University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 270
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 270 of the 1925 volume:
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To the honored faculty-
May the reading of this, the nineteen
. , ggi,
twenty-five NUTMEG, give you some pleasuie
and perhaps hold your interest for an hour
To the seniors- E
Ye who once labored over a similar volume
. li 'li
To the sophomores- K i
A model book, this NUTMEG, and one from -f
which you will cull many vital truths.
To the freshmen- i e
We introduce you to another of the tradi-
tions of our Alina Mater-the NUTMEG, pub- i
lished annually by the junior class for the f
purpose of binding together the history of
the college year. Witli the hope that an if
acquaintance with its pages will awaken in
you a deeper affection for C. A. C., we pre-
sent the NUTBlEG for the year nineteen hun-
dred and twenty-five. .Q
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In warm appreciation of Mrs. Louise Crombie Beach
H friend, counsellor, and inspiration for a
whole college, we Dedicate
The 1925 Nutmeg
- There was a builder wrought in stone
His deep and brooding heart,
Beneath the living rock were thrown
VVith homely fashioned art
The slow foundations men have known
VVho sit in faith apart.
In after years men gauged the truth
Of the work that he had done.
He touched the awkwardness of youth
VVith flame from the central sun-
Building from stones, rough-hewn, uncouth,
He foiled oblivion.
Men fight their battles, make their stand,
And face the certain strife ....
To have and hold in any land
A man must close with life,
Yet the hand that steadies a man's sword-hand
Is mother. maid, or wife.
Precept on precept, line on line,
The temple grew complete:
It stood a perfect thing divine,
All human and all sweet,
For the builder knew of ailonely shrine
And knelt there at her feet,
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From Painting by Ellen Emmett Rand
Enarh nf Eiruairw
JOHN H. TRUMBULL Hm'ff0"d
The Got'er1zo1' of C07Z1l0Cf'lCllf
A. B. lXlEREDITH Hfwffwd
C011m1issi011e1' of EdllCUf'1.011
APPOINTED BY THE GOVERNOR
NAME RESIDENCE TERM EXPIRES
JOSEPH VV. ALSOP Avon . 1925
ARTHUR F. GREEN Middlebury 1927
ROBERT SCOVILLE Salisbury 1927
VVALTER C. VVOOD New Canaan 1925
S. MCLEAN BUCKINGHAM Watertown 1925
MRS. FRED O. VINTON Eagleville 1927
ELECTED BY THE ALUMNI
HARRY' G. MANCIJESTER 1 Winsted 1925
OLCOTT F. KING South Windsor 1927
ELECTED ANNUALLY BY THE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE
EVERETT F.. BROWN Central Village 1925
2 OFFICERS OF THE BOARD
GOVERNOR JOHN H. TRUMBULL .... , Prggqfdgm
HARRY G. MANCHESTER . lfjggpwsidemf
WALTER WOOD . , Sggygfgfy
MRS. FRED O. VINTON ..... Treasmfer
J. VV. ALSOP, H. G. lX4ANCI1ES'l'ER, ROBERT SCOYILLE, A. B. lVlEREDITI-I
E,1'f7Cl'Z.741Cl1'f Station Committee
VV. S. WOOD, lQOBERT SCOVILLE, MRS. F. 0. XIINTON '
S. MCLEAN BUCKINGHAM, E. F.. BROVVN, W, C, VVOOD
Ad1m11ist1'a1'i0 11 Committee
H. G. NIANCHESTER, O. F. IQING, ARTHUR F. GREEN
EVERETT E. BROWN
Assisfaizt Secreicrry and Treasurer
RAYMOND I. LONGLEY
EQ Vx f
MILTON G. MOORE
EARL H. JAGOE
ERNEST SPEERS f
Assistant C irezzlation M aiiagers'
LESLIE WII COX
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, 1-if YIQHERIBT ' .mf-VIE
B.S., Wesleyan University 18945 M.S., Wesleyan 18965 Assis-
tant in Biology at Wesleyapn 1894-965 Professor of Biology in
Chautauqua College 1897-985 Investigator for Rockefeller In-
stitute 1900-015 Dairy Bacteriologist and Investigator for
Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station 1891-19165 Professor
of Bacteriology at C. A. C. 1906-. Discoverer in 1896 at Mid-
dletown of the organism that sours milk, its source in 1908, and
of the cause of the fermentation and method of preservation of
silage in 1910. Member of Phi Beta Kappa, Society of Amer-
ican Bacteriologists, and Middletown Scientific Association.
