Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 160

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1940 volume:

PRESENTED BY Trinity College HFTQEETFURD F'-Pvfi'-'B'2f-EYE WITHDRAWN fi-cuwakk 29, I1'-10 -smm.vsL.nu-in.uu.q I -. .5 x. .x. ...Q..-Cs.,-S Q-.L .-iff. . cf. . .. --"1 sf' -J W if - ,- 4 N ox-sv.. 1 1 is ' L . 1 " 6 Q ,,.....-.- --1-Af :H ... -......-... -.. .,:: . 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Business Manager of the SIXTY-FIFTH VOLUME " ?'L, THE NINETEEN FQRW TRINITY PUBLISHED BY TI-IE JUNIOR CLASS TRINITY CGI I PGI: I-IARTFORD CCDIXIINIECTICLIT Q5 .15 W?-73 N,Wv IVQQT 0 , 965' COLONEL JOHN HENRY KELSO DAVIS, M A Class of 1899 . - V Y f..-it Y ., , .,-,.,,-,-,..,..,.,..,.,.,-,..,-,..,..,..,....,..,.,...,..,.,.,,-...,.,-,..,..,..,-.,-,..,..,.,-.,, A -5-he ,-Q .l mn.. 5- - , .,...,....-....,.,. .,.............,..,...,.....,r,...,,.......r.-....... ..,.,..,..,...,..,....,,g Q .. - 1 -... N. - - -N.. ...ug-.h.w.+ , is-X-..-A...-, .. 1- -..':-.-!-.-n..--..,-,.i -.- -.....-,L.i..,,.-,,-.,,-., -4-4,-.pf .. -x...-..-.... .x. .. . .n-.--..s.-., -....-- 1- ' 1 . ., -,,....,. W.. .. W.- -. -.-yr .. .. .. ... , 1 in .., .....- .... .-.....-.-.- Aid Y W- LQHT- 4-,tea ... q - 1 , 1 .-..,. - - - - ---N ,...: in W 1 .4'1'f-1-A-431325: 'T1T- ' - q ::, 4 -1- A 1411? tai- Wfff-11-.-nv , -ai u rn- -..-y 1.- --1 ,". ,. 1 u.. 1-A Q ,A N A -a ,fr 2-A 32. 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" AVING the opportunity once again to demonstrate what Trinity students can do in.an emergency, Dr. Ogilby took control last fall when, for the second time, Hartford was visited by a Hood, the aftermath of a hurricane. Relief Workers were sent off to the Red Cross headquarters, men were sent to Colt's Dike, and others were distributed around the city at various relief centers. Dr. Ogilby himself showed that those in authority were not too high up when he went to the dike and put in several hours work filling and placing sand bags. ' But it is not only in his great work during the hurricane and flood era that the President is to be remembered. During the year the campus and grounds have been improved, steps have been takenito eliminate the destructive "Bottle Night," and best of all, Dr. Edouard Benes, former president of Czecho-Slovakia, is coming to give the principal address at the Commencement. This year produced the biggest enrollment that Trinity has ever had. Ever mind- ful of the needs of a small college, Dr. Ogilby has realized that with a new dormitory, the college could have even higher standards than the present ones. But mindful also of the need to keep a small college small, the enrollment will continue to be the same. 7 Remscn Brinckcrhoff Qgilby """'E?, - :-.6 :E..' E3g 'Qj4iaLf?.Engg,-' ' Y- - -.. ,ref . -. . . - " "" ' " H ' W1 Y ....-f-.Q-V -.. ' ' , ,i, ., lj- matrix:- SENATUS ACADEMICUS CORPORATION THE PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE THE HON. JOSEPH BUEEINGTON, LL.D. VVILLIAM GWVINN MATHER, LL.D. JOHN PRINCE ELTON, B.S. CHARLES G. WOODWARD, M.A. SAMUEL FERGUSON, M.A. SIDNEY T. MILLER, LL.D. NEWTON C. BRAINARD, B.A. JAMES GUTHRIE HARBORD, LL.D. THE HON. PHILIP JAMES MCCOOK, M.A., LL.D. CHARLES ERLING HOTCHKISS, LL.B. JAMES L. GOODWIN, B.A. WILLIAM HANMER EATON, B.S. MARTIN WITHINGTON CLEMENT, SC.D. JOHN HENRY KELSO DAVIS, M.A. :LAWSON PURDY, LL.D. ROBERT BARNARD O,CONNOR, M.F.A. RICHARDSON WRIGHT, M.A. GEORGE S. STEVENSON, B.A. FREDERIC C. WALCOTT, SC.D. ALLEN NORTHEY JONES, M.A. LYMAN BUSHNELL BRAINERD, JR., B.A. SYDNEY DILLINGHAM PINNEY BERN BUDD B A CHARLES FREDERICK WEED, M A ADVISORY BOARD Hartford Philadelphia Cleveland Waterbury Hartford Hartford Detroit Hartford New York New York New York Hartford Pittsfield Philadelphia Hartford New York New York New York Hartford Norfolk New York West Hartford Wethersfield New York Boston THE RT REV ERNEST M STIRES, D D Garden Clfy EDGAR F WATERMAN, LL B Hartford THE RT REV CHAUNCEY B BREWSTER, D D H2l1'13f0I'd GRENVILLE KANE, L H D New York THOMAS WRIGHT RUSSELL B A Hartford THE HON FRANK L WILCOX, B A BC1'111l JAMES L THOMSON, PH B Ha1"Cf01'd BOARD OF FELLOWS Semor Fellows PAUL MCMILLAN BUTTFRV5 ORTH B S WCSt H-?11'tf01'd ROBERT HUTCHINS SCHUTZ, B A H-a1'tf01'd ADRIAN HOLMES ONDERDONK, M A St James ROBERT SEYMOUR MORRIS, M S W6St Hartford FREDERICK CHARLES HINKEL, JR , B S THOMAS FRANCIS FLANAGAN Jumor Fellows GLOVER JOHNSON, B A I ISPENARD BACHE PHISTER, B A JEROME PIERCE WEBSTER, M D RONALD EARL KINNEY GEORGE CLEVELAND CAPEN, B A JOHN ANDREW MASON, B A New York New York N ew York Boston Riverdale Phlladelphla Hartford Boston Eleven ,B.S. , . . , , . . I . I . - - ' f J I 7 s U I J. 1 n , . . EDWARD DELOS MYERS, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Linguistics BLANCHARD WILLIAM MEANS, PHD. Assistant Professor of Philosophy ARTHUR HOWARD HUGHES, PH.D. Assistant Professor of German IRWIN ALFRED BUELL, PH.D. Director of Extension and of Summer School and Instructor in Philosophy VVALTER EDWIN MCCLOUD, M.A. HOWARD DANIEL DOOLITTLE, PH.D. J. WENDELL BURGER, PH.D. I JAMES ANASTASIOS NOTOPOULOS, M.A. ROBERT LEMMON BURWELL, JR., PH. THOMAS LUTHER DOWNS, JR., PHD. JOHN FRANKLIN WYCKOFF, M.A. WILLIAM OSGOOD AYDELOTTE, PH.D. RALPH W. ERICKSON, M.ED. MICHAEL LINDSAY HOFFMAN, B.A. , VVARREN CRAIG IIOTI-IROP, PHD. JACK TREVITHICK, M.A. WILLIAM GREENOUGH WENDELL B A JOHN RODNEY WILLIAMS, M A HOWARD CARTER WILEY A EVERETT AUSTIN, JR B A HOWARD GREENLEY, M A I' A I A DANIEL BOND RISDON, B A EDWARD COLTON, B S DONALD ALBERT DUMONT, B S WILLIAM JOHN MCCARTHY, JR , B S JOSEPH GRAFTON MERRIAM, B A CORNING CHISHOLM, B A EDWARD TUDOR LAMPSON, B A ROGER RICHMOND EASTMAN, B A Instructor in Physical Education Instructor in Physics Instructor in Biology COXONJ Instructor in Greek D- Instructor in Chemistry Instructor in Mathematics Instructor in Mathematics Instructor in History Instructor 'in Physical Education Instructor in Economics Instructor in Chemistry Instructor in English Instructor in Romance Languages Instructor in Romance Languages Instructor in Drawing Instructor in Fine Arts Instructor in Fine Arts and in French Assistant in English Assistant in Chemistry Assistant in English Assistant in Chemistry Assistant in English Part time Instructor in German Part time Instructor in History Acting Treasurer THE REV HAROLD CLARENCE JAQUITH, LL D Pr0'v0St THOMAS SMITH WADLOW, B A Alumni SCCTGUITY! Thirteen , . . . . , . . , . . . . . , . . . . . . y . . . ' , ' - - - -'----'-'N---S-A---lf-12111135-1'fR'fi:f:-?Lf:1i-5 3343.552-P213-?E5 .I.1Z1E?43+3T3?2e?aT+35+23+g5e? STUDENT LEADERS THE SENATE . URING the past year, as in previous years, the Senate has taken an active and helpful part in college affairs. The most important thing that they have done was to initiate, under the leadership of Robert Muir, a fund for the new Field House. Speaking in Chapel on a Wednesday morning, Muir stated that it would be a simple job if everyone got behind the Senate in its drive for funds. S500 was to be raised by Commencement. I The most important thing that the Senate has done in activities outside the college was to help out the city of Hartford in its annual campaign for money for the Community Chest. And, as with the Red Cross Drive, boxes were distributed in the fraternity houses and on campus, and a substantial sum was raised for both very worthy causes. Several Senate dances' were held this year, the first one after the Coast Guard football game. Others were held from time to time, with the two held for raising money for the Field House actually making money. Freshman rules were once again in order this year, until abolished by the Senate just before Thanksgiving. A new mascot, "Thurman," and a student band for football games were two of the other noteworthy projects carried through by the Senate. I ' 1 Fourteen A W1th that remarkable quallty that all Senators seem to be endowed wlth thls year s Senate handled all matters of finance w1th a keen presence of Hlllld deallng out the money wlselv and well to the IVY Jesters Glee Club and Dance Commlttees THE MEDUSA A year ago four new members were added to the Medusa the Senlor Honorarv Soc1etV, charoed wrth ma1nta1n1n d1sc1p11ne and trad1t1ons at Tr1n1ty Th1S years members lnclude those who have been most outstandlng on the H111 durrng the1r first three years at Tr1n1ty Robert M Mulr Jr was PTCSI dent of the Senate, a fouryear letterman 1n swlmmmg member of the Ivy Board a Jester, and Presldent of the Interfratermty Counc11 Ethan F Bass ford was Secretary of the Senate, Secretary of the Interfraternlty Counc11 Ed1tor 1n Chlef of the 1939 Izy and a member of the Polltlcal Sclence Club Wllllam M Gorman was Treasurer of the Senate a memb r of the Ivy Board and Ed1tor1nCh1ef of the Trzpod Edward L Morrls was a letterman 1n football basketball and baseball for three years PHI BETA K APPA The Beta of Connecticut, the Tr1n1ty Chapter of P111 Beta Kappa, was chartered by the Yale Chapter, the Connectlcut Alpha, on June 16, 1849 and IS the Clglltll 1n Fzfteen 2 . , . i J .4 2 2 3 , , Y . 0. . . . . O' . . . . . . . . zo - ' Y ' . u Q , u - - Y . . . J , u u - 2 . -. - . I , . . . . . . ' Q O - 2 V J 9 ' J - ' L , ,, . . ' . 1 . - - --- ----H-W-Q+2rL-1v:.mvmffa4a?.hi.+E3l lff lffzff'-1- I3I'f-f:f'?Si5iE'vl 1:',:' order Of foundation. TO satisfy the scholastic requirements, a student II111St have attained at least the grade Of A in at least ten courses, and a grade of B for betterj in ten additional courses. The IDCIIIIDCTS chosen in 1938 Were: FRANK BARNES, '39 V RUDOLPH VICTOR OBLOM, '39 9 BERNARD GALE BORDEN, '39 SEYMOUR PODOROWSKY, 38 7 . CARL EDWARD LUNDIN, '38 BENJAMIN SACKTER, 39 SUMNER BARNES TWISS, '39 A 'HONORS AND PRIZES FOR THE YEAR 1937-38 ' HONORS IN THE CLASS OF 1938 EDWARD ROBERT BARLOW, Valedictorian ' WILLIAM JOSEPH LAHEY, Salutatorian f PRIZES THE TUTTLE PRIZE , DUDLEY JEWELL CLAPP, JR. THE GOODWIN GREEK PRIZES First Prize: BENJAMIN SACKTERA Second Prize: JOSEPH ANTHONY CLAPIS THE .FERGUSON PRIZES IN HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE First Prize: CARL EDWVARD LUNDIN, JR. A , Second Prize: EDWARD ROBERT BARLOW THE ALUMNIPRIZES IN ENGLISH COMPOSITION First Prize: JOHN BARD MONULTY ' Second Prize: CHARLES ROBERT CRABBE Third Prize: NOT AWARDED THE FRANK W. WHITLOCK PRIZES FOR PUBLIC SPEAKING First Prize: HENRY MORRIS KAPLAN Second Prize: WESLEY ADOLPHUS CARCAUD THE F. A. BROWN PRIZE FOR PUBLIC SPEAKING CLEMENT GILE MOTTEN THE PHI GAMMA DELTA PRIZES IN MATHEMATICS FOR FRESHMEN First Prize: EDWARD BRONSTEIN Second Prize: CHARLES BAYER . ' Third Prize: GEORGE JOSEPHA PRENDERGAST, II THE CHARLES CHRISTOPHER TROWBRIDGE MEMORIAL PRIZE IN PHYSICS FOR FRESHMEN JOHN WILLIAM HARRIS THE VAN ZILE POETRY PRIZE JOHN DAVIS SCRANTON . THE OBERLANDER TRUST PRIZE IN BIOLOGY EDWARD CHARLES HORN Sixteen ? 4 R23-cz-L. SENIOR CLASS HISTORY o ONE can predict with any assurance of accuracy which of the many char- acteristics or accomplishments of a college graduating class will distinguish it from those annual groups that have gone before in the procession of higher learning at Trinity College, but certainly the present student body thinks of its seniors as men who have had the courage and the initiative to introduce substantial changes at this college so hallowed with tradition. The college, in its one-hundred and fifteenth year as a chartered institution has witnessed the revival of a college literary magazine, The Trinity Review. That tra- ditional collegiate extra-curricular activity, forensic combat, has been reborn amid much enthusiasm. An active drive by the students for a field house was started by the college student body head, Robert Muir, in hope that with the aid of the alumni this dream may at last be realized. Yearly contests of fraternity singing will get under way this spring. And certainly no one denies that their spirit of crusading has helped to make the Soph Hop and the Jesters' production, in conjunction with the Wig and Candle of the Connecticut College for Women, of Sidney Howard's "The Late Christopher Bean," great successes, socially, artistically, and, most of all, financially. Time and time again during the last four years figures from the preceding classes have copped the headlines. In fact, the members of the Class of 1939 might well have feared that the lustre of their outwardly more prosaic band would be dimmed in the glamor and clamor surrounding the nationally-known athletes, and- what's more-the optimi of recent years, but now as the final count is taken let it be known that this class of personalities has left an indelible mark in the annals of Trinity. Seventeen . . . -- .ff-,-.---.-.-.-.-t---.--,Aw'-.-i---.----.- -.- - - .-,... . ..a.gf.. .s.:.T"r.T """:.:T-".'g.'Z'T -"-" ' ""' '-.:T, -- .' ... -T4 .... . ,.-.,,...T4 -.7. .- 1 - -.'T:r:': -.. . , ,M-. ,..,., f -me-gg ' -'rg-r:4.:.1i.:-L.-.4-3 rr: ':',.,g:5 t::' V- 1 'Af'-.7 '-:L 5,3-Qi: :g "w,g:L.L-1 ' - -,. ,.-Q.. ,N,.x----..-.,.x..-.1 x---.:s1-'-7sf:-T-- -T-T57--.3 -.7--M A-... A,-... ' PM l JOHN CLAIR ALEXANDER, JR. Philadelphia, Pa. Major Subject: Ficonoinics, Class Pres- ident Q3, 45, Senior Ball Committee, Political Science Club, Senate, , Glee Club Q35, Freshman Football, Football CZ, 3, 45, Captain C415, Varsity Club, Baseball QI, 25, Track Q3, 45, EN. Prepared at Franklin High School WALLACE LUDWlG ANDERSON Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: English, Choir Cl, 2 3, 45 , Glee Club Cl, 25, Assistant Man ager C35, President Q45, IVY Board, EN. Prepared at Bullceley High School 1 RICHARD FRANKLIN AMES West Hartford, Conn. S b' t: Economics, Political Major u jec Science Club, .Testers Q35 3 Cercle Fran- gais Prepared at Mount Hermon FRANK BARNES Bloomfield, Conn. Major Subject: History, Glee Club Q45 , Political Science Club, C3, 45 , Jest- ers Q45, HFM. Prepared at Bloomfield High School l 2 A l E Eighteen 0 H 'L'-7'-T-T-'125:':1:L:'-..,.. "S-47:-"-'1"'12'tC-.':::. '-- --',---,- ... T..-..:r,. -.u..-a-L'Cl".LTLT.!.T.1.'s51I .-.Q -QQ,-V-r -1-. -. 4. .'-ETQ-.i..,:g. m ., V . L A ,QL ,..e-:.ufgeme.::. .:.1.4,:.J - . A.. ,.,. JOHN BARNEWELL Brooklyn, N. Y. Major Subject: Historyg Athenaeum fl, 2, 3jg Le Cercle Frangaisg Political Science Clubg Freshman Football: Foot- ball Q2, 3, 4135 Baseball fl, 2, 3, 415. Prepared at Brooklyn Friends School STEPHEN RUSSELL BARTLETT, JR. H ingham, Mass. Major Subject: Premedicalg. Glee Club Cljg Converse Scholarship, Jesters Cl, 2, 3jg Athletic Trainer QI, 2, 3, 4155 WY. Prepared at Lenox School EDWARD CORNELIUS BARRETT West Barrington, R. I. Major Subject: Englishg Glee Clubg Seabury Societyg Political Science Club, Cheerleader g Freshman Football g Track. Prepared at Mount Herman School ETHAN FROST BASSFORD Nutley, N. J. Major Subject: History: Medusa: Sec- retary Senate, Editor-in-Chief IVYQ Political Science Club, Athenaeumg Tri- pod Q1, 2jg Baseball Manager C3jg HFMQ AXP. Prepared at Nutley High School Nineteen . -.- -V -,w- +1 ,--,-:-.-V..-x..' 1-:.f, ,. - . :-:Jw-:-zz. iu..:i:-::f'.:- - . - . x x.x.. C. C- '...x x -...Q -.. LLOYD GRAIJABI BATES Wvest Hartford, Conn. . Major Subject: History, Political Sci- ence Clubg Soccer QQ, 3, 415, Basket- ball fl, Zjg Squash Q2, 3j, Captain QU, Tennis C2, 3, 415. Prepared at W'illia'm Hall High School BENJAMIN SEWALL BLAKE, JR. Weston, .Mass. j Major Subject: History, Yacht Club Q3, 4155 Political Science Club, Squash 12, 3, Mg KBfD5A1If. Prepared at Noble and Greenough School WARD PENDLETON BATES West Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Englislig Tripod Q2, 3Qg Jesters 'C2jg Business Manager Q3jg Le Cercle Francais CQ, 3jg Assist- ant Manager of Football QQ, 35, Man- ager Junior Varsity Swimming Qljg TY. Prepared at Kingswood School MILTON BUDIN Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: History, Tripod Qljg IVY Political Science Club, HFM. Prepared at Bullceley High School Twvrlty , 2 -- -N--- .. '1'::.- T 7' T --.. - ..-.5t-.. K .. -. ff zrzrrrrzzrx-'--1------F - -,. , f - ,-1,.:f.::::..:. -gf:-Lg:,:,g:,LL:l Y. ., ,. A-13 JOSEPH CLEMENT BUTHS West Hartford Conn Major Subuject Econormcs Trzpod C1rculat1on Manager 2, 3 , Buslness Manager 3 4 IVY Board 3 Inter Fratermty Councll AID Prepared at Kzngswood School ARTHUR H CAMPBELL West Hartford Conn Major Sub-ject Economlcs Senate Pol1t1cal Sc1ence Club Sophomore D1n lng Club Vars1ty Club Junlor Vars1t5 Swnnmmg 1 Vars1ty Swlmmmg 2 3 4+ Track 1 Prepared at Wzllzam Hall Hzgh School Trans erred rom Connectzcut State College ROBERT B BUTLER Collznsvzlle Conn Maijor Subjects Hlstory and Eco nomlcs, Pol1t1cal Science Club ACD Prepared at Canton Hzgh School RICHARD HAROLD CLow Geneva New York Malyor Subgects H1St0Iy and Econom ICS P011t1C3.l Sc1ence Club J esters 2 3 Trzpod 1 ASS1StaDt Mana er, Varslty Basketball CBD AAQ Prepared at Geneva Hzgh School mmm X Twenty one O O O . . C D . ., .. . 9 i C155 ' l A . . CD9 . . . C, . . : . - 1 l . g C5 " ' Ds CD9 g f f ' s .- ' l f R -. -, -. -. A -- ---,fc .- : .-..c..,..1-'-,- -.- efrggrg-i.,.. - ,,.- ,-,.. --L x. N.. W AUDLEY WILLIAM COLE Long Beach, Long Island Major Subj ects: Economics and His- tory, German Club QU, Political Sci- ence Clubg EN. ' Prepared at Long Beach High School HAROLD BRADFORD COLTON, JR. Flushing, Long, Island Major Subject: Classics, Glee Club C355 Jesters Q3, flfjg French Club f3jg President Newman Club QLD, Spring Dance Committee, ACP. Prepared at McBur1Ley School CHESTER WINTHROP COLLIER West Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: -History, Political Sci- ence Clubg Varsity Club, Football C3j Q Track C3, 435 EN. Transferred from Washington and Lee Prepared at William Hall High School WALTER GILMORE CoUcH, JR. H ariford, Conn. Major Subject: Philosophy, Political Science Club, HPM. Prepared at Bullceley High School Twenty two O . , -::.:vL-qfslxz-4-cu--Y ...... -..HQ "cc.-q:,:::..:::-.:.'::r..:QT.Lt'LL..s....,..5., -. - . W -- -Q-.,,..:::-.::.,-:....-,.is-g.,5,.:d,-LL L Q x A.-. 1 -V g A 5 -A O Q , JOSIAS JENKINS CROMWELL DANIEL JOHN CRUSON Baltimore, Md. Bridgeport, Conn. Major Subject: Civil Engineeringg Tri- Major Subject: Predentalg T.C.C. pod Q1, 2j, Assignment Editor f3jg Prepared at Central High School IVY Boardg Jesters QZ, 353 Political Science Club, Freshman F ootballg Allfg Editor, Trinity Review. Prepared at McDonagh School ALRED WALDO DRIGGS, JR. DAVID DAVIDSON 4 East Hartford, Conn. Hartford, Corin. l Major Subject: History, Political Sci- Major Subjects: Chemistry and Phy- ence Club, Junior-Senior Dance Com- sicsg Secretary Radio Clubg Executive mitteeg Interfraternity Council f3j, Committee Science Clubg Executive Treasurer Cflfjg Freshman Footballg Committee Chemistry Club. Football QQ, 3, Q, Track Cl, My EN. Prepared at Bullceleg High School Prepared at Loomis School . . O o Twenty-three I JOHN KEVIN DUNNE Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Englishg AKE. j Prepared at Bullceleg High School , JACK LOVELL FOLLANSBEE Marnaroneck, N. Y. Major Subject: Englishg Jesters Q1, 2, EARL HARPER FLYNN ' Hartford, Conn. Major Subjectzi Engineeringg Soccer QU, Manager f3jg Science Club. Prepared at Bulkeley High School JOHN GRIFFITH FRANCOMBE Grosse Pointe, Mich. Major Subject: Historyg iLe Cercle Frangaisg ll Circolo Danteg Political 3DQ WY. Science Clubg Squash. Prepared at Rye Neck High School Prepared at Grosse Pointe School Twenty four . , - I O '?