University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 189

 

University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 189 of the 1918 volume:

Qc .1 I0 I . dy. x v . w 1 fr J may 31 .. , 1 1 w ' 'A ff! - .- .Af THE IQI7 "' I9i8 N UTNXEG Publifhed by The Junior and Senior' Classes o-F The CONNECTICUT AGRICULTURAL C O L.I. EZC3 E. In Qlfteh Guthnn dbullep Sis a token nt our regatta for him as a trienh aah in testimony of our ahmiratiun fnrj him as a man anh a scientist, this hulume is respeet: tulip hehieateh bp The Qihitnrs. Zllfreh Qurhnn Galley. VERY strong man is actuated by certain underly- ing principles and these principles resolve them- selves into a philosophy which is the foundation 29 of the purpose 'of a man's existence. And no 6-xkzld-5 man who has built his own philosophy, from his own experience has lived in vain. It has been our joy and pleasure to get acquainted with Professor Gulley's ideals and they will remain with us as a foundation for our service to four state and community. Alfred Gurdon Gulley was born in Dearborn, Mich. His grand-parents were natives' of Rhode Island and Connecticut, but later moved, those from Rhode Island to New York, those from Connecticut to Georgia in which states respectively his father and mother were born. All moved to Michigan about 1840. His father began very early as a vegetable grower and increased the business extensively so that Mr. Gulley's boy- hood was spent in that line of work. As Mr. Gulley expresses it, his early life was largely spent in bed,--an onion bed. He attended school winters only until he entered the Michigan Agricultural College, which was the first institution of its kind in the United States, and friom which he was grad- uated before any other was established. He is, and has been for some years, the oldest living agricultural college graduate east of Detroit and north of VVashington. After leaving college he spent three years more at his old home, and then took up greenhouse and nursery work at Detroit. A year later he went to Rochester, New York, the center of the nur- sery business at that time. He was there two years, and then returned to South Haven, Michigan, and began fruit growing connected with nursery work. He was there fifteen years when he was called back to Michigan College as assistant in the horticultural department, and remained there nearly four years. One year was then spent at the University of Vermont at Burlington, whence he came to Storrs in the fall of 1894. 8 There have been many changes on the Campus since Pro- fessor Gulley's arrival in 1894. There was not at that time a brick building on the college grounds, and not a building of any kind south of the site of Gold Hall. The college did not even own any land south of that site. All evergreens and shrubs and nearly all other transplanted trees, now on the Campus, have been planted since. Not any of the present drives and walks then existed. Professor Gulley's entrance into college life was accident- al. He was called into it without solicitation or expectation on his part, and he had no intention of continuing very long, when he started. I-Ie states, hvowever, that his twenty years of practical experience was his most valuable asset for his after years of teaching. Professor Gulley is not a writer of books, but he has been working for several years, upon a classification and description of apple varieties. As he wished to make as many of the descriptions as possible from personal study of the kinds, it has takenl much time to gather a wide range of vari- eties. The work, however, has now been carried so far, that he will put it in the hands of a publisher in the near future. It is about the only branch of horticulture, upon which nothing has been published for many years. ri' "7 ' A 'f' 'c'q 00' QQ -0' ' -f.. ,La Q. .a 9 Baath nf C!Ehitnrs. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, 1917 .... ...... N ATHAN A. COHEN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, 1918 .... ..... J , HENRY HILLDRING BUSINESS MANAGER .......... . JOSEPH S. MILLER Associate Editors SYLVESTER W. MEAD PERCIL L. SANFORD WILLIAM D. SHEA ROLLIN H. BARRETT LESLIE E. LAWRENCE LINCOLN L. CROSBY WALTER T. CLARK DONALD L. THOMSEN Assistant Business Manager J. BENEDICT KILBRIDE F. BENJAMIN THOMPSON JOHN A. KUELLING C. EDWARD RYAN EDWARD L. NEWMARKER ALFRED E. UPHAM WILLIAM C. EDWARDS 10 19" Q Jforetnoro. Tlfhe nutmeg this pear is in a transitory state. Zlt is passing from-a Swenior to a Junior Eear Ztioolc. anh as a consequence this eoition is maoe hp both rlasses. Rip in: the eoitors hahe reah this hook through several times uno tinh tat it improves with earh reno: ing. we hope that pour experienre map he the same. qi I ag:-. THE GLEN WT H S: Zguarh of Glirustees. Ebe Qnhernnr nf Ginnnectieut MARCUS H. HOLCOMB, Southington Silppninteh hp the Senate E. Stevens Henry, Rockville ..... Charles E. Lyman, Middlefield Iverson C. Fanton, Westport .... Charles M. Jarvis, Berlin ......... Joseph W. Alsop, Avon ........ Kent Hubbard, Jr., Middletown ......., QEletteh hp the Zllumui Olcott F. King, South Windsor ............. Harry G. Manchester, Winsted .................. Qiletteh hp the Baath ot Zlgriculture Cliiiord I. Stoddard, New Haven ................ QBffiters of the Zniuarh Governor Marcus H. Holcomb ............ Harry G. Manchester .......... . . . Olcott F. King .............. . Raymond I. Longley ...................... QExecutihe Qllommittee J. W. Alsop, C. M. Jarvis, H. G. Manchester. Gilbert Jfarm Qllommittee C. E. Lyman, E. K. Hubbard. Quhiting Qllummittee C. I. Stoddard. . QExperimeut btatiun Ctlommittee J. W. Alsop, C. M. Jarvis, lf. S. Henry. Qlfxtensinn Glnmmittee O. F. King, C. E. Lyman, C. I. Stoddard. Qhministratinn Qtommittee H. G. Manchester, O. F. King, E. K. Hubbard. 13 Term Expires 1919 . 1919 . 1919 . 1917 1917 1917 1919 1917 .. 1916 President Vice-President . . . . Secretary . . . . Treasurer 4 lv..f: lf., -1 gg n H H Jfacultp Cllinmmittees. Cllnmmittees on Gfiourses of Etuhp Zlgrirulturz Professor Slate Professor Monteith Professor Gulley Professor Lamson Professor Kirkpatrick Professor Eaton Professor White mechanic Ztrts Professor Fitts Professor Wheeler Professor Newton ibnmc Qtcnnnmirs Miss Hayes Miss Whitney Status Cnmmittzz Freshmen, Professor Sinnott Sophomores, Professor Slate ' First Year School of Agriculture, Mr. Judkins Second Year School of Agriculture, Professor White Home Economics, Miss Hayes Mechanic Arts, Professor Fitts Junior and Senior Agricultural and Special Students, Head of De- partment in which the student is majoring. Qlommittee on Discipline Professor Monteith Professor Newton Professor Lamson Captain Amory Qhministration Qllommittez Professor Slate Professor Wheeler Professor Kirkpatrick Qllummittee on Sandal Qffairs Professor Sinnott Mr. Manter Miss Hayes Miss Thompson btuhents' Qmplopment Qllnmmittee Mr, Stevens Professor Garrigus Professor Kirkpatrick Qliommittee on btuhent Qctihities Professor Newton Professor Wheeler Mr. Iudkins Members uf Qthletic Qliuuncil Professor Wheeler Mr. Edmond Mr. Judkins iBuhIicitp Cllnmmittee Professor Faton Professor Lamson Professor Smith Mr, Campbell Mr. Iudkins 14 fllixperiment btatiun btaff, E. H. Jenkins, Ph. D., Director "'G. H. Lamson, Jr., M. S., Zoologist H. D. Edmond, B. S., Chemist "'W. F. Kirkpatrick, B. E., B. Agr., Poultry Husbandman. L. F. Rettger, Ph. D., Bacteriologist, Poultry Investigations "'W. I.. Slate, jr., B. S. Agr., Agronomist i "'B. G. Southwick, B. S., Assistant Agronomist "'G. C. White, B. S. A., A. M., Dairy Husbandman "H, F. judkins, B. S., Assistant Dairy Husbandman L. E. Card, B, S., Assistant Poultryman 'Division of time between instruction and experimental work. Extension Serbian. H. J. Baker, B. S., Director l. G. Davis, B. A., Assistant State Leader and Farm Management Demonstrator A. J. Brundage, Boys' Clubs Miss M. E. Sprague, Girls' Clubs R. E. Jones, Poultryman Karl B. Musser, A. M., Dairyman H. O. Daniels, Farm Demonstrator A B. A. McDonald, B. S., Assistant Farm Management Demonstrator Miss Maud E. Hayes, A. M., Home Economics Theodore H. Eaton, Ph. D., Agricultural Education F. C. Warner, B. S., County Agent, New London County S. J. Wright, B. S., County Agent, Fairfield County A. W. Manchester, B. S., County Agent, Litchfield County W. C. Kennedy, B. S., County Agent, Windham County W. A. Cook, County Agent, Hartford County F. E. Rogers, M. S., County Agent, New Haven County John H. Fay, B. S., County Agent, Middlesex County 15 Z' - THE GROVE. ffl' H S.. NFJTP4 39.4. 611 a I e n I1 a r . 1916 Sept. 13 Wednesday, First Semester begins with chapel at 7:45 P. M. 18 Monday, Freshman take annual trip thru Swan Lake. 23 Saturday, We open the football season. Oct. 24 Tuesday noon, Rushing rules lifted. 28 Saturday, Student body journeys to Kingston. Nov. 17 Friday, Dramatic club presents "A pair of Sixes". 18 Saturday, Norwich University succumbs to us 17-7. Football hop in Hawley Armory. 29 Wednesday, Thanksgiving recess begins. Dec. 2 Sunday, Thanksgiving recess ends. 9 Saturday, Corn and Fruit Show. 23 Saturday, Christmas recess begins. jan. 2 27 28 Feb. 1 21 22 April 6 May 11 12 25 25 30 June 1 2 9 10 1917 Tuesday, Christmas recess ends. Saturday, First Semester examinations end. 31, Sunday thru Wednesday, Mid-year recess. Thursday, Second Semester begins. Wednesday, Mid-year Inform in Hawley Armory. Thursday, Washing1on's Birthday, a Holiday. Military Meet in Armory. Dramatic Club presents " Browns in Town". 9, Friday to Monday noon, Easter recess. Friday, Ratcliffe Prize Oration Contest. 20, the Army defends Fort Terry. Friday, Junior Prom in Hawley Armory. 27, Friday thru Sunday, junior Week. Wednesday, Memorial Day, a holiday afternoon. Friday, Ratcliffe Prize Declamation Contest. Saturday, Senior examinations end. Saturday, Second Semester examinations end. 12, Sunday, thru Tuesday, Commencement. 17 fuibarles 'iletnis Beach, 313. Qgr., 53. 5. Bresihsnt. Graduate of the University of Wisconsin, class of 1886. Milling business, 1886-1896. Instructor of Unifying' at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1896-19065 Professor of Dairy l-luslmanclry at University of Vermont, 1906-19083 President of Connecticut Agricultural College, 1908- -. 18 Qllicersd Instruction .--- 'vjlfgillllll iiii all Us 'L N fe-inl llhlirf 11 j x31I..nllIIllin2'9 as f mm-zhfiwigg 6 z ymgqw Sillfreh Gurhnn Qullep, Jill. 5. iBrutessnr nf ibnrtieulture. B. S., Michigan Agricultural College 1868, M. S., 1873, Assistant in Horticulture at Michigan Agricultural College, 1890, Professor of Agronomy at University of Vermont, 1893, Professor of Horticulture at C. A. C., 1894-. Member of Maine Pomological Society, Life member of Connecticut Pomological Society, President of same, 1903-4, Member of Western New York Horticultural Society. Qtbarles Zlugustus Wheeler, 11111. Q. Professor of Mathematics. Graduate of Connecticut Agricultural College, 1888, B. A., Yale, 1895, M. A., 1903, Student Csummersj Columbia Uni- versity and University of Wisconsin. Instructor Brooklyn Latin School, 1895-6, Tutor, Richmond, Va., 1896-7, ln- strnctor in Agricultural Engineering and Mathematics C. A. C., 1897, Professor of Mathematics, 1901, Engineer for C. A. C., 1915, Instructor in Surveying Csummerj Columbia, one term, Yale, ten terms, Lecturer of Quinebaug Pomona Grange, 1909-12, Master, 1915-18. Member of A. A. A. S., New England Mathematical Teachers Association, Member of Zeta Psi, Member of Connecticut Society of Civil En- gineers, Connecticut Mathematical Teachers Association, Medal of Honor Legion, Second Class, Director of Connecti- cut Research Association, Author of Text on "Agricultural Arithmetic". 19 'fn' WT HF? , F? . Iaenrp 3Kutbhen jllllunteitb, Q. QB. iBrnfessnr nf ilaistnrp nnh English. A B,, Dartmouth, 1869. Principal of Farmington High School, 1879-1899, Professor of History and English at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1899--. fthhnina whitney, 1913. HB. Zlnstrurtor in German: librarian. Ph. B., Oberlin College, 1894. Instructor in German and English, Milwaukee College, 1895-96, Instructor in German and English at VVindsor High School, 1896-1900, Instructor in German, Librarian, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1901-, Member of Connecticut Library Association, Mem- ber olf American' Library Association. Zllaarrp 'Lucian Earrigus, 53. Zlgr. ibrofessor nt Zlnimal ifaushanhrpz Jfarm Superin- tenhent. B. Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College, 1898. Assistant Veterinary Department at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1898-99. Farm Manager at Tarrytown, New York, 1899-OO, Instructor in Dairying and Animal Husbandry at Baron Del-lirsh School, VVoodbine, N. J, 1900-01, Assistant Ag- ronomist, Storrs Experiment Station, 1901-,Farm Super- intendent, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1902, Post Graduate work, Ontario Agricultural College, 1907, Instruc- tor in Animal Husbandry, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1907, President C. A. C. Alumni Association, 1903-06, Mem- ber C. S. C, Ex-President Farm Superintendent's Club, Sec- retary Connecticut Sheep Breeders' Association, Secretary Connecticut Horse Breeders' Association, Director Connecti- cut Dairymen's Association. Officially endorsed judge for the American Shorthorn Breeders' Association, and New England Hereford Breeders' Association. 20 rw v-v F1 'mi merge Zlaerhert lamsnn, Str., Jill. Sa. Rrnfzssor nf Znnlngp ant Genlugp. B. Agr., C. A. C., 19023 B. S. Mass. Agricultural College 19033 M. S., Yale, 1905. Professor of Biology at Tarkio College, 1905-069 Professor of Zoology and Geology at C. A. C., 1906-. Zoologist for Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station, 1906-. Author of a large number of important bulle- tins on agricultural topics, such as "The Apple Insects of Connecticut", and others. Member of the College Shakes- pearean Club of C. A. C., Member of American Society of Economic Entomologistsg Member of American Society of Poultry Investigators and Instructors. Slnbn glaelsun jfitts, B. Qgr. ibrufessot' at Mechanic Zlrts. B. Agr., C. A. C. 18975 Assistant Agronomist at Storrs Experiment Station 1897-18983 Studied Mechanic Arts at Rhode Island State College, 19003 Mechanic at C. A. C. 1903- 19063 President of C. A. C. Alumni Association 1906-19085 Professor of Mechanic Arts at C. A. C. 1906-. Studied Me- chanic Arts at Rochester Athenaeum and Mechanics Institute, 1911, Twice President of the College Shakespearean Club. Zlliliilliam jllllerrill 4!Esten, 1311. Sv. 3Brotessor of Bacteriology. B. S., Wesleyan University, 1894g M. S., 1896g Assistant in Biology at Wesleyan, 1894-1906, Special Agent U. S. De- partment of Agriculture at the World's Columbian Exposition, 18935 Instructor in Histology at the Summer School of the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences at Cold Spring Har- bor, L. I., 1895, Professor of Biology in Chautaugua College, 1897-985 In charge of Biology Department at Wesleyan, 1897- 98, Investigator for Rockerfeller Institute, 1900-013 Dairy Bacteriologist and Investigator for Storrs Agricultural Ex- periment Station from 1891 to Oct. 1, 19163 Professor ol Bacteriology C. A. C., 1906-. Member of Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity, Society of American Bacteriologistsg Middletown Scientific Association, Secretary, 1901-06. Diseoveror in 1896, of the organism that sours milk, and its source, at Storrs, in 1908 and of the cause of fermentation and preservation of silage, in 1910. Author of many valuable bulletins and pub- lished articles. Widely known as a lecturer on Public Hygiene, Soil and Dairy Bacteriology. 21 'Em WT ff! . F? Qlha fllirue btehend, 5351. 9. Zlnstruntur in Zbnrtinulture. B. S., Michigan Agricultural College, 18933 M. S., Michi- gan Agriculture College, 19085 lnstructor in Agronomy at Michigan Agricultural College, 1893-955 Head of Department of Agriculture and Horticulture at School of Greensboro, N. C., 1895-98, Instructor in Horticulture at Connecticut Agri- cultural College, 1907-. Member Pomological Association of Connecticutg Member of Connecticut Vegetable Growers' Association. Burt ikimhall Bum, B. 9. Ienturer in Veterinary Science. V. S., Ontario Veterinary College, 1900. Veterinarian in Willimantic, Conn., 19005 Lecturer in Veterinary Science at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1908-. State Veterinarian, 1912-1913. Member of Connecticut Veterinary Medical As-- sociationg Secretary of same for 14 years and President in 1915, Secretary of State Board of Veterinary Registration Examiners, 1905-1913. , - ibotnarh Enuglas gaemtun, 1513. E. Rrntessur of Qllbemistrp. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1904, Ph. D., Yale, 19085 Sigma Xi, Yale. Professor of Chemistry at Con- necticut Agricultural College, 1909-5 Member of American Chemical Societyg Member of American Association for Ad- vancement of Scienceg Member of the Columbia University Biochemical Society. 22 illflauh QEIlen Ziaaps, SEI. 51141. Professor at Ziaume Qfcnnumics. B. S., Columbia, 19085 A. M. Columbia, 1913, Professor of Home Economics at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1910, State Home Demonstration Leaderg Extension Service, 1916-. .l ,---f K x X w Qberman iBreston ibnllister, IB. Sa. Q. ilnstructur in iburtinulture. 1J1D10111ZlC011CQfC Course, Connecticut Agricultural Col- lege, 19055 B. S. A., Cornell, 19095 Awiatant in l-lorticult , . ,. ure at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1906-19075 l'1orticulturist at Hampton Institute, l-lamptou, Va., 1909-113 lnstructor in Horticulture at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1911-. Mcmber of State Pomological Societyg Member of 1-l'ortieu1- ture Science Association. ' ftlubn lamp Zlaugbes, QI. jllll. Zlnstrurtur in Qlbemistrp. B. A., Clark University, 19095 M. A., Clark Universitv 19105 Member of the American Chemical Society, Mumm- of the American Association for Advancement of Science. 23 ibrutessnr nt iBuuItrp Zlaushanhrp. B. E., North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical Col- lege, 19045 B. Agr., 19055 Assistant in Poultry Department at Rhode island Experiment. Station, 1905-10, Instructor in Poultry 1-lushandry at Mississippi Agricultural College, 1910- 125 Professor of Poultry Husbandry at Connecticut Agricul- tural College, 1912-. Member of American Society of Gencticsg American Poultry Associationg American Associa- tion of Poultry lnstructors and Investigators. Eleraulh Qriningtnn jllilanter, 58. Sv. Zlnstrurtur in Zuolugp. B. S., New Hampshire State College, instructor in Zoology at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1913-3 As- sociate memher of American Association of Economic En- tomology. Benjamin gilbert Svuutbtnirk, E. Sr. Qssistant Professor ut Qgrnnump. B. Sc., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912, Secre- tary to Director of Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, 19123 Instructor in Agronomy at Connecticut Agri- cultural Collegc, 1913-169 Member of American Farm Man- agement Society. 