist and Choirmaster Assistant Organist JOI-IN P. NICCRARVEY CHARLES W. WILDING THEODORE F. MUSGRAVE ERIC S. PURDON JAMES R. 1-NIILLER H. DUNCAN PECKHAM ROBERT S. HAZENBUSH WVALTER A. JOHNSEN N Back R01.U'-SAIICIA, SCENTT, MARTINO, GRECO Front Row-TRANTOLO, CACASR, PIACENTE, C1v1T'1'oLo, D'AMBROSl0, NIONTANO Il Circolo Dante SALVATORE S. PIACENTE ALBERT CIVITTOLO . ARTHUR TRANTOLO ANTHONY B. CACASE . J MICHAEL V. D AMBROSIO GILBERT J. MARTIN0 . JOSEPH A. GRECO WILLIAM A. NIONTANO Founded in 1932 MEMBERS 156 . Consul Pro-Consul Quaestor Tribune Librarian Marshal JOSEPH SARCIA IVIICI-IAEL J. SCENTT EWING, LANE, IQUNZE, STYRING, EGAN, BROWN, J ENNINGS, MANION, STOLZ, DENISOFR The Chess Club KING VERNON TI-IEODORE BROXVN '34 QUEEN S'I'EI'I-IEN JENNINGS '36 BISI-IOPS IGOR Sv1A'I'OsLAv DENISOFF '35 JAMES NOONAN EGAN '37 KNIGHTS STANLEY LAWRENCE IQUNZE, JR. '35 CASTLES WILIIIAM S'I'1iU'1'I-IERS EWING, JR. '34 NIALCOLM VICTOR LANE '35 RAYMOND NEILSON LIDDELL '34 PAWNS 157 ARTHUR BUCHANAN STOLZ '3 VVILLIAM STYRING '37 FRANCIS VIZNER MANION '36 WILLIAM lKUEN PAYNTER '37 'A 5212 "f1',. ' Y. f-"yank-,-wg. 5: '-, '1'5Q17i5 53' uf Phi Beta Kappa The Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity, founded at the College of William and Mary, December 5, 1776, is an honorary society, membership in which is conditioned upon lIigh scholastic standing. The Trinity Chapter, known as the Beta of Connecticut, was chartered by the Yale Chapter, the Connecticut Alpha, June 16, 1845, and is the eighth in order of foundation. The Charter stipulates that persons elected to membership in the Beta of Connecticut shall be men of honor, probity, and learning. To satisfy the scholastic requirements, a student must have attained at least the equivalent Of Grade A fthe highest grade of exeellencel in at least ten courses, and of Grade B fthe second highest gradeb in ten additional courses. Election to Phi Beta Kappa has always been regarded as a mark of high distinction in scholarship. OFFICERS WILLIAM AUGUR BEARDsLEr, D.D. . . . . President FRANCIS BANKS WIIITCOMB, MA. , . Vice Presvldefzt ARTHUR ADAMs, PH.D. .... . . Secretarjf ANsON THEODORE MOCOOK, B.A., LL.B. . Treasm'er MEMBERS ELECTED IN 1933 WILLIAM JEROME ARNOLD FREDERICK TAMIR BASIIOUR REX JAMES HOWARD GEORGE CARL R1OIIARDsON 158 f -.s. 1 --,glh -,ai H 2:-1 g' I-.. 46' V 5? . , 1- . .1-e3::a.' - . -. - ,.-- - V VV I -. 3,541.1 . 4 ', 1 ' I ' ' ' . ,. . - -Y.. -xI,g...-- .I H ' ' "'. . . I I III ig . . ,.f-'fi---I f U , :f ,A-' .ff . ",!.i'f jj.-. 1 I - ' V 1 ' ' F . I ,III fI I V - ' fx '53 1" I -'lf .. ". w. " X - a.. - MH- ..z.'f'. ' a- ,1-. x .i f', '-' . . .' .. ff-"7 --if - . 4- X' ' "9 . fu 1'5'f.:' ' ' - - fi: f . 1 -V Ttliffi 'U- ' -- r'f. " "-' - Q- 1-"Pr ' 1 AVI, VIr.-VR,--,V , A . ' - I 1- " -5- . I I F 79. .I f., .I IV NI VI .-.HQ . :L I Via . UIQ ' V' g,,' I I .,. ly. .. .5 , I .,.- aft- --5. 'ag ' L .I 1 - ' . 2 -H ' - 3'-.. ffm- . - - ' 1-. J vi -'- 4' II I -3 I' I I -I-I. 1. I- ... V QI V., V II.4 I- Ins Ir fx, ltr-7-. ZITI, --'. ' .' . 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W f- ' : - .1w.-,.- - -I..I .- .I I M 2 --.---1-cf -- ..--- . ,-,'..-, "JH .'- ,.....-.. -,--If.-- . .I..I,,-I ,- QI,-M V I'- ...1' , .I -'--'-' . Y. I.. 1- 1 - - -. -.x r- .',I , " .lar -r-2-f,. -r? ..V ' '1,-Wg.-x-I "JSI" ' 4-Ig---. ..-., -I . -. -.fI..I.,.-.- ,,,,. .- - .. ,..,.. -I IV.- I., I . ..- ,I IIC.,-I-II .-.., ...,f..,3p "' 1III 5- -. sgl.. -'I'i1g-ffl'-1-'I xj,-1:-1-I?j.!'.' :I':I.I.J :gI3.5..J',-,IQ -- - ' ' - - ' . igmu ..s , -f 'I JI V , 534. -1: .if 4 I - V4 ,: -Q . ., Ig., . B QEQHHV 1 -. '-'V 1 I' V .- V I..: II V- " --4, ff i " 'ff .-I -I . I LII., - KI. 4,-1,'.f.,-.M . -- -" f- '---v-,I.,-f--,I -, ---Iqfr :,I-'I-1I1"- .-,I.-,Inq ' :ia-L"f'1f'.' ' U 'Q fx. bi' 1 " ',. J- , .ifikmw Back R010-IKEARNS, GAY, WARNER, HANAGHAN, LITTELL, HARING, HJAZENBUSH Second R010-SAMPERS, SINCLAIR, LAU, MARQUET, AMPORT, WEBEII, EIGENBAUEII., SHAW Front Row-LIDDELL, DAUT, MARTENS, MOWBRAY, MAHER, KELLANI, IQINGSTON, FRITLSON Th Varsit Club R. PEARCE ALEXANDER JOHN A. AMI-ORT WILLIAM J. ANGUS :HAROLD R. BAYLEY, JR. EDWARD J. BREWER LEONARD C. COIT EDGAR H. CRAIG ROBERT H. DAUT GEORGE V. DIOKERSON FRANK J. EIGENBAUER, CHARLES A. FRITZSON EDWIN G. GALLAWAY J. DOUGLAS GAY, JR. DOUGLAS J. GLADWIN SYDNEY E. GRANT BENNETT GREENBERG ALBERT E. HALL JAMES A. I-IANAGHAN WILLARD J. HARING DAVID S. HARRIS ARTHUR W. I'IAZENBU'SH WILLIAM J. HENEDRY WILLIAM W. JACKSON OLIVER F. JOHNSON J THOMAS E. IQEARNS LUOIUS J. IQELLAM JOHN E. ICELLY CHARLES T. IKINGSTON, MILTON L. KOBROSKY ROBERT J. LAU RAYMOND N. LIDDELL I'IARRINGTON LITTELL JOHN J. MAHER MILTON C. MARQUET JOHN F. MARTENS ROGER H. MOTTEN, JR. TERRITT H. MOWERAY A. BRUCE ONDERDONK ADRIAN H. ONDERDONK, I. HENRY SAMPERS, JR. BARCLAY SHAW T. LOWRY SINCLAIR, JR. SEYMOUR E. SMITH DONALD E. SNOWDON LOUIS STEXN CHARLES A. TUCKER WILLIAM H. WARNEII CHARLES WEBER J J I M? I-gf' a- . Back R010-IfIDLLAM, ALEXANDER, LITTELII, HANAGIIAN Third Row-CLA RKE, I-IANNINEN, SNOWDON, DEBONIS, IQELLY, BREWER, FRITZSON, GILLETTE, JESSEE Second R010-OHIIIN, ELY, EIGENBAUER, AMPORT, GALLAXVAY, MOORE, MARQUET, MAHER, TUOKER I"ron.6 Row-SCOTT, ROACII, SAMPERS, GEARE, ICINGSTON, WEBER, WOODBURY, ANGUS, SINCLAIR. Varslty Football CHARLES T. KINc:S'rON, JR Captain CHARLES A. TIIOIQER Manager DANIEL E. JESSEE Coach JOSEPH C. CLARKE Assistant Coach THE SQUAD Ends Guards JOI-IN E. IQELLY R. PEARCE ALEXANDER CHARLES A. FRITZSON T. LOWRY SINCLAIR, JR. GEORGE .DEBONIS ROBEIIT N. ROAOH Tackles LUOIUS J. IQELLAM JAMES A. :HANAGI-IAN I'IARRING'I'0N LITTELL ALBERT W. HANNINEN Centers JOHN J. NIAHER. W. FRAZIER ScO'r'1' CHARLES T. KINGSTON, J JOHN A. AMPORT DONALD E. SNOWDON R THEODORE R. WOODBURX' NORMAN G. -NIOORE Backs EDWARD J. BREWER EDWVIN G. GALLAXVAY CHARLES WEBER FRANK J. EIGENBAUER, JR. MILTON C. MARQUET I. HENRY SAMPERS, JR. WILLIAM P. GILLETTE