Eepartment uf Barterinlngg
W1Ll,IAM MERRILL ESTEN, M.S.
Professor of Bacteriology
.1 ,.,,,E5 ..., WT
Bepartmrnt nf Apirulinrv
LINTON B. CRANDALL, B.S.
Professor of Ajvicifltiwe
B.S., Alfred University 19045 Instructor in Industrial Me-
chanics at Alfred 1904-055 Head of Manual Training Depart-
ment Plainfield, N. J., Higli School 1905-065 Head of Depart-
mentiof Industrial Mechanics at Alfred 1907-185. Instructor in
Apiculture at C. A. C. 1919-.
Bepartmrnt nf Batting
EDMUND WAIQE SINNOTT, PH.D.
Dean of Division of Ag1'icultii1'al Science
Professor of Botany and Geiiotfics
A.B., Harvard 19085 Ph.D., Harvard 19135 visited Australia
as Sheldon Fellow of Harvard 1910-1115 Instructor at Bussev
Institution of Harvard University 1913-155 Professor of Bot-
any and Genetics at Connecticut Agricultural College 1915-.
Member of Phi Beta Kappa, Botanical Society of America,
Amervican Soclety of Naturalists, Ecological Society of Amer-
ica, New England Botanical Club. Honorary member of Gam-
ma Chi Epsilong member of Phi Mu.Delta.
-34,-,.r. .,.. ,W I ,Am V
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ii . "F ' V A '--111126 R A-mum' --1 msm5:wsf.s-git,-a.,s,,,' ',a,,:g.3,5,:.,,,4, , 3,
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I Erpartmvnt nf Agriruliural Enginvrring
l FREDERICK W. KNI1,E, BS,
Inistructor in Agricultural Engineering
B.S. P ns lvania State College 19173 Post-Graduate Work
i en Y
in Agriculturing .Engineering at Iowa State College 1919-20,
i Instructor in Agricultural Engineering at C. A. C. 1920-.
Evpariment nf Agrnnnmg
HENRY DORSEY, M.S.AGR.
Assistant Professor of Agronomy
B.S.Agr., West Virginia University 19143 M.S.Agr., West
Virginia 1916, Associate Agronomist, lrVest Virginia Univer-
sity 1916-183 Extension Agronomist at C. A. C. 1918-193 Asso-
ciate Professor of Agronomy at C. A. C. 1920-223 Professor of
Agronomy at C. A. C. 1922-. Memlber of American Society of
' ' f Advancement of Science
Agronomy, American Association or ,
American Farm Economic Associationg Phi Sigma Kappa.
' ' 1924.
Graduate Work, Iowa State College, Summers 1922, 1923,
Bepartment nf Animal Thunhanhrg
HARRY LUCIEN GARRIGUS, B.AGR.
Professor of Animal Husbandry. Farm. Superintcnzdent.
B.A . Connecticut Agricultural College l8Q8Q.F3l'1Tl Man-
ager at Tarrytown 1899-19003 Instructor in Dairyingiand Ani-
mal Husbandry at Baron de Hirsch School, Woodbine, N. QI.
1900-013 Assistant Agronomist at Storrs Experiment Station
' -' -G d ate
1901-3 Farm Superintendent at C. A. C. 1902 , Post ra u
Work at Ontario .Agricultural College 19073 Instructor in Ani-
I-I b dr 'tt C A C 1907 15' Professor of Animal Hus-
malusan ye -,
A. C 1915- President of C. A C. Alumni Asso-
bandry at C. . . .
ciation 1903-063 Member of College Shakespearean Club of C.
A. C.3 Secretary of Connecticut Horse Breeders' ASSOClatlO1lQ
' ' ' ' t'o ' Trustee,
Director of Connecticut Dalrymens Associai n, I
ern States Exposition, Director, Connecticut State '11r.
Eeparintvnt nf Ehirrattnn
CHARLES BURT GENTRY, A.B., M.S.