24 william Jfranklin ikirkpatrirk, E. QE., B. Qgri. Mliilliam HL. Salute, Elr., QB. Sr. Sgr. 2Brntessur at Qgrunnmp. B. S. Agr., Ohio State University, 19095 Assistant Pro- fessor of Agronomy at New Hampshire State College, 1909- 115 Associate Professor of Agronomy at University of Maine, 1911-135 Professor of Agronomy at Connecticut Agri- cultural College, 1913-. Member of American Genetics As- . soeiationg Alpha Gamma Rho. 'i Miriam Qhams Tllihumpsun, B. Q. , iinstructnr in jlilusir. v ' ,V B. A., Mt. Holyoke College, 1911. lnstructor in Music of State industrial School, Lancaster, Mass., 1911-13, ln- f structor in Music at Connecticut Agricultural Collegfe, 1913-. Instructor in German at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1916-. Qnna jllflarp Miallacz, 3911. W. ilnstructor in Qlfnglisb ants 1Buhlic Sapeaking. Ph. B., Ottawa University, 1910, Post-graduate work at Ottawa University, 19115 General Culture Diploma, The School of Expression, Boston, 19125 Teachers' Diploma, The School ol Expression, Boston, 19135 Assistant lnstructor in Public Speaking Department at Ottawa University, 19115 As- sistant lnstructor at the School of Expression, Boston, sum- mer of 1912, Instructor in English and Public Speaking at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1913-. 25 X, 1 'Q' Ai . Q 4 -, it 15. V HL iw I ,f xx k....... merge Qlilehelanh white, B. 5. Q., Q. 5311. iBrofessur of Bairp iiaushanhrp. B. S. A., University of Missouri, A. M., University of Missouri, 19123 Assistant in Dairy Husbandry at University of Missouri, 1911: Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry of the University of Nebraska, 19123 Professor of Dairy Husbandry at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1913-. Mem- ber of Sigma Xi, Member of Connecticut State Dairymen's Association, Member of National Dairy Instructors' Associa- tion, Member of American Association for Advancement of Science, Member National Agricultural Societyg Associate Editor of Dairy Instructors and Investigators' Journal. ibenrp jfurrest Eluhkins, B. Sa. Zlssuriate Professor in Bairping. B. S., New Hampshire State College, 19115 Instructor in Dairying at New Hampshire, 1911-12, Assistant State Moth Agent of New Hampshire, 1912-133 Instructor of Dairying at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1913-163 Member of Con- necticut Dairymen's Associationg Alpha Zeta. Qliapt. ftibarles B. Qmurp, Eff., QE. QE, TM. 9. Qliahalrp. 351-utessur nt Military Swcienre: Qllnmmanhant. C. E., I'ennsylvania Military College, 19033 Second Lieut. of First Infantry, U. S. A., 1904-1913. At Philippines, 1906- 093 Mounted Service School, 1911-125 On Mexican Border, 1913-19145 Transferred to Ninth Cavalry, 1908-133 Promoted to Captain, 19165 Professor Military Science and Commandant at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1914-. 26 SG 'Emi Qlhrrt QErnest Moss, 1311. jf. Elnstrurtur in jfurestrp. Graduate of Connecticut Agricultural College, 1905g Member of College Shakespearean Clubg M. F., Yale, 1911, In U. S. Forest Service, District No. 3, 1911-125 Assistant State Forester of Connecticut, 1912-5 Instructor in Forestry at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1912-. Member of Society of Eastern Foresters. Margaret Qtnstelln, B. Sv. Zlnstructor in iianme Qhnnumirs. B. S., C. A. C., 1914. Instructor in Home Economics at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1914-. Barth Qihmnnh warner, B. So. Mstrurtor in iBnuItrp Zfaushanhrp. B. S., Rhode Island State College, 1912. Assistant ln- structor in Animal Husbandry at Pennsylvania State College, 1912-135 Instructor, 1913-145 Instructor in Poultry Husbandry at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1914-. Member of American Association of Poultry Investigators and Instruc- tors, Member of American Genetics Associationg Author, in co-operation with A. F. Blakslee and W. F. Kirkpatrick of papers published in Journal of Heredity, Science and Ameri- can Naturalistg Member Association for the Advancement of Science. 27 WT H .S dihmunh ware Svinnutt, 3313. JB. 3Brntessut of Z8ntanp anti Genetics. A. B., Harvard, 1908, Ph. D., Harvard, 19133 Visited Australasia: as Sheldon Fellow of Harvard, 1910-11, Instruc- tor at Bussey Institution, 1913-155 Professor of Botany and Genetics at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1915-. Mem- ber Botanical Society: of America, American Society of Nat- uralists, Ecological Society of America, New England Botan- ical Club, Connecticut Botanical Society, QI' B K. jflnph wales Butfee, E. Sac. Q. ilnstruetnt in Qgrieultural Qfngineering. B. Sc. A., Ohio State University, 1915, Instructor in Agronomy at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1915-16. Genrge batfuth Qlinreep, QI. girl. ifnstruetnr in Botany. A. B., Harvard, 19135 A. M., 1915, Assistant at Gray Herbarium, Harvard, 1913-145 Austin Teaching Fellow in Botany, Harvard, 1914-15, Instructor in Botany, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1915-. Member Phi Beta Kappa, Botanical Society of America, American Association for the Advancement of Science. 28 Glenn ilaarulh Qtamphell, QB. 9. QI. Zinstrurtor in Batty Zbushanhrp. B. S. A., Iowa State College, 1915, Instructor in Dairy Husbandry at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1915-. Mem- ber Connecticut Dairymen's Associationg Member National Dairy Instructors' Association, Editor of Press Bulletin, and in charge of publicity work in connection with the college. Alpha Gamma Rho. ikeherenh jflllarsball Batman, B. EB. Qtbaplin. B, D., Pacific Theological Seminary, Berkeley: Member of Philippine bar, member of California bar. Served for two years in the office of the Attorney General of the Philippine Islandsg engaged in private practice, and holding ofiice of Register of Deeds of the Moro Province, for one year. Spe- cial studies takcn at the University of Chicago, University of California, and Yale School of Religion. Zltbenhure Zlailhretb QEatnn, 3513. JB. 3Brnfessnr of Qgricultural Qkhucatinn. A. B., Harvard, 1900, Graduate Student, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1900-013 Dairy Farmer, Massachusetts, 1901-19065 High School Principal, 1906-10, Poultry Farmer, 1906-12, Instructor in -Animal Husbandry, Cornell, 1912-13, Professor Agricultural Education, State Normal, Michigan, 1913-145 A. M., Columbia, 1915, lnstructor in Agriculture, Instructor in Rural Education, Instructor in Industrial Artsg Columbia, 1914-16, Ph. D., Columbia, Feb., 1917. 29 .f-'i' '-.. .- -ff Guy Qlarltun Smith, 3513. QB. iBrnfessut nt Economics. Graduated from Michigan State Normal College, 1906, Principal High School, Michigan, 1906-07, Superintendent of Schools, Homer, Michigan, 1907-09, Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1910, Graduate student, U. of C., 1910-11, Associate Professor of Economics, New Hampshire College, 1911-13, Professor of Economics, New Hampshire College, 1913-16, Professor of Economics, and extension work in ag- ricultural economics, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1916-. Qlintinne itkatbel Zltaplep. llnsttuctnr in ibnme Economics. Household Science and Arts Department of Pratt Insti- tute, 1916, Assistant Director in Home Economics at Con- necticut Agricultural College, 1916-. Geurge Mi. Jftaset. Zlnstruttor in Jfluritulture anh Svuperintenhent ot Grnunhs. Florist at Connecticut Agricultural College, 1911-. Mem- ber of Connecticut Horticultural Society, Member of Con- necticut Pomological Society, Member of Connecticut Vege- table Growers' Association, Member of National Association for Gardeners, Member of National Dahlia Society, Mem- ber of Nomenclature Committee for Classification of Dahlias, Member of American Carnation Society. 30 . -- , f A -.Q-'ig .,,.,, .,... ,.., :gs-3 -.'. t .,.... . iBernarh SZI. 3H1Ie71BnnaIiJ, B. 9. Qssistant glfarm management Bemonstratur. B. S., Connecticut Agricultural College, 19165 Member of Eta Lambda Sigma, Connecticut Agricultural Collegeg Mem ber of American Farm Management Association. George Q. Blake. Superintenhent of Builhingsz Zinstruetor in Qtarpentrp, Swebnnl at Qgrieulture. Baymont Zi. ilunglep. Treasurer anh Purchasing Qgent. 31 4 ":' '-', ' , -,.-' '..' I '44' 2 '. S 4 4 .1 Ctixperirnent Qtatiun anh Qlbctensinn Sethiee ireetnrs. QE. ZI3. Slenkinfi, 315. Q., 3913. B. Birettnr of Storrs anh Ctlonnentitnt Zlgricnltural QExperiment Station. B. A., Yale, 18725 l'l1. D., Yale, 1872-75. Studied at the School ol' Forestry, Tlnorzmclt, Saxony, and at Leipsic Uni- versity. Cliemist in the Connecticut Agricultural Station, New I-laven, Conn., 1876-19U0g Director and Treasurer ol' same, 1900-3 Director of Storrs Agricultural Station, 1912-. Served four years as chairman ol State Sewage Commission. laerhert BI. Maker, B. Sa. ?IBirettur uf Glfxtensiun Sverhice. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 19113 Assistant lnstructor in Agronomy at Massachusetts Agricultural Col- lege, 1911-123 Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, 1911-12, ln charge of Farm Management Demonstration Work, and Assistant State Leader' County Agent Workg Massachusetts Agricultural College lixtension Service, l9l2- l5g Director Connecticut Agricultural College Extension Service, 1915. 32 -.',- ,... beniur anh Qlumni Qiuuncil. Gfficers Arthur B. Watson, '17, Chairmnvz james G. Shirley, '17, Secrelmj' Qlumni Charles G. Crocker, '12 Daniel G. Horton, '16 Harry G. Hanks, '06 Leonard H. Healey, '15 Harry G. Persky, '16 Horace C. Vibert, '13 1917 Nathan A. Cohen James G. Shirley J. Benedict Kilbride Walter B. Smith Arthur B. Watson Iohn A. Kuelling Rollin H. Barrett J. Henry Hilldring Donald J. Hirsh 1918 33 Sanford B. Morse Edward C. Ryan Percil L. Sanford STORRS HALL SENIURS -1917- CLASS OF 1917 n H F' Zlgfturp nf the Glass uf 1917. N September of 1913 some sixty of us embarked on the sea of college life. On entering Connecticut Aggie we Q were soon graced with the attentions of the Sophomores. S In fact their attentions were so profuse that wewere Lexan compelled t-o repulse them at certain times by means of our thorough organization. Our initiative was dis- played when we inaugurated the Freshman lianquet and successfully carried out our plans irrespective of the Sophomore wishes. Suf- fice it to say that at the close of the Freshman year we had estab- lished a standing deserving of considerable praise. The following September, as Svophomores, we enjoyed the pow- er of the iron hand from the outset. Our subordinates yielded to us in the rope rush, football, basketball, baseball and last but not least, we prevented our "upstarts" from feasting at their banquet un- molested. In our Junior year we unveiled our more serious side. At the beginning of the year we witnessed the activities of the younger gen- erations of college men and interceded only when fair play was impaired. Our class was well represented on the Varsity basket- ball team. XfVe deemed it "Chien that the seniors be given the re- spect and consideration due them and gave a Junior-Senior Banquet in their honor. Wfith the cvoming of spring our class budded' forth and scheduled a junior week, the activities and suecessfulness of which are' recorded as "par excellence." june found us one lap nearer our goal. As seniors we have acted with reserve and sound judgment. Our ranks 'have dwindled to less than half of our original compo- nents but we represent power and quality. It has been our endeavor to guide the various student activities in an impartial yet rigid way. NVC are soon to absent ourselves in person, it is true, but our spirits and thoughts will always remain with our beloved Alma Mater. 37 .. . .L , . Seniur Q9fficers. Prcsidezzl, . joseph Benedict Kilbride Vzke-Presiaieni, . . Julian Harwood Norton Secremry, Nathan Abraham Cohen Treasurer, . Walter Bennett Smith 38 722 BGA ir Qlilarh Qmns Barnes, Mystic. C. C5 Dairy judging Team C-lj: Foothall Hop Committee C3, 4D 5 Class Football CZ,3D. Clark Amos Barnes, familiarly called "Pea" hy those cognizant of his agricultural proclivities, is the only representative who brings the town of Mystic into the map ol' our mental activities. Pea is usually a memher of any gathering in search of eonviviality, can he depended upon to fill out a party and his position as high ofiicer of the down and out eluh is no impediment. His disarming smile is good credit to all that Storrs affords, and hetter still is a sure sign of a liclpingrhand to any fellow who needs it. le Bop jtiililler Qllbapman, Brooklyn. C. C.g lst Sergeant CSD. , "Chappie" hails from Brooklyn, a small town not far from the College. He is essentially a man of the farm and is happy as long as he can be working around cows. "Chappie" has two great diversions. l-le could not look natural without one ol' his many pipes, these are essential to his full peace of mindg and he is guaranteed to go to sleep anywhere, anytime if there is half a chance. But all in all, "Chappie" is a pretty good fellow. He can take a joke and return it and he is far from stingy, He should become "some" dairyman. H 39 .---Q' jaathan Q. Cohen, Hart ford. WIC 115 Class Baseball C1, 2, 355 Class Football Cl, 255 Class Track Cl, 2, 355 Military Ball Com- mittee C255 junior-Senior Banquet Committee C355 Chairman junior Week Committee C255 Chairman Decorating Committee Mid-Year Dance C455 Nut- meg Board C35 5 Editor-in-Chief Nutmeg C45 3 Mem- ber of Senior Council C3, 455 Second Lieutenant Co. B5 R. O. T. C.5 Secretary of Class C45. The class sunbeam. You will readily recognize him by his orange putties, his big smile and habitual kidding. Nat is the southpaw of the class and up- holds both ends of the battery in our class baseball games. He is a lover of bright lights and has a habit of serving on dance committees, etc. Two weeks of summer school in '16 almost led Nat astray, but ow- ing to the fact that his library and show ticket busi- ness had to flourish, he made up his mind that duty should come first, so is still with us. 1BauI Earhart: Gross, Danbury. C. C.5 Class Baseball Cl, 2, 35 5 Class Basketball Cl, 25 5 Agricultural Club Cl, 2, 35. The .Hill acquired a character when the "Kaiser" arrived with his face wreathcd in smiles. No matter what happens he believes in being cheer- ful. He's "there" when farm management is brew- ing, and has proved to be right many times when some of us found we were wrong. The "Kaiser" is o11e pool shark and can beat his ,friend "Lefty" any time he feels like it-although he does scratch occasionally. Paul is a steady and conscientious student and believes that the best way to succeed in college is to get one's work in on time. We shall always remem- ber his scholarship in spite of impediments. 40 ' '.'. sf.-3:3 T M SGW 'ml Russell bpeneer Zlaareis. New London. C. C.g Class Basketball , Football, Basketball and Track Cl, 213 Football Hop Committee KZJQ Slu- dcnts' Conference Committee f3Dg Class President CSD: Varsity Football "C" C353 Athletic Council C45 3 Manager Varsity Basketball C4J. Desirous of obtaining knowledge enough to make seeds look like mountains, "Russ" pushed a few duds into a traveling bag and started on a trip northwest from the Whaling City and landed at the "farm school for boys" in the Metropolis of Storrs. Russ made good from the start and showed his heels to the boys in the inter-class track meet in 1914. He showed his ability in football to ride the pig-skin high and far until misfortune interrupted his progress. Russ is a crank when it comes to looking through his desk or trunk. It is simply "hands oil, its mine." He has got Teddy beat, so we shall run him for President of the U. S. A. he- fore any more try to tell us what to do. lawrence Q. ibuftman, New Haven. 45 If 17 Class Football Cl, Zbg Class Basketball fl, 2, 31g Minstrels 1259 junior Prom CSD. james Jeffries popularized the saying, "He can't come back." But he gave us the wrong dope. We have with us "Buck," the only Kum-Back-Kid. After an absence of one year, Buck returned to tin- ish his education in pomology. He was never known to worry more than two minutes at any time. His pipe dream is to become a wealthy fruit grower. We wisl1 you well, Buck, and may "All your troubles be little ones". Quit being so stubborn. Buck's pastime is to filibuster in Education. 41 Slusepb Eenehitt ikilhrihe, New Haven. IIA E5 PX IC: Class President C45 5 Class Vice- President C355 Chairman junior Prom Committee C355 junior Week Committee C355 Nutmeg Board C455 Secretary and Treasurer, Students' Organiza- tion CZ55 First Lieutenant Co. A C455 Agricultural club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Vice-President Agricultural club C355 Senior and Alumni Council C3, 455 Chairman Conference Committee C455 Class Football C155 Alumni Day Committee C355 R. O. T. C.5 Crop Judging Team C355 Winner Hicks Declamation Contest C355 Honor Student. Here we have our class president-militarist, scientist and ladies' man, all in the same personage. Besides being the shark of the college, he is also well known as a singer, his rendition of German folksongs is a treat which will never be forgotten. Bennie is an ardent democrat and he never fails to remind one of the fact. His method of winning an argument is to shout at the top of his lungs and drown out all opposition. Favorite sport-Roughhousing. Zllhert Charles Rlingman, Richmond Hill, N. Y. ' ISA U5 Class Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Class Base- ball Cl, 255 Football Hop Committee C3, 455 Class Treasurer C355 Vice-President Students' Organiza- tion C455 Second Lieut. Signal Corps. C45. This youth is the babe of the class-he will be just nineteen when he receives his little sheep-skin. Four years ago "Dutch" bade his little New York "Au Revoir" and migrated to the wilds of Storrs. He soon became the class politician and showed that he knew the "tricks of the game". Coupled with the Duke's imagination "Dutch" ought to land a job on the foreign committee. Klingman is recognized semi-officially as the brother-in-law of one of the class of 1918 and he hopes that his better half will soon join him in his duck farm to complete his happiness. Favorite pastime-walking from Willimantic after mid-night. 