WILLIAM J. ANGUS J OI-FN E. GEARE EDNVARD C. ELY l Varsity Football After a decade of indifferent success on the gridiron, a powerful 1933 team returned Trinity to her place on the football map and established itself as one of the most outstanding elevens in the long history of the college. Although handicapped by a dearth of man-power, al- ways an important factor in the building of good. foot- ball teams, the Blue and Gold smashed through to four triumphs in a six game schedule, and the fruits of victory proved even sweeter than usual as all three major rop- ponents of the year, Connecticut State, Wesleyan and Amherst, were numbered among thc defeated. The season started off inauspiciously when Colby scored a 12-0 win over Trinity at Waterville, Me. The game was a hard fought affair until a last-period aerial attack brought the home team their two touchdowns. Captain Kingston, at guard, and Maher, center, starred on the defensive forTrinity. Alden lcd the Colby attack. In the first home contest Trinity found herself and ran roughshod' over a hapless Worcester Tech. team to register an impressive 25-7 victory. Eigenbauer, Marquet and Sampers battered the Engineer's line to shreds all afternoon, working from an effective single wing-back formation. Alexander and Kellam stood out on the line. The United States Coast Guard Academy upset the dope by administering a surprising 13-0 setback to the Blue and Gold in the third game of the campaign at Trinity Field. Brilliant running on the part of Lathrop, and continued evidences of weakness in pass defence by Trinity spelled the margin of defeat. It was a hard game to lose, as Tiinity showed fight every minute of the contest. Kellam exhibited great improvement in punting, while Eigenbauer contributed seine nice open-field running. With a lay-off of a week behind them, the Trinity eleven evened its record for the season by trouncing Connecticut State 13-0 at Storrs. Straight football, with Brewer at fullback in the key position, .resulted in eighteen first downs being rolled up. It was a drab game, and the Blue and Gold tossed away many chances to score more heavily. Fritzson gave a fine performance at end. The climax of the season came when Trinity secured a decisive win over Wes- leyan in the objective game of the year at Middletown. The Blue and Gold out- 162 A played the Cardinals in every department of the game, finally coming from behind in the second half to score a 14-6 victory. Eigenbauer made substantial gains time after time and contributed several breathtaking runs. He also scored the first touchdown after receiving a pretty pass from Marquet. Sampers plunged over for the other score, and Amport, whose play was the feature of the afternoon, converted the additional points. Hanaghan played a fine game at tackle and Weber used uncanny judgment in running the Trinity plays. This long-awaited victory was the first at the expense of Wesleyan in eight years and was obtained mainly by an unbeatable combination of real spirit and unselfish team play. Rated as a decided underdog in the Amherst game, due to lack of reserves anda natural let-down after Wesleyan, the Trinity eleven Went a step further in proving its unquestionable merit by beating the Sabrinas 7-6, to score a major upset in New England football circles. Amherst took an early 6-0 lead, but Trinity shook Kellam loose on a trick play for a touchdown, and Amport's educated toe added that very necessary extra point. The Blue and Gold played alert football all the Way and made every "break" count. Maher, who has been elected captain for next fall, gave a fine performance, and, along with Kellam and Amport, in particular, played a big part in the first success Trinity has had against the Lord Jeffs in fifteen years. Coach J cssee certainly is to be complimented on the great work he has accomplished in only two years' time, and with only Kingston, Brewer, Fritzson, Gallaway and Kelly missing from the regular line-up next fall, it is to be hoped that his efforts will be rewarded with an even better record than that turned in by this year's fine squad. THE SCHEDULE , Trinity Opponents Sept. 30 Colby 0 12 Oct. 7 Worcester Tech 25 7 Oct. 14 Coast Guard Academy 0 13 Oct. 28 Connecticut State 13 0 Nov. 4 Wesleyan 14 6 Nov. 11 Amherst 7 6 59 44 163 . . - . ' U v .r Baclc Row-HAIGIIT, D'ANOELO, PIKE, HARING, FERRUOOI, PHIIJPEN Third Row-MODERMOTT, MILLIKEN, SWEENEY, PAYNE, BROWN, BROWEII, LEPAK, NELSON, HANIILTON Second R0w-HULI4, PENFIELD, HARRIS, SCI-IARF, LINDSAY, SOULE, DOWNES, PARKER, KOBROSKY Front R020-BUTTERLY, LINDELL, LITTLE, LAIDLAW, HENDERSON, SOENTI, BROUGHEL, MCCARTIIY, PoTz Freshman Football ALEXANDER V. HAMILTON ..... Manager HENRY O. PHIPPEN JAMES D. BROUGHEL NICHOLAS V. BROWER BRUCE K. BROWN BERN BUDD, JR. JOHN P. BUTTERLY EUGENE J. D,ANGELO PHILIP D. DOVVNES FRANCIS A. FERRUCCI WILSON HAIGHT HIARVEY S. HARRIS THE SQUAD JAMES HENDERSON, JR. VVILLIAM G. HULL MILTON L. KOBROSKY HENRY B. LAIDLAW GEORGE J. LEPAK CARL W. LINDELL DWIGHT H. LINDSAY LOUIS A. LITTLE WILLIAM J. MCCARTHX' THOMAS B. MODERMOTT EARLE R. C. MILLIKEN 164 Coach CLIFFORD C. NELSON ROBERT R. PARKER ROBER1' H. PAYNE ROBERT R. PENFIELD ALAN F. PIKE ARTHUR C. POTZ MICPIAEL J. SCENTI PHILIP I. SOHARE CHESTER I. SOULE TI-IOMAS I-I. SWEENEY +2 Baclc RUIU-OOSTING, FRITZSON, IQOBROSKY, WARNER, FERRUOOI, GAY Frorrl H0111---VVEBER, DAUT, LUJDELL, IQELLY, MARTENS, KEARNS, SAMPERS Varsity Basketball JOHN E. ICELLY ....... . Captain J. DOUGLAS GAY, JR. . Manager RAY OOSTING . . . . Coach TI-IE SQUAD RCJBERT H. DAUT, Center FRANCIS A. FERRUCCI, Forward CHARLES A. FR1'1'zsON, Caard THOMAS E. ICEARNS, Cuard JOHN E. IQELLY, Cuard MILTON L. KOBROSKY, Guard RAYMOND N. LIDDELL, Forward JOHN F. MARTENS, Forward I. HENRY SAMPERS, JR., Forward WILLIAM H. WARNER, Center CHARLES WEBER, Guard 165 Varsity Basketball Trinity's basketball