-'11':':f:u':::-::g1'-'--- ....,.. . ' -.,-.:rl1L---::.:n.'-.:T.'-.:.:c.-.a1:.'r:.3:-. .. -- -2-c-L --H - - -- 5--...-:.-.14-s,.,.:..,.,,K1,,-R..,-fnlirgW an Q - V GREGORY ARMAND GABOURY New York, N. Y. Major Subject: Mathematicsg Glee Clubg Le Cercle Francaisg Soccer Q1, 2, 3, 445g EN. Prepared at Classical High School WILLIAM HENRY GORMAN II Baltimore, Md. Major Subject: Classicsg Medusag Treasurer Senateg Tripod QI, Zj, Edi- tor Q3jg IVY Boardg Trinity Reviewg Class Vice-President My HFMQ Allf. Prepared at St. James School 'Ili I LEO GILMAN Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: Philosophy and His- toryg Jestersg Political Science Clubg Freshman Footballg Football QZDQ Track. Prepared at Hartford Public High School GEORGE DANA GREENLEAF .Hartf0rd, Conn. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physicsg Jesters fl, 2D g Newman Clubg Science Clubg Assistant Manager of Basketball Q2, 323 Track fl, 2, 35, Manager QU Q EN. Prepared at Bulkeleg High School Twenty-fiave . . . - -.f.v.v-.-. -.-..-s--- -.-f.-.-.-- - - -.-s.--,-- -.----w . ,J ,- Y- ..... .-,.,...T.T.........,.-.f...........,-T..- .,..-..T.-.1-.T -:---1-- 'rizzz-rg-:aT:.:: ,,.a ., . .554-:g1L .,, .,, . -If,T.---1,-L,1,,,-,lg-,-,-,-, -. Qu. , .---.--V. rua- A - rv- ------3---,-'-g -, -54: -- ' Y N ,- .F ,-.,,,.-.M F. CA. N- '- -... MICHAEL VINCENT GUALTIERI Waterbury, Conn. Major Subject: Premedicalg Le Cercle Frangaisg Il Circolo Danteg Newman Club. ' Prepared at Crosby High School GEORGE VICTOR HAMILTON, JR. Stamford, Conn. Major Subject: History, Class Presi- dent C1, 25, Vice-president Politi- cal Science Clubg Sophomore Hop Com- mitteeg Senior Ball' Committee, Chair- man Sophomore Dining Clubg IVY Boardg Captain Freshman Footballg Football C2, 3, 4+jg Allf. Prepared at Brunswick School Twenty sta, HERBERT JOSEPH HALL East Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: Physics and Mathe- matics, President of Radio Club Q1, 2, 3, My Newman Club, Business Board Tripod, Executive Committee Science Club, Fencing Prepared at East Hartford High School DAN PHILIP BASSETTE HANSON North Newington, Conn. Major Subject: Modern Languages, IVY Board, Choir qi, 254 Le Cercle Francais C2, 3, 445, Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, QQ, Assistant Director QQ, EN. Prepared at Classical High School - . I ,-1 f - --....-.. -1 ....-.. ,-L-. . , PAUL SCHULER HARRIS Philadelphia, Pa. Major Subject: Historyg Athenaeum Q3jg Political Science Clubg Varsity Clubg Freshman Footballg Football f2, 3, 4Qg Baseball Cl, 2, 3jg EN. Prepared at Frankfort High School PHILLIPS HAWKINS West Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Philosophyg Sopho- more Dining Clubg Engineering Clubg Varsity Clubg Cross-countryg Trackg HPMQ TY. Prepared at Lenox School ROBERT JAMES HARRIS Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: English and Philoso- phyg Jestersg Vice-president Trinity Review. Prepared at Weaver High School HENRY HOYT HAYDEN Tolland, Conn. Major Subject: Englishg Track Cl, 253 Glee Club QQ, 3, 415, Manager My Trinity Reviewg EN. Prepared at Rockville High School Twenty-seven .-. --. 1- .,-,A., .. ..-.- --,U -. -, -. - .... . , . .,,,-,.,.,i -, -V ,. -'.-.m ..-A ,. n.. A A. s- THoMAs DEMPSTER HEATH H artford, Conn. Maj or Sub ects: Chemistry and Mathe- matics, Chemistry Club, Science Club T.C.C. Prepared at Bulheleg High School RAYMOND PATRICK HICKEY Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Phy- sicsg Science Club, Newman Club, Jes ters Q1, 2, 3, 455 Track Q1, 2, 3, 40 ATK. Prepared at Bulkeley High School A., I JAMES WALTER HELLYAR S West Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: English. Prepared at William Hall High School RICHARD JAMES HILL Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Civil Engineeringg En- gineering Clubg Radio Club, Varsity Club, Chairman of the Junior-Senior Dance Committee,-Newman Club, Sci- ence Clubg Swimming Q1, 2, 3, Mg T.C.C. A Prepared at W'illiam Hall High School T-wen ty-eight "- Yi' -- S -. -.-. . - -. -- . Y ' ""' 1-w ss. .-.-.. Q-.-. .. V v - . -.-.., A-.-..-..-,,.---A',,,,,:W-rvrzvl..- .. ,h .,,, , FRANCIS JosEPH HOPE Wethersjield, Conn. Major Subject: Mathematics, New- man Clubg Glee Club C441 Q Soccer QI, 2, 3j, Captain MD, Golf Cl, Zj. Prepared at Wethersjield High School PAUL JAsPERsoHN New Haven, Conn. Maj or Subject: Philosophy, Senate, Interfraternity Council, Baseball Cl, 3, Mg A411 Prepared at Branford High School TRUMAN MARTIN HUFFMAN, JR. Hartford, Conn. Maj or Subject: Economics, Political Science Club Q1, 2, 3, 43, President Cflfjg Newman Clubg HFM, T.C.C. Prepared at Bulheley High School LYMAN LUCIUS JoHNsoN Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Chemistry, Chemistry Clubg Science Club, Assistant Manager of Soccer C325 ATK. Prepared at Bulkeley High School Twenty-nine . . . , . . -- -.-.A.--.-.-x-.-N-.-R- -.-f.-.-.--.- -s-V.-.-an --.---.-.-. . - . ,. , ,....., .W . . V . , . -.. A.- ,.....,- ,--,T-747-fv-5L,g-R. -' -. 53: -:, -,iv ,,. , ,.., , - - - - - , , WILLIAM HERBERT JOHNSON Hartford, Corin. Major Subject: Chernistryg EN. Prepared at Bullceley High School I DAVID KDATING Q Lee, Mass. Major Subject: Economics, Glee Club Q3, 45, Librarian QLD, Science Club, Tennis QLDQ T.C.C. Prepared at Lee High School j HENRY HASTON KEANE ' T Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Historyg Junior-Senior Dance Comxnitteeg Junior Varsity Bas- ketball Q1, 25g Basketball C3jg Track Q1,2,3,4+jgATK. ' Prepared at William Hall High School MORRIS KLEIN R Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: History and' Philoso- phyg Political Science Clubg Debating Society, Junior Varsity Basketball Prepared at Weaver High School Thirty Y' 1 Y .: - , , , , , I I, , ,, A va-fa-, :gl 4 :vu-.:.-,..4., .,,.A,.g1 RICHARD ALEXANDER LEGGETT W'ethersfield, Conn. Major Subject: Mathematicsg Glee Club Cfijg Jesters Cl, 213 Manager of Basketball fflfjg Soccer Cl, 2, 355 EN. Prepared at Wethersfield High School. EDWARD GUILD MANN Bloomfield, Conn. Major Subject: Economicsg Glee Club C3, 45: Political Science Club C3, Lljg Golf Q2jg HFM, T.C.C. Prepared at Bloomfield High School ROBERT LEONARD LIADORSKY Springfield, Mass. Major Subject: Mathematicsg Execu- tive Committee of Science Club. Prepared at Central High School SHERwooD VETT MARTIN ' East Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: Physics and Mathe- maticsg Science Club. Prepared at East Hartford High School Thirty-one X , , . , N.. , .. Y - ,. R ,U L W- - - . I Y.,. .Y-.-3 -,,- ,b-4..,,-U,-,,.,.-.,.vaT. ..-.T - .,. Y -.,- .. ,. ,..,,- . Q .A--,-v,,.,,.,.-..-,x. H , . . ,.-, .,... ....---... I I H NEWTON HENRY MASON Scarsdale, N. Y. - Maj or Subject: Prernedicalg Jesters qi, 2, 3, mpg Rifle Club qipg AKE. Prepared at Scarsdale High School FRANK EUGENE NICCARTHY Hartford, Conn. . .Major Subjects: History and Eco- nomicsg Glee Clubg Political Science Club. Prepared at Bulkeleg High School , GUY BURNHAM MAYNARD, JR. I Lexington, Mass. Major Subject: Preinedicalg Jesters Cl, 2, 3, 455 Trinity Troubadours fl, 2, 3D Q KBCD, TY. Prepared at Phillips Exeter Academy LESLIE WILLIAM MCWILLIAMS East Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: Mathematics and Eco- noinicsg Political Science Club g Radio Clubg Jcstersg AKE. Prepared at East Hartford High School Thirty-two , -.-.-.-. --f.-.-.-..-.,. -ea.-1:1-lu-2-'zvl-vzcv, ,Zvi-..,:..Q4..L, ,,. ,+, J f U I Y -- ---.. -.. .. R ... -.-Q --....I.-..,...- f' .. , .., -. ...-.. ....1-p.:..,...+,-5-.I-1... .. ...L - ' -e -----X.. - -L:.L-::1:...,-..........-.g- V CLARENCE BURTON MORGAN, JR. Plairwille, Conn. Major Subject: Premedicalg Le Cercle Frangaisg Manager Tennis Mjg Fresh- man Football, ATK. Prepared at Plainville High School EDWARD LOUIS MORRIS Windsor, Conn. Major Subjects: History and Econom- icsg Medusa, Sophomore Dining Club, Political Science Club, Vice-president qipg Sophomore Hop Committee, Busi- ness Board of IVY, Varsity Clubg Freshman Football, Varsity Football Q2, 3, flfjg Basketball QI, 2, 3jg Base- ball C1, 2, 3j, Captain QLD, EN. Prepared at John Fitch High School WILLIAM SILSBY MORGAN West Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: French, AIP. Transferred from Princeton University Prepared at Kingswood School and Phillips Academy ROBERT MURRAY MUIR, JR. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Major Subject: Englishg Medusa, President of the Senateg lnterfrater- nity Council C3j, President Cfhjg Class Secretary-Treasurer QI, 3, Chair- man Sophomore Hopg Sophomore Din- ing Club, .Testers fl, 2, 3, 4153 Seabury Society Q2, 3D Q Athletic Advisory Coun- cilg Swimming Cl, 2, 3, 455 WY. Prepared at Grosse Pointe High School l Thirty-three CARLTON GILBERT NELSON , Hartford, Conn. I Major Subjects: Chemistry and Physj icsg Le Cercle Frangaisg Camera Clubg Glee Clubg Science Clubg Chemistry Club. Prepared at Bullceleg High School RUDOLPH VICTOR OBLOM Forestville, Conn. Major Subject: Germang Holland Scholar: Mary A. Terry Fellowg QBK. Prepared at Bristol High School LAWRENCE JOHNSON NEWHALL ' Philadelphia, Pa. Major Subjects: History and Englishg Manager of the Union QLD Q J esters Q1 , 2, 3j, President My AIP. p ' Prepared at South Kent School JAMES EUGENE O,BRIEN Kensington, Conn. Major Subject: Classics. Prepared at New Britain Senior High School and St. Thomas Serninarg Thirty-four ARTHUR CLARENCE OLSON West Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Economicsg Junior Varsity Swimming Cl, Zjg AXP. Prepared at William Hall High School GEORGE BRADFORD PATTERSON Gwynedd Pa MaJOr SubJect Enghsh Trzpod 1 Managmg Edlt0T 3 4- IVY Board Tennis 1 2 Freshman Football Jes te s CZ, 3D AACD Prepared at St Andrew s School BORIS WILLIAM PACELIA H artford, Conn. Major Subject: Chemistryg Chemistry Clubg Varsity Clubg Freshman Foot- ballg Varsity Football Q3, 45g Track Cl, 2, 35, Captain Qlfjg EN. Prepared at Bullceley High School WILLIAM FIRTH PICKLES Buckland Conn MaJOr SubJects History and Eco nomics Glee Club QED AXP Prepared at Bulkeley Hzgh School Thu ty five . J' .5 ' Q I C2251 ' ' ' C, Ds 9 O . 1 - U C: 3 ' . . I i. ' ROGER CURRIE SCHMUCK Laramie, Wyo. Major Subject: Philosophyg ACID. Prepared at University Training School of University of Wyoming GEORGE ROBERT SCHRECK West Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Historyg Political Sci- ence Clubg Glee Club C2, 3, Q5 New- man Societyg Le Cercle Francais Qljg Freshman Footballg Freshman Swim- mingg AXP. Prepared at Bullceley High School KEITH HENRY SCHONROCK East Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: English, IVY Boardg Jestersg Assistant Manager of Football Q25 3 Political Science Clubg AXP. Prepared at East Hartford High School THOMAS JOSEPH SKELLEY, JR. Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Historyg Political Sci- ence Clubg Newman Clubg Forum f3jg Le Cercle F rangais CU, Freshman Footballg Junior Varsity Basketball fljg AXP. Prepared at Hartford Public High School Thirty-seven JOHN EDWARD SLOWIK Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Civil Engineering, Sophomore Dining Club, Engineering Club, Science Club, Varsity Club, Swimming Cl, 2, 3j, Captain Prepared :at Hartford Public High School - GEORGE WILLIAM SMITH, JR. Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: English and Philoso- phy: Senateg Debating Society, Vice- president C453 Seabury Society QQ, 31, President fflfjg IVY Board, Assistant Manager Soccer QQQ, Treasurer CEU, Vice-president QU, T.C.C. Prepared at Hartford Public High School Thirty-eight EDWARD LAWRENCE SMITH Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: History: Senate, New- man Club: Political Club, Sophomore Hop Committee, J unior-Senior Dance Committee C3, 40 Q Junior Varsity Swim- ming Cljg Soccer Cl, 2, 3, Q3 Jesters QQ, 31 g AND. ' Prepared at Bulkeley High School FREDERICK REYNOLDS SPITZER Toledo, O. Major Subject: English, Glee Club fljg I1Circo1o Dante Q2, 3, My Jesters Q3, 40 Q Manager of Freshman Football: KBCDQ IPY. Prepared at Rectory School, Cran- broolce School, Southern Arizona School GEORGE WALLACE BAILEY STARKEY Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: P-remedicalg Class Vice- president Q2, flfjg Sophomore Hop Com- mitteeg J unior-Senior Dance Commit- tee, Executive Committee of Science Clubg Political Science Clubg Le Cercle Francaisg Freshman Football: Junior Varsity Swimming Cl, 25. Prepared at Bullceley High School FRANCIS ALEXANDER STOCKWELL, JR. Hartford, Conn. Y Major Subject: Economicsg Glee Club QZ, 3, 41D Q Political Science Clubg Tripod Business Board CZ, 31, Circulation Man- ager MQ 3 Freshman Football: Track fl, 255 T.C.C. Prepared at Bulkeley High School . ROBERT JOSEPH STERBENS ' Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Premedicalg Freshman Footballg ATK. Prepared at Bullceley High School RUDOLPH LORBACHER TALBOT Hingham, Mass. Major Subject: Philosophy, Sophomore Dining Club: Freshman Footballg Foot- ball QZQQ Track Qljg Allf. Prepared at Noble and Greenough School fi Thirty-nine JOHN WARREN WEISSHEIMER Eagle Pass, Tear.- Major Subject: Premedicalg Business Manager of IVY, Tripod Cl, 2, 315 Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior- Senior Dance Committeeg Le Cercle Francais fl, 2, 3, 455 Glee Clubg Intra- mural Athletic Council, Secretary Soccer QI, 2, 3, 40, Junior Varsity Swimming Cl, Zjg T.C.C. Prepared at Texas Military Institute f' WILLIAM BRYAR WHITE, JR. Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Major Subject: English, IVY Boardg Rifle Club CU, Swimming f3jg AXP. Prepared at Kent School JOHN KENNETH WERNER New Britain, Conn. Major Subject: Premedical. Prepared at New Britain Senior High ' School Forty-one , Y .. Y , - , ,...,..... ...N-.-.4,.:. ,L,.L,L,4 ,:gL,L,4.,4,.L,L.-...,L,..,:,.- ,4. HISTORY OF Tl-IE CLASS OF 1940 OME one hundred and eighty-odd bewildered freshmen arrived on the campus on a hot September day to take up for four years the pursuit of learning. After tussling with trunks and other articles, we walked over to the Main Office, had tuition and other monies extracted from us, and started in the round of parties, dates, bull sessions over profs and courses, and everything else that goes to make up a rushing season. Two weeks later fifty-five of us helped to close the season officially by pledg- ing one of the eight fraternities. Coaches Bill Orrick and Tom VVadlow had had their charges out for a week by the time rushing was over. A squad of forty-five men had reported the first day, although after a week or so this was pared down to about twenty-five. The season, though devoid of any actual victories, was not an unsuccessful one. After we had been taken over by Choate by a score of 26-0, we returned to the Trinity Field to hold Wesleyan to a 7-7 tie. The next week we journeyed to Connecticut State for the third and final game. Ending in a scoreless tie, the game was noteworthy from a Trinity standpoint, since not one substitution was made. Outstanding on the team were Alexander, Dimling, Hopkins, Lindner, Randall, and Captain Kelly, all of whom played varsity football later on. Came our first college dance, the Sophomore Hop under the guidance of Bob Muir. Red Carino's orchestra furnished the music. The Jesters' also performed that week-end, presenting "Seven Keys to Baldpatef' At the first class election Johnny Dimling was elected to lead us, Jim Neill elected Vice-President, and Jimmy Lathrop the Secretary-Treasurer. After the Christmas vacation the mid-year examinations came along to bother us. Some ten or twenty familiar faces were missing after the first hurdles of our collegiate career. With the second term basketball and swimming also arrived to brighten up the more academic side of college life. Spik Manice, Jimmy Lathrop, and "Axie" Aksomitas made things brighter for Joe Clarke, "Axie" establishing a new pool record for the 200-yard breaststroke. A few weeks after the mid-year examinations about twenty of us who had survived the mid-years well enough were put through our paces during the annual "Hell Week.', The small number created a good bit of comment on whether or not the fraternities were on their way out, but succeeding years have proved otherwise. Spring sports arrived on the campus and found Stan Alexander, Pete Rihl, Bill Kelly, and Rafe Shelly doing their bit for Dan Jesseeis baseball nine, while White, Riley, McLaughlin, Moran, Bud Smith, Pankratz, and Lindner puffed around the track for Ray Oosting. The Senior Ball, that cure-all for laziness, came with Count Basie strutting his stuff' at the Hartford club early in May. "Bottle Night," the tradition that sprang up in two years, found a good many of us helping the maids to clear our rooms of a good bit of otherwise unmanageable junk. The college truck was forced to make four trips before the campus was presentable. Soon after finals arrived to close out our first year " 'Neath the Elms." As sophomores we watched Captain Herb Vinick lead his team through an interesting though mediocre season. Kelly, Carey, Dimling, and Rihl WCIC awarded Forty-three --.--- .-.-Y A--L-+-J +-4-?eafsf+-Txfera,-ff if i -T il - s '5 1f -r-up. tru. ,a,-,.- -4. f-fr'-Q'-1'--'--'-3j ---'3'I3-Z32-'XtS:l'!3i'3?i.'9ZT:3-ZEl.fLGI3-' y,..,. Q- 1 -n..s.y.. s x.. 1,- . ' 12 - 1-qi---s:2.,..:.....,qL.tT,L...c..c...,.......A..-1533, ,, .,.,,., ., ., .., .....--..?.,...,..............,,.....,...,.. ..........,. . . . .. -.-.-.---- - ----- ----'----- , . i T i l A V., . l 3 . ,' .i ,fi R. 141 Q E Forty-four s 1-1 .U-R..-4: their varsity letters for their outstand- ing play. Our class elections were held, this time amidst the shout of "dirty politics." Rafe Shelly ascended to the presidency, Tommy McLaughlin be- came Vice-President, and Al Hopkins took over the thankless job of Treas- urer Ceven though the Senate had abolished class dues, the Treasurer must carry onj. A week after the J esters had col- laborated with Vassar in putting on "The Warrior's Husband," With sev- eral members of our classhelping out in the production, we staged our first class dance. Under the able guidance of Chairman Don Smith and his large committee, the affair Was a great social success, though Don had some explain- ing to do about why the dance was not financially successful. Once again the period. after mid- years found us missing a few more of the familiar faces, so many in fact that our class had been whittled down to' ninety-one. But still the Wheat was with us. Carey, Lindner, and Ferguson rep- resented us on the basketball team, Carey being elected the captain for the next year. And as before Aksomitas, Don Smith, and Gus Heusser carried the flag for 1940 on the swimming team. "Dirty politicsv was once again the cry as the "machine"- machined its' candidates through the class elections, the previous oflicers being re-elected. This year was the first that We were permitted to have beer at our election celebrations. The ball team again had Shelly and Kelly to help it through many a tough spot, with Pete Rihl on hand with his "Alla-Alla," and Capobianco helping out at short. The combination Junior-Senior Ball with Mal Hallett proved to be just v - ..