42 Bixfnrh knight, Ansonia. C. C.g Rifle Team C3, 45. "Rex" was in a wreck, but no wreck will make a wreck out of "Rex." Knight was captain of the rifle team. An admirer of Omar Khayam, of lyric poetry and the Rifle Team-a paradox, usually studi- ous, but he won't stand for a book or an article of clothing in his rooms being out of place. Knight has some stomach. He can swallow and digest one vol- ume of McMaster in one day. He is a tricky "g'uy." A poetical dairy instructor puts on his paperg "and when the bell is called up yonder, you wouldn't be there". Knight pulls a final mark of 95, and he is there. Knight is a type. He is himself. Class-mates will watch curiously the "Alumni notes" for his after college career. We all hope that he will make good. Elubn Qlhert ikuelling, Brooklyn, N. Y. C. C.3 Student Conference Committee C45g As- sistant Manager Nutmeg C3, 45, Sergeant Major C455 Stock Judging Team C453 Class Basketball Cl, 253 Class Baseball C1, 25, Senior Council C455 Assistant Treasurer A. A. C355 Honor Student. History was made when John Albert Kuelling' ol' Flatbush arrived at the Connecticut Agricultural College and declared that by the "Gollies," the pol- icies of the college would have to coincide witl1 his own views or he would certainly write a letter to the Brooklyn Blatter. john plunged into agricultural work with great ardor and soon startled the scientific world with an elaborate thesis entitled "Why Cows Give Milk." Following this success, John decided to raise a mustache, as a supplementary laboratory course in Agronomy. John acts the woman hater of the class but the pictures laid away in his desk and those on the wall of his room tell a different story. . 43 - ',. ,..,. i .,.. . ..... WW .5 .- L.:- i'.!'.::..f if lsslie jfreherick Iatnrenuz, Ansonia. C. C.g President of Connecticut Agricultural College Rifle Club C25 5 Secretary and Treasurer Ag- ricultural Club C35g President of Agricultural Club C453 Assistant Manager Glee Club C35, Manager C45 Q Chairman Junior-Senior Banquet Committee C35 Q Nu-tmeg Board C2, 3, 45 5 Campus Board CZ, 3, 45 3 Vice-President Students' Organization C35 Q Captain Co. C. "Les" is the most versatile man in our class, he- ing prominent in many college activities and having a ready line of talk or argument on any subject that may come up. Thus the leadership of the Agricul- tural Club has been quite successful. Although a hard worker, he has a great aversion to writing up laboratory and lecture notes. just be- fore exams, "Les" shows wonderful interest in his subjects and wants to have advance courses put in. He got away with it a few times. bplhestsr warren jflileabe, Greenwich. C. S. C.g Glee Club C2, 3, 453 Orchestra CZ, 3, 453 President Glee Club C45g Class Secretary C353 Stock judging Team C45 3 Principal Musician C45 Q College Minstrel Show C255 Class Football CZ, 353 Nutmeg Board C3, 45. Called "Tommy" in this little world of ours, other people may waste their grey matter on remem- bering his other "Handles" if they wish but "Tommy" suits us and it makes Warren Sylvester feel almost human. At all odds, Tommy remains the same even when he drives one of the garage's Fords. Any man that can remain normal doing that deserves an extra "Warrant" CYou know he has one for blowing in the band5. Tommy comes from Greenwiehg where that is we never found out. If Greenwich can just keep low until Tommy gets started, there may be a possibility of having this hamlet put on respectable maps, 44 ..,f .,,, . -. , A.,. r -. ., , Qhtnarh 'letnis aaetnmarker, Rockville. C. C.5 Captain Co. B.5 Varsity Football C2, 3, 455 Nutmeg Board C3,455 Varsity Club CZ, 3, 455 Junior Prom Committee C35 5 Campus Board CZ, 35 5 Business Managerg Captain Class Baseball Team C35 5 Class Track Team CZ, 35 5 Honor Student. Correctly speaking, if Ed knows a thing, he will let you know about it, and to prove that he is not altogether an agnostic, you should hear him say "I may be wrong. I generally am." Ed hails from Rockville, and a neater and better hearted lad never lived, always willing to go fifty-fifty and lend a help- ing hand to anyone. Ed's ambition, like King Solo- mon's, is to become wise and to know how to use good judgment rather that to be able to hoard the old gold. julian Zbartnuuh jaurtnn, Bristol. C, S, C,g FX IC5 Secretary and Treasurer Dramatic Club C355 Varsity Basketball CZ, 3, 455 Captaina Varsity Basketball C455 Dramatic Club CZ, 3, 455 President Dramatic Club C455 Junior Prom Committee C355 Chairman Football Hop Commit- tee C45 5 Secretary of A. A. C455 Vice-President of Class C455 Varsity Club C3, 45. One dark rainy day in September, 1913, there came out of the wilds,of Bristol a tall, lanky youth answering to the name, of Julian Harwood Norton. He was a restless spirit and in his wanderings5 Chis first journey from the home fireside5 he happened upon C. A. C. where he decided to Crest5. It was a fortunate day for Connecticut when Chewie decided to grace the Hill with his presence ln spite of the handicap in coming from Bristol he soon showed the effect of the eivilizing influences of an agricultural college. Things beautiful appealed to his aesthetic nature so he specialiaed in horticulture. For three years he carried a gun in our "army" but the enticement of the band lured him away and he now extracts quaint, simple phrases from a bass drum. Favorite pastime-Cutting chapel. - 45 'Em WT H E F ZJBahih Il. iBei3ar, Hartford. Campus Board C3, 45. Peizar's coming to Storrs was like stepping from a world of imagination into a world of reality. Peizar's precious sympathies were with the sorrows of the humble workers with whom his compassion as a socialist naturally inclined, but we could never forgive him for his requests of "Give us a quizz, pro- fessor." Peizar is a true Fighter. Knows how to handle a gun and use the wig-wags, but his true weapon will be the pen. He has gathered the cloak of our reality which he will soon weave into a mosaic of thought. Wield your pen, Dave, and may it never rust. George 'lpman 1Brinhle, Shelton. C. C.g Rifle Club, Treasurer C25, Secretary C35, Captain C455 First Lieutenant and Quartermaster 145. The class of 1917 is proud to introduce and lay claim to the only military enthusiast at C. A. C. He wants to Fight under Teddy R. but as he feels sorry for the soldiers' stomachs he will probably grow spuds for them to eat and so serve his country. George is strong for athletics but lacking weight and ability, he decided to trust his steady nerves and accurate eye to win fame for him. The account of his glorious career is more fully put forth in the Rifle Club. Having been very quiet and bachelorified for three years, our military man at last fell for the women. He rushes 'em six or eight at a time now to make up for the past. 46 -"-'iffir U1 rw rw iBaul bcbtnartg, Brooklyn, N. Y. Without a doubt if the family tree of Schwartz were brought to light it would not be surprising if he were found to be a descendant of Pythogoras. How- ever, he must have also been connected with our old friend Rip Van Winkle, being severely afflicted with Rip's malady. Paul graduated from Connecticut in 1913 and since that time has been a student, instruct- or and philosopher on a poultry farm. His internal quest for additional knowledge led him back to Con- necticut this year for his degree. He is the one man in the Philosoply and Psychology class who does not heave the "Sacred Bovine." "Schwartze" expects to apply his beautiful knowledge to the teaching of farm management. 4 william ZBaniel Sabea, Waterbury. ll A153 l'X IC: Class Vice-President C15 5 Class President CZ5g Basketball Team C2, 3, 45, Captain C255 Manager Varsity Football C45 3 Secretary Ad- visory Board C3, 45, President Varsity Club C453 President Athletic Association C453 Poultry Judg- ing Team C455 Nutmeg Board C3, 455 Captain Co. A C455 Honor Student, Major of Battalion C45. "Bill" has the brass of a politician and the tact ol' Alcihiades-his use of! both has earned him the name of the "Wild lrishmanf' Like others of his race he is considerate, good hearted and dotes upon the fair sex. One could scarcely believe that this type of man would ever draw blood, still he does and quite often at that, furthermore, he accepts pay for it. This is legitimate though when you consider that "Bill" is chief tester of the poultry department and deals with the intelligent and illusivc hen. Hcre's hoping that your road will be strewn with shamrocks and four leaf clovers when you take your fair "Irish Rose." - 47 Qlfreh Charles Sabelhon, West Suffield. C. C.: Manager Class Baseball C15 g Class Track C15 5 Crops Judging Team C35 3 Stock Judging Team C455 Butter Judging Team C455 Corn and Fruit Show Committee C45g First Lieutenant and Adju- tant C455 Honor Student. "Al" packed his grip and came to C. A. C. after learning of the need of an assistant in Bact. Dept. This position did not yield a pay well of suliicient size so he scouted around and found other positions in the Dairy Barn and Dairy Hall. The returns from these were large enough to enable him to finance his frequent trips to Coventry, so he stuck. Al found, after making the honor roll that he still had some leisure time so founded the Pinochle Club which has bestowed its highest honors upon him. Blames Qiltbrist Shirley, Springfield, Mass. A 5135 Manager Class Basketball Team C25 g Dramatic Club C3, 45 5 Football Hop Committee C45 3 Senior Alumni Council C3, 45. Shirley is a bony, bonny Scotch lad, interested in everybody and in Springfield. Garbed in a purple sweater with gold, James has been perambulating over Mansfield for four years. It has always been Coke's delight to be out of the ordinary. Like all diplomats, Coke is a ladies' man, in fact evcrybody's man. Rcscmbles Mr, Bryan somewhat also in that he believes in peace "at any price" and grape juice as the national drink, Hoot mon, "Should auld ac- quaintance bc forgot," always think of Coke as the 'phony "Scot." Shirley's favorite expression is, "My idea" and greatest ambition to be king of the universe. 48 5fi'ifi"S 'f!.g' .-- 5.15-'H . M E G 'N lr Ealter Eennrtt Smith, New Haven. .SAHQ Class Football Cl, 25g Class Baseball C1, 2, 353 Military Ball C253 Assistant Manager Track C35 3 Cllairman Decorative Committee, Junior Prom C35 3 Football 1-lop C35 3 Varsity Football C45 3 Manager Track C453 Corn and Fruit Show C353 Chairman Mid-year informal C453 Senior Alumni Council C3, 45 3 Class Treasurer C45 3 Color Sergeant C45 3 Varsity Club. VVi'th his feet turned in and his ears stuck out, "Cutie" left New Haven bent on making a name for himself. He intended to go further but his pro- truding ears caught the sound of feminine voices from eight miles due northwest of "Willie," "Cutie" slipped out of the freight car unnoticed and made for heaven at something between a jump and a run, hence the handle "Rabbit" was tacked on him and hence his arrival at Storrs. Smith resembles the Ford in that he endeavors to go light on gas by way of whispering to the co-eds. Apparently he economized too much for one of the co-eds christened him "Whispering Smith". Now Smith so saintly and wise, traversing' to "Willie" in disguise, looking for something' nice, has met Miss Van Nuys, and we truly trust that she will sutiice. Eahih Qtrautig, Waterbury. QED: Class Football Cl, 253 Class Baseball Cl, 253 Varsity Basketball CZ, 3, 453 Football l-Top Committee C35 3 Captain Class Basketball C353 Junior Prom Committee C253 Vice-President A. A. C453 Junior Smoker Committee C353 Varsity Club C3, 45. Dave never had a middle name, if l1e had he would have pawned it long before this. He could make you believe "Black and White" was brown like any professional dispenser. Dave is noted for mak- ing good investments, the only time he did not re- turn the original purchase back into money was when he bought a ticket from Waterbury to Willie. I-le has regretted this for four years now and vows that he will get even with the road. To date he has boarded 351.40 in plugged eoing by summer he ought to have moreg be will then buy the ticket to Water- bury and then to the poor road. 49 9 "N'1"l"IlZ'. Jfreherinis illiluurne Ulirinher, New Britain. C. C,g Class Baseball C1, 453 Class Basketball CZ, 3, 453 Agricultural Exhibit Committee C453 Agricultural Clubg Class Track CZ, 355 Color Sergeant C45. Fred never did know why he came to C. A. C. but distinctly remembers that he had to walk up from Eagleville in a heavy down-pour of rain with a bunch who proved to be his classmates later. Ever since Trin started studying Farm Machin- ery and Farm Construction he became charmingly interested in Barnes. I-le delights in figuring out fancy and delightful Hierogliphics of Barnes, all which now add to the charm of C. A. C. Fred now has a monopoly on all the artillery plants CPilea5 in the greenhouse. We find quite a corolation be- tween the Pilea and Barnes. Next to New Britain, Fred likes Schenectady and we would put Iowa in last place. Favorite pastime-a peculiar whistle like a warble of an eagle. walter Slulius Mugetbeum, Westfield, Mass. HAZ, Manager Baseball C455 Assistant Man- ager Baseball C353 First Lieutenant and Chief Musician C455 Class Vice-President C253 Football Hop Committee C455 Military Ball Committee C353 High School Day Committee C355 Class Basketball C2, 355 Agricultural Club Cl, 45g Athletic Council C453 R. O. T. C. C455 Honor Student. Walter, the handsomest man in the class, is not only a woman hater, and a pacifist but also a great scientist with a great future before him. Walter docs love to indulge in prodigious con- versations with the telephone operators of "Willie," He has been known to have talked for three hours at a time, and like Moses in battle with the Amali- kites, Walter had to call for aid to hold his hand up to the receiver. br "Julius" may not drink water but he is always looking for something to eat. Walter, however, has arranged a copious base- ball schedule for the varsity and he will go down in the annals of the school as a successful baseball manager. 50 .1255 FTTFF M EGM - Qrtbur 3BurnIep watson, Unionville. C. S. C., l'Xl'Ig Class Secretary C155 Class Football C155 Captain Class Track C155 Secretary A. A. C355 Dramatic Club C253 President Dramatic Club C357 Student Manager of Entertainment Com- mittee C455 Chairman of Senior Alumni Council C45 5 President of Students' Organization C45 3 First Lieutenant, Co. B C45. Tiring of the bright lights of Hartford, and feeling the necessity of a rest, "Our Abe" decided to come to Connecticut. The first thing he learned was how to get up at two minutes to seven and get over to breakfast on time. Quiet and conservative as he is, still he is a good sport when he gets in with the boys. Abe's favorite pastime in the summer is collecting nickels on a merry-go-round to the tune of Aurah-Go-On. l-le is one of the leading men of his class and also a strong man on the Hill, being president of the student body. Abe is a hard and conscientious worker and well liked by all. We ex- pect Abe to run at the head of the Prohibition ticket in the near future. ibenrp Qugust weihlicb, Hartford. Nfl 55 FX lf, Varsity Tennis C25. "Heine," forseeing the German situation, bade the little town of Hartford "Auf Wiederschen" and started on a scouting tour via N. H. road. The train- man gently boosted Heine from the train at Willie for bothering the passengers in the smoker for "makin's". Heine, scared stiff of the traffic cop in "Willie," started running, made Spring Hill on high and stopped only on colliding with Doc Newton in front of the Chem building. The impact caused Doc to expel a formula and gave him the idea that it would be nice to he able to say similar things. Consequently Heine signed up and has been at it four years. Of late, he has spent much time with unknowns. Those with brown hair and kissable features seem most interesting. Heine incidentally has some ac- quired characteristics, chief of which are wielding a tennis racket and enjoying his after supper "Knapp" May he rest in peace. 51 '1..'n' -v...- bantum Bull. William Feil Andrews .... Zabriskie Terhune Banta . Roger William Billings . .. Alfred Card Bissel ......... Charles Burstein ............. Lawrence William Burwell Peter Mackenzie ......... John William Gillis ..... Herman George Frank Donald William Griswold Leon Russel Harris ...... David Horowitz ......,. Carl Weaver Jewett ...... Charles Leon Kronfcld .. Herbert Bcicher Lanyon .... Walter Clifford Morgan .. Clinton Allen Oliver ..... Edward Anton Olson Meyer Pargman ........ George Morris Peizer Earnest John Rasmussen Nathan Bartlett Sanford . Percy Allison Sears .... .. .. Emanuel Shulman ...... Hamilton Stone ........ Newton Herbert Street .. William Roberts Suda Max Suclerman .......... Harold Clifton Taylor Sherman Roberts Warner Prescott Comstock Wilson ......... Waterbury .. Hackensack, N. 1. ........ Middletown .. . East Hampton ..... Colchester .... New Haven Hanover Bolton, England Brooklyn, New York .... . .. Wethersfield ...... Belmar, N. I. New York, N. Y. ......... Hampton ... Hartford ..... Stamford Mystic . .. Clarks' Corner Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City ........ Hartford ....... Waterbury Redding . Sag Harbor, N. Y. Hartford New York City New Haven . .... South Willington New Haven Quaker Hill New Haven Brooklyn,N. Y. JUNIOR PROM TIM E. JUNIQRS I9I8. I CLASS OF 1918 iiaistnrp uf the Glass nf 1918. and Fourteen the advance guard of the class of 1918 arrived on the campus and sent word back to the main body that the coast was cleai The morning of the 21st vias blight and fair Be fore noon, the reserve had arrived and by night the I1l1'111'1 body of the recruits were on the scene. Suffice it to say that the advance guard had failed to see the enemy f1917j on account of his disguise. Of course, we thought ourselves safe in, our new quarters from all hostile patrols and the like. On this first night all of us were very tired, due to our long journey and the hot, dusty march from Eagleville. Wfe did not even wait for taps fwhich we knew nothing aboutj but turned in early. Hardly had mother sleep taken possession of us before the enemy swooped down upon us and dragged us from our little white beds. Nothing more of importance happened until the small fish in Swan Lake were greatly disturbed by our presence. Although the "Sophs" found con- siderable difficulty in pulling us in we finally were immersed in the quiet waters. During the fall, winter and spring we showed up well in athletics. In the class room we did our best and showed the "Profs" what we were made of. Perhaps the biggest event of the year was the Freshman banquet held in Springfield on March 12th. Our "get away" in the early hours of the morning was as good as a victory. This idea was entirely original with the class of 1918 and nothing like it happened before or since. 1 The fall of 1915 found the most of us back here at C. A C. How dif- ferent it was from the year before. XVe "knew the ropes," we were well organized. The early events of the season were run off well and the lower classmen were duly initiated into what was to become their Alma Mater. Everything went along quite serenely until the "Freshies" tried to "pull -off" their banquet early in December. 