team won eleven out of twelve games this season, making the most impressive record yet credited to any Blue and Gold quintet. Although Trinity won its first four games by wide margins, her power was not really known until the Amherst game. This was one of the outstanding games of the season. In a nip and tuck battle which was anybody's game, Trinity nosed out the Lord J effs 26-24. Amherst brought a large number of supporters to see a game which was rough and fiercely fought throughout. At times' the referee experienced difficulty, so fast and deceptive was the play. The next game marked the only defeat of the season 'or the Blue and Gold, coming from the hands of Wesleyan. Trinity was in very poor form that night, for the quintet played a sloppy floor game and missed the basket with incredible con- sistency. Credit should be given the Cardinals, however, for taking advantage of all the breaks they could get and playing a very alert game. St. Stephens was Trinity's next victim, but succumbed only after giving the Hilltoppers an unexpected scare by remaining on equal terms during the first half, at the close of which the score was tied at 15-15. Trinity came back strongly in the second half to win by the score 48-30. A far inferior Connecticut State team bowed to the Blue and Gold in its next game. The Pratt game was by far the best played game of the year. With Reiser of Pratt tossing the ball through the basket one-handed from all angles on the court, the visitors stepped out to enjoy a 24-16 lead at half time. During this period Reiser made 17 points and there seemed to be no way of stopping him. In the second half, however, Daut and Kelly managed to hold him to a single point, and Trinity, playing an up-hill game, managed to win out 38-35. Incidcntally, the Blue and Gold was ahead at only two times during the game 3 once in. the first minute of play, and again about forty seconds before the final Whistle was blown. This latter lead was held long enough by the team to win a well deserved victory. Trinity avenged her defeat by Wesleyan when she trimmed the Cardinals on their court at Middletown, then closed the season with another victory over Connecticut State and a win over Coast Guard. Kearns and Martens will be the only regulars back next year as Captain Kelly, Daut, and Liddell graduate this June. With many promising freshmen on the Junior Varsity Squad however, and the services of Sampers and Kobrosky, letter- men, the prospects of a successful season next year are verygood. THE 1933-34 SUMMARY Trinity New York Aggies Trinity Connecticut State Trinity Haverford Trinity St. Stephens Trinity Worcester Tech Trinity Pratt Institute Trinity Clark University Trinity Wesleyan Trinity Amherst Trinity Coast Guard Trinity Wesleyan Trinity Connecticut State 9 :L N 1 Baclc N010-BIERKAN, ANTI-IONY, FERRUCCI, WARREN, STORMS, WRIGHT F'I'07Ll1f0'Il7--TDUNNE, AMPORT, VVARNER, STENZ, NELSON, WEBER, MOUNTFORD Junior Varsity Basketball ROBERT E. S'rENz ........ . Captaw CHARLES O. BIERKAN . . Mar1.age1 GILBERT V. WRIOII1' Coach ALBERT JO1-IN A. GEORGE TROBERT FRANCIS M 1 LTON ARTH U R THE SQUAD S. AN'1'nONI', Forward AMIJORT, Guard DEBONIS, Forward T. DUNNE, Forward A. FERRUCCI, Forward L. IQOBROSKY, Guard W. MOUNTFORD, Guard CLIFFORD C. NELSON, Center BENJAMIN M. SHENKER, Forw ROBERT E. STENZ, Guard HOWARD T. STORMS, Forward WILLIAM H. WARNER, Center LOUIS B. WARREN, Forward CHARLES VVEBER, Guard ard Swimming Trinity swimming concluded its second season as a recognized sport with the creditable record of five victories out of an eight meet schedule. The Blue and Gold swimmers ran up a total of 340 points against their opponents' 260, decisively defeating Coast Guard, Massachusetts State, Union, M. I. T., and Worcester Tech. Their three reversals were met at the hands of Amherst, Connecticut State, and Wesleyan. Evidence of the great improvement of this year's team over its predecessor is apparent in the fact that Trinity swimmers this last season set four pool and college records and broke six records standing from the year before. The first meet of the season, with Coast Guard at Hartford, was won by a score of 54-23. Trinity took Hrst place in every event except the 100-yard dash. In this contest a new pool record for the 50-yard dash was set by Mowbray at 25.3 seconds. The second encounter was carried away from Massachusetts State at Hartford by a score of 48-29, Trinity scoring first place in all but the 220-yard and 200-yard relay events. Captain Coit lowered the old college record in the 200-yard breast stroke. The contest with Union at Schenectady gave the Blue and Gold their third straight victory by a score of 50-21. In these foreign Waters three college records were broken by Trinity men. Coit lowered his recently won record in the breast strokeg Onderdonk clipped the old record for the 220-yard swimg and the 400-yard relay team set a new college record in their event. All but one of the events were captured by Trinity in this meet. M. I. T. was the fourth opponent on the schedule. The Trinity tankmen easily won this encounter in their home pool by a score of 55-22. Trinity took seven out of the nine events. Two pool and two college records fell at the hands of Trinity swimmers. The first defeat of the season came at the meet with Amherst at Hartford, the latter winning by a score of 48-28. Connecticut State provided the second defeat with a score of 50-27 at the Storrs pool. Although the Connecticut team won by a large margin of points, the teams were closely matched, many events being won by inches only. In the next meet Worcester went down to defeat, conceding Trinity's fifth victory by a score of 40-28. Trinity's opponents took but one event, the 400-yard relay. The culmination of the season was marked with disappointment when the Blue and Gold team suffered its third defeat in the contest with Wesleyan at Hart- ford. The latter won by a score of 49-28. Mowbray set a new record of 57.7 seconds for the 100-yard dash in this meet. THE SUMMARY Trinity Opp. Trinity Opp. Coast Guard Academy 54 23 Amhe1'st . . . 