Dean of the Division of Teacher TI'UIll'iJlH,' .S'uf2crviso1f of
AgricuIfu1'al Education, Colzzzecficuf State Board of EduCUl'i0Ih
Pd.B., Pd.M., VVarrensburg Normal School 1908, A.B., Wai'-
rensburg 1911, B.S. in Education, University of Chicago 1912,
M.S. in Agriculture, Cornell University 1919, Professor of
Agriculture, Missouri State College 1914-18, Assistant Profes-
sor of Agricultural Education at Rutgers College, and Assis-
tant Supervisor of Agriculture in New Jersey, 1919-20, Dean
of the Division of Teacher Training, Connecticut Agricultural
Eepartment nf Zinglinh
Howixizn .ARNOLD SECKERSON, M.A.
Professor of English
A.B., Wesleyaii University 1907, M.A., Yale 1908, Advanced
work at Yale 1909-10, Instructor in English at Miami Military
Institute 1911-12, Instructor in English, Martinsville, Virginia,
Normal School, Summer Sessions, 1912-17, Head of English
Department in Lynchburg, Va., High School 1912-20, Instruc-
tor in English at University of Texas 1920-21, Associate Pro-
fessor of English at C. A. C. 1921-22, Professor of English at
C. A. C. 1922-. Member of Phi Nu Theta, Member of Theta
Alpha Phi, Member of the Modern Language Association.
Evpartment nf Zliarm Management
ALLEN VV. MANCHESTE12, AB.
Professor of Farm. llfG7ll1g6lIlt'I1t
Graduated C- C- 1903: A.B., Brown 1906, Farmer, 1906-
14, County Agricultural Leader, 1914-19, Professor of Farm
Management and Farm Management Demonstrator, C. A. C.
1919-. Member of College Shakespearean Club of C. A. C.'
Delta Tau Delta. '
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. Bepariment nf Glhvmiztrg
HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON, PI4I.D.
Professor of Chemistry
1 BS., Massachusetts Agricultural College 1904g Ph.B., Yale
it 1908, Sigma Xi, Yale. Professor of Chemistry at C. A. C.
3 1909-. Member of the American Association for the Advance-
ment .of Science, Co-lumlbia University Biochemical Society,
American Chemical Society, Honorary member of Gamma Chi
. i Y..
1 Bepartment nf Bai-rg iiwahanhrg
GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, BS., M.A.
Professor of Dairy Husbandry
B.S.A., University of Missouri 19103 M.A., University of
' H b d at University
Missouri 19123 Instructor in Dairy us an ry
of Missouri 1910-12, Associate Professor of Dairy Husbandry
at University of Nebraska 1912-133 Professor of Dairy Hus-
' Xi Gamma Sigma
bandry at C. A. C. 1913-. Member of Sigma , ' .
Delta, Connecticut Dairymen's Association, American Dairy
Association American Association for the Advance-
Science , . i ' ' 0
ment of Science, National Dairy Council, Associate Editor of
the Journal of Dairy Science 1917-.
Bizpartment nf Ernnnmirza
IRVING GILMAN DAVIS,
Profs-ssor of Agricultural Economics
AB., Bates College 1906, Studied at Massachusetts Agricul-
tural College 1909-10g Farmer.1910-133 Instructor at Voca-
tional A ricultural School, Brimfield, Mass., 1913-14, Farm
Management Demonstrator and Assistant County Agent
" ' C. A. C. 1917-
Leader, C. A. C. 1913-17 , County Agent Leader,
18' Acting Director of the Extension Service at C. A. C. 1918-
l9i P fessor of Agricultural Economics at A. C. 1919-.
Member of the American Economic Association, American
Farm Economic Association. h
. -f ' F299 A ,li
1 .J-i1:i'rffq-s--f'i'J is-vii?
wg- ... - il., f'- K
f- -J, GQTT1 H
. E Graduated from State Normal School at Bridgewater, Mass.
'Q 18995 Simmons' College, Teachers' Training College 1912-133
lx Girls' Club Leader, Connecticut 1914-16, State Home Demon-
ticut, U. S. Food Administration 1917-18, Dean of Women at
L C. A. C. 1918-.
, ' ' 145' '
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Brpartment nf ikinturg
HENRY K. DENLINGER, AB., M.A., D.D.