1Ve showed some of the old "pep" and before daylight of one very cold December morning, facts showed that the 1919 banquet would go down in history as a negative quantity. A few members of the class did sit down to what they chose to call a banquet in a restaurant in Middletown. It could hardly be called a success when 75 per cent of the class were safely tucked in bed, uncl-othed and weary. Good feeling at length grew up between the two classes and 1919 in the spring gave a smoker to the class of 1918. The fall of 1916 again found us "all present or accounted for." The spirit of 1918 has been felt throughout the college. In the next year and a half that we are to be on the Hill we are going to try to keep up the pace, yes to increase it if possible so that we shall be, on graduating, a class that our Alma Mater may well be proud of. ss p N September 20th, in the year of our l.ord Nineteen Hundred Q! ...yn - o u A S V . '- john lerop Ziaughes. lit there is one man more than another that has maoe possible the success of 1918, it is Elohn 'iierop Zbughes, the honorarp member oi the class. Ein our earlp oaps it tuas the ahbice ot mr. itaughes that set the fellotns going in the right oirection. itais presence anh support in all actibities anh at all functions ot the class, habe been a continueo inspiration to all its members. Qlt all times he has been on intimate terms with the inhi: bihuals of the class, pet has neber lost their respect, nor forgotten his place as a member ot the Jfacultp. iliihe trahition of habing an honorary member on the class roster, inaugurateo bp 1918, has proben a tremenoous success because of the tact ano gooo iuogment of jllllr. Zbughes, ano as a consequence the preceoent has been aoopteo bp the classes which habe tollotbeo 115. Qs an instructor, aobisor ano frieno Aililr. Ztpughes has inspireh the support ano aomiration of eberp man that eber spent a month .or more in the class oi 1918. ' I "" '.-" - ,6"2:.'.,,. .... ..,. .. junior Gffirers. Pn'sz'dc'nl, . . THOMAS HENRY BEICH Vz'w-Presidenl, ADRIAN CYRUS MARQUARDT Sccreiary, . SANFORD BOUGHTON MORSE Treasurer, . . PERCIL LYMAN SANFORD 58 SGA 3RnIIin ilaapes Barrett, New London. C. C., Honor Student Cl, 255 Manager Class Baseball C15 5 Class President C25 Q Class Track C25 5 Campus C255 Managing Editor C353 Sergeant C353 Vice-President Agricultural Club C353 Agricultural Exhibition Committee C353 Senior Alumni Council C35 5 Science. "'Rollie" is a scientist and has worked out a cor- relation ol the size of man and mental ability. The results were purely negative. Often when the moon is nearly full he Journeys over to Putnam and stays until he can Barrett no longer, and then comes Rolhnf back on Sunday night Cabout Monday noon5. Examining the log of the "Ship 1918" we End that due to his effort as Captain, during our Sophomore year, the ship was guided safely through the storms of inter-class activities. His one desire is to com- plete his education so that he can get married which accounts for why we hear so much about Niagara Falls from him. Qlibomas Ztaenrp Beith, Boston, Mass. ll A .Eg I' X ICQ Class Football C15 g Campus Board C25 g Assistant Business Manager C35 5 Dramatic Club C25g Manager C355 Honor Student C25 5 First Sergeant C35 5 Class President C35 3 Kingston Trip Committee, Treasurer C35. Science. Tommy hails from Boston English High and says he is proud of it. We think T. H. missed his calling and have an idea that he would make a better theatrical man than an agriculturist, as he is a whale on the stage. He also would be a great addition to the Glee Club if he had a little better voiceg his wind is good. Tommy spends most of his spare time, which is not much, chasing Strepto cocci about the bacteri- ology laboratory. He is the peppery man of the class, and the college has profitted much by his being here. 59, 9 WT H E1 .S Tllflliilliam Iaarulb Brown, Danbury. C. C.g Class Track Cl, 21, Class Football CZJQ Sergeant QSJ3 Dairy. The older inhabitants of a certain little town down near Danbury still talk about the great day in 1914, when William Brown left for college. Once entered into the promised land, William has been telling us about the "taters" and "cews" raised down in his home burg. He is Jake's right hand man and never was known to get paid for overtime. Bill is a plugger both in classes and on the Campus, and though he has not been able to acquire a "C" as yet, he has put up a good showing in both class and Varsity sports ever since he l1it the Hill. Qlan Zltbarkzr Busby, Worcester, Mass. Honor Student C21 3 Quartermaster Sergeant C35 g Campus Board 131 5 Football Second Team CSD 5 Dairy. "Tack," the commandant of Storrs' cavalry, came down from tl1e well known city of Worcester with the others of that quartet who have done so much for our college and class. In that fair city he had lived a life of ease and adventure-he says so himself. Alan has a dreadful line, and hypnotizes his classmates at will while borrowing the next day's lessons and all their matches. Although usually a meek angelic little boy, when once started on thc warpath he makes short work of any trifle like a barricaded door which may come between him and his victim. Tack is known by all his classmates as an hon- est, capable worker, one of the most industrious in the class. He has worked his way through college, is lilaed by all his classmates and his success is as- sure . 60 walter Thompson Cltlark, Granby, Mass. ll A E3 Class Football Cl, 253 Class Baseball Cl, 25 3 Class Secretary C25 3 Varsity Football C2, 35 3 Captain Football C453 Campus Board C2, 353 Nut- meg Board C353 Second Vice-President Students' Organization C353 Varsity Club C2, 353 Dairy. "Coke" amblcd up from Eagleville in the fall of 19l4, and made himself at home. Since then he has built up a reputation with just two things, to wit: a football and a smile. "Coke" is nature's own tonic for a grouch, and can see a good side to anything except Genetics and the Army. Walter is truly mod- ern- and admits that this is the "age of science," but maintains in all seriousness that in Boston "it's all ar . Serious minded and aggressive, "Coke" has been behind every big movement on the campus during his college generation. He has been chosen to reign over the destinies of the Football Team next year, and no one feels any apprehension as to the result. louis Zbenry Jill. Collin, Sir., New York City. C. S. C.3 Class Baseball C153 Glee Club Cl, 2, 353 Dramatic Club C253 Junior Prom Committee C25 3 Nutmeg Board C253 Rifle Team C2, 353 Dairy. "Lefty" Louis from the great metropolis is an- other one of those fair youths who braved the wilds of Storrs for an Agricultural Education. Louis' great weakness is a fondness for teaching Co-eds and he always picks out the most promising member, in his opinion, of the Freshman Class and tutors said member for the term of one year, by which time she is granted a degree. He has certainly shown a strange turn of mind when he specialized in Dairy for who can imagine the manicured nails of Louis' Fingers grasping the projections of a cow's udder in an effort to obtain the end product? Throughout, Louis has been thoughtful of the class and has supported his Alma Mater along every line for which he is fitted. 61 l V fEEImer jaetntun Eickinsun, Glastonbury. C. S. C.5 Glee Club C155 Dramatic Club C255 Varsity Football Cl, 2, 35 5 Varsity Basketball Cl, 2, 35, Captain C255 Varsity Baseball C255 Crops Judg- ing Team C35 5 Horticulture. Elmer has no nickname, but is simply called "Dick" for short, probably because no one ever dared to call him anything else. He shines as a dancing ,,master, and some say that he has Charlie Chaplin beat by a mile. "Dick" was certainly lucky when he ran into that ever-ready smile5 he even wears it while he sleeps. "Dick" has always been known as a woman hater C?5 and we thought he was doomed to the single club, but of late he has been braving the terrors of mosquito terrace. He leads the class in athletics, holding his own in Football, Baseball, Basketball, and Track, and were there any others, "Dick" would be there. "Dick" and his smile have won him many a warm friend at C. A. C., and we all wish him a rous- ing success in the future. Eiusepb Bapmunh ZBiIIun, Hartford. IIA E5 Class Trackg C155 Football Hop Com- mittee C2, 35 5 Dramatic Club C35 5 Poultry. We have in this promising young man one of the most fastidious members of the class as far as dress and complexion goes, but when in the "dorm" just pass by his room, and do not enter, as you may be forced to change your opinion. If you doubt his popularity, inquire of the wives on Faculty Row, and you will need to look no further. In spite of these handicaps, Joe is a very sin- eere worker for everything he goes out for, and gives the best there is in him. We do not have to hope, for we know he will "make good" wherever he may settle after graduation. 62 Iii? ffl' ffl 53. lv' EC?" IE Q bitmap Qcklep C!EiJtnarhs, Naugatuck. EA I75 Class Basketball C1, 25 5 Class Baseball Cl, 25 5 Class Treasurer C25 5 Glee Club C35 5 Campus Board C355 Sergeant, Signal Corps C355 Poultry. This albino-haired youth blew into Storrs of' day in September, 1914, and it was soon discovered that in the classroom he was responsible for a great deal of the draught, and hence was dubbed "Windy" Sid takes delight in poultry, and a revolution in egg' production may be looked for when he has his chance. He is certainly unselfish and always helps the class by giving it a good idea when he has one. The future of this young man should certainly be Filled with the best of luck and happiness which we certainly know he deserves. walter lpman jfrannis, Glastonbu ry. C. C.5 Glee Club C1, 2, 355 Minstrel Show C155 Class Football C1, 25 5 Class Basketball Cl, 25 5 Class Baseball Cl, 255 Class Secretary C155 Dramatics CZ, 355 Junior Prom Committee C255 Honor Stu- dent C25 5 Varsity Football C355 Mid-year Informal Committee C355 Assistant Manager Glee Club C355 Kingston Trip Committee C35 5 Sergeant C35 5 Horti- culture. "Walt" is one of the peppery men of the class, and is always on the spot to lend weight to any activ- ity or controversy in which 1918 is concerned. He is a demon for work, and if Edison's sixteen hour work day were to become universal, Walter would be at a loss to know what to do with his spare time. His fidelity was questioned for some time until it was established that Boston and Glastonbury were but two towns that divided honors in providing resi- dence for one. Energetic and jovial "Walt" and his whistle have done much toward making C. A. C. a better and a pleasanter place. 63 ,.'.f'. r l Sinha Zlaenrp Zbillhring, New Rochelle, N. Y. C, S, C3 I" X IG5 Honor Student Cl, 255 Vice- President Class C155 Class Football, Manager C155 Basketball C155 Campus Board C155 Managing Ed- itor C25, Editor-in-chief C355 High School Day Committee C1, 255 Junior Prom Committee C155 Football Hop Committee C255 Assistant Manager Football C355 Nutmeg, junior Editor-in-chief C355 Kingston Trip Committee, Chairman C355 Confer- ence Committee C355 Senior Alumni Council C355 Crops Judging Team C355 Sergeant C355 Horticul- ture. John came to Connecticut after tiring of an academic course at Columbia. Since his arrival with us he has never been known to be a "Ladies' Man," and as far as we know C?5 is averse to mingling with the fair sex. He is a Firm believer in Horticulture, and is in- clined to be inimical toward Poultry C"paltry"5 af- fairs. He is inclined to admire his ancestors, the Vikings, and anything that exists on that northern European Peninsula has a hearty champion in our john. Swenn's favorite indoor sport is reading the "New Rockelly" Pioneer, his town's great mouth- piece. A good student and a hard worker he is inter- ested in all activities on the Hill, and judging from his accomplishments in college, should make his life- work a success. Qltun Zirhing Zaurus, West Lynn, Mass. 711125 Corn and Fruit Show Committee C155 Track Cl, 255 Orchestra Cl, 255 Glee Club C155 Drum Major C355 Assistant Manager Track C355 Poultry. Our Alton is the lady killer of the class. His main ambition is to marry a girl whose father owns it large farm and has several cool millions in the man . Aside from being a ladies' man, Alton is also a military genius and as a result of his abilit along this line, has been elected president of the ipiaternal order of R. O. T. C. As a poultryman he has no peer. His latest pub- lication on "Lice, mites, rats, and other organisms which trouble poultry" is receiving. a great deal of attention from everyone who reads it. Alton is the one original champion of Boston, "the hub of the universe," and is a living example of Puritauical thrift. 64 eff -ifiwff. M SGA - Baniel Zbart ilaurtnn, Brooklyn, N. V. C. S. C., Class Football CU: Agricultural Ex- hibition Committee CID, Class Baseball C235 Vice- President Class CZJ g Assistant Manager Social Com- mittee C355 Sergeant CLD, Poultry. "Pep" is a midget, but far from being a small man. He is one of the staunchest supporters of 1918 and was one of the biggest forces to guide the class over the rough places of a treacherous Sopho- more year. l-le looks like a sea-faring individual, talks like a tar and sounds like a steamboat whistle, so was well fitted to fill the capacity of mate on the good ships U33 and U7 for two consecutive years. The mate is perfectly candid about his partiality towards the fairer sex, loves the ladies, and is spe- cializing in chickens. He is famous for his theory that rest is not in- dolence, and gives his nights up to sleep, a rare pro- cedure at Old Aggie. The class and college would have lost a good worker had "Pep" decided not to leave Williams- burg for a "fo'-year watch" at C. A. C. Qllharles Qrhih Sfnbnsnn, Georgetown, Conn. -ll fl -SC l-lorticulture. Behold Swen the mighty Viking from George- town, the home of wire nails. Swen is another of our znrmy classmen, but he is a loyal rooter for '18 as he believes in co-operating to give the seniors a banquet. This fair Scandinavian is a firm believer of fresh air to develop a red nose and if it was pos- sible he would have the side of the "dorm" knocked out. We don't know what he does in the summer time. Charlie's great life work and ambition is to get through C. A. C. 65 ilaarnlh 3921112 Jleftingtnell, ' Windham. C. C., Football, Second Team C2, 355 Class Baseball C215 Poultry. "Lefty" is a "Native Son" in as much as he hails from Windham, Connecticut. Professor Lam- son need search no further for a specimen of a pre- historic man, for Harold will cave in any man who ever existed. At times he shows a distinct reversion to type, for instance when he tries to mop up Room 7 with Bill Brown in the role of the mop. Besides being such a quiet, gentle lad, Neale is also very neat and orderly. He employs the "Pile and Scatter" system of filing away his notes and documents. "Lefty" has always been prominent class affairs, and was one of the few that entered the Hotel Worthy in Springfield. important in inter- Qhrian fiprus jllilarquarht, Groton. C. S. C.g Honor Student Cl, 21, Basketball Cl, ZH, Class Baseball CD3 Class Vice-President C3Dg Campus Board C353 Sergeant C3Dg Poultry. ln the fall of 1914, the metropolis of Groton- hy-the-sea sent one of her noblest sons up into the hills of Mansfield in quest of an agricultural edu- cation. At first "Moke" was very bashful, and many of us thought of him as a woman hater, but be- fore the year was over we had to reconsider. He has earned the name of the best scholar in the class, and when a "prof" gets in a hole "our Moke" is there to help him out. He has neglected neither college nor class activities, as he is on the "Campus Board" and has always been the mainstay of the class basketball team. 66 :asf M EC-fre 'ml Qllie walhrnn JI-Hiller, Southwick, Mass. Class Football C1, Z5 3 Class Track Cl, Z5 3 Class Baseballp Class Basketball: C. R. T. CZ5 3 Glee Club C1, Z, 35 3 Orchestra CZ, 35 : Senior Alumni Council C353 Esten Prize C253 Sergeant C55Q Agricultural Club CZ, 353 Rilie Club3 Secretary CZ53 Football, Znd team CZ, 35. Horticulture. Here is our all round athlete who hails from the shores of Lake Congamond. Waldron is a fast man on the track and once raced against time and beat it out by inches. Not only is he an athlete, but also a strong advocate of Preparedness, and Heroism. VVhat Allie doesn't tell you about the work of the Christian Endeavor is not worth putting down here for he is an enthusiastic attendant, never being known to have missed a meeting since coming to Storrs. 3Iusepb bulumun jliilillzr, 3 Meriden. KBI3 Glee Club C153 Minstrel Show C153 Nutmeg Board, Business Manager C353 Sergeant C353 Agricultural Club C1, 2, 353 Science. lf everybody were built along the lines of J. S., institutions for teaching business principles would soon be forced to liquidate. joe is beyond all else a business man, and like all other masters of in- dustry gives some of his time up to an avocation- science. He is an ardent lover of animals and is one ol' the most active members of the Scientific Name Association. Joe indulges freely in conversation and the use of unscoured type. His' energy and good disposition have brought him a host of friends, and his business instincts have resulted in having the management of this book thrust upon him. 67 I ...,. - -. , ,-,..,.- banfnrh Iguugbtun Morse, Cleveland, Ohio. A Q5 1' X E5 Honor Student C1, 255 Glee Club C1, 2, 35, Leader C2, 355 Dramatic Club Cl, 2, 35, Business Manager C25 5 Junion Prom Committee C1, 255 Class Basketball C255 Class Secretary C355 Crops Judging Team C35 5 Mid-year 'Informal Com- mittee C35 5 Campus Board C355 First Sergeant C355 Senior Alumni Council C355 Science. Sammy "pulmaned" east to Nutmegia in the fall of 1914, and established himself immediately. He found things in fairly good condition when he arrived, though they are somewhat better now. His one weakness may be expressed in three words5 "In Ohio they-" or "In Cleveland we-". Sam is a great sneezer and a good lover Cwhile it lasts5, and it is a safe wager that he will never be one of those who enjoys single blessedness. Sam is conscientious and capable, and has taken active part in a number of varied activities both in class and college circles. ftllurnelius QEhtnarh Stkpan, Revere, Mass. llfl E5 Varsity Football C2, 35 5 Varsity Club CZ, 355 Secretary and Treasurer Student Org. C255 junior Prom Committee C255 Nutmeg Board C355 First Sergeant C355 Class Football C155 Basketball C25, and Baseball Cl, 255 Senior Alumni Council C35 5 Poultry. C. Edward Ryan, the fighting politician of Beachmont, Massachusetts, first harkened to the call of the wild when he bought a ticket for Eagle- ville, enroute to Storrs. Here his Audubon tenden- cies led him to prophesy that the year 1920 would see the Horticultural Building converted into a feed house, Grove Cottage a chicken coup, while the cam- pus in' general would be bespeckled with White Leghorns. Although somewhat tender hearted as regards the species aves and rodentia, he still has an iron heart as regards militarism. His last char- acteristic was early instilled into him when he train- ed under "Franky Mack", the Celtic lightweight. Eddie is one of the mainstays of the Football team and' though not the biggest man on the squad, has managed to hold his own with the biggest. His avocation is telephoning. 68 .wwwirm Seam 1Bercil lpman Saanforh, Hadlyme. 