28 48 Massachusetts State College 48 29 Connecticut State College 27 50 Union College . . 50 21 Worcester Poly. Ins. . 49 28 M. I. T. . . . 55 22 Wesleyan . . . 28 49 168 Baclc Row-A, I-I. ONDERDONK, COSGROVE, ANGUS, DAY, ELLSWORTH, OHL1N, CLARKE Second Row-I'IALL, MONVBILAY, Colfr, MOTTRN, DICKERSON Front R070-PAIJDON, L1'1"rLE, A. B. ONDERDONK, SINCLAIR LEONARD C. Com' . ADRIAN H. ONDERDONK, JR. JOSEPH C. CLARKE . WILIJIAM J. ANGUS LEONARD C. CO11' GRAHAM A. DAY GEORGE V. DICKEIISON JOHN S. ELLSNVORTI-I ALBERT E. :HALL Swimming THE SQUAD 169 . Captain . M anager LOUIS A. LITTLE ROGER H. NIOTTEN, JR. TERRITT H. MOWBRAY A. BRUCE ONDERDONK WILLIAM A. PADDON T. LOWRY SINCLAIR, JR. Coach Baseball While it did not distinguish itself in any particular respect, the 1933 baseball team was nevertheless a successful one. Out of ten games played, five were won and Eve lost--an uninspiring record, perhaps, but one marked by the double defeat of Wesleyan at the hands of the Blue and Gold-a fact which is always pleasing to Trinity followers. Two games were close enough to be heartbreakcrs, ending with Amherst and Massachusetts State, respectively, one run ahead. Coach 'Wright was faced with the difiicult problem of reorganizing his infield, which had been weakened by the loss of Steve Elliott and Joe Fontana, two valuable veterans. This weakness, coupled with a pronounced slump in batting strength, proved the chief worry of the 1933 season. At the half-way mark, four out of five games had been lost, and the outlook was most discouraging. But the new inneld combination of Kearns, Kelly, Marquet and Bockwinkel began to click, and bats were swung with a much higher degree of efliciency. That this team snapped out of its slump to win four out of the remaining five contests, thus reversing the order, is much to the credit of coach and players alike. Bill Henebry, who had started none too strongly, hit his stride and began to turn in winning performances. Houlihan, a veteran, and Hall, a promising freshman, also acquitted themselves well on the mound. Captain Bockwinkel again demonstrated his right to the opinion of many that he was the classiest first baseman to ever play on Trinity Field. Jack Amport, a sophomore with little ex- perience behind the bat, developed with almost phenomenal rapidity and proved to be the "iron man" of the team, performing in every game for the full time. The outfield was shifted frequently with an eye toward balancing the batting strength of the team, and Herb Bell, Breck Armstrong and Tom Carey all finished their diamond careers with creditable performances. The anual series with Wesleyan provided most satisfaction to Trinity players and fans. In the first game at Middletown a slugging spree was in order. Wesleyan used five pitchers and Trinity three, but Trinity made up for its lack of pitchers with superior batting strength in the manner of four home runs. The final score of 16 to 7 was attained after a near-record period of elapsed playing time. The second game at Hartford was a repetition in softer tones, with the Blue and Gold victorious, 8 to 5. The series with Connecticut State resulted in an even break. The Storrs broad- casting station relayed a 12 to 4 defeat for Trinity to a disappointed world, and our pitching staff, microphone conscious, blew up to a man. Fortunately, Memorial Day and Hartford soil witnessed a reversal of form, and the Staters bowed humbly, taking six runs and yielding eight. The annual Alumni game was rained out-some hope forever-and so the season ended three weeks ahead of schedule. THE SUM MARY Trinity Opponents Clark University . 5 6 St. Stephens . 9 3 Amherst . . 0 5 Williams . . 5 13 Connecticut State 4 12 Wesleyan . . . 16 7 Massachusetts State . 3 4 Worcester Tech . 5 1 Connecticut State 8 6 Wesleyan . . 8 5 63 62 170 Back Row-WRIOI-rr, BAYLEY, WPIEEIJER Secmul R010--CAREY, KEAIINS, HAIJL, GEARE, DUNNE, EIGENBAUER, MARQUET, AMPORT Front lflllli-IJENEHRY, ARMs'rRONG, BELL, BOCKWINKEL, IQELLY, HOULIHAN, FRITZSON Baseball GEORGE H. BOCKWINKEL, JR .... . Captain HIAROLD R. BAYLEY, JR. . Manager GILBERT V. WRIGII'I' . . . Coach THE SQUAD JO1-IN A, AMPORT, Catcher W. BRECRENRIDGE ARMSTRONG, Ouyield HIBRBEIIT' O. BELL, Oimield GEORGE H. BOCKWINKEL, JR., First Base THOMAS B. CAREY, Outheld ROBERT T. DUNNE, Pitcher FRANK J. EIGENBAUER, JR., Oirtfield CHARLES A. FRITZSON, Outfield 171 JOHN E. GEARE, Catcher F. BAYLEY HALL, Pitcher WILLIAM J. HENEBRY, Pitcher RALPH B. HOULIHAN, Pitcher THOMAS E. JKEARNS, Third Base JOHN E. IQELLY, Shortstop MILTON C. NIARQUET, Second Base DELANO G. WHEELER, Irzield Tennis Paced by the three veterans remaining from the previous ycar's team, Mow- bray, Craig and Jackson, the 1933 net contingent rose to even greater heights than they had the season before and won five out of seven matches to set up a new record for future Trinity teams to aim at. Stein, Greenberg and Shaw were the new- comers on the squad, and Mowbray served as captain. In the opening contest the Blue and Gold racquetmen made an auspicious start by whitewashing Clark University, 9-0. The second match was also a victory for Trinity, this time by a 5-4 score over the Bowdoin squad. Mowbray, Craig and Stein, the top-ranking Trinity stars, all won their singles matches to swing the margin against the Maine college. A scheduled contest with Amherst was washed out by a rain storm and then a powerful Williams aggregation halted the Trinity winning streak with a decisive 9-0 triumph. The Purple, led by Horton, one of the leading college netmen in the country, had too much strength for Trinity. It did not take the Trinity players