- venrmzsgt, ,, ' fo f 121' 'nf - 1 ' sn Q. .4 bc- 7 H Y .IA-'E'CFLT'l 'LI'3,?l +2 7 .. --. ..-.-. -.-..-:uni Qfif i - N s 1 hi ' ' " 'H "" - - ...- what we needed to wake us up to the fact that finals were almost upon us. Returning in 1938 eighty-five strong, we helped Dan and his grid machine by having Dimling, Alex- ander, Carey, Hopkins, Randall, and Rihl on the team. Once again in the fall elections the Old Guard tried its utmost to get organized, but the strength of the "machine" was just too much for them. We attended the Sophomore Hop at the Hartford Club early in December and the next night took in the Jesters' new show. Collaborating with the Wig and Candle of Connecticut College for Women, the thespians actually made some money. Mid-years again rolled around, and again the class shrank. Our champion breaststroker, Aksomitas, helped out tremendously with the swimming. He has yet to lose a race in dual inter- collegiate competition. A few weeks after the season closed "Axie" came through with a fifth in the Inter- collegiates held at New Haven. The basketball team turned in a fine sea- son with only three losses out of twelve games. Ferguson, Lindner, and Randall all played well with Dick Lindner being elected captain for next year. The Senior Ball this year featured two orchestras, Benny Meroff's and Erskine Hawkins'. Following the dance, the J esters obliged us with a presentation of Robert Sherriff's "Journey's End." And so as we go to press Clate, as always, but later than usualj, we find the ball team losing most of its games, the track team completing a fair season, and the tennis doing the same. The finals are on us. Five exams in four days are too much. Forty-five . . . . . . . .-.'-.-.-.--- . . -v.-..,.....,,,,.,.,,...,....-...-.....1...,. .......x.......... ...--.-.-...-.-........n.s......N.i..-....--.....-...,.-..-Q....... -T ..-.-....... - , -, -... ,.-.,,,, -T. .- Y.-1, eva- 'f,'T1,E1-EL " I-T:1T':,,.1:,1f 'Si t V I A V-4,5 U Y.,-. ,N,:'...-T -- -- --,.,.-...x..-.. -.--- - x, ,Y ..-- 1 ,., . , K x 1 . f s. L. "2.C.. 5. n s.-.x. -... I .1.J:':' 1 '::g1:':,,:".:,4,4,:..,L,.., Y ,,...,... 1 --- . f ... --- . ...gT....- Y ::'I:Lt1'L'Y:v,1-' E'v'::lLELTl':1:i1.E.'K??'l.21.Y'Y.ZT.Z.'l'. . -.:' 'YILTZ "!. Y v-Y ' Y Y .1'n .s-. i CLASS ELECTICDNS Done Most for Trinity-LINDNER, NEILL, BURNHAM, SHELLY and Run Done Trinity for M0StLCAREY, BILKA. Most Popular-LINDNER, SHELLY. Most Versatile-LINDNER, SHELLY, KELLY, BURNHAM. Best Athl6t6'CAREY, LINDNER. Most Brilliant-VVoLF, MCCARTHY. Most Likely to Succeed-SHELLY, LINDNER, NEILL, BURNHAM. Hancisomest-DIMLING, LINDNER. B Best Natured-ANDERSON, DIMLING. Most Conceited-HEATH, SMITH. Best Dressed-HEATH, WALKER. Greatest Social Light-HEATH, SMITH. Biggest Blufer-GIARD1, SHAPIRO. Class Politician-NEILL, SHELLY, HOPKINS. Class Grind-SHAPIRO, VVOLF. Biggest Loafer-CAREY, GIARDI. FACULTY ELECTICDNS Most Popular-MEAN, NAYLOR, TAYLOR. Least Appreciatecl-NAYLoR, TROXELL, SHEPARD. Best Lecturer-TAYLOR, MEANS, PERKINS. Most Hardhearted-TROXELL, WADLUND, DADOURIAN. Most Scholarly-SHEPARD, PERKINS, BARRET. Hardest to Blujf-VVADLUND, HELMBOLD, Hoon, BISSONETTE. Most Sarcastic-Hoon, DADOURIAN, HELMBOLD. Faculty Sheik-MEANS, AYDELLOTTE, DOWNS, BURWT'ELL. Forty-seven .,,...,, I ,- 'J . .,,, rn A, H W . M 'lt In V? . II , ,M ' :Q 'Ill .lx I li Fl: H1 U ll H1 ix H13 'T ll wif at l All I I' W :su W W1 5 l. pal!! W fl ' It I if X11 1 T "'N' 'rw ' 'M 1' K1 3 - ii? 5 wi "ax: m' 'V R ii! lm l l if 2132 CLASS FAVGRITES M A H PHI BETA KAPPA, PRESIDENT Greatest Honor at Trinity- EDUS , OF SENATE' HISTORY FINE ARTS, ENGLISH, FRENCH. Favorite COUTSC-BIOLOGY, , I Favorite Sport Qto playj-TENNIS, SQUASH, FOOTBALL, , 1. BASEBALL. Favorite Sport Qto vvatchj-FOOTBALL, BASKETBALL, SWIMMING. Amusement-VVOMEN, READINGH, HIKING. Auth0T-KENNETH ROBERTS, MARGARET HALSEY1 Orchestra--ARTIE SHAW, TOMMY DORSEY, BENNY GOODMAN, CHARLIE BARNET Magazine-LIFE, ESQUIRE, TIME, FORTUNE. Actress-BETTE DAXVIS, CLAUDETTE COLBERT. ACt0T-JAMES CAGNEY, CARY GRANT, LEW AYRES, RICHARD BARTHELMESS. Best Book 'of 1938-THE CITADEL, WITH MALICE TOWARDS SOME. Topic of Conversation-WOMEN, OUTDOOR LIFE,NFUTURE JOBS. ' Best Motion Picture of 1938-YOU CAN'T TAKE IT WITH YOU. Best College Qrnalej outside of Trinity!-WESLEYAN, HARVARD, YALE. Favorite Girlls,'College-SMITH, MT. HOLYOKE, VASSAR. V Campus Character-POP, PSEUDO-NELLIE, RED MIKE. College Grievance-RISING TUITION, CUT SYSTEM. Most Interesting Course--GREEK 41, PHIL. 1 AND 2. Easiest Course-FINE ARTS 1, PHIL. 14.' f 1 Hardest Course-PHYSICS 1, ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. Trinity? Greatest Need-FIELD HOUSE. Forty-eight xqgqiggEHZEQLLIQI-1.5,-...:,.:,..,.L V T, . 1- -1-.v..-rLY..:r..-rg-v.1--1-1:-'KE-fffyi Wm- ", .:,L Y - I WY Ti-- "' ' 'L -... ...... .. - s:-..,.- S-.:......... I I ..... ....... .....c.....p,-,........,--R, HOWARD STANLEY ALEXANDER Philadelphia, Pa. Major Subject: Historyg Political Sci- ence Clubg Freshman Footballg Foot- ball CZ, 3QQ Varsity Clubg Baseball C1 2, 315 EN. Prepared at Franklin High School J ROBERT ERNEST ANDERSON New Britain, Conn. Major Subject: Chemistryg Chemistry Clubg Science Clubg T.C.C. Prepared at New Britain High School ,H ALBERT AKSOMITAS Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Mechanical Engineer- ingg Sophomore Dining Clubg Varsity Club, Junior Varsity Swimming Cljg Swimming Q2, 35, Captain Prepared at Hartford Public High School ERNEST LEONARD BENGSTON, JR. Manchester, Conn. Major Subject: Historyg French Club C203 Jesters Prepared at Manchester High School Forty 'nmf PAUL JOSEPH BILKA New York, N. Y. ' Major Subject: Premedicalg Atheneum Qljg Political Science Club Qljg New- man Society Prepared at Benjamin Franklin High School , ROBERT A. BODKIN, JR. Maplewood, N. J. Major Subject: Englishg Jestersg Po- litical Science Clubg AACIJ. Prepared at St. James' School l HERBERT REMINGTON BLAND West Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Philosophyg Class Secretary-Treasurer Qljg Sophomore Hop Committee, Tripod QU, Assistant Business Manager CZQ, Business Mana- ger C305 Cross-Country Manager f3Qg AXP. Prepared at Williarn Hall High School WALTER EINAR BORIN Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Chemistryg Chemistry Club Q2, 353 French Club QZDQ Glee Club Q2, 3jg Science Club Q3jg T.C.C. Prepared at Bullceley High School Fifty -g ..::a:q-S.......-, - v -- STEPHAN AUGUSTUS BRENNAN East Hartford, Corin. Major Subject: Englishg Newman Clubg Junior Varsity Basketball Qlj g Track Prepared at East Hartford High School STEPHEN HART BURRALL Waterbury, Conn. Major Subject: Biology. Transferred from Williams College Prepared at Loomis School arid Roa- bury Academy EDWARD LUTHER BURNHAM North Windham, Conn. Major Subject: Classicsg Tripod fl, Zj, Editor QSM Jesters fl, Zj, President f3jg Le Cercle Frangaisg VIVY Boardg AKE. Prepared at Windham High School THOMAS ELTON CANFIELD West Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Econornicsg Political Science Club C255 Tripod QZQQ IVY Business Boardg Assistant Manager Track CZ, 3jg AKE. Fifty-one -,.: ::.,:.-::,.,:Y V,-.V - ,.. , -V, X A , , , , ..,. , ,.... .. ,- .x,...,.:- rwdqi -,:..'. ,T 1, Z, JOHN HENRY CAREY, JR. West Hartford, Conn. V Major Subject: History, Class Vice- president QZQ, Political Science Club, Junior Varsity Basketball QU, Baskete ball CED, Captain USD, Football CZ, 3D ,Q EN. s Prepared at William Hall High School JAMES FRANCIS COLLINS Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: History, Newman Club, Treasurer , Varsity Club, Junior Varsity Basketball QU, Basketball C2, -35, Tennis Q1, 2, 35. Prepared at Hartford Public High School l EDWIN ARTHUR CHARLES Brooklyn, N. Y. Maj or Subj ect: Greek, Intramural Ath- letic Council, Tripod Managing Editor GU, IVY Board, Track Q1, 2, 35, Cross-Country Q1, 2, 35, T.C.C. Prepared at Erasmus Hall School TIMOTHY ROBERT CONNELLY Hartford, Corin. Major Subject: Economics, Political Science Club Q2, 35, Newman Society C3j, Freshman Football CID, Soccer Q2, 35. Prepared at Bulkeley High School I Fifty-two --L -557.536-1:-44.:.L.......... ,..-- -...........-. ... ...4:..':::..r:..s-:4- .lah-hh , .4 1 YL. NV f l CHARLES ROBERT CRABBE JOHN VOLZ DIMLING Wethersjield, Conn. Baltimore, Md. Major Subject: English, Jesters Q2Qg Major Subject: History, Class Presi- Trinitg Review dent QU, Sophomore Dining Clubg Prepared at Franklin Dag School and IVY Boarclg Sophomore Hop Commit- Wethersfield High School tee, Glee Club fl, 2, 3, 4fjg Choir Q1, 2, 3, flfjg Freshman Football, Football Q2, 3j.' Prepared at McDonogh School OTTO ERNEST DUENNEBIER -ROBERT BoL1cH ELY Hartford, Conn. Albany, N. Y. Major Subject: Philosophy, Tennis Cl, Major Subject: History, Political Sci- 2, 3j Q ATK. ence Club Baseball Cl, 25 Q' As- Prepared at Hartford Public High sistant Manager Football Q2, ESD, AXP. School Prepared at Milne High School I Fifty thi ee , .-,...::,-::-S... ... , . . . ,. -.,., c.. ' 1 l ,S ARVID VVILLIAM ENGEL Hartford, Conn. 1 Major Subject: Economics, Glee Club Cl, 2, 35, Political Science Club Prepared at Hartford Public High 'School RAYMOND JAMES FERGUSON, Ju. Hartford, Corin. Major Subject: English: Sophomore Dining Club, Sophomore Hop Commit- tee, Political Science Club Cl, 2, 35, Jesters Cl, 2, BD, IVY Board, Varsity Club, Freshman Football, Basketball Q1,'2, 35, Track QU, Soccer Q2, 353 Baseball Prepared at Loomis School ERNEST MOSES ESSEX Bristol, R. I. Major Subject: Mathematics, Choir Q3jg Glee Club QI, 2, 35. j I V Prepared at Mount Hermon School JOHN ALOYSIUS FOX H artford, Corm. Major Subject: Classics. Prepared at Saint Thomas Seminary I 1 l Fifty-four i '-L:-r::14Q:--.z :gf::f't::r '-----.-..-. ,.. . ' - QL..--...4-c.c.,.'c::::::4.t......Lh-.s...................-......-....--- l ! LEO PAUL GIARDI Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: Economics and Mathe- matics, Il Circolo Dante fl, 2, 3jg Football Prepared at Hartford Public High, School CLARENCE BERTRAM GRANDAHL Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Philosophy, Glee Club C2, 3jQ Soccer CQQ, Assistant Manager Q3jg EN. Prepared at Bullceley High School PAUL ALLEN GOODWIN Tilton, N. H. Major Subject: Chemistry, Chemistry Club CZQ, Executive Committee Science Club Q3jg Radio Club, Vice- president QI, 2, 355 T.C.C. Prepared at Tilton School WILFRED FARRAR GREENWOOD Windsor, Conn. Major Subject: Physics, Science Club C3jg Radio Club, Treasurer Q1, 2, ESQ, Krow Krutch and Keg Club, Freshman F ootballg Track AXP. N Fzfty five WILLIAM BEIJ HARRISON Hartford, Conn. Maj or Subject: Philosophyg Radio Club CU 3 AXP. ' Prepared at W'illiam Hall High School' and Bullceleg High School ERNEST HENRY HEATH, JR. Summit, N. J. ,Maj or Subject: Englishg Cross-Country fl, 2, 3j g Jestersg AKE. Prepared at Berkshire School JOHN FRANKLIN HAZEN, JR. Newington, Conn. Major Subject: Englishg Glee Club Q2, Sjg Choir CZ, 3jg Freshman Footballg Swimming Prepared at Hartford Public High School ALVIN CHARLES HOPKINS Philadelphia, Pa. Major Subjects: Economics and His- toryg Class Secretary-Treasurer CZQQ Sophomore Dining Clubg Political Sci- ence Clubg Freshman Footballg Football C2, 3jg Junior Varsity Basketball Cljg Basketball CZDQ EN. Prepared at Simon Gratz High School l l Fifty-sin: l WALLACE HENRY HOWE New Britain, Conn. Major Subjects: Economics and His- tory, Sophomore Hop Committeeg Po- litical Science Clubg Freshman Foot- ballg Junior V Varsity Baseball Qljg T.C.C. Prepared at New Britain High School WAYNE LEONARD JoHNsoN De Smet, S. D. Major Subject: Classics. Prepared at De Smet Public High School ALEXANDER JACY Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Chemistryg Freshman Footballg Football QQ, Prepared at Hartford Public High h SCILOOZ JAMES FRANKLYN JONES Danielson, Conn. Major Subject: Premedicalg Track fl, 25g T.C.C. Prepared at Killingly High School Fifty-seven I GEORGE KAZARIAN I Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: History, Political Sci- ence Clubg Junior Varsity Baseball QU, Baseball CZ, 3jg Football Prepared at Bulkeley High School ROBERT SHAW KERR Newport, R. I. Major Subject: Philosophy, Seabury Society, T.C.C. Prepared at Rogers High School WILLIAM FRANCIS KELLY H artford, Corin. Major Subject: History, Sophomore I, Dining Club, Varsity Clubg Newman Club Q35 5 Political Science Club Q2, 35 Q Freshman Football, Captaing Football QQ, 3jg Baseball Cl, 2, 3j. . Prepared at Bulkeley High School EDWARD FRANCIS LAPAC Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: Mathematics, Chemis- try, and Physicsg Varsity Club, 'Base- ball Q2, 3jg Soccer QZ, ED. Prepared at Hartford Public High School Fifty-eight ' CARMINE ROBERT LAVIERI RICHARD DRAKE LINDNER W instead, Conn. Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: French Jesters QQ, 3jg Major Subjects: Economics and Mathe- Glee Club Q3jg Le Cercle Francais QZ, maticsg Class Secretary-Treasurer C3jg 3jg Track Sophomore Dining Club, Chairmang Prepared at Gilbert School Varsity Clubg Intramural Athletic Com- mitteeg IVY Boardg Political Science Clubg Freshman Footballg Junior Var- sity Basketball Qljg Track Cl, Zjg Football CQ, 31g Basketball CZ, 3jg Glee Club f3jg EN. Prepared at Bullceley High School ANTHONY CHANDLER LoscALzo New York, N. Y. Major Subject: Historyg Political Sci- ence Club C2, 355 Jesters CZ, 3jg IVY ROBERT CLINTON MADDEN Boardg Freshman Footballg Junior Var- Newton, MESS- sity Baseball Major Subject: Finglishg Trinity Yacht Prepared at Newtown High School Clubg AIP. Fifty-nine THEODORE EDWARD METHENY Windsor, Conn. Major Subject: Civil Engineering. NoRMAN CLINTON NIILLER Wethersjield, Conn. Major Subject: Englishg Science Club. Prepared at John Fitch High School Prepared at Wethersjfield High School DAVID WOODS MosER Rocky Hill, Conn. Major Subjects: Biology and Premedi- cal. Transferred from Bates College Prepared at Hartford Public High School JAMES STUART NEILL, JR. Manchester, Conn. Major Subjects: French and Germang Class Vice-President Cljg Tripod Cl, 2, 3DQ IVY Editor-in-Chief, Le Cercle Frangais Cl, 2, 3jg Sophomore Hop Committeeg Jesters Cl, 2, 3jg Inter- fraternity Council CSQ 3 Freshman Foot- ballg Football, Assistant Manager Q3Qg WY. Prepared at Lenox School E Q I F 1 I I l I Sixty-one Q JOSEPH LEROY RIHL Philadelphia, Pa. Major Subject: Historyg Sophomore Dining Clubg Varsity Clubg Political Science Clubg Freshman Football 5 Foot- ball QQ, 355 Baseball fl, 2, 355 EN. Prepared at Frankford High School ARTHUR MIDDLETON RINEHART Baltimore, Md. Major Subject: Premedicalg AXP. Prepared at McDonagh School R n STEPHEN MICHAEL 'RILEY Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Mathematicsg Newman Clubg Freshman Cross-Countryg Cross- Country Q2, Sjg Track fl, 2, 3jg AXP. Prepared at Weaver High School JOHN LEONARD RITTER West Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: Physics and Mathe- maticsg Science Clubg Tripod Qljg IVY Boardg Assistant Football Manager Q2, 35. Prepared at Kingswood School Sixty-three HERBERT NORMAN SLATE Hartford, Corin. Major Subject: Civil Engineer-ingg Choir Q1, 2, 3jg Glee Club QI, 2, 3D- Football Prepared at Weaver High School 3 SANDFORD CORTELYOU SMITH New York, N. Y. Major Subject: Historyg Interfrater- nity Councilg Political Science Clubg Le Cercle Frangaisg Squashg Hockeyg Freshman Cross-Countryg Freshman Trackg Cross-Countryg Trackg AIP. Prepared at Hotchkiss School J ' A ' DONALD JOHN SMITH Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Cliemistryg Chairman Sophomore Hop Committeeg Science Club C355 Chemistry Club Q2, 3jg Freshman Footballg Junior Varsity Swimming fljg Swimming CZ, 3jg Var- sity Clubg Track QI, Zjg EN. Prepared at Loomis School BERNARD CORNELIUS SOLYN, JR. Hartford, Conn. Major Subject: Philosophyg Le Cercle Francais fljg President CZ, 3jg New- man Clubg Grlee Clubg Jesters Prepared at Kingswood School Sixty-five , L ALFRED AYRES TAYLOR LESTER TIBBALS, JR. Hartford, Conri. Milford, Conn. Major Subjects: Chemistry, Mathe- Major Subjects: Economics and His- matics and Physicsg Chemistry Club Q2, toryg Jesters fl, 2, 3jg IVY Boardg 3D Q Science Clubg Tennis fl, 25 Q T.C.C. Varsity Clubg Yacht Club Q3jg Hockey Prepared at Bulkeleg High School QZQQ Freshman Footballg Track Cl, Qjg Cross-Country QZDQ Swimming ll, 2, 355 WY. Prepared at Milford High School ALBERT WIENCKE VANDUZER Beachwood, N. J. Major Subject: Philosophyg Tripod fl, Zj, Circulation Manager C35 g Base- RICHARD LOUIS VOGEL ball Manager Q3jg Seabury Societyg New Britain, Conn. IVY Boardg T.C.C. Major Subject: Economics. Prepared at Toms River High School Prepared at New Britain High School i Sixty-seven I WILLIAM JOHN WOLF Hartford, Corin. Major Subject: Classicsg Le Cercle Francais fljg Seabury Society Q2, EQ, Trinity Review Boardg T. C. C. Prepared at Weaver High School MAX SIDNEY ZARETSKY Hartford, Conn. Major Subjects: Economics and His- tory. Prepared at Bulheleg High School I CHARLES DUNCAN YETMAN Hartford, Court. Major Subjects: Modern Languagesg Le Cercle Francais Q T.C.C. Prepared at Bullceleg High School DONALD ROBERT ZITO Hartford, Corin. Major Subjects: Premedical and Phi- losophyg Forum QZDQ Chemistry Club C21 35- Prepared at Bulkeley High School Simty-nine GUSTAVE W. ANDRIAN - . Ilartford, Connecticut Major Subject: Frenchg' Secretary- Treasurer, French Club f3jg Political Science Club Prepared at Bnlkeley High School I I I I I I I I I I I ,I I I I I ROBERT MAXWELL COOPER N ewington, Connecticut Major Subject: English. I Prepared at New Britain High School j . I Seventy HENRY W. HASLACH Richmond Hill, N. Y. Maj or Subject: Biologyg Freshman Football, Jesters, IVY Board. Prepared at Boys' High, Brooklyn -.lxai-v.. rrrl-'EE-FSZIQll :hi:5ci:.-c:::-uQ-:v :.'i.1:.f.:z.-L:-..tL'.::.:1.-..r....-... ........-. CLASS QF NINETEEN FCDRTY-CNE N SEPTEMBER OF 1937, a group of freshmen invaded the Trinity campus. This group became the class of 1941, and the upper-classmen had taken it upon them- selves to make sure of its identity by placing upon the innocent heads of its members, small blue caps. Rumors of previous freedom from such humiliation stirred up a resentment among the more "dignified" and "assertive," and there were quite a few of these after the first few days of rushing, of the newly arrived. Time showed these men that Trinity was kind to its freshmen and treated them with an equality many of them did not deserve. The neutrals drove Dexter into the Presidency by clever, not altogether "clean" politics. The meeting was the one red spot in the class history. The neutrals were unexpectedly prepared for the fraternity offensive. Experience matured these untried practices. In the second year of its existence, with the usual bartering of dffices, Conway took over the executive position, and the wheels of the machine were well oiled and turning smoothly. In athletics the class has afforded the college good material, particularly in swimming and basketball. In intellectual pursuits, it has run the gamut of marks, and the gamut of character. Unlike some other classes, it has not been too heavily slaughtered at the fatal periods of exams, and has hung on with remarkable tenacity. The class has been well represented in extra-curricular activities, on college publica- tions and in the clubs. , A What is the future of the class? Who dares prophecy? But we might suggest a hopeful one in all fields of endeavor while it yet remains in college. It has the potentialities to be a good advertisement for Trinity in the outside world. When it breaks through the cloistered mist of its Alma Mater, it will not be daunted by the brilliance of the glow of realism, nor will its identity be lost in the overwhelming numbers it must face. Seventy-one Vi,-,-,,....