15.4113 FXEQ Honor Student C22 5 Junior Prom Committee C255 Senior Alumni Council C3Dg Class Treasurer C355 Nutmeg: Board C3Jg Dramatic Club C355 Crops Judging Team C3Jg Sergeant C3D. Ass't Manager Baseball C315 Poultry. Pereil, the boy wonder, quietly slipped into Storrs with the rest of us, but soon buckled out and showed that he, too, was a man of the world. This flaxen haired young man has always been a deep thinker from the start, and he has plenty of serious "dope" on all kinds of questions, including how to pass mid-years. He has a natural aptitude for the Fine arts, but has decided to blushingly bluff his way through Poultry, which he has chosen for his life work. Peck is the "babe of the class," but disguises the fact with great success by doing a man's work. Berry Zllstun Qears, Sag Harbor, N. Y. Hfl-SQ Varsity Basketball C2Jg Class Basket- ball C1, 22 5 Class Baseball CD3 Class Football CZDQ Horticulture. Percy blew in here from Sag Harbor in the fall of 1913, and enjoyed his bath in the pond with '17. He helped the motley crew of that class put the ki- bosh on our banquet at Springfield. After taking a joy ride our Percy had a stiFf argument with the D. C. and with the advice of "Monty" decided to teach inmates how to farm for a year. But C. A. C. called him too strongly and hc de- cided to resume his studies in farming further with '18. He is a bear at Public Speaking and Music, only the right authorities don't know it. He expects to take up child welfare as a specialty and has it well under way now. 69 'Em' -ff' H E3 .S Qhnlpij Qustahe Zliappert, Plantsville. "Tap" came to Old Aggie for an education, and he has followed out his original design to perfection. Give him a microscope and a slide, and he is happy. Considerable mystery envelops "Tap's" week-ends, which he claims to spend at home. His love of science and home assure us that naught but success awaits him in the business of life. Science, jfranris Benjamin Glbompsun, Worcester, Mass. C. C., FXE5 Class Basketball C153 Minstrel Show C153 Glee Club Cl, 253 Dramatic Club C25g Military Ball Committee C155 Football Hop Com- mittee C35 5 Assistant Manager Basketball C35 5 Nut- meg Board C355 Sergeant C35. Horticulture. The roar of thunder subsided and the Heavens declared their handiwork in the form of Francis Benjamin Thompson, "pronounced Tormpscnf' He cameto us inl the fall of 1914, an unknown quan- tity. When analyzed, he was found to contain a considerable amount of good fellowship. All ye who know him, however, will admit that his line of "Worcesterian Brogue" was at First impossible. His interpretation of Hartford, for instance, would be "Hatford." But all this has passed. Let us look to the future. He now uses perfect English and is con- sidered a dashing fellow. His trousers are invari- ably creased, and his head is graced with the char- acteristic college hair-comb, that is, parted in the middle. His one failing is fresh air, and after grad- uation he will most likely take up farming in Green- land. Enough, let us be on. "Bennie," for he is called such, has done much for our college and righteously it may be said that our class would have been incomplete without him. 70 , George 31'BnugIas Tllflliiepert. New Haven. C. S. C., Varsity Tennis CU 5 Dramatic Club Cl, 2, 35 3 Sergeant in Band C35 3 Class Football Cl, Zh 3 Second Team Football Cl, 215 Football Hop Com- mittee CID. Horticulture. "Georgie," that stately looking young gentleman, came originally from Brooklyn, and selected Storrs for one or two reasons, either because he eouldn't find a better place to go, or because of its wonderful transportation facilities. As a student, he usually "pulled through," but not without the use of test tubes sticking out of his pockets at examination time. "Wiep" is an able piano player, and as a foot- light artist, created a sensation in "A Pair of Sixes." His favorite occupation is "seeing the Com," which is made necessary because of his ability to hold the non-attendance chapel record of the college. He is a jolly good fellow and one we shall hear more of in the future. Bantam Bull. Walter Fanton Brundage Charles Nelson Burnham Abraham Cohen .......... john Henry Eckart ..... Henry Rood Goodwin .... George Clayton Hunt ..... Howard Robert Manning Arthur Fonda Ochtman . .. james Ried, 3d ......... Hilan Marcus Rogers ....... Myrtle Elizabeth Smith ....... Albert Edward St. Germain .... Willis Parker Wildes, Jr. .... . Ethel Cynthice Snow ....... Edna Lillian Weingarten . . . .. . 71 . . . . Danbury ..... Middlefield . . . . New Haven Derby ....... Hartford Worcester, Mass. ....... Hartford Cos Cob Worcester, Mass. . . . . . .. Waterbury New Haven . . . New London Mansfield Center ...... Middletown . . . . Bridgeport Zin ilillemnrnam ami BYBH5 It has pleased God 1n H1s mfimte w1sdom to remove from our m1clst our cl mssmate WALTER FAN roN BRUNDAGE and EB in IKBSDIUBU That we express ou1 profound sympathy ln the loss h1s f'1m1ly has sustamed that we 'ls a body have lost a. fa1thful worker that each of us have personally lost a frlend and the college a loyal son 0 FJ , , ' ' ' ' UMDBUBHS, We feel his loss most deeply, , , . . I ' C . C x . , I 72 S0131-IUIVIORES I 91 9. 1 CLASS OF 1919 h.. .. - .""' Ztaisturp uf the Glass uf 1919. pus undei the gUlt1ll'lLL of the class of 1918 there vieie foitx lixe itthu husky lieshmen in the grfoup Our hopes xxeic high md to 1 glCd.1 measure they have been fulfilled. The only defeat of the season administered to us hy the Sophomores was in the annual rope rush, which was a gamey and exciting affair. After the rvope rush HIQN the class of 1919 first gathered on the front cam- Q . L . we gave our attention to organizing and to making a name for our- selves at college. ln this we have been so far successful and hope that we may keep up the pace. ln athletics we are an unusually strong class. In our Freshman year we defeated the Sophomores in football, track, basketball and baseball. Our basketball team won the inter-class championship. l.ast but not least is the holding of the Freshman banquet. Our experiences the night we left the I-Iill will always remain clear in our minds. September 14th saw us back again on the front campus, with an unusual bunch of recruits tio whip into shape. The second week of school they were introduced to the sparkling waters of Swan Lake, as all good Freshmen should be. Tlhey were Finally knocked into shape in spite of the fact that we had the rushing rules to con- tend with. Since we lirst gathered nearly two years ago, we have lost many go-od men, but we still have our old 1919 spirit and the prospects for our next two years in college appear as bright and as hopeful as the two years that have just passed. 75 bupbnmnre QE'ffice1:s. Presidcnl, . HOWARD HENRY GLEASON Vice-Plfesidelzl, . LLOYD COLDWELL KING Secrelarjf, . HOWARD BUCK GOODRICH Treasurer, LAWRENCE WELLS CASSELL 76 J: -.-. -...--' QEIHSS nf 1919. Arthur Conrad Bird .... Harold Burnett Bridges . . . Charles Raymond Brock .. Charles Nelson Burnham . .. Lawrence lVells Cassel .... Earle Wilcox Crampton . . Lincoln Luzerne Crosby . . . Albert Gilbert Dahinden .... . . George Benjamin Durham Ernest Stiles Ely ......... William Begg Gerhardt , . . Howard Henry Gleason .. Howard Buck Goodrich . . . Donald jacob Hirsh .... Harry Alfred Hopwood . . . Alfred Curtis Mallett ..... Paul Nelson Manwaring . . Thomas Dickinson Mason . Robert Treat Mattoon .... Earl D. Moore .......... Arthur John Reeve ....... Albert Edward St. Germain Alfred Emmons Upham .. Nloyes Denison Wfheeler . . Carrol Dwight Wills ..... john L. vVl'igllt ....., Jacob Joseph Yellen .... . . . . . Wlaterbury VVorcester, Mass. . . ...... Whitneyville .. . . . Middlefield . . . . . Stratford . . . Middletown . . . . . Manchester Seymour Roslindale, Mass. Lyme . . . . . . . . Colchester Wlorcester, Mass. ..........Rockfall . New York City . . . . Beacon Falls . . . . . Stratford . . . Terryville . . . Farmington . . . New Haven .... VVinsted . . . ...... Unionville , . . New London . . . . . Wfaterbury North Stonington ....... Nforwalk Putnam . . . . Hartford HORT " HALL FRESI-IIVIEN I 92O . N x CLASS OF 1920 5p,Ig'.j-it '.., . ...M , h. .... Q',. Ztaisturp nf the Ctllass uf 1920. T I-IAS been said that history repeats itself and this seems true in many respects. Each year the same things happen with slightly varying results. Each class 5' claims as much credit and glory as possible for its vic- S tories and each tries to find success for its errors. So Lyla this task of mine is an old one. As customary, von September 11th, the opening day of school, we were the participants in a comedy sketch entitled "The Follies of 1920," given at Grove Cottage under the strict supervision of the class of '19. Much undeveloped talent was. noticeable. After the first week, quite a few late arrivals brought our total up to 45. Our conspicu-ousness was made more evident by our dazzling Freshmen hats. On the afternoon of September 18th we showed our "pep" at the rope pull. Here members of the faculty, upper classmen, co-eds, townspeople, and friends assembled. expecting to see the usual brief performance known as the nope pull. Due to a few successful secret gatherings, we amazed everyone by -our stability even if we were on the poorer ground. After seven long minutes the Sophs had overcome their amazement and our resistance and as a result we were soon struggling in the perturbed waters of Swan Lake. This ended one of the hardest contested nope pulls ever held at the college. Although we revolted several times against the dominating rule of the.Sophs, each time we were eventually subdued by our upper classmen. In football we showed our ability by placing ten men in the squad, three of whom received- "C's." Although the game between ourselves and the First Year School resulted in a tie, we easily de- feaged the Second Year School and the Sophomores fthe latter 17- J. F In basketball we have five men in the squad, two of whom are playing on the Varsity team. Our ability in baseball cannot be fore- casted at this date. Needless to say we are conhdent that a future full of scholarly and athletic achievements, which will be a credit for C. A. C., awaits us. -HTSTORIAN 1920. 81 .'.,. "mu" -.'.. .- . .-.' '. '. ". 'Em Jfresbman Qbffims. Chairman . .. ......... Stanley Shafer Secretary .... .... M iss Loretta Guilfoile Treasurer ..... Crawford Griswold Glass uf 1920. Carl L. Alberti .... Harold: H, Bailey . . . . Frederick Bauer . . . john F. Beers ..... Robert F. Belden . Henry 1. Bigger . . . Earl G. Blevins ..... Earl E. Brigham .... Douglas A. Evans . . . Arthur W. Frostholm Cyril Feeney ....... Loretta Guilfoile . . . George P. Goodearl . james S. Goodrich .... . . . Crawford Griswold . Clarence J. Grant . . . George W. Jackman Amy Kimball ...... George C. Kinnear john T. Lawson .... Harry B. Lockwood Isabel Long ........ Dorchester, Mass. . . . . . . . Colchester Newark, N. J. . . . . . Washington . . . . . . Danbury Bristol ........ Hartford . Worcester, Mass. Granbury . VVorcester, Mass. . Fall River, Mass. . . . . . . Waterbury West Acton, Mass. . . . . . . . . Hartford ........ Hartford . Worcester, Mass. . . . ........ Bridgeport Moodus . . . .... North Stonington Elmwood Watertown Storrs ..-., .. , . n-3 --'.. -.'.! .'- , .. ....' Russel C. Lucas ...... Joseph H. McAuliffe . . . . . . Francis J. Mahoney .. Flora M. Miller ..... Thomas F. Murphy .... John B. MUSSCI' ....... Charles W. Newman .. Frank Nolan .......... Minott L. Osborn Norman H. Parcells . . . Minnie Quick ....... Aaron Rapaport . . . Francis J. Ryan ....... Bernice Sanger ....... William I. H. Schimmel Dwight J. Scott ...... I-Ilenry Tonry ......... Sidney Wheaton ..... Clifford E. Wilkinson . Frank V. Williams .... Edward W. Wilson . . . Frank W. Wooding .... Herbert W. NVright . . . . Magnolia, Mass. ... . . . . Westport WVorcester, Mass. Clinton . VVOrcester, Mass. .... . Filer, Idaho . . . West Haven .........Milford . . . . . VVoodbridge VVashington Depot . . . . . . Watertown ... .. Willimantic . . . . VVorcester, Mass. Putnam . Brooklyn, N. Y. ...... Waterbury . . . . . . Bridgeport South Manchester North Stonington Buckland . . . . . . Waterbury . . . . North Haven . . . . N'ew Haven ,Pin -if-, - BEACH AVENUE Z5-Q YEAR SCI-ICDCDL I9 I 75 SECOND YEAR SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE ilaisturp uf the Cllllass nf 1917 Svcbuul. T IS with regret that we, the 1917 School, acknowledge the end ofour all too brief a sojourn at C. A. C., but it is with a feeling of pride that we enumerate our achievements while here. 3 First, as athletes we have done well for old Alma Mater, ii two of our men having won their letters at football, one at Led?-D basketball, and one at' baseball, while the latter is captain of this year's team. Besides these who have gained the coveted "C" there are others who have done line work on the second teams and at times on the Varsity. - Our class teams have all come through in fine shape in their contests with the other classes, each team having won the majority of its games. Nrext, scholastically the class has been right there. Last year we had eight honor men and this year we expect to have just as many. Then, as agricultural experts we have competed with the other classes and again had our Sl131'C of the honors. One of -our members took first place in the judging competition at the Corn and Fruit Show, thereby winning the cup, and another one won third place. Several of the men also took first places with their exhibits. Of the Butter judging Team consisting of three men, who were sent to Springfield, two were our men. The Stock judging Team has not been made up as yet, but we hope to be well represented there, too. Socially the class has been as active as it is possible for hard working citizens to be. We have been represented in 'the Glee and Dramatic Clubs, and all the dances on the Hill have been attended by some individuals of our class. At the close of last year we held a smoker which was a great success and this year we are establishing a precedent by giving our freshman class a smoker. Plans are also under way for a banquet in Hartford. Undoubtedly the class owes much of its success to our class officers and to Mr. Campbell, our honorary member from the faculty. Mr. Scofield has been president for the two years and was assisted the first year by Mr. Ed- wards as vice president, and Mr. Dow as secretary and treasurer. This year Mr. Ball is vice president and Mr. Manning is secretary and treasurer. The managers and captains of the various teams have all performed their tasks with good efhciency, as have the members of the various social com- mittees. VVe do not feel that the class of 1917 School is through by any means, even though our two years are well nigh up at Storrs. We feel certain there are some amongst us who will make reputations in the agricultural world which will do honor to Connecticut, and cause her to remember us for years to COITIC. Glenn 35. Qliamphvll, QB. Sa. Q. jfacultp Zlhhisnr 19171. MVC, thc class of 1917 S., wish to extend to Mr. Campbell our hearty thanks for his endeavor in our behalf. Mr. Campbell has done much to put the "pep" in us boys for thc dairy industry and has in- spired us with snapp speeches at our class social functions. In thc future-as we think olyConnccticut, Mr. Campbell will stand out as our tried and true friend. . ...- Svecnnh ear Schnul QE'ff1zers l'rcsia'vnf , . . . . . l iedeuclt 1 eon Stoheld Vicc'-l'rc'.s'id0nf ........ . George llxing a .S't'C1'C1lI7'lV and T1'ca.rm'er . . . . Lugene Arad Manning Joseph Clliugene Qper, "Pop," "Hercules"-North Franklin. C. C15 Butter judging Team, 19165 Baud, 1916-175 Dairy. One of the smallest men of our class, Eugene shows promise of some day being: a big' man in the dairy industry of New England. He used to be a quiet little fellow, but is rapidly overcoming that bad habit under the tutorage of Room 5, Storrs Hall. However, Eugene stands high in his class, which is much to his credit, when one takes into cou- sideration the surroundings in which he has to study. Qenrge Zlrhing 185111, "Georgie"-Hackensack, N. J. A 'Pg Manager Class Football, 1915-163 Class Basket- ball, 19163 Captain, 19175 Class Baseball, Class Vice President, 1917, Poultry and Dairy. Georgie decided he was through being a meal for mos- quitoes, so what was left of him came up to Storrs to learn to be a farmer. George has done many other things, however, besides learning this honorable profession, and whenever there was anything: needed doing' Georgie was al- ways right on the spot. We have heard tales of his having broken many hearts this summer while summer school was in session, but we can not find it in our hearts to blame George, because how can he help it? 89' 'fn' WT H E- 5pen:er weston Barium, "Billy" - Watertown. Varsity Basketball, 1915-165 1916-173 Class Football, 19163 Class Baseball, 1916-173 Poultry and Dairy. We have to thank Billy Barlow for doing his big bit towards putting the class of 1917 School on the map. Billy has been a Varsity C basketball man for his two years and has done a good deal towards making our class football and baseball teams a success. However, basketball, foot- ball and baseball are not Billy's only attributes and the "pep" he has shown in classes makes us believe he will be a big agricultural man in the future. A Qlahps Baths, "Miss Beebe I," "Here"- Storrs. Gladys always has a pleasant smile for everyone and a cordial "Hello." She is noted for her cooking as the history class well remembers. Needless to say if shc should ever want a recommendation we could give a mighty good one. We understand she has quite a hope chest, sew- iug being another one of her specialties. Gladys' dream is an "ideal man, a bungalow, and a cook stove." We cer- tainly approve and trust this will come to pass' in a short while. Jllltlhreh Mecha, Storrs. Mildred is quiet, but right there with the knowledge. She claims never to know her lessons, but when a teacher springs a quiz she is ready to write a whole volume much to our envy. Mildred is very efficient in basketball, also, and the second team will be in a bad hole without her. VVe are sorry that she is a man hater, but hope she! may find one a little different from the rest some day who will please her. At any rate we all wish her luck and hope she will be very successful in whatever she undertakes. 