long to recover, however, for they swept over Connecticut State, 9-0, and followed this with a highly gratifying 6-3 conquest of Wesleyan. Captain Mow- bray and Craig starred, the former upsetting Allen after three extended sets in the feature contest. On May 22, 23, 24, Mowbray and Craig represented Trinity at the New Eng- and Intercollegiates at Chestnut Hill, Mass. They were victorious over Twichell and Clifton of Amherst in the initial round of play in the doubles, but were put out in the second round by Smith and Roundey of Dartmouth. At the annual banquet held in Boston preceding the Championship play, Edgar H. Craig of the Trinity team was elected secretary-treasurer of the New England Intercollegiate Lawn Tennis Association for the year. It is interesting to note that this body was founded and organized here at Trinity College. The last two matches of the season were divided. Wesleyan turned the tables to win 6-3, an exact reversal of the previous result g but the Trinity men came back to close out their campaign with a 4-1 victory over the Worcester Tech. team. This fifth triumph was won despite the illness of Captain Mowbray and the calling off of four of the individual matches due to a thunder showe1'. Craig, subbing in the number one position for Mowbray, Jackson and Shaw excelled. SUM MARY Trinity Opponents April 29 Clark University 9 0 May 2 Bowdoin 5 4 May 6 Amherst CRainl May 10 Williams 0 9 May 12 Connecticut State 9 0 May 18 Wesleyan 6 3 May 25 Wesleyan 3 6 May 27 Worcester Tech 4 1 CRainJ - 36 23 172 Back Row-HEYEL, ALTMAIER Front R010-STEIN, JACKSON, CRAIG, SHAW, GREENBERG Te nms TERRITT H. NIOWBRAY . . . . . Captain DONALD C. HEYEL . Ma1zager CARL L. A1fI'IsIAIER . . . Coach THE SQUAD TERRIT'1' H. MOWBRAY WILLIAM W. JACKSON EDGAR H. CRAIG BENNETT GREENBERG LOUIS STEIN BARCLAY SHAW JOHN P. LEO 173 Track A setback at the hands of a strong Union College squad in the initial meet of the campaign was the only barrier which prevented the 1933 trackmen from dupli- cating their undefeated record of the previous season. As it was, the team swept through its remaining three dual engagements and placed fifth in a field of ten col- leges at the New England Intercollegiates. Several records also fell before the on- slaught of brilliant individual performances during the season. Captain Swanson broke a mark of nineteen years standing when he negotiated the half-mile in 2.2 315. Thayer, undefeated in two seasons of competition in his specialty, won the javelin title in the intercollegiate meet, setting up a new Trinity standard of 179 feet 3M inches g and Daut, captain-elect for this spring, twice equalled the college record of 26.2 for the low hurdles. Union defeated Trinity rather handily in the seasonal opener with a 77-49 score. Outpointed in the field contests, the victors demonstrated a decided superi- ority in all of the running events to more than offset this disadvantage. The Trinity runners, especially the distance men, appeared in need of a good deal more conditioning. However, at the intercollegiate games the next week, a picked Blue and Gold squad showed a complete reversal of form, and, by amassing 16 points, gave the best showing a Trinity track representation has yet made in this annual competition. In addition to Thayer's record- smashing feat, Kellam, the best high- jumper Trinity has ever had, tied for first place with Chase of Mass. State College in this event. Daut also excelled by taking a very close second in the high hurdles. The next dual meet was with Tufts and resulted in an easy 77-49 triumph for Trinity, despite the fact that the losers had edged out the Blue and Gold for fourth place at the New England championships the week previous. Daut and Kellam exhibited great versatility and Gladwin starred in the distance runs. Massachusetts State was even more decisively trounced in the third encounter by an 87-39 count. Kellam won three events and Daut two. Swanson and Harris featured in the running events. The final meet ofthe year again found Trinity on the long end of the score, this time with an 86-40 margin. Connecticut State furnished the opposition. Once more Daut and Kellam carried off top-honors. Daut captured three firsts and Kellam won two, with both men picking up many points in additional events. Thayer and Swanson, seniors, finished in spectacular fashion, and Grant, a freshman, showed his class as a quarter-miler. Prospects this spring are very bright with most of the men back who have been responsible for the fine two-year record of seven victories in eight meets. Captain Daut, Kellam and Warner can be counted on to register many points by virtue of their all-around prowess. Harris, Gladwin and R. Lau will form a strong nucleus for the distance runs. Alexander, Mowbray and O. Johnson in the field events, and S. Smith, Grant and Hazenbush, runners, complete the large list of lettermen on hand to bolster Coach Oosting' s promising squad. 174 ..-- NH' .- . .. -. I . I - .. - '- A,-.,--..j.I-.w,5fM,x .. . A , I .x ,N I . 