--..,-,-...,.. RODNEY DENNIS HALL, JR. CSD WILLIAM FRANCIS HARRIGAN CAD JOHN WILLIAM HARRIS CSD ROBERT PIPER HARRIS CSD STEPHEN DAVID HART CSD WILLIAM ANDREW HASKELL CSD HAROLD ALSTON HEAP CSD WILLIAM JAMES HOFMANN CSD SETH POMEROY HOLCOMBE CAD WILLIAM EDWARD HOWARD CSD CHARLES RAYMOND HUMPHREYSON CAD HERBERT EUGENE HUNGERFORD, JR. CSD EDWARD JUDAH HURWITZ CSD RICHARD WALLACE INSLEY CSD THADDEUS FRANK JESIONOWSKI CSD ALDEN VERNER JOHNSON CSD ARTHUR VERNER JOHNSON CSD HARRY WILLIAM JOHNSON CSD HENRY MORRIS KAPLAN CSD JOHN JOSEPH KARP CSD THOMAS ARTHUR KEENAN CSD FRANCIS ALOYSIUS KELLY CSD KENNETH JOSEPH KELLY CSD JOHN COLEMAN KILEY, JR. CSD RONALD EARL KINNEY, JR. CAD OGDEN KNAPP CSD EDWARD THADDEUS KNUREK ADRIAN KINGSBURY PLANE CSD JOSEPH LEONARD LAVIERI CAD EDWIN PAUL LEPAK CSD IRWIN TUCK IMIANCALL CSD LAWRENCE BERTRAM MARSHALL CSD LEO CARL MAZOTAS CSD . RONALD RAYMOND MERRIMAN CSD PAUL EDWARD MOLUMPHY CSD HARRY RICHARDSON MOODY CSD RICHARD KNOWLES MORRIS CAD FRANCIS WILLIAM MULCAHY CAD MARSHALL NEAD CAD ROBERT REA NEILL CSD RICHARD ALVIN NOLF CSD WALTER JAMES PEDICORD, JR. CSD PHILIP JOSEPH FRANCIS PICCOLA CSD GEORGE JOSEPH PRENDERCAST, JR. CSD ALAN DOUGLAS RANDALL CAD ROBERT JOSEPH REBMAN CAD GEORGE REESE CAD Flushing, L. I., N. Y. Bristol Boston, Mass. West Hartford Hartford Newton Centre, Mass. Adams, Mass. East Hartford Hartford Hempstead, L. I., N. Y. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Hartford Hartford North East, Md. Hartford West Hartford Hartford Pine Plains, N. Y. Hartford Suffield East Hartford West Hartford Hartford Boston, Mass. Upper Darby, Pa. Glen Ridge, N. J. Hartford Noank Winsted Hartford Hartford Hartford Hartford Hartford Hartford Brooklyn, N. Y. Centerbrook iWethersfield Norwood, Mass. Manchester Hartford Philadelphia, Pa. 'Hartford Hartford Hartford Torrington Detroit, Mich. S eventyv-three JOSEPH NICHOLAS RUSSO CSD WILLIAM JOSEPH RYAN, JR. PHILIP TRACY SEHL CSD LEWIS BURLEIGI-I SHEEN CAD EDWARD ARTHUR SMITH CSD , EDWIN SHELDON SMITH CSD FRANK KINGSTON SMITH CAD PHILIP CRANE ANTHONY SMITH CSD JOHN LUTHER SPANGLER, JR. CSD JAMES CLARK SPENCER CSD NELSON PHILIP STEITZ CSD JAMES GORDON STERLING CSD GEORGE KENT STODDARD, JR. CAD JOSEPH ANTHONY TEDESCO RAYMOND EARL THOMSEN ADRIAN JOSEPH TYLER, JR. COURTLANDT VAN VOORHIS CAD WILLIAM BREWSTER VAN WYCK CAD ALTON JOSEPH WALLACE CSD WILLIAM CHILDS WILEY CSD RAYMOND WALKLEY WILLIAMSON CAD Seventy-fo ur Hartford Hartford Wethersfield Springfield Gardens, N. Y. Wethersiield Yalesville Philadelphia, Pa. Hartford Devon, Pa. Wethersiield Warehouse Point West Hartford Philadelphia, Pa. East Hartford Hartford Rocky Hill Boston, Mass. Hartford Southington Hartford Forestville CLASS CDF IXHNETEEN FORW-TWG LD Mother Nature conspired with the college officials and the fraternities to give the Class of 19412 a rousing welcome to Trinity. From fifteen different states its members ventured onto the campus, one hundred and eighty-two timid freshmen, to be greeted by a hurricane, a flood, a back-slapping, hand-pumping throng of prospective brothers, and a new cut system. Off to a stormy start, the class is still pursuing a rough course, veering perilously between intellectualism and athleticism. Bringing a new era in athletics to Trinity, this class produced an unbeaten foot- ball team and a fighting basketball team which lost only three of its twelve games. Kramer and Mugford easily stole the football honors, while Carey and Fresher piled up the most points for the basketball team. Although the swimming team had only a fair season, Oriitelli, Earle, and Madigan set several new records. The baseball team was promising. Viering, Webb, Ford, Mugford, and Biedler, all boasted batting averages over three hundred. Scully was a very good pitcher. The Soph Hop proved a great attraction to the ladies' men of 19412, while "The Late Christopher Bean," ably presented by the Jesters, pleased the freshman devotees of drama. The dreaded mid-years came and went, and in spite of the Dean's grim prophecies most of the class returned to pay the bills for the Trinity term and to look forward to the Easter vacation. "Hell Week," with all its accompanying tortures, took the starch out of a number, but before long they were up and about again, fifty-two strong. F Little campaigning was done for the second election, but questionable politics were in evidence. Tommy Wood was elected President g Arthur McKibbin, Vice- Presidentg and Marty Wood, Secretary-Treasurer. Seventy-five FRANK FRANCIS FASI CSD ORRA ANDREWS FERGUSON CSD CHARLES HERBERT FISHER CAD JOHN GERALD FITZGERALD CSD ROBERT DURR FLEISCHER CSD THOMAS PATRICK FORD CSD Rocco ANTHONY FRANCHI CSD CHARLES NORBERT FRESHER CSD JOHN RIDGELY GARDNER CSD LEON ALBERT GENDREAU CAD HENRY BERNARD GETZ CAD HERBERT RATENBERG GILMAN CSD JOHN RICHARD GLYNN, JR. CSD ALVIN RAYMOND GOEBEL CSD LEE GOODMAN CSD ALPHONSE PETER GRANATEK CSD CHARLES GREEN CSD MILTON GROSS CSD MAXWELL ERNEST HAGEDORN CAD JOHNILAWRENCE HAMBLIN CSD NORMAN HAPGOOD CSD QRICHARD SEYMOUR HART, JR. CSD HENRY WEHRMAN HASLACH CSD ROBERT HORACE HINCKLEY CAD JOSEPH WASHINGTON HOTCHKISS CSD WILLIAM PARKER HUNNEWELL CAD FREDERICK LYMAN JACOBS GEORGE MCCALL JACOBSEN CSD WILBUR FREDRICK JEHL CSD CLAYTON EVERETT JENSEN VVALTER CLARKE JEROME CSD CHARLES O,HARA JOHNSON CSD HAROLD GILMOUR JOHNSON CSD WILLIAM WOOLSEY JOHNSON CSD ALEXANDER OGDEN JONES, JR. CSD PAUL CONVILLE JORDAN CSD WALTER KLOSS WILLIAM KRAMER CSD STANLEY JOSEPH KRULIKOSKI CSD CHARLES AUGUST KUEHN CSD FRANCIS DAVID LADNER CAD JOHN DELAFIELD LAMENT CSD JOHN HATHEWAY LANCASTER II CSD TRUMAN GATES LATIMER, JR. CSD STANLEY ARTHUR LIGHTFOOT CSD FRANCIS LINENDOLL CSD JOHN MCCLUNEN LOUTREL CSD SETH Low, JR. CAD ROBERT RAYMOND BIADAMA CSD THOMAS FRANCIS MADIGAN CSD RICHARD KEITH MADISON CSD Hartford Rutland, Vt. New York, N. Y. Hartford Maplewood, N. J. Hartford Hartford East Hartford St. Louis, Mo. Hartford Philadelphia, Pa. Manchester New Haven Elmsford, N. Y. Newton Centre, Mass. Hartford Jamaica, N. Y. Hartford East Hartford Windsor New York, N. Y. Utica, N. Y. Richmond Hill, N. Y. West Hartford East River Boston, Mass. Warehouse Point Hartford Clifton, N. J. Hartford Wethersfield Andover Hartford Andover Cooperstown, N. Y. West Hartford Thomaston Philadelphia, Pa. Hartford West Hartford Watertown, Mass. Wayne, Pa. Litchfield Bloomfield Warehouse Point Bristol South Orange, N. J. Armonk Village, N. Y. Hartford Harrison, N. Y. Hartford Seventy-seven II ! I E QI i 3 I I fi ll ' I I l L V I I I P I l I E E I I I i I I I l II I ,I II II F l 5 5 1 i i I 'I l E K 2 I I I 3 I ' I ? ITENRY GEORGE ROTHAUSER CSD THEODORE RYDER CAD MELVIN HOWARD ST. CYR CAD THOMAS SALA CSD ROBERT HOWELL SCHUMAN CAD PHILIP WADSKVORTH SCHWARTZ CAD VVILLIAM FRANCIS SCULLY, JR. CSD ADOLPH SIEGEL CSD ROBERT OXNER SIMPSON CAD ROBERT HENDERSON SMELLIE CSD GEORGE LAWRENCE HOPKINS SMITH CSD THOMAS JAMES CAMPBELL SMYTH CAD VVILLIAM JOSEPH SMYTH CSD JAMES TAYLOR SOUTTER III CAD ARTHUR EDWARD SPAULDING CSD OTTO ALFRED STAEHR WILLIAM KELLER STAYER CSD ROBERT WHEELER STEVENS, JR. CSD FRANCIS HENRY STITES CSD GEORGE DWIGHT OTTY STOUGHTON CSD PETER VAN CORTLANDT STOUGHTON CSD JOHN FRANCIS STREMPFER, JR. CSD JOHN LONGWORTH SWIFT CSD EARLE MALCOLM TABER, JR. CAD STANDISH BOURNE TABER CSD THOMAS HENRY TAMONEY CSD THEODORE HERBERT TAYLOR CSD WALTER STARK TAYLOR CSD CHARLES ELLIOTT THENEBE CSD ROBERT STEPHEN TOMASSI CSD NICHOLAS NOLAN TURLEY CSD DONALD SEYMOUR TUTTLE, JR. ARTHUR URBANO CSD DONALD JOSEPH VIERING CSD DONALD SCOTT VINCENT CSD EDWARD DONALD VVALSH CAD JOHN HUNTER PVAMSLEY CSD WALLACE MERRILL WEBB CSD ANDREW GRAY WEEKS CSD ROBERT CRAIG WHITSITT CAD ALBERT KOBER WILL CSD JON MILTON WILSON CSD MARTIN DEMAREST WOOD CSD THOMAS BAILIE WOOD CSD VVILLIAM FRANKLIN WOOD CSD ROBERT EMELY YAEGER CSD ROBERT EDWARD YOUNG CSD Hartford West Hartford Mansfield, Mass. Warehouse Point Wakefield, Mass. Suffield Hartford Hartford White Plains, N. Y. Hartford New York, N. Y. Troy, N. Y. Hartford Boston, Mass. Windsor, Vt. Hartford Fort Riley, Kan. Hamden Wayland, Mass. West Hartford West Hartford Hartford Madison East Orange, N. J. New Bedford, Mass. West Hartford Frederick, Md. Brighton, N. Y. West Hartford Hartford Hartford Middlebury Brooklyn, N. Y. Collinsville Whitesboro, N. Y. Waterbury New Rochelle, N. Y. Wethersfield Brookline, Mass. Hartford Philadelphia, Pa. New York, N. Y. Old Greenwich Westwood, N. J. West Hartford West Hartford Hartford Seventy-nine ,nv-""""W :C1':"'L V. ICTQRIES Di ,221-IAQ-...,.323?-2-v133 .,.,,,m:,,.,,.,,,,..,,,, A -.im -- ..A- .G- 21.2-35 1 ga A., M.-.G 1 ..:i:':......:.1,.i -znxan'-xtnra. ,-s-A-:,,,,,,.,-,,,.,,,,..,. , Q---f L - A . - - 552-S2-----Hl, L ALBERT AKSOMITAS . HOWARD S. ALEXANDER JOHN C. ALEXANDER JOHN BARNEWALL ETHAN F. BASSFORD WARD P. BATES BEEKMAN BUDD ARTHUR H. CAMPBELL PHILIP CAPOBIANCO JOHN H. CAREY CHESTER COLLIER JAMES F. COLLINS EDWARD CONWAY JOHN V. DIMLING RAYMOND J. FERGUSON GEORGE GREENLEAF GEORGE V. HAMILTON ROBERT PIPER HARRIS Eighty-two - -------.- YY -. ,,, -Q ni - .w .- .......-a.. 1-1, ... - PAUL S. HARRIS PHILLIPS HAWKINS RICHARD J. HILL ALVIN C. HOPKINS HENRY H. KEANE WILLIAM F. KELLY RICHARD D. LINDNJER THOMAS RICLAUGHLIN EDYVARD L. MORRIS ROBERT M. MUIR, JR. HERBERT PANKRATZ ROBERT J. RANDALL JOSEPH L. RIHL RALPHAR. SHELLY ADONALD J. SMITH SANFORD C. SMITH JOHN F.. SLOWVIK RUDOLPH L. TALBOT I 1 VARSITY FOOTBALL HE well-drilled but unlucky football team garnered the poorest record for six seasons this year, winning two, tieing one and losing three games. In spite of the size of the college this is considered a poor showing for an eleven coached by Dan Jesse. The principal fault of the Blue and Gold warriors was their lack of scoring punch, they could almost always gain yardage, but they had trouble making touch- downs when they were needed. On Labor Day a comparatively large but not too promising squad assembled and was sent outside for conditioning. Bad luck in the form of injuries and sickness soon appeared. By the time for the first game Weeks and Moran were out for the season, Lindner, a letter-man at guard last year, was crippled so that he could only play in the final game of the season, and Walsh could not play for a month. The opening game was scheduled to be at Vermont, but it was called on account of wet weather. That was the week-end after the hurricane had played the flood, and the roads were so impassable that the only way to get to the enemy camp was by plane. The team was not ready for that game anyway because many of the squad had spent Friday night at the dike saving Hartford from the rampaging river. Coming from behind in the last quarter, the Jessemen opened their season by defeating a scrappy Union eleven nineteen to thirteen by virtue of a thirty-five yard touchdown pass from Rihl to Kelly. Ed Morris was the running star, while Jack Carey shone defensively at his new center position. Trinity showed a good offense both through the air and along the ground, but the poor pass defense helped the Opponents complete seven out of ten aerials. In the first half the Blue and Gold scored twice on long marches down the field. Then as half-time approached the Union offense went into action. Hammerstrom completed three passes to Patrie starting from midfield and finishing in the end Eighty-three d ' e failed the visitors marched to their second zone. In the next half, after a Trin r1v , ' ' ' k h er and scored score, adding the point to go into the lead. Trinity swept bac , owev , the winning touchdown promptly. f After this auspicious beginning the warriors journeyed to Worcester Tech. where they lost twelve to six. An early epidemic of fumbles on the part of the visitors and the excellence of Forkey's playing created a deficit too great to be overcome by Trinityis late passing attack. The engineers scored twice in the first ten minutes on two blocked kicks. After these two thrusts both offenses failed to function for a sustained drive until midway through the final period when Trin's passes clicked for a touchdown. Although at the' time it seemed that, if Trinity had played its best, the t could 'have won, Worcester completed its schedule without a defeat and was eam considered one of the leading small college squads in New England. ' ' ' ' b fi htin A ' awa from home the gridders were held to a six to six tie y a g g gain y Hobart eleven. Although visitors outgairiedathern considerably and threatened to . f.. , . . , S h f th scorin punch was lacking'-'It remained for Deed Harris, a op o- score 0 ten, e g p 3 more who took the sick Ed Morris's plaoejto cross the opponents' goal on an inter- h d d Late in the third quarter, after all the Blue and Gold thrusts a cepte pass. - failed and when Hobart was threateninghthis fleet-footed back picked the ball from the aif' and hurried eighty yards for the counter. . ' ' ' h ' kickoff. Thinking Hobart scored five running plays after recelvlng t e opening the Trinity line easy to crack, they tried to rush the point after touchdown. Because ld t h the ball of a Trin offside they had two chances, but even then they cou no pusy over Trinity threatened twice during the remainder of the half, but the home team l l' til heldi Most of the third quarter Trinity was pushed close to their own goa ine un Harris's score. Throughout the last quarter thevisitors advanced close to the end zone but could not reach it. Returning for their second home game ie p y six to six. Running and passing to scores in every period, the Blue and Gold ran up the highest tally of the campaign while halting the Coast Guard passing attack successfully whenever it approached the goal. ln addition to the score this game was notable for the first appearance of an announcing system at Trinity. It worked very well. Beforethe game its powerful voice re-echoed over the campus: "Testing--Can -you hear me?" and later, with somewhat reduced volume, "Morris goes over for a touchdown" or "He was tackled by Carey." Another conspicuous newcomer was Thurman, the handsome but unlucky mascot. This was the white rooster's only taste tl la 'ers defeated Coast Guard twenty- of victory for the season. A drop-kick was the margin of defeat when Trinity visited Wesleyan and lost seven to six, but the Blue and Gold went down fighting. The first quarter of this traditional match consisted mostly of a punting duel with Rihl having a decided edge. By the start of the second quarter his kicks had forced VVesleyan inside their twenty yard line so that after the return kick-Trin's offense could open up around mid-field. After some minor advances Carey decided he really wanted to score and gave the ball to Ed Morris seven times in succession. The latter counted from the fifteen yard line on his seventh try on an "in-and-out" play, a pet scoring play of Coach Jesse. Although the conversion was missed, itwas not deemed important because, at the time, the visitors were playing the Cardinals off their feet. The Wesmen came back with a rush, however, and using a tricky. spread formation frequently were threatening. Running more than expected from this formation, they penetrated deeply, but Trinity's valiant eleven staved them off for a moment. Unluckilv they came back again. Nearethe twenty-five yard line the Cardinal and Black team tried a spread play from which Daddario passed for the score to Cagney who was on his Eighty-four' 'x:r...:v-cf:-ci:--:Q-:avg-'.::'.:. -x.. -... ....., ' .. ................,.,,. A wyyx Y W knees just inside the end zone. Captain Daddario then ki down, and the scoring was over for the day. For the rest of the half Trinity's as b p ses were unable to corn ine with a running attack long enough for a sustained advance The second half found the Blue and Gold fighting desperately to overcome this little lead, but every time they got into scoring territory, the opposing defense stiff- ened and stalled the attack. Once Kelly recovered a punt accidentally touched b a Cardinal on their forty yard line, but Trin was unable to gain from there, Late? in the fourth period, after a pass had brought the ball to the enemy forty-three, Morris journeyed off-tackle until brought down by the ubiquitous Daddario on th! six. From there Trin lost ten yards in four downs to give up its last scoring oppor- cked the point after touch- tunity. In this hard but clean game the outstanding players, in addition to Mon-is and Daddario, were Jack Carey and Jack Wilcox, who were both bulwarks on defense when they backed-up Jesse's five man line, and Challis and Alibrio of the opposition. Despite outgaining the Little Three champions twelve first downs to seven, Trinity closed its season with a nineteen to nothing loss to Amherst and its captain, Jack Joys. This twisting Wraith returned two punts for touchdowns, one for seventy yards, the other for sixty. For good measure he also threw a forty yard touchdown pass for the visitors' other score. Jack Wilcox, the sterling guard, could not play, Sid Mills had a knee injury, Jack Carey was held together by tape and braces, and Captain Alexander was suffering from a charlie-horse. To add to these, early in the first period Ed Morris, the hard-running halfback, fell and dislocated his shoulder so that he had to end his illustrious football career in civilian clothes on the bench. His powerhouse running was sorely missed the rest of the afternoon. Although twice returned too fast, Pete Rihl,s punts were exceptionally good, and he carried the ball for one of the few times this season when he recovered the ball after one of his kicks was blocked and ran it for a first down. From the Hilltoppers' standpoint one of the most prominent features of the game was the Trinity band. This snappy swing outfit cheered the stands and gave a much needed topic of conversation as Joys went past. A few plays after the opening of the game Captain Alexander blocked a punt which was recovered by the Blue and Gold on the eighteen yard line. Trinity moved it to the twelve, but there Morris left the game and the offense bogged down. This was the deepest penetration by either team until late in the game, Amherst scoring on three long gains all in the first half. The second half was principally a punting battle with Rihl, as usual, having a bit the better of it. The game ended with Senior Alfie Driggs, the lightest man on the squad, doing some inspirational running to move the ball down to the fifteen yard stripe. A few moments before, passes had worked the ball to the visitors' four yard marker, but the scoring punch continued to elude Trinity even to the last. . Although the team was well coached and able, it seemed never quite to live up to its capabilities. Nevertheless, congratulations in particular should be given to Captain John Alexander, who led the team