90 Eff? M SGA' -. Eames Qlilark Bingham, "Cecil"--Ridgewood, N. J. Dairy. Another scribe from the land of the mosquito. Cecil arrived among ns in a very unpretentious manner, and has since in a very modest way become one ofthe shining lights of our class. Although not an athlete, he has been an ardent rooter at our class games. Cecil is not a believer in preparedness as he has been heard to remark with quiet dignity, "l'll he darned if l can soldier in a coast artillery corps." Never mind, Cecil, old man, you will be right there with the cows and chickens one of these days. Ralph weston Braham, "Buster" -- Central Village. Dairy. Being a very, very little fellow, Blister needs the pro- tection of every man in his class. His hobby in life seems to be to make the cows miserable, and between the hours of four and six he may be seen coaxing the bovine ladies to give up their precious product. Had he been a big fellow he would have been an asset to our class football team as he is so energetic, but alas, weighing only a little over two hundred pounds he was not heavy enough. . Qaplnrh Zlirntnhrihge ftlannnn, "Gay" - New Haven. Class Football, 1916-175 Butter Judging Team, 19165 Honor man, 19165 Corporal, 1916-173 Dairy. We of the class of 1917 School of Agriculture are not as a whole a society bunch, but we have among us our ex- ceptions, which prove the rule, and Gaylord is not among the least of them. It is seldom that one. sees him at our social events without one of the fair sex in tow. But don't be misled, Gaylord is also a very serious minded young man, and has done more than his share to uphold the standard of his class. He is also a hard worker, and can be see11 in the dairy barn, daily doing his share of the work. Being a society man, a scholar, and a hard worker, all at the same time, is certainly an enviable accomplish- ment. 91 I 'Em WT H S, F? Zlarnrp Wakeman Qllnlrp, 3!r., "Coleoptera," "Bug" - Westport. C. C.g Class Football, 1916, Dairy. After spending a little time with the College Freshmen, Henry decided to join our ranks, and so added his con- genial personality to our class. And we were glad to re- ceive him in our midst. Henry was a great aid to our foot- ball team, and was a big factor in bringing' victory to us. Rooming with "Mac" and "Dutch Udo," Henry was able to keep us all well informed as to the fortunes of both thc Alliance and the Entente. Whether Henry was always neutral or not is hard to say. Bertram Qllisnn fllratnfnrh, "Bert" - Norwalk. AQ, Gym Teamg Class Basketball, 1915-165 Class Baseball, 19163 Poultry. Bert is a student of the running water and gymnasium. His favorite expression in class is "Gee, I don't know." He is decidedly a musician-that is, he plays in the 'Band and has been known to entertain thc dormitory with tunes on the Cornet, but lamentable as the fact is, the boys did not appreciate his efforts. He has since gone in for ventrilo- quism, and we feel certain that we shall some day hear of him behind the footlights. ifnsrpb Jlllprun Qllratnfnrh, "Joe" -- New Canaan. A QQ Poultry. Joe is one of those quiet likeable boys that wear well. Chickens are his hobby and ambition, and it is easy to see that joe is going: to be one of the big men of the state in the Poultry line ere long. It has long been Joe's peculiarity to disappear on a Sunday, but don't be misled, Ioe's chick- en fancies stick to the feathered kinds and we feel certain that his Sunday walks are merely a nature lovcr's' idea of going to church. Good luck to you, Joe. 92 ftliherett Euanz Eoin, "Brub," "Kid," "Doc"-Hartford. C. C., Dramatic Club, 1915-16, Class Sec. 1916-175 Glee Club, 1915-16, 1916-173 Captain Class Baseball, 1916, Foot- hall, 19163 Manager Class Basketball, 1916-17, Class Treas- urer and Secretary, 1915-165 Honor man, 1915-169 Dairy. Where there is life there is hope, so there is still a lot of hope for the "Doc." We are under the impression that he was sent up here so that his folks might enjoy peace and quiet in their home. But, "Bruh" has put "pep" into a lot of activities on the old campus. He ranks high in our Dramatic Club, and can sing a song or two with the Glee Club. I-le put his class baseball and football teams on the map, and as a cheer leader is second to none. "Doc" also supplies us with candy and chewing gum, and plenty of noise. Had we the room, we could write a long time on "Doc's" virtues, but unfortunately we are limited as to space. wiilliam ttllarence ftEhtnariJs, "Gus" - Shelton. C. C,g Class Vice-President, 1915-16, Class Football, 19165 Honor man, 19163 Nutmeg: Board, 19175 Class Base- ball, 1916g Poultry and Dairy. While our Gus is a quiet, unassuming fellow, he is far from being a "Gloomty Gus." He is always ready with a smile, and a word o cheer. Gus is one of those town boys, who realizing that he does not "know it all' about farming, has worked hard and faithfully as his records show. Our football team received the benefits of his loyal efforts, and in class he has held his head well up with the best. Ielia Merril Ctlisten, Storrs. Lelia is a faithful student and generally knows her lessons although she sometimes asks questions just to take up the time in classes. We could not get along without Lelia on the basketball team and she will be missed next year as she was some fighter and had lots of "pep." She is very well liked by all, being quite popular with the boys especially. We all wish her success and hope she will al- ways remember C. A. C. and her class mates. 93 1- WT H E? M jfreh QEngIes jfriehlanh, "Freddie" - Durham. Class baseball, 19165 Class Football, 1916, Poultry. Freddie came to us as a Christmas present last year and has since stuck with the bunch. He has proved a valu- able asset to the class athletics, and has been a credit to himself and to us. We are sorry he did not start the course with us, but feel certain that one of these days he and the chickens will harmonize well together. Zflwiillis Zlaealh Zlanmer, "Willie"-- New Haven. A 45, Class Football, 19163 Poultry and Dairy. In all the years he has been with us we have noted that Willie is always a wee bit tardy getting hack to classes after vacations. Now we can only guess as to what the cause is, but Willie gets down towards Mansfield Center week ends, and we have our suspicions. Go get 'em, Willie, a farmer's life is lonesome at its best. After Willie has completed his evening's studying, he can be seen going around looking for trouble. Qrtbur jaelsnn Hlubnsnn, "Johnnie" - Greenwich. A Q5 Class baseball, 19163 Poultry. Johnnie is a quiet little fellow, and that is why we are suspicious. He got away with it thc First year all right, giving us all the impression that he had no use for the opposite sex, but there is many a slip, and this fall he was discovered in the vicinity of Willington escorting a young lady. Of course it is none of our business, but we feel that Johnnie should confide in us more, so that we could council him in his travels along the road to the unknown fate that awaits all good men. 94 'mi Elubn jfletcber luhhp, Enfield. HA23 Horticulture. After an absence of four years John decided to return to C. A. C. and finish his course. He has won a host of friends by his all 'round good-fellowship and geniality. His favorite pastime is discussing "Tobacco" with "Bill," and, although he does not partake of the weed, his knowledge of its production is unlimited. John has signified- his in- tention of taking up dairying, and we all wish him a howl- ing success at it. Qlfugene grab manning, "Hip" - Yantic. C. C.g Class Secretary and Treasurer, 1916-173 Poultry. Uncle Hip is an optimist in every sense of the word, and his musical laughter is always heard in section one, Storrs, where he spends his time debating with Eddie Newmarker. Hip is sheriff of the Storrs Hall Police Board, and may often bd seen on the trail with "Mac" and "Brub" in the early hours of the morning. Hip's hobby is sleeping over chapel, and missing meals. However, hard times had better "Hi Out Thar" when Hip is around. Elnbn Thomas Rlnttartbp, "Mac" - Bridgeport. C. C.: Varsity Football, 1915-16g Varsity Baseball, 1916, Varsity, Baseball Captain, 19175 Class Basketball, 1916-19175 Captain Class Baseball, 1916, Band: Poultry. Mac is the star athlete of the 1917 School, and we are justly proud of him. He has made friends from the time he arrived on the Hill and "Mac-isms" have been thc catch phrases of both school and college the last two years. He is slow to wrath, but watch out, he is a true son of old Erin and when he gets going-well, he does like a rough- house. We have no definite data as to Mac's lady affairs, but from reports of prizes won at dancing we are certain he is popular with the fair ones, also, 95 3 ..:i-f5S- ..N+4 F? g.f. 139i'f Zlrhing jfurhes jfllldlap, "Mae"- New Haven. C. C.g Class Baseball, 19165 Class Football, 1916. Unlike our other "Mae," lrving is a distant "son of Ireland" and the Fact that he has survived a five montl1's residence with Franz Ude has led us to believe that there must be a secret alliance between Ireland and Germany. "Mac" was strong for the "rough-house," and when he could spare a minute or two from his studies he was sure to be at it. We have hopes that some day "Mac" will be a great veterinarian, judging from his active interest in the tuberculine test. ilillari Marguerite Bierce, "Mari" - Suffield. Co-ed Basketball Team, Dramatic Club. Mari is the only one of the fair sex who has started and finished with us. She has been quite the belle of Storrs since she has been on the Hill, as she is extremely popular with the sterner sex. She is one of the stars of the girls' basketball team, and has received special instruction in this art. We trust that Mari will be as popular in the outside world as she has been here at Storrs. Jfremzrink leon Qrufielh, "Fred," t'Sco"-Brooklyn, N. Y. C- C-5 CIHSS F00tlJ21ll, 19165 Corn and Fruit Show Committee, 19155 Corporal, 1916-17g Class President, 1915- 16, 1916-175 Honor man, 1916, Poultry and Dairy. W 1'I'CClCllC came to Storrs with a hat full of advanced loultry ldeas and of judicial judgment. For the latter quality, he was made president of his class, as well as cap- tain of room 10 Koons. Due to his lectures on advanced I-oultryl, he has converted Tommy from a confirmed hater ot the .winged variety" and even made an impression on the Kid who is fast becoming a Poultryman. Freddie does not burn the midnight oil at exam. time as he gets out of entams. by virtue of his marks, having the highest scholarship standing of the class. At present he leads the lxoom Band and shows great musical talent--ask anybody in section one and see. 96 51 19 fl-"'.1:-:i ff . F- G A- ... warren Zlauhsun Sales, "Democrat" -- Aberdeen, Md. Uair Thinking that New England must me . 1 sort of a place, Warren journeyed far from his home in Maryland to partake of our knowledge, and learn our ways. Warren is still strong for Maryland, but outside ol' that we hold only one thing against him-he follows the footsteps of Woodrow. We trust that our New England ' l s will be of great benefit to him, and that he will tcarry ic ea back to Maryland a full measure of knowledge, to reward y. l 1 mretty good his endeavors. 1301112 Zeenuni btrung, "Noble" - Warren. Varsity Football, 1917, Class Football, 1915-16, Dairy. Noble Strong lives up to his name. Here is a man straight from the heart of nature, who has made good in every particular. We are of the opinion that Noble's middle name might well be changed to "Goodnature," thus ' ' And it also might making the name absolutely fit the man. ' "l omes up smiling," especially alter well be said of him, ie c the muss has been cleared off from on top of him in the football field. Strong is also right there when it comes to holding some cantankerous animal in laboratory courses, l l 's oing to make good when he which leads us to fee IC 1. g . comes to make mother nature give up her treasures. ZIBuualh 'liaurznce Zllihumsen, "Tommie"- Paterson, N. J. C. C., Honor Man, 1916, Nutmeg Board, 1917, Poultry and Dairy. When Tommie hit the Hill, he was an ardent womaln l' lich :it first seemed strange, until one heard lns ' ' ' the bright side to none in his later, wi sad story. But Tommie is now looking on of things. As a student, he stands second . class, and has done his share in upholding the scholarship ' ' ' ' ' life is to own a farm, standards. 'l'ommie's one ambition in l settle down-an honorable ambi- l get himself a wife anc .' tion. He is also somewhat of a musician, and can be heart playing duets with Fred almost any time. Should farming ever become unprofitable, Tommie. T110 world always loves good music. 97 I1 F' V'l 'lm' WT 1-I E9 Twiilliam iBook Tomlinson, "Tommy" -- Woodbridge. Dairy. Here is a man with an eye for a good animal. Tommy has had the advantage of some of us, having been raised on a farm, but then, be it to his credit, he has made good use of his good fortune, and we expect to hear big things of him some day, Tommy, aided by his side-kick, "Eddie," has done his bit towards making our class standing high, and certainly a great deal of credit is due him for this reason. We wish you all the luck possible, Tommy, old man, in your future life. jfram Cfotnaro Moe, "Dutch" -- Suftield. C. C.g Class Football, 1915-16g Captain Class Football, 19165 Class Basketball, 1915-16, 1916-17. Franz is the Teuton member of our class, and we don't hold that against him in the least. His chief delight in English class was to ask foolish questions, and make droll remarks. I-le is a husky boy, and his strength came in handy on the athletic field, where he carried the ball for his class. Franz is an ardent student of tobacco culture, and we wish him luck in his future efforts, for we love the dirty weed. Ulfhomas Clilarter Ullkleloon, "Tommie" - South Manchester. C. C.g Poultry. "Tommie" is the great entertainer of our class. His stock of stories never seem to diminish, and each one is better than the last. Tommie is a great home man, that is he has never been known to spend a week end on the l-fill. Whether he stays home when he leaves here is really another question. Still one can get going to a certain place long enough to call it home at that. 98 ,Q YEAR SCI-ICDGL I9I8 W' 'QA'-'-Lie-K".I',z4 -- ' Q .,,,,A ,. -1 ,, 'X 4 " r' : wif , 4514, 1 ,- . . my Q ' ' A " ' 'L i,wL:"f.5 z1"'..y.' M L- . , 'J 7, -.' , " VA ,, +' . , '. 1 H.: 1 - 2 fu .q,. . . L W.. ' 1 ,gf ,.-vm .+ ,.,-.1.-wk 1 , e ' 5 V ,--1-,.""-l.:-ww g,+f+"' - K' V' ., .4 I .l iq ,-,QS 1- " .!..1:L,.,Q,, , ,. . "Aff-1 "..',.b .Qj4f'J11,.,'fxVf',fv,,, 1 5 ' x -' 1 ' ' ' . ftmirllvry' -5 , , A. 1 1 I FIRST YEAR SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE Ztsftnrp nf the Qtlass uf 1918 School. N September 10th most of us were enjoying ourselves in our homes. The time passed quickly. On September 12th we could hardly realize that we were in our new home, The Connecticut Agricultural College. The majority 'of us knew few if any of our upper class- mates, or the older men in college, which was a great misfortune to begin with. However, we soon gained the friendship of almost all of the college, and now we are enjoying the good times with them. Our class was soon 'organized and our olflicers were elected. Cur meetings were held regularly in which we discussed various matters of importance such as the organization of our class football and basketball teams. In the line of athletics our class has surely been near the top. Our football team as well as our basketball team surely have shown great "pep" in their playing. Aside from the class teams, we have also had men upon the Varsity football team. XfVe have without doubt made records in the Glee, Dramatic and Ride Clubs. In reconsidering the good start we have made, let us unite by clinging still closer together in the years to come and make this the best class that ever entered C. A. C. 101 2554" 2 fTf7TH.,- n. ..m..a w.n.-5"4i: .C . Glass uf 1918 Qnbnul. Eva Alpcrin ........ Edith M. Anderson C. F. Baldwin ....... Earle J. Bancroft .... Christine Beebe ...... Gertrude K. Benson .... Seth F. Benton ........ Gustave F. Bochman . .. Burton E. Callahan Asher A. Collin ...... Frederick E. Cowham R. L. Chamberlain, jr. Caesar A. Davilla ...... Howard H. Durham .. Ralph E. Fairchild Herbert L. Frickel .. Donald C. Gildersleeve Randolph L. Gode jason S. Haines ...... George V. Hodges Wilson L. .Le Febre .. Burton L. Lelfuigwell . Frank Liscovec ........ Bartlet B. Luce ...... Horatio E. Maguire .. Stewart H. Manchester Axel j. Marcus ...... Whitney L. Marsh George M. Mead .... Hobart Mead ...... K. H. Merriman Leslie B. Moore Elizabeth Parker Orville M. Pease ...-. CliFford C. Prentice .... S. R. Prentice ....... Arthur j. Randall Warren W. Richards . Louis N. Shelton .... Elbert E. Sikes .... Grace I. Sikes ..... James B. Stuart ..... George Y. Stumpf Ruth E. Teller ..... Oscar E. Swenson Clayton E. Warner Francis J. Wood .... Wilford P. Young 102 .......... Mansfield .. Brookfield Center I' ........ vvoodbndge East Windsor Hill Storrs . . . South Willington Morris . .. Hartford .. . Wethersfield ......... Wapping .. . . New Rochelle ....... Greenwich .... New York City ........ Hampton ....... Meriden . . . Bridgeport Norwich Cheshire ......... Bridgeport . . Cambridge, Mass. ........ Collinsville Canavan . . . South Willington ......... Bronxville Brooklyn, N. Y. Winsted New Rochelle, N. Y. Branford ......... Greenwich . . . Greenwich .... Marion ...... Winsted .... Mansfield New York .... North Haven ....... Fairfield Yantic .... East Haven . .. Bridgeport . . . Ellington Ellington ..... Lakeville ....... Burnside .. . West Haven . . . . Elmwood Waterbury ... . Somersville Mt. Hope O I zrwwmzriumes' r QEta Iamhha Sigma jfraternitp. Jfnunheh 1892. Members: 1917. J. Benedict Kilbride VValter-1. Ungethuem XVilliam D. Shea Henry A. Weidlicli ' john F. Luddy 1918. Thomas H. Beich Alton I. Horne VValter T. Clark Charles A. johnson joseph R. Dillon C. Edward Ryan Percy A. Sears 1919. Harold B. Bridges Lloyd C. King Lawrence VV. Cassel Arthur j. Reeve Ernest S. Ely Alfred Upham 1920. L. Carl Alberti Earl E. Brigham Arthur XV. Frostholm james S. Goodrich Crawford Griswold Russell C. Lucas Thomas F. Murphy G 105 I l X D ,. - l --5-w.. flllullege Shakespearean Qliluh. jfuunheh 1879, at .Wlassanhusetts Zlgricultural Qllnllege. Qistahlisbeh at Cllunnenticut, 1892. Members: . 1917. Sylvester W. Mead Arthur B. Watson julian Nvorton 1918. bl. Henry Hillclring Louis H. Collin D. Hart Horton Elmer N. Dickinson G. Douglas Wfiepert Adrian C. Marquardt 1919. Paul N. Manwaring Charles R. Brock Howard H. Gleason Lincoln L. Crosby Thomas D. Mason 1920. Harry li. Lockwood 'Frederic Bauer Norman H. Pareells George P. Goodearl H. Perry Averill john Christopher Earl D. Blevins Edward N. Emmons jfratres in Jfacultate. Pnof. George H. Lamson, jr., M. S. is Prof. John N. Pitts, B. Agr., Sherman P. Hollister, B. S. A. Prof. Harry L. Garrigus, B. Agr. Albert E. Moss, M. F. 107 bigma Qlpha ilBi jfraternitp. Jfaunheh 1910. Albert C. Klingman Sidney A. Edwards Charles N. Burnham Earl W. Crampton Howard B. Goodrich john F. Beers Robert F. Belden J. Henry Bigger Douglas A. Evans George G. Kinnear Members : 1917. 1918. 1919. 1920. XValter B. Smith Percil L. Sanford Harry A. Hopwood Alfred C. Mallett Robert T. Mattoon john ll. Nlusser Charles NN. Newman E. Vincent Randall Dwight Scott CliH'ord E. NVilkins'on Franklin XV. XVoocling 109 Zllpbi ibhi Jfraternitp. jfnunheh 1912. iHiIemhers: 1917. james Gilchrist Shirley 1918. Sanford Houghton Morse 1919. Carroll Dwight Wills 19175- Cleorge Irving Hall joseph Myrlon Crawford llertrum Allison Crawford Willis Heald Homer Arthur Nelson johnson 19185- Seth Farnum Benton Orville Mclnlosh Ploufle liurton li. Callahan George Alhert Slumpf lrving 1-lowarcl 1Vlerrimz1n john Francis Woocl 111 :ann-an ram v-1 :umm m run ul-vv Alpha . . Beta . . . Epsilon Eta .... Zeta. .. Theta . . Iota .... ........ Kappa . Lambda Mn .... Nn .... Xi ..... Omicron Pi ..... Rh o .... Siama . Tan . . . Upsilon Phi .... iBhi Qipsilun 349i jfraternitp. Bull nf Qllbapters. College of City of New York Columbia University Cornell University . . . . . University of Pennsylvania . . . . . . University of Pittsburg . . . . . Pennsylvania State College Dickinson College . . . . New York University Rutgers College , . . . . . . University of Georgia . . . . . . . . University of Virginia Georgia School of Technology . . . . .A ....,....... Tufts College University of Maine . . . Rhode Island State College Brown University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Connecticut Agricultural College Carnegie Institute of Technology Uipsilun Qllbapter. Members : 1 917. Nathan A. Cohen Lawrence A. Hoifman David Traurig 1919. Donald ji. I-Iirsh 1920. Harold Kaseowitz 113 ' E H F, 53.1 i .5 .iz 1 jaatiunal jeheratiun nf Qtummnns Qtluh. Wesleyaim .... Pyramid Tufts .... Syracuse Colby .... . . Massachusetts . . Connecticut .... Hfobart ....... New Hampshire Alleghany ..... VVest Virginia . NVashington . . . St. Lawrence .. Vermont ...... VVabash ....... Wfestern Reserve Carnegie ...... Jfnunheh at Wesleyan, 1900. Qfstahlisbzh Gllionnectisut, 1914. Qlnnnecticut Qthapter. Bull nt Mlbapters. . . . . . . . VVesleyan University Union College Tufts College Syracuse University ... . . . . .. Colby College Agricultural College . Conn. Agricultural College Hobart College . . . New Hampshire State College University of Alleghany University of VVest Virginia University of Wasliington .. St. Lawrence University . . . . University of Vermont ........... VVabash College Western Reserve University Carnegie Institute of Technology . . . Mass. 115 ..'.,-, illllemhers of the Qllnnnectirut Clllbapter. 1917. Clark A. Barnes John A. Kuelling LeRoy M. Chapman Leslie F. Lawrence Paul G. Gross Edward L. Newmarker Russel S. Harris George L. Prindle Rixford Knight . Alfred C. Sheldon Fred M. Trinder 1918. Rollin Hi. Barrett Harold N. Leffingwell William H. Brown, Jr. Albert E. St. Germain Nhfalter L. Francis Francis B. Thompson 1919. Egbert -I. Bailey Albert G. Dahinden Arthur C. Bird William B. Gerhardt Earl R. Moore - 1920. Clarence I. Grant Francis F. Mahoney Minott L. Osborn 1 J. Francis Ryan E. P. Sawin William J. H. Schimmel Sidney Wheaton Herbert VV. VVright Joseph H. McAuliffe Henry Tonry ' Edward XV. Wlilson 116 .. .,., joseph Ayer Henry W. Coley Everett D. Dow William C. Edwards Eugene A. Manning john F. McCarthy Irving F. McLay Frederick L. Schofield Donald L. Thomsen Franz E. Ude Thomas C. Wfeldon Gustave F. Bochman Robert L. Chamberlain Ralph F. Fairchild Horatio E. Maguire Stewart H. Manchester Axel J. ,Marcus XVhitDey L. Marsh Leslie B. Moore james B. Stuart .- . .---.-.- Gamma Glibi Cfpsilun Iaunnrarp jfraternitp Cfstahlisijeh 1916. Zbunnrarp jllllcnuhersz Q Charles Lewis Beach, B. Agr., B. S. Henry Ruthven Monteith, A. B. Henry Forrest judkins, B. S. 1917. bl. Benedict Kilbride William Daniel Shea julian Harwood Norton Arthur Burnley 1fVatson Henry August VVeidlieh 1918. Thomas Henry Beich John Henry I-lilldring Sanford Houghton Morse Pereil Lyman Sanford Francis Benjamin Thompson 119 1' rs rw- rn m, mn , ...I-I -.131 9. ' 1 1 ikiatrliffe Ziainks Q91fatiun Qluntest. Qtnllege iiaall, Zlthurshap, may 11, 1916, at 8:00 19. RI. Chairman, Prof. H. R. Monteith. First .................................... John VV. Rice Sccond .... ............. . ........... J ames R. Case iliatnlifte Ziaicias Beclamatiun Qlluntest. Zfaatnlep Qrmnrp, jfrihap, Elune 2, 1916, at 8:00 19. HI. First ............................... Benedict Kilbride Second .... .......... S anford B. Morse QE5ten 191152 in Bacteriology. A. XfVald11on Miller. .Q 120 COLLEGE ACTIVITIES 121 ' CAMPUS BOARD. CLARK. LAWRENCE. MORSE. ST. GERMAINE. BEICH. NEWMARKER. HILLDRING- BARRETT. Miss CLARK . 'fi gmpus. Fx The Cliunnentirut Qliampus ants lookout. Ruhlisbeh bemizillilnntblp hp the btuhznts uf Qlibe Qllmmecticut . Qgrinultural Cflullege. 11-Blanaging Baath. QEhitnr:in:QLiJief. il. l'lcm'y 1-lilldring, 1918. Znlusiness manager. lidward l.. Ncwniarkcr, 1917. illilanaging Qihitur. Rollin H. l32lI'I'CllQ, 1918. alietnz Baath. Leslie li. Lawrence, 1917. Wfaltcr T. Clark, 1918. Qssnciatiun Baath. David I. Pcizcr, 1917. Alan T. Busby, 1918. SZl.11f'0l'C1 ll. Morse, 1918. Helen L. Clark, 1919. Sidney A.1idwards, 1918. Everett D. Dow, 19175. 123 V Qi, NUTMEG BOARD 19174918 aautmeg Baath. Editor-in-Chief, 1917 . . . .... Nathan A. Cohen Editor-in-Chief, 1918 john H. Hilldring Business ilfamiger, ............... ..... .... J c Jseph S. Miller Qssnciate QEhitnrs. Sylvester W. Mead Percil H. Sanford VVilliam D. Shea Rollin H. Barrett Leslie 17. Lawrence Lincoln C. Crosby VValter T. Clark Donald L.4'l'homsen Qssistant Business Managers. J. Benedict Kilbride Benjamin F. Thompson john A. Kuelling C. Edward Ryan Edward l.. Newmarker Alfred IQ. Upham Wfilliam C. lidwards C' 125 MUSICAL CLUB ...,.., ...-v' 1... .- Qliunnentinut Qgricultural jllilusinal Cllluh Q9fficers. S. VV. Mcad ...... ............ . . . President H. B. Bl'1ClgCS ...... .......... . Tecrefzlay I... 15. Lawrence .... ............. 1 Wanaqer YV. H. Francis ....,.. .... fl .r.ris1'ant Manazfm P. N. Manwaring ..... ............. R Flldfl Miss M. A. Thompson ................ . ......... Dirac for Glen Qllluh. S. B. Morse l.er1de1' Quartet. Morse, Collin, Bailey, and llriclges jfirst Zlliennr. S. li. Morse VV. H. Gerl1a1'dt P. N. Manwaring jfirst Mass. W. H. Francis E. J. 'Bailey G. P. Goodearl J. H. Bigger C. XV. Newman Violin. WC B. Gerhardt NV. B. Marsh bernnh Zlliennr. l.. H. Collin, -l r. S. A. Edwards li. S. Crampton l.. YV. Ca:-asel H. ll. Lockwood l.. li. Moore Qeconh Bass. NV. Mead . NV. Miller H. B. Bridges R. 'l'. Mattoon D. Scott S. A Instrumental Klub. XV. ll. Gerhardt, l.c'adm'. flllanhnlin. A. XV. Miller L. U. Moore R. T. Matloon Bram. S. XV. Mead. Glnrnet. lf. ll. Dullce 127 - err' xi iffy -: ,v b I DRAMATIC CLUB ftliunnentinut Qgrinultural Cllullege Eramatir: Glluh 'Vliss A. M. Wfallacc .... I H. Norton ......... Miss Gladys Daggert . .. C' D. XViepcrt ........ Thomas H. Beichl . .. li. D. Dow ....... bl. C. Shirley .... H. B. Bridges .... Miss Edith Anderson E. J. Bailey B. E. Callahan l.. NV. Cassel Miss Helen Clark J. R. Dillon XV. ll. Crampton XV. I.. Francis Bfficers. ...1 Members. G. V. Hodges B .- 129 . . . . .. Direcfor .......... Prexidenf . . . .. Vice President Secretary, Trefzsmw' General Zlflklnrzqu 'lssisiant Slage Mamujw Chief Elecl1'1e1cm ......P1'0j1Umr P. N. Manwaring Miss Flora Miller S. H. Morse Miss Mari M. Pierce P. L. Sanford F. B. Thompson A. B. lVatson Miss l,.oretla Guilfoile ' as -...TQ "Zi ibair nf Sims." Q Jfarre in Qtbree Zlcts, hp Gfhtnarh Rcpts. Rresenteh hp the ?lBramatic Qlluh, in the ibamlep Zlrmurp, un Jauhennher 17. 1916. 7117132 feast: George ll. Nettleton Business G. D. Wliepert T. lloggs johns Partners .. ..... S. B, Morse Krome, their bookkeeper .............. ..... P . I.. Sanford Miss Sally Parker, their steniographer .... .. . Miss Helen Clark Thos. Vanderbilt, their lawyer ....... ..... X V. I.. Francis Tony Toler, their salesman .......... ...... 1 i. D. Dow Mr. Applegate ........... ....... C 3. V. Hodges Olliee Boy ........... .......... ' l'. H. Reich Mrs. Geo. ll. Nettleton ........ .. .... Miss Gladys Daggert Miss Florence Cole ................. Miss Loretta Guilfoile Coddles, an .Iflnglish maid of all work . . . ..... Miss Flora Miller Svpnupsis uf Saunas. ACT I. Ofliees of the lflureka Digestive Pill Co., in New York City. ACT H. Home of Mr. Nettleton. Two weeks later. ACT III. The same as Act ll. One week later. Time: the present. 131 14 ,En :if-'?'-fi' -.-'.. -...4. -- W .-.. . .. . -13' '-iiil - I .,.,. .-19- "?8rntnn's lin Uliumnf Q jfarcial Glnmehp, hp Mark QE. Sammi. QB:-eseuteh hp the lBramatic Qlluh, in iiaamlep Zlrmnrp, jfeh. 22, 1917. The Clllewt : Dick Preston, the son ............... . . Abel Preston, the father ........... . . Arthur Howard, a dentist ........... . XVorth Carew, a gentleman of leisure .,....... Pollock, the gardner ..................... Suzanne Dacre, who knows El thing or two .... Letty, Dick's wife ....................... Freda Von Hollcnbeck, a German heiress . . . Primrose, the "Lady Cook" with a reputation. Synopsis nf Svceuen. Act I. Brown's garden. Act II. The same. A Paul N. Manwaring Burton li. Callahan ligbert rl. Bailey . . joseph R. Dillon liarle XV. Crampton . . . . Helen L. Clark . . Loretto Guilfoilc Mari M. Pierce .lidith M. Anderson Act Ill. Living room at Brown's house. Time-'1'hc present. 133 . lf E. .',,'. fe'- W A FRANCIS. ELV. SANFORD. NEWMARKER. SMITH. KILBRIDE. NORTON. Zluninr rum. Qixenutihe Qiommittee. il. Ilcncdict Kilbride, '17, Clwiwmm .julian II. Norton, 117 Iiclwzxrd I.. Ncwmarkcr, '17 A. Lzlwrcncc I-Ioffmzm, '17 ?IBe:uratihe Qlommittes. Waller II. Smith, '17, C.hll'I1'W'llI1'l Sanford II. Morse, ,IH Louis I-I. Collin, jr., '18 C. ICcIwa1'd Ryan, '18 X1VaItcr I.. Francis, '18 Pcrcil I.. Sanford, '18 14:1-nest S. my, '19 134 '91 x ,.., u 'lglj-IES, NUTIVIEG Emi ..'1,.'f1. .rv ., -if DILLON. GOOIJRICI1. 11NGlE'1'l1UEM. NORTON. '1'1IO11lI"SUN . Jfnuthall imp. QExecutihe fdiummitter. Iulizm 11. Norton, '17, Clmirnmu Waller bl. Ungctlmucnm, lf A111011 CI 1Nl11I1gfll1Zll1, '17 17. 11Cl1'12l1'11111 '1'1mmpso1 mennrntihe Qllnnnnittee. Louis H. Collin, '18, C,'llU1I'lI1tIH james G. Shirlcy, '17 Clark A. llarncs, '17 .loscph R. Dillon, '18 Nathzm A. Cohen. '17 lflhwarcl 11. iiooclriclm, 'IU 135 I-IOPWOOD. I4 LINGNAN. WATSON. CLARK. Svtuhents' fwrganugatnun. QDffi:ers. l'1'c'.v1'dvnl ........... ........ ..... A 1 'thur li. Watson Viva l'1'c'.s'ia'vnl ......... .... A lbcrt C. Klingmzm Sfcond Vicv PI't'.S'l'llfl'VL1' ..... ...... X fV2llfCl' T. Clark .S'vc1'vlr1ry and T7'L'lI.Y'Lt7'l'1' ................... Harry A, I'-Iopwood Cllnnference Gllummittee. bl. Ilcncdict Killuridc, '17 john A. Kuclling, '17 -I. Henry Hilldring, '18 136 Y .-. li. ! ATHLETICS I .,.. ' . UNGETHUEM. HARRIS. HILLDRING. EDMOND. Qlunnentinut Qlgricultural Qiullege Qthletin Qssuciatiun. Qthletin Qllnunril. C. A. Whcclcr, '88 ..................... .......... C .'l'Hli7'llIfH'L W.. D. Shea, '17 .................................... .S'c1i1'c1'ary H. ID. liclmond, 'OO R. S. Harris '17 H. If. .ludkins I. H. Hillclring '18 A W. il. Ungcthucm '17 Qbtfiners of the Qtbletin Qssuciatiun. W. D. Shea ....................................... l'1'v.viafvnl D. 11.71'l'2lLll'ig ........ ........................ V ice l'rc'sidcnf j. I-1. Norton ......... .... ...... . S 'vcrvtcrry H. D. lidmond, 'OO . .. ....... .... 'I 17't'lI.YlH'l'7' 138 FRANCIS. DICKINSON. CLARK. RYAN. SEARS. NORTON. NEWMARKER. IIARRIS. MCCART1-IX' wearers nf the "QL" Jfuntball. ' S. '1'. 1JcWo1fe. Cfapluin W. '1'. Clark. '18 S. Slmfer, '20 li. 1.. Newmzu'ker. '17 N. A. Strong. '17S 11. 1V1z1guire, 'ISS 12. N. Dickinson, '18 l.. C. A1111-1-ti, '20 W. I.. Ifrzuicis, '12-I C. 15. Ryan, '18 ,1. T. 1Xf1cCzn'tl1y, '17S W. 13. Smith, '17 11. A. 1'1opwo0c1, '19 1'1. '1'cm1'y, '20 1'1. 11. Gleason, '19 XV. 13. Shea, '17, Mgr. Basketball. ' 1. H, Norton, '17, cffipmm 1'. A. Sears, '18 bl. 11. 1N1usse1', '20 W. 13. Shea, '17 13. 11. '1'rz1u1'ig, '17 R. S. 1-Iarris, '17, 111 1 15. N. Dickinson, '17 S. VV. Harlow, '17S ' ildaseball. vl, '1'. 1V1cCzu'tliy, '17S 1.. C. King, '19 J. A. Reeves, '19 H. A. 1-iopwood, '10 IC. R. 1V1oo1'e, '19 139 . THE FOOTBALL TEAM, 1916. SHEA. CLEASON. SHAFER. DONAHUE. ALBERT1. M.-XGUIRE. HILLDRING Mc CARTHY. RYAN. CLARK NEXVMARKER. DICKINSON. FRANCIS. SMITH. TONRY. HOPXVOOD. fi. -H. . ri 0 FQQT BALL " WQMQJSMTMQQAS Sinclair T. DeXVolfc William D. Shea .. J. Henry I-Iillclring . john F. Donahue .5 ll. N. Dickinson Jfuuthall. Season of 1916. Ullbe Team. S. T. DeXVolfc, H. l-l. Gleason . S. N. Strong ...... l.. C. Allmerti ..... . H. Maguire, NV. I.. Francis .. IQ. L. Newmarker ......... C. Ii. Ryan ............. H. ll. Hopwoocl . .. VV. T. Clark ....... S. Shafer, McCarthy .... H. Tonry, W. B. Smith .... .... 141 .... ... Captain . . . . . . . . Manager f'ls.vi.vfant Manager Coach . .-... I.eftEnd . . . . Left Tackle . . . Left Guard Center . . . . Right Guard . . . Right Tackle .... Right End . . . . Quarterback . . . Left Halfback . . Right Halfback ....... Fnllbacle Jfnnthall beasun uf 1916. L5 1916 turned out to be the biggest year any team has had in f the history of the college. Fhroughout the season the team worked together as a unit and always showed the Fighting' spirit, never losing heart, although playing colleges which were heavier and had a far greater student enrollment than Cf. A. C. All games, with but two exceptions, were lvost by comparatively small margins, and the 17-7 victory over Norwich made victory sweeter after such a string of close defeats. The team was crippled several times during the season, owing to injuries received by some of its best men, but the old Aggie's figliting' spirit was there and held ns off from a no-victory season. The creditable showing of this past fall has been due to the excellent work of Coach Donahue who seemed to put the light into the men and developed a strong' team from the one which had such meagre prospects at the beginning' of the seas-on. NVC lose only four men this june, so there is left a good foundation upon which to start the season of 1917. ITH prospects at the start lo-oking very dull the season of Ml COACH DONAHUE. 142 I- I - 1 .,.. ..4. ,.,. bnbehules. Season uf 1916. C. A. C. OPP. Sept. 23. Holy Cross at Worcester ...... O 7 Sept. 30. XVesleyan at Middletown ...... 0 7 Oct. 7. Mass. Agr. College at Amherst O 12 Oct. 14. l7ort G. H. 1Vright at Storrs .. Cancelled. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. 21. University of Vt. at Burlington IO 20 28. Rhode Island State at Kingston 6 13 4. New 1-lampshire State at Storrs 0 25 11. Stevens at Hoboken .......... 3 19 -18. Norwich University at Storrs. . 17 7 Swenson uf 1917. NEXVMARKER. 143 CAPTAIN DE WOLFE Sept. 29. NVesleyan at Middletown Oct. 6. Holy Cross at Wforcester Oct. 13. St. Michaels at Storrs. Oct. 20. Trinity at l-Iartford. Oct. 27. Norwich University at Storrs. Nov. 3. New Hampshire State :lt Durham. Nov. IO. Colgate at Hamilton. Nov. 17. Rhode Island State at Storrs. Zgasehall beasun uf 1916. HE baseball season of 1916 was indeed a very encouraging one and quite satisfactory. VVhile not a great number of victories can be .ee credited to the team, the games for the most part were well played and hard fought. The team was at a tremendous disadvantage in not being able to get out -of doors until very late. The first games had to be postponed due to the fact that the field was a rival with the frog at the scheduled time for the game. The gymnasium was of course of use to the batteries but aside from that, practice was very limited. The team was seriously weakened by a scarcity of pitchers, but in spite of the task of developing some new material, substantial progress in the baseball department was made. The nine was composed of more than half new men. lt was gratifying to note that the schedule was made up entirely of college teams which is as it should be. It can also be seen by a comparison of the scores, that some of these terms representing much larger and better equipped colleges, had to work their hardest for the victory. This speaks well for the true fighting spirit of C. A. C., a noticeable " characteristic of all Aggie teams. k X Baseball suffered another calamity in that 'its budget 1,7 T' I was woefully small. Great credit is due to Manager Allen l ! 'E 7 for the trips and home games which he conducted. 1 I i Camp week coming in the middle of May made a 'var W serious inroad into late practice but upon the return to the -- Hill it was soon renewed with vigor and suFFlcient time was spent to give Rhode Tsland the game by the very small mar- f ' "ri gin of one run. ln conclusion it might be stated that the baseball de- partment at C. A. C. presents a very encouraging outlook and presents indications for a very successful season this spring. CAPTAIN MC CARTHY. 144 .- ..: ..-1. ...-f ',-.. 'F 1-I E: Nu T Ixfl :G BAL'- ?1f ,YW Zliasehall, 1916. I. L. Crowley . .... ................. .... .... C ' z mptain VV. 1-I. Allen ........ ............ IX flanager YV. J. Ungethuem .... .......... . . . Assistant Manager D. E. Chase ....... ................ ............. C o ach April April May May May May May May May April April April April April April April May May May May 15 25 5 6 10. Sveasnu uf 1916. C.. A. C. OPP Wfesleyan ......... . . . 5 Stevens Institute . . . . . VVesleyan ....... CC,.N.Y. W.P.I. ............ 13. VVentworth Institute . . . . . . 25. 27. 30. 10 14 20 21 25 26 28 5. 23. 26 30. Boston College New Hampshire . . . ...... . . . . Rhode Island .................. . . . Season ut 1917. VVeslcyan .................... . VV. P. I. ....... . . . . . Middleburg ...... . . . U. of Vermont C. C. N. Y. .... . . . St. Stephens ....... . . M. A. C. ........... . Northeastern College . .. Trinity ...........,... . . . New Hampshire 11 0 4 S 13 10 9 4 7 5 ll O 18 6 7 2 3 . . . . at Storrs . . . . at Storrs at Middleburg at Burlington at New York . at Anandale . . . at Hudson . . . . at Storrs . at Hartford . . . . at Storrs Rhode Island ............ .... a t Kingston THE BASKETBALL TEAM, 1916-1917. THOMPSON. TONRY. GLEASON. HARRIS. TRAURIG. WILSON. DONAHUE DICKINSON. NORTON. BARLOXV. igaskethall. Season nf l9l6H19l7. julian Norton .... . . R. S. Harris If. H. Thompson .. . john I". Donahue .... li. N. Dickinson ...... W. D. Shea and Musscr J. Norton ............ D. Traurig and Scars . Barlow ......... . . Ufbe Giemu. 147 . . . . . . . . Captain ....... . Manager Assistant Manager Coach . . . Left liorwarcl . . . Right Forward ....... Center . . . Left Guard . . . Right Guard Zsaskethall Seaman uf 1916. cessful at C. A. C. Although only four out of the ten games 2 s were won, the outstanding feature 'of the season was the two wins over our old rivals, Rhode lsland State. VVith one or two exceptions most of the games were closely contested. The team had most of the men from last year but owing to injuries and illness they were not all available at one time. The fact that we are losing only four men and have a large string of substitutes, makes the Hili past basketball season can be called one of the most suc- Y' prospect for the future promising. l C i f ' l , 1 1 , -f 0- CAPTAIN NORTON. 148 Dec. Dee. jan. jan. Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb bchehule Season 191631917 C. A. C GPI' Wentworth Institute at Storrs . . . . . 52 Wlesleyan at Middletown ...... .. . 24 New I-Iampshire State at Storrs . . . . . 10 Mass. Aggies at Amherst ....... IZ Rhode Island State at Kingston ....... 29 Seaton I-lall at Newark, N. ......... I9 Stevens Institute at Hoboken, N. Nl. .... 