Professor of I-Iisfory
.A., 1893, DE., Black-
-' iiversit 1890, M
buii1iBGoilJe,fgeC1i98i'igLSpecial Llecturer, Wesleyall Cfllleger B109111'
Held Illinois 1900-06g Assistant Professor of History at C. A.
c. 1920-225 Professor of History at c. A. c. 1922-. Member
of New York Geographical Society and Princeton Friarsg
Member of National Lyceum Chautauqua Association.
Evpartmnnt nf itinme Ernnnmira
M. ESTELLE SPRAGUE
Dean of the'Divi.s'i0n of Home Econovzzrics
' stration Leader 1916-5 Home Economics Director for Connec-
Bepartment nf Qnrtiruliure
ALVAI-I TRUE STEVENS, PLS., M.S.
Professor of Vegetable GU7'dC'Ill.lLg and Head of the Gardozzing
BS., Michigan Agricultural College 18933 M.S., Michigan
19085 Instructor in Agronomy at Michigan 1893-953 Head of
Department of Horticulture and Agriculture, Greenboro, N. C.
1895-985 Instructor in Horticulture at C. A. C. 1907-16, Pro-
fessor of Gardening and head of the department 1916-. Presi-
dent and Life Member of Connecticut Pomological Society,
Member Connecticut Vegetable Growers' Association, Mem-
i ber of New York Horticultural Society, National Vegetable
to I Growers' Association.
1 l 1 L
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Brpartnumt nf ilinreatrg
ALBERT ERNEST Moss, M.F.
Assistant Professor of Forestry
d C A C 1903' MF Yale School of Forestry
Graduate . . . , . .,
1911g Instructor in Forestry at C. A. C. 1912-225 Member of
. i S . 1.
College Shakespearean Club of C. A. C., Elected a enio
Member of the Society of American Forestersg Assistant Pro-
fessor of Forestry at C. A. C. 1923-. .
Bnpariment nf ilirrnrh aah Spanien
ARSENE CROTEAU, B. es L.
Assistant Professor of French and Spanish
BL., La Val University, Quebec 19113 Student in House of
Philosophy, Montreal 1911-13g French. Newspaper Business in
New England 1913-165 Private Tutor in Salem, Mass. 1916 18,
Instructor in French and Spanish at- C. A. C. 1919-22g Assis-
tant Professor of French and Spanish at C. A. C. 1923-.
Bepariment nf German
EDWTNA WHITNEY, PHE.
Instructor in Germany Librarian
Ph.B., Oberlin College 18945 Instructor in German an
English at Milwaukee College 1895-96g Instructor in German
and English at Windsor High School 1896-1900g Instructor in
' ' A. C. 1901-. Member of Connecticut
German, Librarian at C. D
Library Association, American Library Association.
K , V' fJ-X
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Evpartnwnt nf Elihgniral Ehuratinn
ROY I. GUYER, A.B., B.P.E.
Professor of Physical Educaiion
AB., Lebanon Valley College 19083 B.P.E., Springfield Y. 1
M. C A. College 1913, Coach at Lebanon Valley College 1909-
10- Y. M c. A Physical Director at Mafsiiaiiiown, IOw'a 1911 V
Athletic llirector and Coach Of Lebanon Valley College 1913- E3
175 Physical Director and Hut Director, Y. M. C. A. 1917-18
l Professor Of Physical Education at C. A. C. 1919-.
Eepartnwnt nf ighgzirn A
FRANK A. FERGUSON, AB.
Assistant Professor of Physics Q
A.B., University of Michigan 1908, A.M. ibicl 1914, Profes- .
sor of Physics, Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio, 1908-95
Professor of Physics, State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wis.
1910-14, Assistant in Physics, University Of Michigan 1914,
Assistant in Physics, John Hopkins University 1914-165 Asso- I
ciate Professor of Physics, Carnegie Institute Of Technology,
Pittsburgh 1916-18, Professor of Physics, The Citadel, Charles-
ton, S. C.g Associate Professor of Physics, Rutgers College
1919-23, Assistant Professor Of Physics, C. A. C. 1923-.
Erpartment nf Hnmnlngg
SHERMAN PRESTON HOLI,ISTER, B.S.A.