1 W rj- . A 1 . I ' ' . ' . ...YLYY H, v -1 . .7 l3ac7cRo'1v-I.,EE, CLARKE, OOSTING, SISEOWER, HANAGHAN Second H010-BUCKLEY, IIAZENBUSH, SMITH, PIEINSEN, WOODBURY, LEAVITT, SINCLAIR, BREWER, CHIHSTENSEN, LANE, MOIITIMER Front Raw-DAUT, IQELLAM, PIARRIS, GLADWIN, SWANSON, ADAMS, TIIAYER, ALEXANDER, JOHNSON, WARNER .DAVID W. SWANSON THOMAS J. SISDOWER DENIS F. FARNELL RAY OOSTINO VVAL'I'ER G. ADAMS R. PEARCE ALEXANDER IQENNETI-l E. BIRCH NCJIEMAN W. BREWER DONALD G. BUCKLES' RALPH M. CI-IRISTENSEN ROBERT H. DAUT DCJUCQLAS J. GLADXVIN JAMES A. IHANAGI-IAN Track THE SQUAD DAVID S. HARRIS ARTHUR W. HAZENBUSII RALPI-I HEINSEN OLIVER F. JOHNSON LUCIUS J. KELLAM MALCOLM V. LANE ROBERT J. LAU NATHANIEL F. LEAVITT 175 . C aptain C0-114'Ll1'lC1g67'S . Coach GEORGE W. LEE CHARLES H. MORTIMER TERRITT H. MOWBRAY T. LOWRY SINCLAIR, JR. SEYMOUR E. SMITH DAVID W. SWANSON ROBERT W. THAYER WILLIAM H. WARNER THEODORE F. WOODBURY INFORMAL SPCRTS Cross-Country Although it is not a recognized sport, cross-country running has added consid- erably to the interest of the fall athletic program at Trinity. Intramural runs have been held annually for the past three years, but it was not until 1932 that a regular team was formed to participate in intercollegiate contests. Under the direction of Ray Oosting, Director of Athletics, the 1933 team finished a season that may be called exceptionally good in View of the fact that it was the largest and most rigorous yet undertaken and that the schedule included schools at which intercollegiate cross-country was already well established. Four meets were held last fall, three of which were won by the Blue and Gold team composed of Gladwin, Mountford, Castagno, Bauer, French, Lane, and Athearn. On October 20 the team won its first meet from St. Stephens at Annandale, N. Y., by a score of 23-33, on a course of three and a half miles length. Glaclwin finished in second place, Mountford third, Castagno fourth, French sixth , and Bauer seventh. A strong Connecticut State team ran away with the second meet by a score of 15-40. The two teams ran on the 3.4 miles course at Storrs on October 24 in a pouring rain. The hrst five places were captured by Connecticut runners, Gladwin finishing sixth and Mountford seventh. ' On November 3 the Wesleyan harriers met defeat in our first run against that team. The meet was held on our home course of 2.5 miles length. The score was 20-35. Gladwin took first place with a time of 14 minutes, 4M seconds. Mount- ford, Bauer, and French finished in third, fourth, and fifth places respectively. The last run of the season was also held at home, on November 10, the Blue and Gold runners edging out the Coast Guard team by a score of 26-29. Mountford finished first in the time of 14 minutes, 12M seconds. Gladwin took third place and French, fourth. All members of this year's team but two, Gladwin and Lane, were Freshmen, so that, despite the loss of Gladwin, who is a veteran of two years' standing, the prospects look bright for next year's season. Soccer Although soccer is still an unrecognized sport here, many fellows of consider- able ability came out for the team, and the sport this fall enjoyed its greatest suc- cess since it was started at Trinity. The team lost only one game, winning four. The season was ushered in with a victory over Hartford High School in a closely played contest which gave the soccer team's followers a pessimistic outlook for the remainder of the schedule When, however, it defeated a strong Massachusetts State Team, which had lost only two games in three years, the team proved that it was capable of playing a fine brand of ball. Trinity completely outplayed the State eleven, much to the surprise of everyone. The team then conquered a scrappy but totally inexperienced Connect- icut State Team. Although this was no surprise to the Trinity followers, it ap- parently was a shock for the Storrs men, as it was clear that they fully expected a victory. ' 176 In perhaps the most interesting game of the season Trinity Won from a power- ful Wesleyan team that had defeated many good elevens during the year. Trinity scored a goal three minutes after the game had started, but the Cardnals were not to be denied, and when the half had ended they were en the long end of a 2-1 score. In spite of the fact that they outplaycd our team during the second half, Wesleyan was unable to find the net again. With only seven minutes to be played WVesleyan was still leading and a Blue and Gold victory seemed a long way off. But in the remaining minutes Trinity scored two more goals and won a Well deserved victory by the score of 3-2. In the final game of the season Trinity lost to a superior Amherst eleven which used a seven man attack that proved unstoppable. There were two notable factors in the soccer team's playing this year. The players cooperated at all times so that there was no one man on whom the team depended, and there was a desire to scrap for the ball which is so often lacking in players. The team will miss Liddell, Burnside, and Childs, who played an outstanding game at goal all season, but with Mowbray, Warren, McGarvey, O'Brien, Banks, Motten, Warner, and several players from the freshmen squad back, there is a large enough nucleus to build an even stronger team next year. THE SUM MARY Trinity 1 Hartford High 0 Trinity 3 Massachusetts State 1 Trinity 2 Connecticut State 0 Trinity 3 VVesleyan 2 Trinity 1 Amherst 6 Squash During the past year squash has gained perhaps more ground at Trinity than in any other year since its introduction here but a short time ago. The six courts were in use almost constantly, and a record number of students took up the sport for the first time this season. An informal team was organized on a more efficient and more highly developed scale than ever before, and this team met with unusual success. Trinity finished second in the "B" division of the Connecticut Valley Squash Racquets League, numbering among defeated opponents teams from M. I. T., the University Club, the New Haven Lawn Club, the Hartford Golf Club, and the Pittsfield Country Club. For the second time in three years the Intercollegiate tournament Was held at Trinity. Representatives from Yale, Harvard, Princeton, M. I. T., Dartmouth, and Amherst were entered in the tournament, which was won by Keeler Sargent of Harvard. Mason, Hollins, and Hall, the three Trinity entrants, were all eliminated in the first round. Hollins was elected President of the Intercollegiate Squash Racquets Association for the coming year. In addition to the first team, which met with such great success, and which was made up of Robert L. Hollins, John A. Mason, Hoffman Benjamin, Bayley Hall, and Robert Bainbridge, a "B" team was organized to compete in the third division of the Connecticut Valley League. While this team was not successful in winning a majority of its matches, nevertheless the increasing number of enthusiasts gives hope of as good a first team and a better second group for next season. Certainly squash has made a place for itself as one of the more popular sports at Trinity. 