in every game in spite of painful injuries, to Jark Carey, the captain-elect, who was a power on defense all year, and to Pete Rihl, the sixty minute blocking back who had to stay in every game because he had no substitute. I As for next year, Captain Carey can look forward hopefully beCauS6 he W111 miss only four regulars from the lineup, John Alexander at end, Wilcox at guard, M0r1'is at halfback, and Pacelia at fullback. Some help should also 001116 f1'01'D thls season's undefeated freshman team. Eighty-five s , . t I H .,,, 7 A Z ' 4 ' fu ni ff BASKETBALL HE 1939 edition, of the Trinity basketball team, while it possibly could not be called the best team ever to represent thefcollege, was at least the "fightingest." The squad, incomplete at the beginning of the season due to the absence of captain- elect Jack Carey because of injuries, consisted entirely of juniors and sophomores, four of whom were letter men. The team was faced with its stiffest schedule in years but came through gallantly, winning nine and losing but three, to be recognized as the top ranking team in Connecticut, and sixth in New England college ratings. A Basketball practice was begun soon after the conclusion of the footballseason in preparation for the opening game against Arnold on the ninth of December. Trinity started the year rather dismally losing this game 412-38, and a disastrous season was predicted by all. The next week was to tell the story, however, for in that time Trinity was to play three of its hardest games. The first was against M.l.T. at Boston just after that team hadfbeaten Harvard. By dint of sheer aggressiveness and some fine shoot- ing by Ray Ferguson, Trinity was able to overcome a four point deficit and then to put on a scoring burst to win 33-29. Two evenings later Trinity played host to a powerful Vermont team which was still gloating over a hard-earned victory over Dartmouth. Behind at the half the boys of the Blue and Gold staged a thrilling rally and won on a last-second basket by Don Walsli. This was one of the most exciting games of the year as can be well imagined by the 37-36 final score. I As a sort of anticlimax Trinity visited New London on Saturday of the same week to take on the boys from Coast Guard. The opposition was a lot stronger than Eighty-sin: anticipated, and the team was forced into an overtime period before eking out a win 39-37. By this time Coach Ray Oosting's hair was turning a little gray from the worry over such close games. ' Returning from the Christmas vacation Trinity traveled to Wlorcester tg enaao-e this tall, rangy, high-scoring outfit. The boys of lvorcester Tech were too talloaiid so Trin went down to its worst defeat, 59-11. This was the best team too good, and faced all year, and it scored more points than had ever previously been made against a Blue and Gold team. On January tenth Trinity again took the road, this time for just a short trip to Middletown to try their luck on the VVesleyan baskets. VVesleyan, the traditional rival, was a heavy favorite because of a recent victory over Yale. Once again Coach Oosting's fighting men came through. Behind at the half they came back to score twelve points in the first three minutes on the second half, playing the Cardinals completely off their feet. Trinity won another upset victory, 43-35. 5 Returning to the Hopkins Street Gym on January fourteenth, Trinity found 'Haverford a soft touch after such stiff opposition and won as it pleased, 53-26. After a slight interruption caused by mid-year exams, Trin once more visited the city of Worcester, this time to take on Clark University. In the style customary this season, this was another thriller. The boys from Hartford managed to squeeze out a 37-36 win on a basket by Bob Randall in the second overtime period. h th the team met Boston University on the home court and On February eig teen lost for the last time of the season. The team had been pointing for this game as the climax to a successful year and tried so hard during the first half that they scored only nine points. After the intermission the players were more relaxed, but the damage had been done and Trinity could not quite catch up, losing 35-31. The high- light of the game was the fine work of Dick Lindner in holding the high-scoring Solly Nechtem to but one field basket in the last half. ' ' ' 't l'frhest A week later Trinity met an inferior Norwich team and ran up 1 s ng score, to win easily, 66-31. 't ost im ortant rival Wesleyan, on February twenty- Trinity played host to 1 s m p , eighth. The Blue and Gold team, mainly because of some sensational shooting by ' th Cardinals who ultimately won the Ray Thompsen, was far superior: beating e , Little Three championship, by a scored, a ainst any Wesleyan in the history of the college. g . The final game of the year was played on March fourth, at Troy, against R.P.l. 63-57 score. This was the highest total of points Trinity finished the season strongly. Tied with but four minutes to play, the team went on a scoring spree and made seventeen points before the final whistle blew. ' - 9 ' t rv was the play of Jack Crockett One of the outstanding features of the 56 3 vic o , who improved steadily from the start of the year. The season was one of the most successful that a Trinity basketball team has ever had, and the prospects for next year are even brighter. The squad will be back in its entirety and will be re-enforced by some very promising freshmen- AS 3 S0145 of a reward for the good showing of the team, Coach Oosting has bCCI1 able t0 Secure a game against Yale for next year. 1 Eighty-seven VARSITY SWIMMING FTER starting out the season with four wins out of the first four starts, the 1938-39 editionof the Trinity Swimming team ran into a slump and dropped the next five meets to wind up the season with a record below .500. Losing Al Secchiaroli through grades and Bob Broatch through injuries undoubtedly told the story for it was in the dives and the Sprints that Joe needed men the most. The opening meet of the year was at New London with the Coast Guard. Ed Conway, stellar sophomore backstroker, opened his varsity career by setting a new pool record of 1.441 in the 140 yard baclistroke. Had it been in a 25-yard pool it would have been a new college record..Axsomitas also set a new record in the breast- stroke and these two teamed up with Don Smith to establish a new record in the medley relay. The final score was 42-33. The next meet with Union turned out to be a 410-31 victory for Joe Clarke's men. Conway kept on his winning form by equaling the pool record, while Johnny Slowik chugged on to a win in the 220, and "Axie" took the breaststroke by ten yards. , I The M.I.T. natators were the next ones to be humbled by the Blue and Gold squad, losing 44-31. Bob Muir and Johnny Slowik took firsts in the 220 and 100, while Conway and Aksomitas won their events as usual. The fourth and last taste of victory for the Trinmen came in the Boston Uni- versity meet. As in the Coast Guard match, Conway and Aksomitas won their events Eighty-eight handily and then teamed up with Don Smith to take the medley relay. Slowik won the 100-yard swim, and he and Bobby Muir finished second and third in the 220. The first loss of the season was sustained when the high-riding Springfield College outfit came to Trowbridge pool and ducked the Hilltoppers by a score of 46-29. Conway finally broke the pool and college record in tl1e backstroke, setting up a new mark of 1 :43.8, while Rawstrom, an all-American swimmer, set a new pool record of 2:20.6 in the 220-yard event. Rawstrom also won the 100. Williams College next invaded Trowbridge Pool and gave the T1-inmen a 57-17 annihilation. Presenting a team balanced in all departments, the Ephmen were easily able to outdistance Trinity. The 400-yard relay quartet of the visitors whipped through the water to set a new record of 3 :47 and Creede took the 100 pool mark of 54.7. The visitors medley relay team also splashed through to a new record, slicing four-tenths of a second off the 'old mark held by Slowik, Aksomitas, and Campbell. Ed Conway came through with the only record-breaking performance for the Hilltoppers, lowering his own time in the backstroke to 1 :42.1. The annual meet with Wesleyan resulted in a 44-31 victory for the Cardinals, as they presented a more balanced team than Trin. The highlight of the evening was the breast-stroke race between "AXie" and Wesleyan's outstanding swimmer, "Hog" Petit. Aksomitas finally won, pulling up to victory after being behind in the first lap. The season was brought to a close with a 46-49 shellacking absorbed from the Colgate varsity. Again the lack of good men in the dashes and dives spelled defeat for Trin, as the Colgate men took first in the 50, 100, and 220-yard races. The feature of the evening was Ed Conway, who, after taking his 150-yard dorsal event, and a , equaling the leg on the winning medley combination, backstroked to a second place in the 440- yard freestyle. Captain "Seal" Slowik, Bobby Muir, and "Soup" Campbell will be the three seniors who will be missing on next yea1"s aggregation. Joe Clarke will have Akso- mitas back for another year, along with Bud Tibbals, Don Smith and Ed Conway, and a host of record-breaking freshmen, who will inaugurate their varsity careers Eighty-nine 'plibv 15:1-132' .. .- .. .... - - - .,. . - F .1 aaa. ..1.:.f1.:L1w-11:33-3:3:3ia?'Qa-'Q-2 . . 11233. 'i3.'t:::25'CA - q"2..,gy-n :A-.J-35:-.G-ig'l-?L1:-1 --za -iA.-ina:-Lam 1 - a A f w.:M...m...r.A-........, ,.... BASEBALL AN JEssEE's boys, although hampered by an acute lack of reserves, turned in ' ' " ' hdl.Ofthesix the record of four victories in an abbreviated ten game sc e u e defeats administered to the lads in blue, three were lost by a one run margin. The season's high spots included the opening with Yale in which the Elimen were for- ' h' ll th 1937 tunate enough to gain a five to three victory to atone for the defeat W ic e squad administered J oe Woodis team, the Williams game which Tr1n took on an overtime session, and an even split in the home and home series with Wesleyan. ' ll d' t the Due to the lack of reserves, it became commonplace to see outfielders pu e in 0 A pitching mound, pitchers sent to the infield, and infielders patrolling the outfield. Th Blue andlGold team was a scrappy outfit on the field and showed sporadic e flashes of form that might be an omen for the next season, as eight of the nine regulars playing the closing game will return, and but two lettermen will be lost by graduation. a The Jesseemen opened the season on their home grounds, but carried the role of host too far by allowing the Yale squad to gain a five to three victory. The game was featured by the performances of Schell, the Eli hurler, and Ed Morris, Ed show- ing up very well by allowing but six hits while getting ten strike outs as compared to the seven hit pitching of Schell. Pete Rihl poled a home run over the left-field fence in the early innings, but the Yale men were not to be denied, and came back to win the game led by the hitting of Alter and Collins. Ninety --- .........gi- .. The following week Dan Jessee's charges took their first game of the ear behind the air-tight pitching of Ed Morris, who let the 0 down with but four hits, while watching thirteen batters swing vainly at the third strike. Shelly, Lapac, and Captain Bob O'Ma1ley led the Trinity hitting attack with two hits each. Victory was soon followed by defeat as the Colby White Mules 'our- neyed down from Maine to administer an eleven to four beatin the valiant efforts of Bill Kelly who hit two doubles. Trinity invaded Middletown the next week and returned with Y PP0SiDg Clark batters J g to our boys despite a ten to eight win over the Cardinals. Ed Morris tied up the Wesleyan batters, allowing but four hits in seven innings. In the last two innings the Wesmen started a belated attack that could not quite overcome the lead set up in the early innings by Trin. Lapac get the second home run of the season with Rihl getting four hits in as many times at bat, and Shelly and Kelly two hits each to build up the margin of victory. The Saturday following the Senior Ball the J esseemen played a game which clearly showed the effects of the late hours. They managed to squeeze out 3 five to foul- win over the Coast Guardsmen in a game fraught with errors. Bill Kelly took over the pitching assignment for the afternoon and turned in a nice job by scattering the Guardsmen's eight hits, while Trin bunched their six. Shelly and Morris led the parade with two hits apiece to take the game. Kelly again took over the pitching assignment at Worcester, but the Engineers reached him for twelve hits to take the game by a five to one count. The Blue and Goldmen reached their season's peak in the Williams game when they snatched an extra inning win away from the Ephmen in the tenth frame. Shelly and Kelly were the co-stars for Trinity by virtue of their tie-breaking efforts which produced the winning tally. Shelly on first as a result of a free pass stole second and rode home on Kelly's single to end the drawn out battle that lasted two and three-quarter hours. ' Next on the schedule was a trip north to Vermont to meet the men from Nor- wich Academy and Vermont University. Rain and the Vermont catamount com- bined to keep the invasion from being a success. The Norwich game was called off because of rain, while the Vermont Catamounts defeated our boys three to four fwhich was the first of three successive losses by the same countj. Ed Morris and Budzyna drew the starting pitching assignments and proceeded to stage a pitcher's duel. Budzyna finally took the game by holding our side to five hits, Shelley's double and single and O'Malley's two blows going for naught. The year's hostilities were wound up the following week with two home games against Wesleyan and Massachusetts State, both games were lost by the score of four to three. Behind the four hit hurling of Cotter, the Cardinals bunched their hits to sneak over the winning run in their half of the seventh to even the count for the year. The following Saturday the Baystaters displayed some more fine pitching with Franny Riel paired off against Ed Morris. The visitors took the game from Ed in the eighth on the safe smashes of Cooper, Tappin, and Steff. Rihl and Captain Bob O'Malley starred for Trin, Pete getting another home run over the left field fence, while O'Malley got two hits to close the career of one of the best ball players who ever appeared in a Trinity uniform. N ine ty-one . - .. - - .. .. . A , , , 3. -5-5.xE-:g::::".:.'.aLf.1::.'::.u,gg.r.x.'w.-cr:3.-,-x- -,Q-,i,.,'..Ea.1 .Li:.-.3 lgiaq--,--- .,, -.,.,,. ,,. . . f. . . - - . . P 5 y -RACK 1'rH seven able seniors leading the way, the Trinity track squad turned in the second best record of the year for a major sport as it nosed its way above the five hundred per cent mark to take three of its five meets, while losing the last one to Tufts in as thrilling a track meet as ever was staged on the home field. V One record was broken when Tommy McLaughlin broke his previous year's mark in the half mile, and one record was equalled when Co-captain "Ace" Brennan stepped off the century in ten and one tenth seconds to equal the mark of Steve Truex. The loss of Truex due to an injury sustained in football was keenly felt, as Steve averaged three first places a meet. Co-captain Motten was the high scorer in individual points for the season, others who led the team in the scoring column include Boris Pacelia, Chotkowski, Schmid, and Hogdon. t . . Not only was Captain-elect Truex's loss keenly felt, but also Joe Astman, star pole-vaulter, was inactive most of the season due to a knee injury incurred in foot- ball. . In the opening meet of thelyear held on the Trinity track, the Blue and Gold outdistanced the visiting Massachusetts State 'squad and took the meet by a 76 to 50 count. Clem Motten with firsts in the high and low hurdles and Boris Pacelia with first places in the broad jump and pole vault led the Hilltoppers to an easy victory. The following week the Oostingrnen continued on their victory way by eclipsing the New Britain State Teachers squad 107K to- 17M. In this meet Tommy McLaughlin broke his own record inthe half mile and established the new mark at 2.01.1. Chot- kowski with firsts in the shot and discus, and Pacelia with firsts in the pole vault and broad jump were also notably outstandingdfor the home team. N inety-two 51. A week later on the Cardinalis home field, Andrus Field, the Blue and Gold tracksters met defeat for the first time as the Wesmen completely routed the Hill- toppers 83M to LLZM. The only firsts scored by Trinity men were those by Motten in the pole vault, Collier in the low hurdles, and Ernie Schmid in the mile. Schmid ran a thrilling race as he came from third place in the last hundred yards to nip the leading Cardinal milers. The most spectacular event of the afternoon was the half-duel staged between Tommy McLaughlin and Harry Heermans, the Wes ace. Tommy took the pole and the lead all the way around until the last fifty yards, when Heermans stepped from behind to the front and beat Tommy to the tape by a scant five feet. McLaughlin was unofficially clocked at 1.59.1 which was well under his record set in the State Teacher's meet. The following Saturday the Trinmen went northwards to Worcester to par- ticipate in the Eastern Intercollegiates, and scored a total of thirteen points to place sixth in a field of nine squads. The individual point scorers were: Herb Pankratz, Who, when placing fourth in the quarter mile, unofficially broke the Trinity College record of 51 seconds for the event by at least a tenth of a second, Pacelia, a tie for first in the pole vault, Motten, a tie for third in the pole vault plus a second in the low hurdles, and Chotkowski, a fourth in the javelin. The Hilltoppers took their third victory from the Trojans on the Rensselaer track at Troy by a 722, to LLSZ tally. Brennan equalled the existing college record in the hundred, and Motten tied for first in the low hurdles setting a new Rensselaer record. Other outstanding performances included McLaughlin's firsts in the quarter and half, Pacelia's firsts in the broad jump and pole vault, and Ernie Schmid's first in the mile, chalking up his fourth straight victory in the event. The Blue and Gold track squad closed its season the following Saturday when it staged a thrilling duel with the Tuft's Jumbos on Trinity Field only to lose the meet in the very last event as the Jumbo broadjumpers swept the first two places in the event. Running neck and neck in the race for the victory garlands throughout the greater part of the meet, the Jumbo distance men turned the tide of victory as they swept the half, and the two mile for those deciding points and the meet 60 to 66. The outstanding men in Blue and Gold were Chotkowski, who took first in both the javelin and discus, and Brennan, who took both of the dashes. Brennan turned in his best time in his collegiate career in the 220 yard dash as did Motten in the low hurdles. Twelve men earned their letters: Co-captains Motten and