Professor of Horticulture
Graduated from Connecticut Agricultural College 19053
B.S.A., Cornell University 1909, Horticulturist at Hampton -
Normal and Agricultural Institute 1909-11, Instructor in Hor- ' ..
ticulture C. A. C. 1911-185 Extension Horticulturist C. A. C.
1917-19, Assistant Professor of Pomology 1918-21, Professor
of Horticulture 1921-g Member Of the College Shakespearean
. Clul? Of C. A. C., American -Pomological Society, American 2
1 Society for Horticultural Science, Connecticut Pomological '
twenty 1 . 5.
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Brpartnwnt uf iliathematina
C Hlxaties Atotstts XYHEELER, MA.
Professor of .lIar1z52zzaift's. Collage EIIQEFEZJY 1 r l
Graduate Connecticut Agricultural College lrfkffa 57,3-gg ' E
Agricultural Scllooll lS.Q: Graduate Bridgegort S':1icv 5 9
1591: B..-X.. Yale Cniversity 1895, M-A.. l911'3g -Le. i
Columbia L'niversit5'. and University oi Vfiseonsfrz Tfzzfifrr. 5
Brooklyn Latin School. 1895-6: Tutor, Richmond, Ya.. 1359272 3 ?
Instructor Agricultural Engineering and Mathernaties, Cain. l t
Agricultural College lS97-191: Professor of Mathematics. C. t
A. C. 1931-: Instructor in Surveying. Columbia and Tafe Simi- 1
mer Schools: Charter Member oi Mansneld Grange liiffg i
-tra' fy. s 1
Lecturer Qume-bang Pomona Grange 1909-12. Master ,flrar ,- 5 ,
Lecturer Connecticut State Grange 1918-: Secretary lfatiirral 2 5
S ' - Q 'S - 0 f- f 4 I ,
Assoclanon or State Grange Lecturers: Chairman Maxiziero L 5
Liber: Loan Committee: State Director oi Four Minute Men: l ,
Director Vldlliniantic Trust Corn anv: Treasurer C. Eg- C. 7 Y
. . . , . - . ,, l 1
Alnmnn :XSSC'C13DOD 1900-: Engineer college water liree. i tr? 2 3
beds. stand-pipe. central heating system: Mernher: fzzizza l,
Delta Fsi. Zeta Pst. K. E. Mathematics Teachers ,3tESi",i2.fZ','f,,
Conn- Society of Civil Engineers: Director of Arnerlzn :tif
cietiv Mednanzcal Engineers. Hartford Engineers' Cfuhg ,ifrrtr
and Navy Medal oi Legion ot Yalor Cby inherttancey.
I V4 Y , p A-
1 Bvpartment :rf mrrltamcal Ertgmenmg
jonx Natsuif iff: Eiifgz..
Dean of Diwsion of glirckafzircf12113-.:tJrf:'f' 'VJ 1 if riff' YF
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Arazintant iirnfwannrii sinh Zlmitrurtnrz
. LL HYPES, ANI. ,
JAMES I OWE 1 Associate Professor of Agricultural Education
Graduate Marshall College 1910, Diploma, AB., A.M., University of Illinois
1916' A M Teachers College, Columbia University 1922, Graduate work at the
' ' l l t r
University of Virginia and Cornell University, Teaching in rura .eemen a y
schools five years, High School Assistant three years, High School Principal four
years, Instructor in Marshall College Summer School 1921., Associate Professor
of Agricultural Education, Connecticut Agrlqlltufal College 1921-. Member Of
Kappa Delta Pi, National Education Association.
RICHARD CORNELIUS FISHER, A.B., B.S. in AGR. I
Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry
AB., and B.S.A., Ohio State University 1917, Instructor in Dairying, Ohio
State College 1917, First Lieutenant in A. E. F. 1918-19, Superintendent of Milk
Condenser and Powdering Plant 1919, Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry
at C. A. C. 1919-, Member of Phi Beta Kappa, American Association for the
Advancement of Science, National Agricultural Society, National Dairy Council,
Connecticut State Dairymen's Association, President of Eastern Section of Dairy
Science Association, Associate Editor of Journal of Dairy Science. M.S., Cornell
EDVVARD HUGO GUMBART, B.S., PI-I.D.