177 Athletic Trophies THE ALUMNI TROPI-IY F or All Sports Won by Sigma, Nu, 1933 NEWTON C, BRAINARD TROPHY SIDNEY T. MILLER TROPHY Ivzdizlidual Squash Racquets Squash Racquets Won by Robert L. Hollins, 1934 Won by St. Anthony Hull, 1934 ALEXANDER OGILBY TROPHY PETER OGILBY TROPI-IY Swimming Basketball Won by Sigma. Nu, 1934 Won by The Commons Club, 1934 LYMAN OGILBY TROPHY GODFREY M. BRINLEY TROPHY Cross-Coz-mtry Temfzis Won by The Commons Club, 1933 Won by Alpha Chi Rho, 1933 EDVVARD R. LAMPSON TROPHY Track Won by Sigma Nu, 1933 l 178 Honors and Prizes For the Year 1932-1933 HONORS IN THE CLASS OF 1933 1""CllCdlLTll7l'7lf'L1l . . . . . . . REUEEN PEISS Salulatorlafni . . . . GEORGE CARL RICHARDSON Honors in Clmfl 1511 gineerivzg . . . GEORGE CARL RICHARDSON Honors in Englrfslr . . CLARENCE NIUNGER DEAN, REUBEN PEISS Honors in Philosophy ..... REUBEN PEISS PRIZES The Tuttle Prize Essay JAMES GRIER BEARKS, JR. Goodwin Greek Prizes CNOt Awardedj The F C'7'gIlS0l'lI Prizes in Hzfstory and Political Science First Prize: ISAAC MAX ZLOCHIVER Second Prize: VVILLIAM REINHOLrz BASCH The filmmrl Prizes fi-11 English C071'Z.fl0S'ZTll0H First Prize: CLARENCE NIUNGER DEAN Second Prize: JOHN HENRY IQEMP Third Prize: REUBEN PEISS The F rank W. Ififlzillocle Prizes First Prize: DOUGLAS JOSEPH GLADXVIN Second Prize: DONILLD ALBERTDUMONT The F. A. Brown Prize JAMES JACK SIIARKEY The Phzf Gan-mia Delta Prizes in M athenzatics First Prize: AEON LEON JLXQIRSKY Second Prize: JOHN KAPII CLARK Third Prize: STEPIIEN JENNINGS The Clzrrfstoplzer Trowbridge Ilifemorlal Prize STEPHEN JENNINGS The Edward S. Van Zrfle Prize for Composition in English Verse JOHN PHILIP 1Xf1CGARVEY 179 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS . . The 1935 IVY Bozmrd Wishes to express its zmppreciation to the Tfrlipocl, the Physical Education D61J2Ll"t111611t, the College Office, and M1'. Russell Knight for info1'1nzL'Igio11 and assistance 'tlmt have made this book possible 0 ""-'v,.. fl-' 5 ' 0l""'rf----, .V x - A -f ,I Hg . DI I . . I - :I , 1 f L , ' 1 QM ' Ifl J! I I 3. I ' . ll." 1 1' " Is! use I I I y ' " w . , , . ' I I jiri. 14: . .TNP4 sJI l',IuI.I r R A I ' " :fn ,Q "n' A 'r . 1 W. 4 I 5,0 fll' 'Io' I I ' - 1 . . f 1 - ' . 'Ax '-' 5' vs -ax! fl 'A ' Q ' -- P. -, . N 'uh lr., I I Q .I "III -,y v ' 1 I - . a , - -- -af, gn- f , .J 1 . . .II I . ' I ,uf 'Q fig: " Iv I-5, n F -,:I' 1 JE- ' ' w 'Q Q -'U ' A ' :'!:vQ. 'V "' '. ' -. M A , Q Q - -' I 'pw .- '..-,', ,,.-' L w - in - - Q I - N Q , . ' -, .su kf'yI:' .EI9 Q , ,QI n Q x 'I r'N'! I ,VI W, .OI J r "-. 'p ,,'P5 I Q " X , I. vt 'Y 9' 'I I. .0 -, 9 ' aI. N -. I. 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' ' " ff '..n-'. . , ,, JI -H 3 5 I ,gf vs. wh' y .-1, 13 I x15 I 3,-, W4 ' A -kk sl iffffz ' - ' 31,2- ff ' " Tv' , f,.Ij I 'I 'lf .f?'x,Il ..- 1 ' ,4 , I I.. . . I W' .N 1 ,I 'I E " - Y ' 5 ' I xy- ,:- M ' 'A' 1. - , 6. ,I ,uf . . ,. " .j .. '-o- ' 2 ' 'F' r., I.: ,., I I I, ,, , . . 1 av " Q - rr' 2- 1 " .. - ' ,' - . ' 'u T -' 5 -Q - :I T' ' 1 n ' k A PH. .p ' ,: : -' 11 . I I Q - I I I + .. . , , 4, II, ., ,I V' . -'wzff .0 fu' 'ff' ,fff ., , , ,A . I I , . I r , u 5 ,- ' u ' ' , , 5 X . I I LX I, , I 1 ., I I, I It 55-, II Y .. ,I II , S ,. 1 J. Q" it f ?J- S 1 I .I I ,f1I- ,I I I aww I nI . Vvi ff-Iawff. I V, ,', ' v v A L1L5?.r,1'-F l ' --q,','-I..,.,j , . 1 1 . , - y .., ,-, 1 'Q ,. , , ff' af 5-wrf -e M 'I' Av -I-1iI,r4II I HI: QI. ,I I I h. r LL I JEIIIILJ W f-" I 1 'fi' 'S zfuifg- H W ff . PEN- 5: 4 1 fu '- f- ' "f"H"'-- L L-- -f . Jffblglfi fjffd f . 'Tb I w Lr - fr IPZVAIQII, I 4 r "rfJV',f5.4Jf'4' - 1.-'JE--" v. P" I . -,YL -rf-' , 5 ,441 .r,,-:HIV -f-If-'jf Y: -T ,,, ' .. -any, 111 ,mln .' 1-4'-I 1-r -' ,- -rf-,,,, l - L ".- -:Nl IS 'ffm' '--:wp A 4-' - . 1 -'1 23,3 1 ff, 1 i.v..,,ff- ... .Jaxx III ,, ...ggi is? .-elf-5,3 , ---33' :1:'f'f'f"', , "'41m , N -A., , 'L 1 l T Zinhex tu Qhhertisers PLEASE MAKE A POINT OF PATRONIZING OUR ADVERTISERS FOR THEY HAVE HELPED TO FINANCE THIS BOOK Bryant Sz Chapman . D. F. Burns Co. . Class of 1934 . Class of 1936 . Class of 1937 . . . Carson, The W. B. Company Case, Lockwood Sz Brainard Co. . City Cab Service . . . Dillon-Dolin, Inc. . . Eagle Printing and Binding Co. Empire Laundry . . . Goodman Good Shoes . . . Ha.1'tfo1'd-Connecticut Trust Company . Heublein Hotel .... Howard Wesson Co. . Hubert's Drug Store . Hunter Press . Kenneth Mackay . Maynard Drug Store . lNew Method Laundry . Newton Tunnel Coal Co. Max Press, Inc. . . Max W. Scher . Sam Slossberg . . . Spaghetti Palace and Restaurant . George A. Sylvestre . . Trinity College . . . Trinity College Dining Hall . Trinity College Union . . Vantine Studio, Inc. . Yellow Cab . Page 186 191 189 187 1.87 187 186 iss 190 192 191 191 189 190 184 191 188 188 190 188 190 189 190 191 190 189 183 191 191 185 187 182 I r r mmtp :allege ibpattfurh, flllunnetticut 2 The date 1823 marked the founding of Washington College. The name was later changed to Trinity College since there had been several other institutions named in honor of our first President. Although it was founded by Episcopalians, the charter of Trinity College forbids the ap- plication of any religious tests to professor or student. Since its founding Trinity College has remained purposely a small institution. The value of personal and individual contacts between the professor and the student can be compared favorably with the oppor- tunity for research offered by our great Universities. The importance