Brennan, Hogdon, Schmid, Perry, Pacelia, J. Alexander, Collier, McLaughlin, Heusser, Pankratz, and Chotkowski, Ninety-three Qhances to score, but always someone muffed it. The inexperience of the team was 3 glaring fact. Just as the coaches had agreed to hav a Clark booter took aim and put one through the upper corner and the frame was D e an extra period to settle things over. In the next attempt of Blue and Gold soccer eleven to br Mac said that all rose above themselves to give a display of kicking which held him without words. Up until the last four minutes of the game they were leading by the count of 1-0. But then Amherst scored on a penalty kick and before the bo get over this the Lord J effs put through another. Facing Yale the next week for the first game which the Hilltoppers had played on their new field, once again they fell to the tune of 1-0. The wind which was blowing caused the team which was opposing it to play almost entirely on the de- fensive. In the second quarter the sons of Eli made their tally and the 'rest of the game was just a desperate fight on the part of the Blue and Gold eleven to overcome this lead. As is usually the case the game with Wesleyan was perhaps the best game of the season. Though the men from Middletown built up a lead of two points in the first quarter which the local booters were never able .to overcome, at no time did the ing home a victory, ys could firing cease. Mass. State had things her own way the next week as Mads men at last were beginning to feel the discouragement of no victories. But in the Bard game they were once again confident of victory, but the loss of Gaboury at the goal because of illness made too big a gap in the defence and they ended the season without a victory. The seniors, who were playing their last game, Smith, Bates, and Hope rose to great heights, but once again the lack of opportunists cost Trinity its chances of winning. Feeling that that great teacher, "experience," has been at work and seeing several promising players in the freshman team, Mac has bright hopes for a better season next year. This year's team he said had been a pleasure to him for it was the most aggressive team that he has ever had. N inety-five ,, M V, Y ,...,AH: - - - - - I , Y " -'F' -1-T11?1?:'if:f3EEa ." - 7.1 7- . ." f'1 .,l4 .1'fE":'E: Cll'2i 'on .....?.,-,r-:-5---l,- Lia ff! .5---f 7 - 'Q-7-L VARSITY 'CRGSS-CGUNTRV tr season this year was by no means bright, for out of six meets HE cross-coun y the Blue and Gold harriers failed to bring home one blue-ribbon. No one factor was blamed for the poor showing, but rather a combination of inexperience, 1nJur1es and ailments. However, with-a large number of sophomores and juniors on the squad, the harriers should make a better showing next year. The season opened with the powerful VVorcester Tech Engineers. The hard- running Engineers, out for revenge, captured five of the first seven places to take the meet handily. The Bard match was cancelled, and Springfield came next on the list. Owen took first place over a four-mile course with an exceptionally fast time. Jim Caffrey was the first Trinity man to finish, Owen barely beating him out at the tape. Against the superior running of ,Captain Heermans and his teammates of Wesleyan, the Hilltoppers were badly beaten in their third meet. Wesleyan's fast team captured first, second, fourth, fifth, and sixth places to rout the Hilltoppers. Caffrey again came through with the only telling score for T rin, third place. In the Connecticut Valley meet Trinity was again outclassed by its opponents, placing seventh in a field of seven. Heermans of Wesleyfan took individual honors of the day, while Connecticut Stateis outfit breezed home with first place in the team showing. In the Amherst meet Trinity showed some improvement, but it was not quite enough to win from the heavily favored Lord Jeffs. Picard and Mayer romped home in first and second to give the Sabrinas a 26-29 victory. Charles and Caffrey starred for the home team, taking third and fifth respectively. The closing contest was held at New London with the Coast Guard. Trinitv men placed third, seventh, eighth, and ninth, to give the Cadets a 22-33 win.. l With no seniors on the team this year, Coach Costing is hoping for a better season than the dismal one turned in this year. N inety-sin: .-1 -. -V im..- ,,,, Y TENNIS TEAM HE varslty tennis team had a fa1rly successful season, completing six matches wmnlng four and los1ng two, whlle belng rained out rn the seventh after leadlng 3 to 2 With several lettermen 1n 1tS ranks, the squad started practice early in prepara t1on for 1tS first match with Tufts on Aprll 23 The superior power of the Jumbos trlumphed 8 1 The Clark match was ralned out after five matches had been com pleted The Trlnlty racqueteers dropped thelr next contest, on May 7, to Wllliams by an 8 1 score The next four matches were taken rather eas1ly by the Blue and Gold, the team wlnning over Springfield UH1VCTS1ty of Vermont and Assumptlon of Worcester by 8 1 scores and over Worcester Tech by a 5 1 score The team also competed 1n the New Enfrland Intercollegiates wh1ch were held at TT1H1ty for the first tlme in many years but they were unable to get beyond the second round 1n the quest for the champlonshlp Which was won by Dartmouth Captaln Jack Parsons Ben Rowhowsky, Whltey Dodge, and Charl1e Harrls were outstandlng on the first string and wlll provlde Coach Altmaler wlth much mater1al for the next season Nmety seven l l 2 J A . 7 J - J - - . 1 . . . . D 9 J , .. . .. V... -...... -.z .4 r::.:':::.f'-'4f44 I l Dan Jessee will have plenty of use fOr Inanylof the freshmen. All of them were good, but Mugford, Kramer, Will, and Beidler perhaps should be singled out for Special mention. ' 4 . PRES!-IMAN FQQTBALL TEAM u J. B. BCid1C1' L. M. Murray F. A. Eisenman W, S- Taylor F. F. Fasi C. O. Johnson C. N. Fresher W, J, Kaiser W. Kramer O. P. Orfitelli W. F. Mugford A. Siegal W. R. Ross P. V. Stoughton R. P. Rodgers J. A. Weisman A. F.. Spaulding R. O. Calaceto D. J. Viering J. L. Hamblin A. K. Will fCapt.Q VV. W. Johnson J. H. Cahill R. W. Stevens VV. M. Webb Ralph VV. Erickson A Coach T. J. C. Smyth Manager The Summary Trinity 7 Choate . 0 Trinity 27 Marianapolis 7 Trinity 41 Suffield 0 75 7 Q' ' I 1 E 4 i l I Ninety-nine l 'BSL -nznn .5-.sf-5 ' -.4 - - A -r -'il' " -wif- -.gi-1.1,-1ei .6,--3:4-L. , xg- jiixgjtd ... -..-... -.-A-i-,--.Y LY- -1i- aiif-, I iii, , FRESHMAN SCCCER oAcH WALT lV.lCCLOUD,S Freshman team emulated their big brothers, the varsity team this vear, when they failed to score a victory in the season's schedule. J v With very few experienced men on the squad, Walt had very little to work with, but by the end of the year the frosh showed that they could definitely be reckoned as a factor in developing next year's varsity team. Starting out with Morse Business College, the frosh were defeated by a 3-1 D score. Clever defensive work by the halfbacks and fullbacks prevented a higher score, while poor passing and teamwork on the defense held down the score of the yearlings. i The fledgling booters next faced .VVethersfield High, producer of many of the Trinity soccer greats. The freshmen had many scoring opportunities in this game, but they failed to take advantage of them. "Breaks, of the game also played a large part in this match, the 3-1 count against the frosh being settled by the penalty kicks. The Kingswood game was also lost by the frosh. Inexperience in playing to- gether as a team caused the loss of this game,'though the frosh were playing over their heads and putting a lot of fight into the match. Many of the freshmen will prove valuable additions to Coach Mac's varsity team for next year. Captain Dick Bestor was one of the most outstanding players, 'and classed along with him were Dunn, Jordan, Gilman, Jones, Wood, and Burrage. One Hunclrc ll j: PRES!-IMAN CRQSS CGUNTRY HE f osh cross country team llke the varslty, finlshed the year w1th a slngle taste of Vlctory Faced W1th a squad that lacked experlence and balance for the most part Coach Ray Oostlng concentrated on bu1ld1ng up men for next seasons vars1ty fhe four meets held, Wltll Spr1n field, Wesleyan Amherst freshmen, and Br1stol Hxoh School, proved to be falrly close Ed Rosen Bob Smellle, and Bob Elrlck, all potent1al varslty materlal were the most conslstent po1nt gatherers for the Blue and Gold and w1ll provlde Coach Oostmg w1th some fine runners next season Om Hundred One I ' J - n u I J . r . . 0' . I D , . . 01 . . 5 J " 7 , , . ,- ..--... - ,maxi- ----- -i3l?39 7lfi?:l?i? FRESHMAN BASKETBALL HE freshman basketball team followed up an excellent football season with a good court record. Successful in nine of their twelve games, the 1942 hoopsters dropped close games to the Worcester and Wesleyan Jayvees and to Monson Academy. ' Outstanding on the team were George Carey, Charlie Fresher, and George Adams. Along with the rest of the squad they will provide Ray Oosting with some good first-string and reserve material for next season. The record: Trinity Opponents MORSE 34 14 LOOMIS 32 18 WOR. JAYVEES 38 42 WES. JAYVEES 23 33 KINOSWOOD 33 15 CLARK JAYVEES 35 25 WEAVER ALUMNI 32 31 SUFFIELD 36 31 MONSON 37 42 HOPKINS 54 17 WES. FRESHMEN 29 28 ST. THOMAS 36 38 One Hunclrecl Three HQESHMAN BASEBALL HE first Freshman Baseball team ever to represent the Blue and Gold won ten out of twelve games and scored 102 runs to 48 for their opponents. The season opened with a game which was poorly played by both sides, but Loomis could not match the yearlings barrage and bowed 10-5. Conceded but little chance in the following game against a powerful Choate nine, Coach Erickson's charges turned in a thrilling 9-5 victory and gave promise of future wins. Between April 29 and May 25 the Frosh team played their twelve games so it was necessary that Erickson develop a number of pitchers. Gordon and Strang took most of the heavy work while Harris and Steers did well in between times. Fresh from their startling defeat of Choate, the yearlings went out on the field three days later and hammered a Morse pitcher for .23 runs, allowing only 3 to be scored against them. Then in the next two games they ran over LaSalette and Morse, both to a 12-1 extent. In the middle of May Coach Erickson took his boys to Middletown to engage the Frosh there. Imagine his surprise when the hosts scored four runs in the first inning. But that was more than the Trinity lads could stand and they let them know it by scoring nine runs and keeping Wesleyan from scoring for the rest of the game. After several practice games with Kingswood, the Freshmen finally got a chance to play them in an official capacity on the eighteenth of the month. The Kingswood One H unclrecl Four ' pitcher had on the ball just what the Frosh did not like, and after scoring at least three times in every game up to this one, they were now held down to one, vrzdiile their foes made three circuits. Milford was the next team that they played. The Freshmen's pride had been hurt and they were determined not to lose. They didn't. Three days later VVesleyan came down and this time the Trin Frosh scored seven runs in the first inning. After this there was no doubt as to the winner, and the game ended with the score at 10-3, After winning ten out of the last eleven games it was awfully tough that the Hilltoppers had to lose their last game and, most of all, by the S001-6 of 8-2. Qnce again the Blue and Gold Sluggers just could not get hold of the balls served up to them. Mainstays in the Frosh team in the department of hitting were Roberts, Walsh, Thomsen, Mulcahy, and Strang. Harris and Borstein kept the defense bulwarks in shape, as Strang and Gordon served in the delivery department. SQUASI-4 UILDING for the future in hope that squash, the only sport in college in which inter-collegiate contests are held that is not recognized by the Trinity Athletic Association, should gain more prominence on the campus and finally be supported by the college as an official sport, Coach Dan .lessee has concentrated his efforts on those Juniors and under classmen who gave promise of becoming outstanding players in the next year or so Hampered by the fact that few of the candidates have played squash before entering college and by the fact that there 1S a shortage of tennis men Dan has set out to develop a system at Trinity which will give him a steady supply of material which he can mold 1nto a team whlch will w1n matches For the first time th1s year, squash 1S being taught on an organized basis More than twenty men reported for practice and each day they were g1ven individual lnstruction 1n the fine points of this hlghly skillful game As has been the case so often 1n the past, several seniors improved greatly during the year and by the end of the year were capable players, but of what avail? Another thing which occuired this year which has occurred often 1n the past, was the losing of several of the first string men after mid years because of flunks There was no one to take their place and the team had to go through the year ill balanced In the future .lessee sees in Cleveland Cunningham Rector, and Flsher possi b1l1t1es of well rounded squash players However, until Trinity has teams which have a good chance of winning Dan intends that his men should play more of the local clubs and smaller colleges With his nose to the grlndstone and his eye to the future Coach Jessee works on Lloyd Bates, Captain of the team, won the Newton C Brainard Trophy 1n the yearly individual tournament One H unclred Fwe D J f . . . . . . . - - - 9 J a Q 0, ' . most teams. Nearly one-hundred and fifty students played during the tournament, SQUASH. The rivalry for the squash championship of the campus was very in- tense as the Psi U's, the Delta Psi's, the Dekes, and the Crows turned out in large numbers for their matches. Determined. that St. Anthony should no more monopolize squash, the Beta Beta Chapter of Psi Upsilon fought hard and shrewdly, but the consistent playing of "the men from the top of the hill" swung the match in the latter's favor. Reinheimer defeated Blake of the Delta Psi's, and Upham beat Cleve- land, but Bill Dick took the measure of Maynard of the Beta Beta Chapter, and - Hamilton and S. Smith in winning their matches from the Neill brothers dealt the death blow. SYVIMMING. With Steve Bartlett winning more points for his fraternity than any other man, Psi Upsilon splashed its way to another triumph in the annual swimming meet. Largely because of the efforts of Jack Carey Sigma Nu took second place and because of a large representation St. Anthony took third. This is the third consecutive year that Psi Upsilon has won the cup. Throughout the trials and the finals the times were exceedingly low. It gave Joe Clarke a chance to see who among the students might develop into aquatic stars if he got them to come out. SOFT-BALL. Putting on the spring drive that netted them the Alumni Trophy the brothers of St. Anthony walked off with the soft-ball competition. Alpha Tau Kappa came in second with Alpha Chi Rho in the consolation place. TENNIS. The "boys from the top of the hill," as in squash had to down a fight- ing Psi Upsilon team in order to win the Godfrey M. Brinley Trophy. However, in the play-off, the members of Alpha Chi Rho got even with the Dekes for the defeat handed them in the squash tournament, by taking third place. TRACK. ln the track meet Sigma Nu congregated a total of eighty and a half points. The next in line was Psi Upsilon with thirty-one, and then St. Anthony with twenty-eight. It is no cause of wonder that Stan Alexander, Gus Peterson, and Dan North, all Sigma Nu's, were the three top scorers. I I 1 v l I One Hundred Seven 111 : 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 14 ,, 10,1 2, 'f ff 1 1' 7, 4gW1?,5 133, , , Wm, 1,1 ,, , 6,1 2 1 ,M 'ef wg, m v, W ' 1 f, ww, 1, f f 11 fi, W, 11 yf 213 Q, 110, f ' ' ,zf.!,,-1"-wg, W, , 1 111 1, fz, W, MXM ff M111 1 J, W1W:1,f ,, 1, f 11 1 1 f,-ff ff ff 1 11 p Wjzgf v 5, ff ug, , 1 :,f 11902, yx 3 1: , 1 1 1 fm ff 44 1 1411 W f 1, f 1 f1,1, 1, 6-X, 41, ,, f,f,, ,,,!, 124, nw f 2 1111 ' f f 111 1 gsfiyf W ,f 1 1'1 711 , f M, wk 111 ffkW1ffX,f,1W 1 0, if A W 13 111 , ff, C 111 ff1,f 1 140 li! fm 1, 11 W 1 W V 11, 11 , ,M ,f ff 1111 ' 1 ,1 1 114, f 11 1 ,,' 1' 11 1 11 1 " 1 , W6 T wff-1' 1 ' Vps, 15751 X179 if 1 ,W 1 ' v Af! 51,511 W-11 11 1 ,za , Sm : , f 1,1 1 fc ,em Q1 N 1 wf 11 ' 1: yy Wwgw X714 1 W, -1 W 1 W ,, , 1,2 11, 1 ,af Um X-yn. 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'1 I-1 1, lk '. fa' - A 113' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 1-1 1 'c "1 1 1. 1 Z 'Q CUT!-1 IIXITERFRATERNITY CQUIXICIL HE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL meets, usually twice a month, to discuss any inter- fraternity problems which might arise. Rushing rules are outlined by it each year, as well as rules and procedure for all interfraternity competition. This past year new rules regarding rushing, girls in the several houses, and the Interfraternity Sing were formulated. Each fraternity is allowed two representatives on the council. President:,Robert M. Muir, Jr. Secretary: Ethan F. Bassford, Jr. Treasurer: Alfred W. Driggs, Jr. Faculty Adviser: Dr. Robert B. W. Hutt. DELTA PSI LTHOUGH already strong in numbers, the house on th thirteen at the end of the rushing period. While football was still on the tongue of nearly everyone, three men of the class of '4f1 took the secret oath. At the annual winter initiation, four freshmen and a senior were taken into the brotherhood. Under the able direction of Cromwell, the idea of a college literary organ was at last transformed into a reality, The Trinity Review. For the first half of the college year it was Editor Gorman who scratched his head as the printing deadline of the Tripod approached while inches of copy were still missing. Gorman was also elected Vice-President of the graduating class. Dimling represented the Alpha Chapter on the gridiron. . One of the big surprises on the campus this year was the discovery of a quartet in the Hall that had rhythm and harmony aplenty. This group has sung at several college functions and has given repeated performances over the air. Last Fall the chapter was the proud recipient of the Alumni Intramural Trophy. In winning this cup, the chapter also won the right to retain the tennis, squash, and soft ball cups for the year. e top of the hill pledged Class of 1939: Benjamin S. Blake, J osias Jenkins Cromwell, William H. Gor- man, G. Victor Hamilton, Lawrence J. Newhall, Charles O. Spink, Rudolph L. Talbot, Thurston Wright, Jr., William S. Morgan. Class of 1940: Oliver A. Campbell, John V. Dimling, Ogden Knapp, Robert C. Madden, Sanford C. Smith. Class of 1941: George S. Comstock, Charles C. Cook, William Dick, John H. Ewing, Albert Gorman, Jr., Rodney D. Hall, Jr., John C. Kiley, Jr. Class of 1942: John K. Blake, Russell Burrage, Morris R. Eddy, C. Herbert Fisher, Philip N. Schwartz, Joseph W. Hotchkiss, H. Gillette Cleveland, Thomas Madigan, James W. Marlor, Andrew C. Weeks, Donald S. Tuttle, John McC. Loutrel. ALPHA ,DELTA PHI one hundred and sixty-second year as a chapter in the national Alpha Delta N Irs ter maintained its usual active place in Phi Fraternity, the Phi Kappa Chap activities. Among the brothers could be found the Managing Editor of the campus the President of the Debating Society, Tripod, the Business Manager of the Ivy, a member of the basketball team, and over half of tl1e soccer team. The high scholastic standard of the large pledge group of eleven men made possible the admission of nine of them into the bonds of brotherhood. Those admitted were: Class of 1940: Charles Edward Starr. ' Class of 1941: Richard Edmund Brainard, John Hathewayx Lancaster II, Robert Kinsey Pillsbury. Class of 1942: Beecher McClellan Beaty, George Leighton Carey, Jr., Fred- erick Stoever Dickson III, William Parker Hunnewell, James Taylor Souter III. Trinity'sown Knights of Trinity furnished the music for the dance after the Amherst game, and there was a second house-party on the week-end of they Junior- Senior dance. Class of 1939: Richard Harold Clow, George Bradford Patterson, Edward Lawrence Smith., A Class of 1940: Robert Alexander Bodkin, Raymond James Ferguson, Palmer Jenkins McCloskey, Richard Latrobe Onderdonk, Charles Edward Starr. Class of 1941: Richard Edmund Brainard, John Taggard Carpenter, Richard Wallace Insley, John Hatheway Lancaster II, Robert Kinsey Pillsbury, Charles Cullen Roberts. Class of 1942: Beecher McClellan Beaty, Albert Hall Bowman, George Leighton Carey, Jr., Frederick Stoever Dickson III, William Parker Hunnewell, James Tay- lor Souter III, Theodore Herbert Taylor. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON LTHOUGH comparatively few numerically, the Dekes were active both in and out of the classroom. Burnham headed the staff of the Tripod, while Crockett gave out the assignments. The J esters were led by Burnham as well. The scholastic standing of the house was good also, for it was a close second in the race for the Hartford Alumni Scholarship Cup. Of the five men pledged at the beginning of the school year, four were admitted Within the portals on the evening of February eighteenth. They were: Class of 1942: Robert B. Bertolette, Richard Cummins, William G. Oliver, and Charles E. Thenebe. Socially the Dekes held a formal dance after the Amherst football game and tried to forget Trinity's defeat as they kept time with Red Sully's Swing Band. On the fifth of May many alumni returned to the Hilltop and the Hall of Alpha Chi to join in the banquet and corporate communion in celebration af the sixtieth anni- versary of the founding of this chapter. Class of 1939: Beekman Budd, J. Kevin Dunne, Newton H. Mason, Leslie Mc- Williams, John Parsons. Class of 1940: Edward L. Burnham, Thomas E. Canfield, Ernest H. Heath, Jr., Jack S. VVl1ite. Class of 1941: George F. Butterworth III, John F. Crockett, H. Richardson Moody, William K. Stayer. Class of 1942: Robert B. Bertolette, Richard Cummins, William G. Oliver, John Robert Siegal, Charles E. Thenebe. P51 UPSILQN ITH the pledging of one of theflargest delegations in the history of Trinity Fraternities and with the presence in the house of the head of the student h. body and the Editor in Chief of the Ivy, the Beta Beta Chapter of Psi Upsilon t is year, its fifty-ninth on the Hilltop, has been outstanding. Owing its origin. to a group of menat Union College who objected to the con- fining motive of such purely scholastic societies as the Phi Beta Kappa and the then existing literary societies, the Psi Upsilon fraternity has been run on a broader and more liberal plan in which the social motive is the prevailing one. That the Beta Beta Chapter has been true to this tradition .is evidenced by the highly successful dances held at the house during the Amherst week-end, the Sophomore Hop, and the Junior-Senior Ball week-end. An innovation this year, were several roller-skating parties which have become so popular among the students. On the other hand, the fact that only two of the men who were pledged in the fall, were unable to receive the secret word because of scholastic pitfalls, speaks well of the attitude of the house towards scholarship .... Continuing its policy of friendly relations with the Wesleyan Chapter contests between the two friendly rivals were held in squash and soft-ball. After the vigor of the games, song and banqueting were joined in by all. Class of 1939: Ward P. Bates, Stephen R. Bartlett, Jr., Phillips Hawkins, Guy B. Maynard, Jr., Robert M. Muir, Jr., John B. Reinheimer, Frederick R. Spitzer, John E. Upham, Jr., John Follansbee. 1 Class of 1940: Phillip B. McCook, James S. Neill, Jr., Lester Tibbals, Jr. Class of 1941: William A. Haskell, Ronald E. Kinney, Jr., Robert R. Neill, Frank K. Smiths ' Class of 1942: George S. Adams, Ethan Ayer, Richard C. Bestor, Joseph C. Blackman, Matthew T. Birmingham, Jac A. Cushman, Raymond J. Dunn, Lyon H. Earle, John Gardner, William W. Johnson, Charles O. Johnson, A. Ogden Jones, Seth Low, Jr., Robert McBrien, William T. Middlebrook, Richard Paddon, Robert O. Simpson, John L. Swift, Thomas H. Tamoney. ALPHA CHI 12:40 HE Phi Psi Chapter of Alpha Chi Rho returned to college minus several familial- faces, but when the smoke and fury of the last season of oiT-campus rushing had cleared, the "Crows" had once again consolidated their position on campus with a good delegation. Extra-curricular activities have taken up a good group from the house, Jack Wilcox was outstanding on Dan Jessee's grid machine, while Bob Ely helped out as an assistant manager. "Mike" Bassford, outstanding man in the house, was Secre- tary of the 1939 Senate, a member of the Medusa, manager of the baseball team, and a good scholar. Ralph Shelley has been elected President of the Senate and President of the Interfraternity Council for the year 1939-40. Socially, the chapter has been active, entertaining with houseparties on the week- ends of the Soph Hop and Senior Ball. Dances have been held at various times throughout the year, and exchange parties have been held with the Wesleyan Alpha Chi Rho House. Class of 1939: Ethan Bassford, Clarence Olson, William Pickles, Brayton Por- ter, Keith Schronrock, Robert Schreck, Thomas Skelley, William White, John Wil- cox, William Yates. Class of 1940: Herbert Bland, Robert Ely, Wilfred Greenwood, William Harri- son, Anthony Loscalzo, Robert Randall, Stephen Riley, Middleton Rinehart, Ralph Shelley, William Speed. Class of 1941: Richard Blaisdell, Allen Flanagan, Sidney Mills, Walter Pedi- cord, Mark Rainsford, Robert Harris, Donald Walsh. Class of 1942: Arthur McKibben, Robert Dilts, William Kaiser, Robert Fleischer, Peter Stoughton, George Stoughton, Richard Barnes, Robert M01'1'iS- SIGMA NU ELTA CHI CPIAPTER OF SIGMA NU has an active membership of twenty-four brothers and fourteen pledges. The year has been unusually successful under the leadership of Commander Al Driggs. The boarding club under the direction of Greg Gaboury, financial wizard of Sigma Nu, made a large profit as twenty-two regularly gathered around the festive board to partake of the culinary products of Millie Media, traditional figure in the Sigma Nu house. Athletically Sigma Nu was exceedingly outstanding with eight varsity letter- rnen on the football team. Pledge Carey was elected captain for next year. He also held the basketball captaincy this past year. Other captains in the house include Boris Pacelia, track, Dick Lindner, basketball captain-elect, Al Axsornitas, swim- ming captain-electg and Ed Morris, baseball. Six pledges were initiated on February 18, following which there was a ban- quet at the University Club under the able guidance of Don Smith. Brother Russell Z. Johnston, newly elected Judge of Probate for Hartford, was the speaker of the evening. Event of the year was the dressing down of the old blue living quarters in a new coat of. flashy yellow this Spring. Of a Spring evening the casual pedestrian could hear mellow strains coming forth from the house as the Sigma Nu Glee Club prepared for the Spring lnterfraternity Sing. J Class of 1939: John Alexander, Alfred Driggs, Henry Hayden, Paul Harris, Richard Leggett, Chester Collier, Gregory Gaboury, William Johnson, George Greenleaf, Edward Morris, Richard Ames, Wallace Anderson, Dan Hanson, and Boris Pacelia. 4 Class of 1940: Richard Lindner, Alvin Hopkins, Donald Smith, Harry Nickel, Stanley Alexander, Quentin Gallagher, John Fox, Louis Buck, Milton Saul, James Collins, Clarence Grandahl, and Al Axsomitas. D A Class of 1941: Raymond VVilliamson and Lawrence Marshall. Class of 1942: Alvin Goebel, Albert Will, Raymond Rodgers, Joseph Beidler, William Kramer, Robert Manion, Edward Brainerd, John Churchill, John Barber, Frank Stites, Wilbur Jegl, Thomas Wood, 'and Strak Taylor. DELTA Pl-II FTER the usual two-weeks rushing campaign, the Sigma Chapter of Delta Phi had nine new pledges, the third largest delegation on the campus. The social season this year has been a more than usually active one. On No- vember 5, the weekend of the Amherst Game, the annual fall house dance was largely attended and entirely successful. Throughout the autumn the Connecticut College girls of the cast of the joint college production of "The Late Christopher Bean" were often entertained. A gala Sophomore Hop House Party, with a record dance after the Jester's production, in which the cast was entertained, proved to be a memorable occasion. In March and April record dances were held at the Chapter House. Through- out the late fall, winter and early spring we entertained various members of the faculty at dinner. The crowning event of the social season is, of course, The Spring Dance, at which time it is the custom to hold a house party. With the exception of one of the members being on a varsity squad, the house is not athletically inclined. Several of the members belong to the J esters, the Glee Club, the Tripod, and various other student organizations. Class of 1939: Joseph Clement Buths, Robert Bristol Butler, Harold Bradford Colton, Paul Jaspersohn, Roger Currie Schmuck. Class of 1940: Henry VVehrman Haslach. Class of 1941: David Ethelbert Callaghan, Edward Matthew Foley, William Edward Howard, Theodore Ryder, Lewis Burleigh Sheen, John Luther Spangler, Jr. . Class of 1942: Joseph Hulme Cahill, Jr., Michael Olcott Colton, Robert Paul Nichols, Melvin Howard St. Cyr, Earle Malcolm Taber, Jr., Standish Bourne Taber, Donald Joseph Viering, Martin Demarest Wood. ALP!-IA TAU KAPPA LPHA TAU KAPPA is the only local fraternity on campus. At the opening of the school year in September the Hartford Alumni Association Cup was awarded to this fraternity for attaining the highest academic standing during the preceding year. During the winter season the intramural basketball championship was won by Alpha Tau Kappahwith the cup's permanent possession as a reward. Other intra- mural sports-were entered enthusiastically. Along social lines the fraternity has been very active. Three socials were held and the Spring Dance Week-end was very successful. The final social event of the year will be the Alumni Supper which is held during the month of June. It has been the policy of the fraternity not to enter much into the competition at the beginning of the year, but to observe for a longer period and their men prove themselves worthy of becoming a brother. With Lyman L. Johnson as head of the house this policy has continued and only four men have been admitted. Class of 1939: Raymond Hickey, Henry Keane, Lyman L. Johnson, Clarence Morgan, Robert Sterben. Class of 1940: Otto Duennebier, Thomas McLaughlin, Herbert Pankratz. Class of 1941: John Clark, William- Harrigan, Harry W. Johnson. Class of 1942: Paul Jordan, VValter Kloss, Stanley Lightfoot, Francis Linen- doll. Ti-IE COMMONS CLUB HE TRINITY COMMONS CLUB reached its eighth birthday this ear d h . . d - nitely established itself as one of the permanent undergraduate? clubzsn It lsnolsfia fraternity with Greek letters nor does it entertain any notion of changing its Status Its purpose, however, IS fraternal in that it provides an opportunity for members of the neutral body to become acquainted with each other in activities a d f ll - , , , I1 e ow Ship. It also exists as a group in which members of the faculty may meet their stu- dents 1n an atmosphere other than academic. The Trinity Commons Club engages in intramural athletic competition. Since its origin in a nucleus of students dining in the College Commons it has made a practice of having dinner in the Cafeteria followed by a social meeting in the Lounge on Wednesday evenings. This traditional place of meeting will always be proudly kept as symbolizing the spirit in which the organization began. During the past year, as in previous years, there was a Theater Party and a Christmas Party at one of the downtown restaurants followed by a musical entertainment presented by the pledges. One of the innovations this year was a Wesleyan-Trinity Weekend Dance which was so successful that it bids fair to become an annual event. Many alumni of the club attended. In accordance with a campaign to form an active alumni body an alumni secretary has been appointed. Another distinct contribution to college life was made in the promotion of a pro- gram of outdoor activity. So much enthusiasm for hiking and skiing has been aroused not only in the members of the club, but in the members of fraternities and faculty as well, who have attended the outings, that it is hoped Trinity may soon boast an Outing Club independent of any guiding organization. Results have been seen in an offer of cooperation from the Association of Maine College Outing Clubs. Dr. Jacquith, Prof. Dadourian, Prof. Naylor, and Mr. Williams are among the speakers entertained by the club. Dr. J acquith gave an analysis of the Pales- tine situation. Prof. Dadourian talked on the Peace of Munich and its probable con- sequences. Prof. Naylor showed slides of Belgium as he found it in his work with the Belgian Relief Commission. Mr. Williams told of personal adventures in Europe and of teaching conditions in French secondary schools. Outside speakers numbered Mr. Robert Drew-Bear, President of the New Eng- land Theosophical Societies, with an address and demonstration of Yoga, and Payson Newton, ski expert, who showed ski pictures of the Austrian Alps and criti- cized technique. Mr. Motten, a former president of the club, showed color-ed movies of his Youth Hostel Bicycle Tour through northern Europe-especially F mland.. One of the annual events is a faculty tea which is rapidly becoming a tradition, pleasing to the faculty and the students alike. Class of 1939: Daniel J. Cruson, Thomas D. Heath, Richard J. Hill, Truman 3 'e ----------- ........,, ha w ,i.1, THE TRIPGD T THE annual elections held in January, Edward L. Burnham, Edwin A. Charles, and John F. Crockett became the new editors. The business management was handed over to Herbert R. Bland, Albert W. VanDuzer, and John H. Ewing. ' ' ' ' ' d l b and in Des ite the handicaps under which the entire staff is force to a or, P spite of the inconveniences of their present quarters in the basement of Cook, the d1've1 b innumerable editors have attempted to make the TRIPOD more newsy an 1 y y ' KK 71 ' 1 ' personal interviews with noted persons and occasional scoops of nationa impor- tance. . . Continuing the policy initiated by the preceding board, the staff has succeeded in obtaining interviews during theicourse of the year from such prominent persons ' ' Tibbett the Andrews Sis- as Herbert Hoover, Edna St. Vincent Millay, Lawrence Q , ters, and George M. Cohan. Among the Uscoopsi' of the year were the announcement of Professor Shepard's Alumni Issue of March 7 latest book, Connecticut Past And Present, in the 10-page and the publication of the first review of this book on May 30-two days before the ' ' t on March 141 that Dr. Eduard publication date oi June 1 , and also the announcemen l Benes, former president of the Republic of Czechoslovakia, had been secured to give ' f Commencement week-end. the Outdoor Service on the campus the Sunday o ' f d t im rove the general make- Throughout the year the editors have endeax ore o p d l dlines and an increased number of pictures. UP by careful selection of balance lea , Also an attempt was made to present the written material interestingly and correctly. Cnc H undrecl Twenty-one - . ,,..,,.,,.,..., .,.,.,..,.,..,.,.,..,,.,.,.,.,., , ,, .,..,..,..,..,,.,,,,.,..,.,., ...,.,.,..,.,.,.,,,,..,.,.,..,..,.,,..,,..,.., - -.. .. , .. -- f-Q'-: -E1-sf-1-E - ..r ..,....-4. - --.w.1... -A ... .....v,.- 4... Y- v l . i l 7 l 4 i . 1 E 4 w i . . --...,.-.-.-..W-...-.....,...-.-.-.4 - - .,.,r.,.,...,.,,,,.,g 1 .