' Assistant Professor of Economics
B.S., Pd.M., New York University 1903, Pd.D., New York University 1905,
Principal of the South Norwalk High School 1907-17, Superintendent of Schools,
East Hartford, Conn. 1917-19, Assistant Professor of Economics at C. A. C. 1920-.
CLARENCE IRVING HENDRICKSON, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics
B.S., University of Wisconsin 1918, M.S., University of Wisconsiii 1921,
Assistant Pro-fessor of Agricultural Economics at C. A. C. 1923-, Member of
Alpha Zeta and Delta Pi Epsilon.
JOHN LEROY HUGHES, A.M.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
A.B., Clark University 1909, A.M., Clark University 1910, Instructor in
Chemistry at C. A. C. 1911-18, Assistant Professor of Chemistry at C. A. C.
1918-, Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science,
American Chemical Society.
MARIE GUSTAVA LUNDBERG, B.S.
I ' Assistant Professor of Horne Economics
Graduated Framingham Normal School 1901, Teacher in Public Schools in
Massachusetts .1901-10, Student at Simmons College 1910-ll, Supervisor of
Practice Teaching, Simmons College 1911-16, Student in Summer School, Uni-
Eeasity of Vermont 1912, Cornell University 1913, Student at Teachers' College,
Wo umb1aRUn1vers1ty 1916-17, PLS., 1917, Instructor in Household Economics,
T esqern , Cersf-zrve.UH1VCTS1'fY 1.917203 Professor of Household Science, Colorado
Aiigcfis lo ege, Instructor in Home Economics, Winter School, Massachusetts
b um College 19223 Assistant Professor of Home Economics, C. A. C. 1922-.
' ' --ff.. :-3 +-
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Erpartnwnt nf lgnultrg Quahanhrg
VVILLIAM FRANKLIN IQIRKPATRICK, PLE., PLAGR.
Professor ofPoulz'1'y l-Izlsbarzclry
B.E., North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College
19043 B.Agr., North Carolina 1905, Assistant in Poultry De-
partment at Rhode Island Experiment Station 1905-103 In-
structor in Poultry Husbandry at Mississippi Agricultural Col-
lege 1910-123 Professor of Poultry Husbandry at C. A. C.
1912-. Member of American Society of Geneticists, American
P ltr Association, American Association of Instructors and
Investigators in Poultry Husbandryg Delegate to Znd World s
Eeparimvnt nf Znnlngg
GEORGE IEIERBERT LAMSON, IR., M.S.
Professor of Zoology and Geology
B.Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College, 19023 B.S., Massa-
chusetts Agricultural College, 1903, M.S., Yale University,
19053 Professor of Biology at Tarkio College, 1905-063 Profes-
sor of Zoology and Geology at C. A. C. 1906-3 Zoologist for
' " ' ' 1906-. Member of
Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station
American Society of Economic Entomologists. Fellow of the
American Association of Science, 1920. Honorary Member of
Gamma Chi Epsilon.
RICHARD ELwooD DoDcE, AB., A.M.
Dean of the School of flgI"lC'Lllfll1'C
Harvard, A.B. 1890, A.M. 18943 taught Geology at Harvard
University, 1891-18953 Instructor and Assistant Professor in
Science, Teachers College, Columbia University, 1895-18973
Professor of Geography, 1897-19163 Emeritus Professor of
G U' h , 1916-3 Secretary and Editor, Association of Amer-
ican Geographersg President, 1916, Author: Dodges Geo-
' - ' T ling of Geo
graphies, Human Geography3 Co author, eaci g D -
graphy in Elementary Schoolsg Member Geological Society of
America3 Sigma Xi.
Via...-ft,-HNAAXN - .,..,h x
. ' - "' MAPS H Pg" ,.
A 4 ,411 :Lf 3. Q
I LEY A B Instructor in English
TI . , . . . .
VVIEII3IIHIX2ili1erst College 1923. Member of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. In-
StI'L1C1OI',lI1 Engiish at c. A. C. 1924-.
VID EDMOND WARNER, JR., B.S.