17 Pratt Institute at Brooklyn ...... 35 Rhode Island State at Storrs .. 34 New Hampshire State at Storrs .. . I5 IAM- L., M MN 149 ' DONAHUE. QUICK. SANGER. PIERCE. MISS COSTELLO BEEBE. ANDERSON. CLARK. ESTEN. DAGGETl BEEBE. PARK ER. Qiuzeh Zgaskethall Qlieam. ul. I". Donahue Margaret Costello Helen Clark .... Gladys Doggett . lN'lzu'i Pierce liditli Anderson Lillian listen Mildred Beebe bquab. Gladys 'lieelme Christine l-leebe Minnie Quick Bernice Sanger l.ouise Gould 150 Couch . . Teacher Adviser ......... Captain . . . lVl anager lilizubetli Parker Gertrude llension liva Alperin Loretta Guilfoile A. W- I I .rc .- .1 -'ral 1 I MILITARY rr , ,JNL I THE OFFICERS, 1916-1917. WATSON. YVEIDLICH. SHELDON. SHIRLEY. UNGETQUEBI. PRINDLE. COHN. BIONROE. LAWRENCE. ABIORY. NEXYBIARKER. SI-IEA. KILBRIDE rf' v1 nn '-I i f!9ftiters nt the Battalion. Commandant . . Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Cadet Capt. C. ll. Amory Major .. ..... Xxillllillll U. Shea Captain .,... Leslie l". Lawrence Captain ........................ lidwarcl l.. Newinarkcr First Lieutenant and Adjutant ......... Alfred C. Sheldon First Lieutenant and Quartermaster .... George I.. Frindle First Lieutenant .................... -l. llenedict Iiilhride First Lieutenant Henry D. Nlunroe First Lieutenant . .. .... Arthur ll. Watson First Lieutenant . . . . . . Henry A. XfVeidlich Second Lieutenant ................... .I. Gilchrist Shirley Nathan A. Cohn Second Lieutenant ................... Second Lieutenant Chief Musician Signal Detachment . .Albert C. Klingman .................. Walter il. Ungethuem 153 i..-21r2- . .. f-1... ww. .m n. m. . BURNHAM. COLLIN. MERRINAN. MAGUIRE. MILLER. XVOODING. BIRD. PRINDLE. CAPT. AMORV. CRAMPTON. CROSBY. The fliunneetieut Qlgtteultural Clliullege Rifle Qiluh. fiuucb. QIZIIIIZIIII Clmrlcs II. Alllfbl'-Y, U. S. A. QDffieers. l'rv.riafvM.l .. ............... Iiurl W. Crzunptun, 'IU .S'vw'vlc11'y .. ..... Arthur C. Iiircl, 'IU 7'1'vr1.r1fw'w' .... . . . . . . . . I.IIlCOII1 I.. Cruslmy, 'IU f.'flf7flII1'L ...... .... ................... I I corgc I.. I'rincIIc, 'I7 Rifle Uleum. IQ. Iinighl, '17 Ii. I.. Princllc, 'I7 II. S. C'rzm1plon, 'IU I.. II. Collin, jr., 'IS A. W. Nlillcr, '18 154 lm' 1' H ,Se .A. imserhe QBffimzr5 Zlliraining Qlurps. Nullum A. Colm bl. llenecliet liillmricle Thomas ll. lieieli William H. l-Brown Alam T. lluslmy Louis H. Collin Walter 'l'. lfraneis .lolm H. Hillclring Waller .l. Ungelliuem 1917. 1918. l'l'Zll'lCl!-1 ll. Tliompso 155 Leslie F. l.z1wrenee liclwarcl l .. N ewmarkei Alton l. llorne Aclrizui C. M:11'quz1i'dl Allie XY. Miller Samford li. Morse Cornelius li. Ryan Pereil l.. Samford I1 THE AGRICULTURAL CLUB :1-254' r-1 l- m rn rn m .-,-H. gg -fx, , ., ' ". ' ' ':""-'. ,- ..., -, .,-.-.... - ,'-,'--',". . Qinnmznticut Qgrinultural Qiullege Qgricultural Qllluh, Zinn. Gfficers. L. F. 1.awrence, '17 ........ .. ........ Presfidcni R. 1-1. Barrett, '18 ........... Vice President C. R. lirock, '19 . . . .. Scfrvfury and T7't'lISMl'!'l' This year the Agricultural Club reports one of the most suc- cessful years in its history. The membership has increased by nearly 400 per cent. over that of last year and the Club has an enrollment of 30 per cent. of the College body. Gradually the students are coming to recognize that the Agri- cultural Club holds a place second to none among the College activities and the Club is increasing its activities through their sup- port and co-operation. The Club joined the Connecticut State Fairs Association and sent two delegates, R. H. Barrett, '18, and G. B. Durham, '19, as its representatives to the annual meeting. These men gained valuable suggestions from the oontact with men experienced in Agricultural Fairs and it is expected that the Fair here next year will surpass anything the College has ever seen. 157 STOCK J UIJGING TEAM. CROPS ,IUDGING T EAM . AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITION COMMITTE E 9, .,,, -A+ H' :' "Nc .., , 4 , ., . ., Stuck Eluhging illieam. C. A. Barnes, '17 S. XY. 1X"lcac1. '17 A. C. Sheldon, '17 vl. A. liuclling, '17 Qllrnps Biuhgmg illeam. IC. N. Dickenson 1". 1.. Sanford S. 1.1. Morse 11. 1'1i11dring Qilnmmittze an Sth Qnnual Zlgricultural Qiixijihitinn. 1 Chairman, R. 1'1. Barrett. '18 1917. 17. M. '1'l'1l1C1C1', 1-lorticulturc 1917. A. C. S11C1l1011, Dairy 1917. H. 13. 1Xf1um'oc, Poultry 1918. D. 1'1. 1-1orton 19175. XY. C. lidwards 1919. Li. 11. Durham 19185. NV. 1.. Marsh 1920. R. C. Lucas 159 I S' C 'P 1 1 ,., ..... -.'-- Beich :-"ls the Nutmeg nearly finished F" Iiditor in Chief:-"No. Naot quite." Beieh:-"XVl1y, the Junior Class History and Dramatic Club write-ups are in." Prof:-"XVhy is it that 31 Koons is so popular?" Student :-"Oh, you'll always Gnd Beers there." Monty :-"I-I'm. Where have you been all fall, VVeipert ?" lVeeps:-"Right here, Professor. Wfhy P" Monty :-"Thought you left college. Haven't seen you before the D. C. lately." Miss Daggett :-"Mn Kilbride, I want my picture back." Benny :-"Have I got your picture, too ?" FORT WRIGHT, 1916. 162 -if-u WHO IS SHE? Q. QB. 9. " 7777.77." Chief Spirit .... Lingo Expert .... "Svenska" Bovine . . Little Swenn ..... Silent Partner ..................... . . . Johnson . . .. Hilldring . . . . . Cassel ..............Edith Swensen Bionders - lfroslholm, Murpliy, Marcus. Rho Saigma Gamma. meta of Ofonnertirut. Exalted Rider ................. .. . X'Vatson Exalted Shiner . . . .... Shea Pilot .............. ..... S ears Field Agent ......... . . . Norton Keeper of the Grail .... .... N Veipert Ozone Expert ...... .... J ohnson Publicity Manager .... ...... F eney Chaplain ........ .... M cCarthy The Goat ........ . . ...... Hirsh Student:-Xvhy do --- fcut out by censorj. Editors :-Simply because fCensored.J 163 ' , AQ. DEMERITS. ..'.. ".. .. if 5.5:'-FTS. . .3 .p f :l '? ifaurt. Shea :-"Is this Conifer a sugar maple or a red maple ?" Teed :-"No! It's a white oak." QBI1 the Qlampus. Student :-"How is it you are going to class today, Sears? Sears :-"Did you ask whether I have any baseball passes? Student :-"No! I want to know if you are going to have your trousers pressed today." Sears :-"Oh! No, the bus went early this morning." The latest in Science. Milleroptera Dogiensis. Beicheillus Dramaticus. Mors-say Ethane. Lefty Hibriclum. Nemo Acid. llarrettilales Putnaspermas. Tapperti lnconsequentis. Brown. At VVashburn Hall. lVe... ............... CVer botenj 164 H DOGS .---H .J 7:50 A. M. AND NO CUTS. Buster nt Qbur Ulirack illieam. . . . Smith Manager .... .............................. Qhhertisenuents. Fine Imported Ales--Apply A. XV. lVliller. Private Tutoring in Dairy-M r. Collin. "Domestic Skins"-Thompson-Hilldring Cor The Reich Theatrical Syndicafe presents "An Utter Success." ikennel Qllluh. Big Dog .................... Little Dog . . . bones . . . Keeper of the Marker ............ Chief Barker ..... Bouncer ...... Doorkeeper . . . . . . . Miller . . . . Hirsh . . . Shea . . . Sears Friedland . Traurig . . Cohen INDOOR SPORTS 165 5. 1i:i-. m w. .m . .. . -151 ..l.-. :xi CALADONIES. Qlan Eau Imagine: Norton walking off Demerits. Wfeipert getting up in time for breakfast. Sears attending chapel. ' VVarner teaching math. Barnes sleeping eight hours. Traurig on the Hill over Sunday. Pep VVilliams dancing at Christian Endeavor. Swcn johnson leading C. E. ' Plouffe getting a haircut before its long enough to braid. lfcncy' eating regularly. Rooling on the sidelines without Reich. Donahue as a guide in Boston. The sleighing party. The dining hall Without a policeman. Helen Clark taking short steps. Prentice missing a meal. Francis not dropping anything. Klingman pitching. Cohen with hair. Smith in overalls. Harris without a grouch. Shirley awake. Lawrence with notes in on time. Chapman without a cow. Weidlich without a nap. Newmarker with education. Ungethuem in the English Army. Prindle at a Burlesque show. Hoffman not saying anything. 166 -FH- -if.-2. fir ITF 52.15554 M Sheldon without a job. Kuelling without his 3800. Mead in Greenwich. Munroe hoosting C. A. C. Newmarker arguing. Peizer swearing. Shea married. Ungethuem kidding them all. Gross without a smile. XVats'on shaven. Barrett calling down a Senior. Reich in the audience. llrown and Nemo-acids. Ilushy and cologne. Clark in 'I'aftsx'ille. Hilldring in his room. lidwards being kidded. Horton serious. l.uddy kidding the women. Horne a good fellow. Marquadt in a fight. A. W. Miller drinking. 'Ryan two years from now. Goodrich without the Parisian. Dillon's Ties. GOOFERS AND SHOEMAKERS. .167 ' .,,, F1 . 9 -U., '. jfur Whose who ilaahe 38:1 Msn for the Q. Q. "Lo Cram." "Lo Toon." "This sure am' arotten college, aint it?" "Yaas. No pep." "Nope. No pep." "None of the gooffers here know anything about college spirit." "No, The poor boobs." "D'yuh hear the poor cheerin' at the game F" "D'yuh see the terrible player?" "Nope, I didn't go." "Neither did. I." "Why should I? There is no pep." "No, No spirit." "S'long, Cranf' "S'l'ong, Toon." Qlrnnhet Team. Coach ............ ............. . .. Bernice Sanger Chief Needle Man . . . ........ Tappert Hemmer ......... ..... W eidlich First Stitcher .... ........ W eipert Plugger ....... ....... S id Edwards Mascot ................ ............... S cofield Hangers' ................. .... C iriswold and Feney Entertainment Committee .............. Bigger Athletic Council .......... .......... P eizer Inventor ............... .... J . M. Goodrich Heaver .... ......... M unroe 168 fir ff! 22. MWFJT M.f-Sera? -. Rho Sigma Gamma have unanimously decided that in- fantry is not for them, for they all have an apperceptive basis for manning sehooners. Fresh. fGoing by Main l3uilding.j "What's burning? I smell smoke! It smells as if hay were burning." Soph. Oh, don't get excited. The School of Agr. are just having a smoker." Diner :-"How is it that so man f senior waiters are losin f 5 S their jobs ?" Ex-XVaiter:-"Tl1e have so man f mana ers now that Y they must economise on help, to pay them." pu Fresh :-"X'Vhy is XValt. Smith so happy to-day Senior:-"1-le's got something to crab about." Fresh :-"Weren't you hred by the pep at C. A. Q?" ' Phantom :-"No lly the Dairy Department." NVhy we grow cut flowers at the Greenhouse: To supply Weipert and Smith. Latest Song 1-Iit: "The l.ost Cord." -By jingle. CRAMPTON'S OFFICE. 169 i T'IGGER SQUEEZE EXA'CISE. ilaahe Eau Siren: The l.aw of the Land :-The D. C.'s lidiets. The Marriage Market :fThe Cottage. The Yellow Ticket :--Crampt-on. Twin Beds :-Walt and Hein. Within the Law :-Sears. Overnight:-The Kennel Club. Under Cover :--Unge's Face. lfair and VVarmer :-Gladys. The Curse of Drink :-Durham. The VVreek of the Hesperus I-Bigger. The Fairy Queen :-Trinder. The Tailor-made Man :--Wfeipert. So Long Letty :-Miss Guilfoile. Madame X :--Minnie. Come Out of the Kitchen :-Kuelling. The Show of XrVonders 1-Mari. XVatch Your Step :-Blevins. Uncle Tom's Cabin :-XVheaton's Shack. The Man Without a Country :-Plouffe. The Man VVho Came Back:-johnson. Up Stairs and Down :-Hoffman. Hans and Fritz:-Klingman and Gross. Honor System :-Sid Edwards. Captain Kid, jr. :-Hlorton. The Aristocrat:-Bill Brown. Old Lady 31 :-Kuelling. The Professor's Love Story :-Duffee. Keeping Up :-Dickinson. Dance and Grow Thin :-Amy Kimball. Buttermilk and Broadway :-Noble Strong. 170 ., .- Al ADVERTISEMENTS , The Connecticut Agricultural College OFFERS College Courses Leading to Degree of BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Open to Graduates of Secondary Schools. AGRICULTURE, 4 YEARS. Divisions in Poultry I-Iusbandry. - Dairy Husbandry. . Horticulture. Science. MECHANIC ARTS, 4 YEARS. HOME ECONOMICS, 4 YEARS. AND School Courses of Secondary Standard, Open to Those Who I-Iave Completed Eight Grades of the Elementary Schools. AGRICULTURE, 2 YEARS. HOME ECONOMICS, 2 YEARS. CHARLES L. BEACH, PRESIDENT. ToWN OF MANSFIELD. P. O. STORRS, CONN. 174 Hurt, Sizlmffmznz 84 'illlmfx 'fcooo cLoTHEs." Szjfle: Rzfbf, ffzalzbrllizal, Sure. You're Not Satisfied Without E: and Quality in Your Clothes. lt's a hard Thing to Specify, but Everyone Will Tell You that You Can Take It for Granted in Our Clothes. IT'S ALWAYS THERE. THE I-l. E. REMINGTON COMPANY SOLE REPRESENTATIVES FOR WILLIMANTIC. CONN. AND VICINITY. PVb0 Bark the S4'07Zlilll'li of Tbefr Mera'hanilzke by zz lllake-Good Polzkjf Wbzkb flleans Your f1x7llfZil'6' .SlllfZMll7f2lNl. H, V. BEEBE The Reliable Store WITH STORRS, CONN. Reliable Merchandise AGENCY FOR AT Reliable Prices LINCOLN'S CHUCQLATES Furnifure Store. KIBBE martin Slubio willtmantic. : : Conn 176 I-IOTEI. GAIQDE, HARTFORD. F. H. MEYER. CONN. QUALITY CORNER, HARTFORD. THE HOME OF HARTQSCHAFFNER 6? MARX CLOTHES. YOUNG MEN'S HATS AND HABERDASHERY S TA CKPOLE-MOORE- :: :: TRYON CO., :: :: 115 ASYLUM STI, AT TRUMBULL, HARTFQRD, coNN. PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK HARTFORD, OONN., OPPOSITE OLD CITY HALL. AV Capital, . . . Sr,ooo,o Surplus and Profits, Qearncdj. over . 85o,o Total Resources, over lQ,OO0,0 S95 THE BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE. XX 1ulf . X I . u TI-IE A. PINDAR CORPORATION, HARTFORD, CONN. ILLUSTRATORS ANQ nEs1GNoRs, We Are Producers of IIIustrations and I"IaIftones That Pull Results I THE. CUTS IN THIS ANNUAL SPEAK FOR THEIVISELVES. A Word to the Wise: When You Are Next in the Market for Any Adver - tising, Write Us for SampIes and Quotations. 178 Q MHJTARY L5S5L.JlNll:CDlQlXflS5S.f1 CAPS AND EQUIPMENT. IQLJSSFI I UNIFCDRIVI CO., 1600 BROADWAY, N, Y. BRICK8zSULLlVAN HARTFORD-AETNA 1 NATIONAL BANK, 1 738 MAIN STREET, WILLIMANTIC, CONN. HARTFORD. CONN.. CORNER MAIN AND ASYLUM STREETS Distributors of Fine Footwear. - on BANISTE.R'S Newark Shoes for Men. RESOURCES: 521,000.000. A, B, C and D widths. All s 'F FF UD For Good Shoes, Properly Fitted, Come Here. cnscxmc ACCOUNTS mvmsn 179 A watch must be right before it can be THE I-IARTFQRD TRUST CQMPANY, Corner of Main Street and Central Row, Hartford, Conn. BANKING. SAFE DEPOSIT. TRUST ACCOUNTS. Well equipped to give you prompt service in any matter pertaining to the banking business. Call and become acquainted with our officers. Examine the strength and capacity of our Safe Deposit Vaults, See how reasonable our charges are for administering an estate or handling trust funds of any character. CAPITAL, f'p500,000.00. SURPLUS, SB650,000.00 FRANK C. SUMNER, Trcas. HENRY H. PEASE, Sec'y. RALPH W. CUTLER, Pres't. CHAS. M. JOSLYN, Vice-Pres't. We want your repair work, and because we want it we have the best men possi- ble to get to do this for you. delivered, and our reputation for the past thirty years guarantees this. The same careful attention is given to clock and jewelry repairs, each man being the best in his own department. You will not be disappointed if you bring your repairs to the shop where quality of work and promptness are the first considerations. J. C. TRACY, Jeweler, 688 Main St , VVillimantic, Conn. J COM PLIMENTS OF . F. CARR 6: CO. CLOTHIERS AND F URNISHERS WILLIMANTIC, CONN. 7 M AVERICK LAUNDRY, Modern Equipment Prices Reasonable 828 MAIN STREET Willinientic, Connecticut THE A. C. ANDREW IVIUI IC COMPANY PiANos AND PLAYER P1ANos Victrolas, Phonograpns and Supplies Musical Goods of Every Description The Victrola is a perfect instrument with- out a peer. The Victor Record Catalogue contains all of the worId's best music sung and played by the world's leading artists. All the popular music of the day presented by the leading vaudeville artists. The price of each style Victrola is the same the world over. Styles from E15 to 5200. Terms of payment to suit your convenience. The A. C. Andrew lvlusic Company 804 Mlm sr., W1LLiiviANric, coNN. Telephone Connection. Compliments of Willimantic Crust Co. Savings anb Commercial fAccounts. willtmanttc, Connecticut. 181 . SINCERI TY OF PURPOSE It is the sincere aim of the Book Store management to furnish supplies at the lowest possible cost. As proof of our sincerity we shall publish at the end of each year a statement of the year's business. We feel that the recent addition of several new lines and the plans for an even larger stock for the year to come starts the store on the road to being of real service to all C. A. G men. Sincerely, THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE. E. I-I. BETTS. CANNED G-OODS.SAl,T AND SAl.T FISH. Q3 COMPLIMENTS QI: PICKLES, BROOMS, BRUSHES. Colonial Trust Company, C5 PAPPSAR 81. PAPER BAGS, OYSTER ll.s, BUTTER DISHES. HARTFORD, CONN. TU as AND F-Au.s. Q3 or-no BLUZNTTFIOIS TIZIQZTCH ES Q5 216 STATE STREET. HARTFORD, CONN. 182 Willimantic Lumber '55 Coal CO Builders' Materials 82 Church St. - Willimantic, Conn. COIVIPLIMENTS OF M912-1915 NUTIVIEG BCDARD SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES This and other characteristics make this famous brand noted. Wear clothes you'll be proud of. . 869 Main Street HARTFORD, CONN. A REAL OLD BOOK, SHOP. OLD BOOKS. Autographs, Eiigrzivings, Paintings Antiques, Curios. The Hobby Shop D W. N. POTTER B WILLIMANTIC - coNN. Three Good Lines of Shoes To Tie Up To: CROSSETTS: for Men GROVERS: for Ladies DOUGLAS: for both, Ladies and Men. Old Firearms, Indian Relics, would be pleased to show these goods Postage Stamps, Coins. to you 347 Asylum Street. HARTFORD, CONN. R . W. N. POTTE . No matter what your Hobby, let us know. esp R A The Wilson Drug Co. The Rexall Store 723 Main St. Willimantic, - Conn. Storris Garage Our 'Bus Leaves Willimantic Depot at l0.l5 A. M. and 6.20 P. M. Every Week Day for C. A. C. Autos for Hire Day or Night Repairs and Supplies Telephone 599-4 I Clean and Sanitary Wholesome Food at Reasonable Prices Telephone 136-3 Thread City Restaurant NEW MANAGEMENT. ' gig Main Street, Willimantic. Conn. WRIGHT 6: DITSON, Fine Athletic Goods. The Choice of Champions BASE BALL. TRACK TENNIS GOLF Catalogue Mailed Free. WRIGHT SSHDITSON, 344 Washington Sl.. MASS NEW YORK. CHICAGO. SAN FRANCISCO H. W. STANDISI-I, Jewelry of Quality. Special Order Work and Repairing a Specialty. KODAKS and SUPPLIES 725 Main Street, : : Willimantic, Conn. JAS. D. COURTNEY, . . Q-illrmzggist . . WILLIMANTIC, - coNN. Comffiments of "THE MAYOR" BARBER SHOP A. A. MONAST, Prop. HOOKER HOUSE WILLIMANTIC, CONN. At the College Shop every Tfhursday. 185 , Compliments of Bay State Drug Co., Inc. H. H. BRONSON, Reg. Ph., Mgr. 245 Main St. Willimlgptic, Cgmqh HERBERT C. F.TIE.SlNG, D.D.S. Qllentai Smsgnnn. WILLIMANTIC. : : CONN. Rex Restaurant THE BEST. WILLIMANTIC. CONN. Garden and Grass Seeds, Fertilizers and Farm Implements. Poultry and Qairy Supplies The Jordan Hdw. Co 22 Church St., Willimantic, Ct. Com1S71'ments of r H. E. CHURCH. Compliments of Bu5ines5 Managers. THE I-IORTON PRINTING CO. MERIDEN, CONN. PUBLISHERS OP COLLEGE ANNUALS SOUVENIRS AND REPORTS ALSO GENERAL jOB WORK W BOOKBINDING AND 1300145 RE COVERED LEATHER WORK AND REPAIRED UV p -.. Y 'Q ig L CHX 4 DAI RY U POULTRY " gr...- FARM MACHINERY Lf . R 5 R5 ii 1 , 1. 12 ,QQ X J: F4 71 sk R amx.mw n.wm.1ama:-fwmmmrmwmxmm


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