- Tl-IE JESTERS His year has been one of the most successful seasons in the history of the Jesters, the Trinity dramatic organization. The group presented "The Late Christopher Bean" in cooperation with The Wig and Candle of Connecticut College for Women. There were three performances of the playg two in New London on December 2-3, and one in Hartford on the tenth of themonth of December. This was the most unique presentation of any play in Jester History which dates from 1923. The play was given on a center stage, an idea not new in the world's history, but certainly new to Hartford and to Trinity College. The Stage was a raised platform near the center of the ballroom floor, the audience sat around the stage, leaving an aisle f0T the actors to enter. The plot of the play concerned the paintings of Christopher Bean and their discovery to the world ten years after his death. The Haggett family, which had cared for the poor tubercular patient during his short life, tried to carry off the paintings and sell them secretly after discovering their true value. During the course of the play one of the Haggett girls, the youngest and prettiest, discovers her love for one of Chris's pupils, a village housepainter. She runs away with him and they are married. The rest of the family, too involved to know of the affair, continues its desperate attempts to gain possession of the pictures. The play is climaxed by the disclosure of the marriage of Chris Bean and the Haggett household maid Abby. Many words of praise were spoken by the critics bothpfor the excellent acting done by the Whole group and for the staging and directing done by Mrs. Josephine Hunter Ray of Connecticut College. Dr. Haggett, played by Bob Harris, received One H undre cl Twenty-two Special Commendation by the critics. Much of the success of the club must go to President Larry Newhall for his strong and energetic r61e as director of affairs. overwhelmed by his many activities, Larry was forced to resign. At the next election Edward Burnham was named president and Bob Harris, Secretary, The club soon began active work for Robert Sherriff's outstanding play, ffJOu1.ney'5 End," which was produced at the Spring Dance week-end, with Bob Harris, Lew Sheen, Jim Soutter, and Bob Pillsbury in the outstanding roles. Directed by Jack Williams, Instructor in Romance Languages, the production once again was termed an artistic and financial success. One Hundred Twenty-three POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB A N oRnER to keep abreast of the tide of current events, local, national, and inter- national, the members of the Political Science Club gather one night a month to listen to various authorities on vital questions. It has, since its founding by its present sponsor, the History Department of the college, been one of the largest organizations on the campus. A large number of men, old members and new, turned out for the first meeting of the club in October. Plans were for the forthcoming year which were to be a continuation of the policy outlined when the organization had its constitution re- modeled last year. The men to whom the reins of the club were entrusted were as fol- lows: Truman M. Huffman, Jr., President, Edward L. Morris, Vice-President, Frank Barnes, Secretary, Leo Gilman, Treasurer. Professor Humphrey, Head of the History Department, is the faculty advisor. After the elections were over, Dr. Aydelotte, a former Rhodes Scholar and an authority on German Diplomacy, gave a talk in which he defended Chamberlain's Munich Agreement and general European policy. At the next meeting, Dr. Taylor, Head of the Economics Department, discussed the cooperative movement. As is the case at all meetings, questions were asked the speaker and a general discussion followed. y Just before Christmas, Robert Byrnes, political editor of the Courant, analyzfld the results of the November elections. He could find no general opposition to any One Hundred Twenty-four of the New Deal measures, but thought the decline in its issues- popularity was due to local Prince Loewenstein, who had just come from Europe to tour the United States 2 gave his impressions of the results of the Munich Agreement, at the next meeting. His wife, Princess Loewenstein, took an active part in the discussion that followed and never seemed to be without someone to ask her questions. While trving to forget the exams, the members of the group listened to Walter Stwinn editorial writer on the Courant talk on "The Defense of Democracy," a sub- ! ject now' often on the lips of President Roosevelt. One Hundred Twenty five a broadcast. On March 25 the Club presented a half hour program over WTIC. Dan Hanson was the soloist. Continuing the season after Spring vacation the Glee Club schedule has ful- filled the following engagements: April 141-A concert at the Wethersiield Hi 'h S h l Fellowcraft Club. g c oo under the auspices of the April 21-Guest concert at Briarcliff Manorg Edgewood Park Junior College. April 28-Joint Concert with St. J oseph's College Glee Club at St. Joseph's Auditorium in West Hartford. The season closed with a trip to Hollis, Long Island, to sing a guest concert at Woodhull Private School on May 5. The following day the Glee Club made a final broadcast from WCR in New York City. One Hundred Twenty seven NEWMAN CLUB His year has seen another organization take its place among the numerous clubs of Trinity College. On October 31, 1938, the first meeting of the Trinity College Newman Club was held. The purpose of this society is the furthering of the religious and intellectual life of the Catholic students at the college. It is an institution which is fast becoming an integral part of the universities and colleges all over the coun- try. It aims to supply in some small way the religious education which, the Church realizes, is unable to be given in non-Catholic educational institutions. Most Rev. Maurice F. McAuliffe, Bishop of Hartford, granted permission for Mass to be celebrated in the Crypt of the College Chapel. On November 10, Rev. Bernard M. Donnelly, pastor of the neighboring Church of the Immaculate Con- ception, celebrated the first Mass to be held at Trinity College. Doctor Ogilby in- vited the members of the club to breakfast with him in the College Dining Room after Mass. On December 8 another Mass was celebrated in honor of the Immacu- late Conception. Meetings were held on the first and third Monday evenings of each month. At these meetings, members of the club presented papers and general dis- cussions were held. Two visiting speakers lectured for the society: Wm. E. Buckley of the Hartford High School on Church Architecture, and Rev. John S. Kennedy, Associate Editor of the Catholic Transcript on "The Modern World Looks at the Church." The Chaplain of the club is Rev. Anthony J. Murphy of St. Thomas' Seminary. Dr. Wm. G. Helmbold and Mr. Joseph G. Merriam acted as faculty advisers. The officers were: 1938-39 1939-410 President-Bradford Colton Stephen Riley Vice-Presidenth-J. J. Cromwell Wm. J. McCarthy Secretary-Robert Rebman Olcott Colton Treasurer-James Collins Charles J ohnS0I1 One Hundred Twenty-eight f - . .X-.....-... -- - MA g . -g ---..-.....a. .. .- .. , , . Y 41-L....n..L...i .bil-'1!'1,.L-... t.g..r. TI-IE SGP!-IOMORE DINING CLUB 'r THE end of the winter sports schedule, those Sophmores who have been out- standing in extracurricular activities and give promise of becoming future college leaders, are elected to the Sophmore Dining Club. The Society was founded by the Class of '99 in 1897 as a group whose duty it would be to act as hosts of the college. It is the custom for the newly elected men to give the Junior and Senior members a banquet at the Heublein Hotel, long a place for student gatherings of Trinity for wine, food, and song, at which time the old members turn over their responsibilities to the new hosts. The Class of 1939, under the leadership of Richard Lindner, followed this long established tradition and gave a banquet the pleasures of which will not soon be for- gotten. The 1940 Delegation: Richard D. Lindner, Chairman, Albert Akomitas, John V. Dimling, Raymond J. Ferguson, Alvin C. Hopkins, William F. Kelly, Thomas McLaughlin, Herbert H. Pankratz, Joseph L. Rihl, Ralph R. Shelly. One H unclrecl Twenty-nine . -..f-v- 7---,.n..x.L,... ,V V.. ... ,, .-...- -4.4-...............-...- ........ .....-.-4.......-.... 9 . SEABUIQV SCDCIETV HE SEABURY SOCIETY was founded in October, 1936, to unite students with similar interests in religious and social work and to develop and further spiritual life at Trinity College. Members have also helped the Episcopal Church in and near Hartford by serving as Sunday School teachers, boys' club directors, and social serv- ice Workers. Its activities are modeled along the lines of missionary societies which have existed in the past at Trinity. The society is nonsectarian and holds regular services for the benefit of its members. E Officersnof the Seabury Society for 1938-39 are: President, George W. Smith, Jr., Vice-President Albert W. Vanlluzer' Secretar -Treasurer William J. Wolf Q : 9 Y 2 Program Director, George Reese. One Hundred Thirty GI' RADIG CLUB HE TRINITY COLLEGE RADIO CLUB was organized in February, 1936. Since that date the Club has steadily increased its membership. It has set up its own col- lege amateur radio station, WIJ UD, and has broadcast the college over the world. The 100-watt input transmitter, which operates on three major amateur wave bands, has established communication with five out of six continents, and with every state in the Union. The club has participated in various contests and parties held by the American Amateur Relay League and many of the members own and operate transmitters in their homes. One of the many useful purposes which the club serves is that of transmitting messages for men at the college who have no other way of communicating with their families. Labrador and Washington are among the two communities thus served. The officers for 1938-39 are: President, Herbert J. Hall, Vice-President, Paul A. Goodwing Secretary, David Davidson, Treasurer, Wilfred F. Greenwood. One Hundred Thirty-one , ,.,.,.,.,.,-,- . -.-...J-. E J THE SCP!-ICMCRE HCP URING the week-end of December 10, 1938, the Sophomore Class held its annual dance, one of the two major social events of the year. As over one hundred couples reluctantly left the floor after swinging and swaying for live hours to the smooth, danceable music of Ray Keating in the Ball Room ,of the Hartford Club, Trinity College men were aware that a dance -could be both a social and financial success. A - The Psi Upsilon, Alpha Chi Rho, and Delta Phi Fraternities held house parties and most of the other houses had formal dinners or cocktail parties. On the night following the dance the Jesters presented Sydney Howard's "The Late Christopher Bean" in conjunction with the VVig and Candle Dramatic Society of Connecticut College for WVomen on a central stage at the Hartford Club. This, also for the first time in late years, was a financial success. Under the able leadership of Chairman Pedicord, the dance had received liberal publicity and the cooperation of the fraternities in having house parties and the Jes- ters in presenting their annual fall production at this time. All helped to make the week-end a tremendous success. The Committee: VValter Pedicord, Jr. Chairman, George S. Comstock III, John T. Carpenter, H. Richard Moody, Richard T. Blaisdell, lVilliam J. Ryan, David E. Callaghan, Ronald E. Kinney, Jr., VVilliam F. Harrigan, Robert R. Broatch, Jr. On ce Hrvnclrecl Th irty-two SPRING DANCE HE SPRING DANCE held on Friday, May 12, was the second since the establish- ment of the custom of combining Junior and Senior Proms into one mammoth affair. And this year's dance was a gala one with the bands of Erskine Hawkins and Benny Meroil' filling the Hartford Club with danceable strams Rlchard J H111 was the Cha1rman of the Spring Dance Committee the members of which were John C Alexander, Harold B Colton, Jr J Kevin Dunne George V Hamilton Jr Henry W Keane, John B Re1nhe1mer, Edward L Smlth Albert VanDuzer, and John T W1lCOX The Jesters play on the next evening, Journeys End, followed by dances at each of the fratern1t1es chmaxed the festivities of the week end One Hundv ed Thu ty three . DEBATING CLUB HE Trinity Debating Club, the first forensic group on the Trinity campus in several years, has gone through a fairly successful first season. Informal debates among the club members and with several nearby colleges have formed the major part of the meetings. The club was also addressed by Professor H. M. Dadourian and by Dr. Jacquith, Provost. The officers of the club are: Palmer J. McCloskey, Presidentg George Smith, Vice-President, Richard Insley, Secretary-Treasurer, and John Karp, Manager. One Hundred Thirty-fi've 1:-"CW-":':'k .gentes- '::"'::'cr"c -c-W -cs-F -can -cz 1-:. X 1 - 1 - r , 1 X - I . 1 , -- I -,. 1 L 1 l 3 i ' 'ff-I' ii ll 1 .1-.- 1 -, .. r mi. L 9 ' 333' X ji. U I 1 -'S'-5 w Q ... n -.. 1... -s. .... ' P . ... e.- --.. -..-. 5- Q. .. -,.. ,- ... S X '- Q '- -.. -Q- .- .... .. - ... Q -e. ... L. .... e.. X.. -f - -.x.. .,. lr-N ...-,. - K.. w-s- ,... -. N, -..- s. -.- S- -... S- -... -. x. -. t.-. l N ,--. l sw ... - -. -e. L. -... -.- l N -. Q l Q... -. -t.. e. - Q. 1 .... '11 .. ... Q. K. l 5- -.. .. ... N.. P. X - s.. L -. 1 y. . g,.. l ' .. L -. N x X X Q. i 5: , 1 +..,... ,.. Cf- ... -L. N Q.. ,--s.. - ... -, N.. -. ,. -K.. s N: N 3 -X... -. -t K e. H... X X l X . X ' -. l X f N 'x N. .x..h .. . -. . -X. X y.-N -s , 75,-L X STH, X .gh 1 35+ 5 in w 51' N ' -11. A -9: . 4:2 l Q-La E y l ii 1 . CJ.,- 1 1- V LTA , ' qi l ' L? X ft. B -Z'-LT .-.- , LM: 1 I X l i V l E" mint- -.- l 1 l CHEMISTRY CLUB GROUP of Qenlors or0an1zed the Chemlstry Club 1n December, 1937 Its gen eral purpose was to un1te students rnterested 1n chemlstry and to furnlsh them w1th the opportumty to do more than the regular classwork Its arms are to take up aspects of chemlstry not covered 1n the college courses, to promote closer relat1ons wlth the chemrstry students of other colleges, and to allow members of the club an opportunlty for self express1on Regular and speclal meet1ngs have been held, wlth papers belng glven by var1ous members of the club 1nclud1ng one by John Upham who had had practlcal experr ence on th1s toplc through worklng rn a chemlcal plant the PTCVIOUS summer Repre sentatrves were also sent to the Connectlcut Valley Student Sclentlfic Conference, where papers were glven by Wxlllam McCarthy and Erlk Hoegberg, graduate stu dents and members of the club Ona Hundred lhzrty seven L -"-"c:r::::" "'i1"' "2-azz" L tn - ' J J ll ' , - , , . -,.,, - . - .lv .f-----.-.-----s-svv.-.-s-.-v1.-- V. - - , .5--.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.--.-.-.Q-.-.-.-.-.-.-av...-.-.-.-.-. I.. Iqh-.1-. - - Y - .,.,-pu-qiuoiiii.-.D-v nqi if lv:-Q k. 3T-Tf:T'lT 5 w EVP and Robert Wfhitaker, former director of the budo-et for the St t 1 O 8 C ed a discus ' wvernment finance. ' Slon on D - . Any okfficeli, 1pstiirrEp,to1i,3Ialllpgng1lpS, gfgduate student, Senior or Junior, of the col- r . legeumay e e ec e t ip an undergraduate, he must have pursued Study-35 in the social sciences for twenty semester hours and have received HBH d or better. gm es TRINITY REVIEW on THE first time in a good many years Trinity once again had a literary maga- zine. Shortly after college opened, it was announced that Josias J. Cromwell, '39, Editor-in-Chief of the new publication, The Trinity Review, would receive manu- scripts for the magazine. The writers in the college got to work and an excellent issue was published in January. This was followed in May by a second, even better issue, Over one hundred and sixty manuscripts were submitted to the editors, William Gor- man, Robert Harris, Sumner Twiss, Henry Hayden, William Wolf, and Richard Morris. An appropriation was received from the Senate and the Faculty lent financial, as well as moral support, thus avoiding the necessity for the encumbrance of adver- tisements. The Senate has increased the appropriation for next year, and together with the subscriptions that will be sold when the college reopens, this should place the maga- zine on a sound financial basis. Richard Morris has been chosen the new Editor-in- Chief, with William J. VVolf as the new Associate Editor. One H undrecl Thirty-nifw - - .----w-v-Q-u-s A - ,..,..,..,..,..,-5.,...,,-,., ,,,---...-.-...ara 1.. .. - .. Y Qi g T:-2 V.. . W- ---Y - - - V ffmqf, ,-,,--,.- -.'.-.,-.-..1-..4...A n1 One Hundred Forty ACKNOWLEDGMENTS I, the editor-in-chief of the 1940 IVY, hereby assume full responsibility for the lateness of this IVY and apologize to all those concerned. I The 1940 IVY Wishes to make the follow- ing acknowledgments: The Hartford Courant, for sport picturesg Ray Oosting, for pictures of the varsity teams, and John Ritter, for valuable help in composition. 2 'CZAB 253 R55 R55 1.53 mv4,'u mv4'u CAQX-1 g-Rv, C-gi, C-Rv, CAS-, 6.5-J CAR-nz f - 9, I ff' U 44 1 ' S ka f - 'fjgr i ,X 2 SINCE ' 1 s 5 6 J ' l -KN I 12' at tile Sign Of l the Stone Boolc gl 2 f s , - X J Z -vi, :R S PRINTERS TO SCHOOLS WHICH QQ' is APPRIICIATE FINE PRINTING ':, 'V ng 'R' . '7 tn Tile Case, Loclcwoofl Ci Braz1zarcJ Company lf 'N S HARTFORD CONNECTICUT Q' lg 2, ,Ui-J CTQJ CAQJ IAQ-J r'wi-9 PQJ ring g-VW 975 ey-m gyi L6y'y Ly'-, ,Ly-,QQ HUNTER PRESS, Printers A Complete Plant Geared for Service Printing of All Kinds ..... Linotyping ..... Embossing - , 3,546 Art Work and Engrossing, Direct Mail Printing Addressing, Multigraphing, Mimeographing AFFILIATE: BUSINESS SERVICE BUREAU I - Z PQ Er.. l'- l 'I I L, Complete 45 or 80 Column Insurance and Commercial Punch-Card Service. A Statistics: Agency, State, Reinsurance Companies, Resernes, Classifications and Reinsurance in Force. Unearned Premium Computations. Comptometer Calculations. 302 ASYLUM STREET TEL. 2-7016 HARTFORD, CONN. TELEPHONE 6-2441 FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE. THE SUPERIOR LAUNDRY 59 FENWICK ST HARTFORD CONN One H 'zmclred Forty-one 05132 Tllimmtp Tllirnpnh TRINITY COLLEGE Hartford Conn Publlshed twenty SIX tlmes durlng the year 1938 Nlember 1939 ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATE PRESS Dzstrzbutor o Colleglate Dlgest THE COLLEGE CLEANERS 3 Hour Servxce Spec1al Prlces to College Student Clean ng Pressmg Dyelng Repal mg 1301 Broad St near the corner of Vernon St Phone 6-3151 H. BORNSTEIN Complimerztx of LAVALETTE GRILL 162 WASHINGTON ST. HARTFORD, CONN. A Hartford Institute Serfving Hartford Merchants SWIFT 'S COAT, APRON 85 TOWEL SUPPLY CO. 692 MAPLE AVENUE CoATs, APRONS, AND TowELs Fon BUSINESS USE Telephone Day or Night 2-4426 Days 7-7334 Other Timm? 5-5531 Please Patronize Our Advertisers One Hundred Forty-three 1 I KX AHN AND OLLIER AGAIN frfn ,111 V I. i y SAW! ,J . A4-Ny -4. Repeated acceptance by discriminating Year Book Boards has inspired and sustained the Jahn 81 Ollier slogan that gathers increas- ing significance with each succeeding year I One II fu,11.cl1'ezl Forly-five u E we 3? E 32 ,., - ,.. .... ,... " PEE- !--M - 5-Sa .L x i-4... ,- , r-'I -Q"1 ,.... ,. Pv- sl?- sl' IZ: ,., ! 5- ' 0?-T' l ' D-P- P-'Q-P Y-'I'-3' 'Pi v-B , ' ' ' .320 Q- Q e JE l-i- 57-'T' -'Q'-I 'S' al -0- DTO ai D- P-C P-0-I rio-iq 1?-" '9"'?-Q 'Q fi i E' -5 T- : B D'i'eS: O-'U-C bi!-.G L-,. .,. II I ' ' 'O-'93 'T- Q ' x Y G-Q' r'-QE: -i-'Q- I- L -5-0 -e 'C-1 " r- s a-r-s -e-. T5-Jw El '3-T' 1-is 'E " ' 69-1' Y ' 41"f- I , , ,- ,. v-v,- t F' , 4 V'- Ln. LL E-e-i ' 'r . 47' ki-F ' L it ' Y u . N , , --rg ..,,.,- 3. i -n ' -'- : 15' - - I 3-:Q -: Y r-+- ?--ati :H . J 1 3' -3 -,Q.....:f i is i" af-e-Q -1-957 . , , .,...-, 1 ef-Q-. i W :S-'E i ' Z. :fe--.5 r-G-2' 9-I J' i -'TE-1 . VE , " Ta i Q1-nf: 2.-:ei -.fi -s -E' 1 T24 - 1 I -.-ui, ,- . 1 nc, L- . 1 . . 95.-s Q F-4-T-I 3.315 I 'F-21 e-Q Aetna Lzfe and Afjilzetea' Companiey of Hartford, Connecfzeuf CHARLES C. GOODRICH, Agent 125 Trumbull Street Hartford, Connecticut ilf BRUSHES FOR EVERY PURPOSE PERSONAL HOUSEHOLD INDUSTRIAL The Fuller Brush Company Hartford, Conn. 49 Pearl St. Phone 2-3870 Phone 2-5221 EMPIRE LAUNDRY Laundry Dry Cleaning Rug Cleaning Fur and Garment Storage Special rates to Trinity Students ROBERT NEILL '41 2 Agents BUD EARLE '42 On Campus One Hundred Forty-seve LUCAS-PRITCHARD, INC. W ..- - .- -, -- Y -- - , . . ,.v.------.--.- , -'-r-Tw:-:':N-:,1- '. .--4-.-H - ---pv '--3-""-'-'T' '-t'rLT2,r,A.L:.'t.:lT.L1'1.T'.. -.ZTZZZ.T1II5'." 71 TZTLY 17 East 48th Street New York City Complzments of A FRIEND One Hunclo ed Forty mne , unfq I IIS, 4 I 'II I IQ 4 I X I1 I I ,, 4, 4 I Lf' I ,J ,i W , :Ivy ,I 'IQ 5 II .4III , Ig , 11 ,'1I 4 I I: - I f I 4 I-1 44.4I 4- III- ,4 I 4 I4II44I1III I 'II 'II 1 I I I:I IIIIII -I I' I 4 44I I' -I .4 , I I I if , 4 ,I I" IQ '4I4I gm 44I44I I I III II III 3 I I I I gi, , ai I'-4 ,I I ' , 4 4-44 " I I 4 QQ, I III , 4 , ,, 4, ' 4 . "I I . ,- 44' , I ,,,,p:I4 1 I IIA' I F .1 H: IQI If I I yI 1 III I I 4 IIIIII 4 I 'I2'fII'II'I f Ii:II'4,4fI I 4 I4 . I '-I'IIl .I ,IIIIIMII I I 4,44 4 . I'4'II4II I I i 4, wnfv 4. , Iz"444"' ' I EI 4 I, I 1 I II" E' ' I I4 4 III.. I I .. -- I ' '44 . I y,4, . 4I,4 ,li-Ti-4. , V. 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Suggestions in the Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) collection:

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

1934

Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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

1938

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

1941

Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Trinity College - Ivy Yearbook (Hartford, CT) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

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