DA . Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry
B.S. Rhode Island State College 1912: Assistant Instructor in Animal Hus-
b ndr at Penns lvania State College 1912-13, Instructor 1913-14, Instructor in
H ly H b cilr '1tC A C 1914 20' Assistant Professor of Poultry Hus-
Poutry usan ye . . . - , 3- ..-
bandry at C. A. C. 1920-. Member of American Association of Instructors and
Investigators in Poultry Husbandry, American Association .for the Advancement
of Science, American Genetics Association, Author in cooperation with A. F.
Blakeslee and W. F. Kirkpatrick of papers published in the Journal of Heredtty
and Science, and in The .41ncrican N a:turalz'st,' Author in cooperation with H. D.
Edmond of papers printed in the Journal of Biological Chemistry.
WILLARD AUSTIN VVATTLES, A.B., A.M. I
Assistant Professor of Engltsh
A. B., University of Kansas 1909, A.M., University of Kansas 1911 , Graduate
Work, Princeton University 1920-21, Instructor in English at Massachusetts
Agricultural College 1911-14, Instructor in English, University of Kansas, 1914-
18, U. S. Army 1918-19, Assistant Professor in English at C. A. C. 1922-, Mem-
ber of Phi Beta Kappa.
LOUIS ALBION ALEXANDER, IR., B.S.
Instructor in Phlysical Education
B.S., Connecticut Agricultural College 1923 , Springfield Summer School 1923,
Instructor in Physical Education at C. A. C. 1923-, Member of College Shakes-
pearean Club, Member of Druids.
GEORGE BRANDON SAUL, A.B. Instructor ln English
A.B., University of Pennsylvania, 1923, Assistant in English, University of
Pennsylvania, 1922-23, Member of Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity, Author of The
Cup of Sand" QBoston, 1923j , Instructor in English at C. A. C. 1924-.
SUMNER ALVORD DOLE, B.S.
Instructor in Phlysical Education
B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College 1915, Instructor and Coach, Mont-
pelier I-Iigh School and Seminary 1916-17, Franklin County Farm Bureau, Green-
field, Mass. 1918-21, Coach of Varsity Basketball, 'Massachusetts Agricultural
College 1918-19, New Haven County Farm Bureau, New Haven, Conn? 1921-23'
Instructor in Physical Education at C. A. C. 1923-. ,
ADELBERT HARRY DREESEN
Instructo' " M I.. ' JE ' '
Graduate of Boardman Training School, Ho-ly1G?oss ellflgiigslerynqigfgliigg
Teacher at Hamdw Hall, New Haven, 1916-18, Instructor in Mechanical Envii
neering at C. A. C. 1919-, Five years s ent acros ' S d' ' -b .
Honorary Member of Alpha Tau Phi. p S m can mavlan munlmes'
MARION B. GARDINER, A.B. P , ,. -
Pratt Institute, N. Y., 1920, Berkshire Art Scl1oolT0IC52g2q7 Cliilgiioaigftpleggsl
tute, 1921, Professor of A t .t I S 1 0- ' 8 ,
fessor qi Art and Design at glfviilgzgate Col ege, Ames, Iowa, 1920-24, Pro-
Q 3 .3 - 3 3 6 f . I 3 ae-re
AROLD SPENCER SCHWENK B S M S
H , . ., . .
I nstriictor in heinistry
' t A ricultural College 19l6' M S Connecticut Agricultural
B.S., Connecticu g , . .,
College 19233 Assistant Instructor and Research Assistant 1923-243 Instructor in
Chemistry 1924-. '
GEORGE HUNTER PASSMORE, FIRST LIEUT. INF., U. S. A.
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics
First Lieutenant, Infantry, D. O. L.3 University of Minnesota, ex-'123 Platts-
burgh Training Camps 1915, Infantry School of Arms 19183 Enlisted in Regular
Arm 1916' Commissioned from Detachment of Engineers, U. S. Military Acad-
1917 A i ned to 22nd Infantry' On duty with 5th Infantry American
emy 3 ss g ,
Forces in Germany 1919-223 R. O. T. C.. Duty at C. A. C. 1922-. Member of
Delta Upsilon, Sons of American Revolution.
AND HARRISON PATCH B S MSA
ROL , . ., . . .