of the small college, or the small group in our educational system is empha- sized by the adoption recently of the "college" or "house" plan by several universities. It is the aim of Trinity College to provide a curriculum which will lead to a well-balanced, cultural education. Some courses are required, others optional, in order to prepare students in a special field and at the same time to insure them a well-rounded course. The record ofgraduates of Trinity College in the various graduate and professional schools attest the wisdom of this program. With recent additions to the physical equipment, together with a well-trained faculty, Trinity College offers the prospective student a cultural education together with specialization in a particular field, aided by the individuality and intimacy found only in a small college. FOR DETAILED INFORMATION ABOUT ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS ADDRESS THE DEAN -uf VIL ea 5L- il f, lr Q.. fl , -N ' 514-Q 1 L 183 - W "" 2 ,sh gs? '-in., 'II' I . nniriuiuliiimm. Q -Q J umirui:vuir.,,my V 'il X 9 if - 5 as S' 2 il - 5, New England's Largest College Annual Designers anci Engravers 0 Engravers for ll this Book J HOWARD-WESSON CO. Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates V 44 Portlancl Street fprinters Building, WORCESTER, MASSA CH USETTS Telephone 3-7266 18-1- The Warren Kay Vzlntine 1 Stzm'z'0, Inf. ...qv-i,f,!ojfn1Q?q.... Dis tirietive Portraits OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR The Ivy, 1934 ....grirgjfnj -q.... Specializing in School and College Photography .... 160 Boylston Street BOSTON, MASS. PIONEERS IN SCIENTIFIC SANITATION Br ani ' tyfhapman I SAFE K, MILK I' in V ' X' ' I lg ' If! lf! I IJIIUNE 2026414 Smut Amovfo IAISOIZATORY IN Hfumolan Coumv LEADERS IN QUALITY MILK SINCE 1896 E.v!1zbZi.f11erl 1836 The Case, Lockwood 81 Brainard Co Przkztery and Bzhclers 26 85 TRUMBULL STREET, HARTFORD, CONN. 186 IT COSTS NO MORE The W. B. Carson TO BE SAFE' Company Hail az . Y E L L O W H e zz t z 72 g Engi11ee1's 1 and 1 Contractors W Q59 DIAL 2-0234 Hartford, Connecticut 2 1 n 617712-7Jl'1T'7I?,071I-S' QI' Clam of 1936 W C7om79Z'1fme11,ts of Clay: of 1937 SW XXH THERE 'XRE NO TOWER RATES IN HARFI ORD RIDE A if GQEUS? E CITY CAB ,,,,,, is 1 6 N0 charge for extra passengers es .. . A COMPLETE PRINTING PLANT GEARED FOR SERVICE Printing Mimeographing Engrossing Linotyping Multigraphing Addressing CoMPI.R'rE PUNCH-CARD TABUl.A'I'ING SERVICE 302 ASYLUM STREET Telephone 2-7016 HARTFORD, CONN NEW MFIHUD AO KAY Home of the C710 wars marvefozw, HOTEL BOND Telephone 7-1157 HARTFORD TEL. 2-3112 61-99 ALBANY AVENUE HARTFORD 188 Compliments Qf Clary 0 f I 934 ll Tf'z'm'Zy M en Buy Their Smart But Conservative C LOT H ES from Max Press, Inc. 205 Main Street, Corner College Middletown Q Hartford Ofliice: Hotel Bond as you like lil' . . . Good Products, Convenience, Complete Facilities and Friendly Service ll7'6' y0I47'.f Ill George A. Sylvestre T1'im'ty Service Statio-11 Cor. Broad and Vernon Sts. Fire Chief Gasoline Texaco Golden Oil Havoline Waxfree Motor Oil Marfak Certified Lubrication Firestone Tires Complete Battery Service After College . . . THEN WHAT O A substantial banking connection is an important asset to your early business career EfQ,m,, Choose your bank as carefully 'N as you did your college HARTFORD- CONNECTICUT 551 TRUST fi:- D :-:gtg .af , 'iv l .. rf- as 2-..: 2555 . ffl" l l COMPANY OLDEST 'ruusr COMPANY IN CONNECTICUT DILLQN-DULIN, INC. FLORISTS A ,I ,A , Lizllk ISO Asylum Street, HARTFORD ll l 'i Telephone 2.-1115 Compliments qf Max W . Sahel' Complete Heating Service Coal-Coke-Fuel Oil Electric Furnace M611 Stokers Oil-0-matic Oil Burners The Newton Tunnel Coal CO. 118 Pearl Street M Complimenlr of lhe aynard Drug Store Corner of VVashingtOn and Vernon Streets The Heublein Hotel Clifford D. Perkins, Prop. KNOWN BY PILL TRINITY MEN "One Q' the Most Szztijying I-Ioiels in the Eastern States" . RATES REASONABLE 67 A Compliments of the Spaghetti Palace and Restaurant A. Darna, Proprietor sylum Street Hartford, Conn Telephone 5-9442 190 DATED SHIRTS I . . . . A Bid for Success means a Full year's wear-or new shirts free! EMPIRE LAUNDRY -"l fi to 1 I .V N i The Empire Laundry Dated Shirt Guarantee XNIFLIIAL I In i by f ll 1 . ' !-' . 'I . A ' Peter Mitchell, Agent C-34 Cool: Dormitory The D. F. Burns CO. "The store where they cash your checks with 21 smile." MEATS, GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS I-Iubert's Drug Store Home Made Bakery Products UQVQI- the Rocksn 654-660 Park Street lxlmtforcly Conn, 1 213 Zion Street -: :- Hartford, Conn, I .O OID DI D I o Fon SNAPPY, Cormaoe FOOTWEAR SEE M Compliments qf the O O D A N - - - OOD SHOES Trmity College Union 320 Asylum St. Horst, BoNo BLDG. HARTFORD Sam Slossberg The Wife!!-Known Trinity Tailor Complimem of ,he W7e do only high-grade tailoring , , cleaning, dyeing, pressing Tflnlty College and repairing We also specialize in tuxedos and full dress suits 65 LINCOLN ST., COR. BROAD ST. Telephone 5-1436 Dining Hall I 191 .. 'l"' '47fii?'b' EAGLE PRINTING AND BINDING CG. OUR SPE CIALTY IS PRINTING FOR SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES iwf Flatiron Building Eagle Square Pittsfield, Massachusetts We Printed and Bound This Book ' 192 if 1 4 'Z' T' ft 1.-4 1 -f, if ,1 0 1 . 'A 1 w Inn , 4 V ,.,-- ---- ..., . ., Q. , : - , - , rf I-J .J . D W ' -vt.. 4, -' A , 9 ' .in sf - ..'r:..' , ,N-I . " in.- L . .-4. , .:.,.-Q . qi 45? A Z. LQ,- 'v' , V I Li , 1 . 4 - 4 . . , - 1 ll 1 Ili' ' '-a-wq-. v- -,v , . 1 x .1-.-K a. ' 1- c- 1 . A. f-,L w N I' v . A W ml v if v F ff x 'K 43" , , Si-fc A 4,61 V, gfgkn, H-, ,1-.,L,4, M,

Suggestions in the Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) collection:

Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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