' Assistant Professor of Floriciiltitre
BS Massachusetts Agricultural College 19113 B.S.A., Boston University
1911, M.S.A., Cornell University 1916, Assistant in Horticulture, Cornell Uni-
versity 1912-133 Instructor in Floriculture, Cornell University 1913-153 Instructor
Agricultural Botany, Essex County Agricultural School 1915-16 3 Chief Gardener,
D U S Ham ton Va 191617' Instructor of Horticulture West Virginia
N. H .... , p , . - , ,
University 1917-183 U. S. Army, A. E. F. 1918-193 Assistant Professor Floricul-
ture, West Virginia University 1919-21 3 Assistant Professor Floriculture, C. A. C.
1922-3 Member 0-f Theta Chi, Society of American Florists and Ornamental Hor-
ELLA JOY ROSE, B.S. Professor of Horne Economics
B.S. S' mons College 19133 Post-Graduate Courses, Brown University 1914-
15' Teacher of Home bEconomics at Technical High School, Providence, R. I.
1913-183 Professor of Home Economics at C. A. C. 1918-. V
YS IRENE HENDRICKSON PHB
GLAD , . .
Assistant Professor of Horne Economics
Ph B University of Chicago' Assistant Professor, Colorado State Teachers'
Colle e 1916-19, Professor at Stephens College 1919-223 Assistant Professor of
Home Economics at C. A. C. 1922-.
ARTHUR GUY SKINNER, B.S.A.
Assistant Professor of Aniinal H nsbandry
A O t i A ricultural College 1917' County Agent in Rhode Island
it B.S. gr., n ar o g g ,
19173 Instructor in Animal Husbandry at C. A. C. 1917-Q State Sheep Specialist
of Connecticut 1917-.
GEORGE SAFFORD TORREY, A.M. 3
Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology
A.B., Harvard 19133 A.M., Harvard 19153 Assistant at Gray Herbarium,
Harvard 1913-14, Austin Teaching Fellow in Botany, Harvard 1914-15, Instruc-
. . . . f
tor in Botany at Connecticut Agricultural College 1915-19, Assistant Professor o
P th lo at C A C 1919 ' Secretary and Registrar, C. A. C. 1918-3
Plant a o gy . . . -,
Diplo-me d'Etudes Superieures from the University of Paris 1919. Member Phi
Beta Kappa, Botanical Society of America, American Society for the Advancement
' ' cf ' A rican Ph opatho-
of Science, American Association of Collegiate Registrars, me y
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Cwahnate-Svtnhvnta emi! Azaiztaniz
Graduate of the Connecticut Agricultural College-B.S. l9Z3
Graduate Assistant in Chemistry
Thesis: "Bacteriological and Chemical Analysis of Water".
CHARLES C. WALTS
Graduate of Purdue University-B.S. l924
Graduate Assistant in Dairy Manufacturing
Thesis: "Comparison of Mojonnier, Babcock and Fucoma Tests f
Determination of the Per Cent of Fat in Dairy Products".
RAYMOND E. WING
Graduate of the Connecticut Agricultural College-B.S. 1924
Graduate Assistant in Dairy
Thesis: "A Study of the Cost of Abortion in Dairy Cattle".
Graduate of the Connecticut Agricultural College-B.S. l924
Graduate Assistant in Botany and Bacteriology
Thesis: "The Symptomatic Study of Apple Canker',
ARTHUR B. METCALF V
Graduate ot the Connecticut Agricultural College-B.S. 1916
Theses: "Landscape Projectlof the Mirror Lake Region
-W num- if
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ELLEN EDMQNSGN, A.B'.
I nst1'neto1' in Art and Design
A.B., University of Kansas 1918, Post-Graduate study, Cornell University,
National School of Fine and Applied Art, Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts
Summer School, Berkshire Summer School of Art, Instructor in Entomology,
U 'versit 191819' Scientihc Artist, Bureau of Entomology 1920-21,
C. A. C. 1923-.
Cornell ni y - ,
Cornell University 1921-23, Instructor in Art and Design at
IERAULD ARMINGTGN MANTER, B.S.
I1'lSl'I'1lCl07' in Entomology
B.S., New Hampshire State College 1912, Instructor in Entomology at Con-
necticut Agricultural College 1912-, Associate Member of American Association
" ' 0' ' M inber of Entomological Society of America.
of Economic Entomologists, . e
SON B AGR
CHRISTIE JENNIE MA , '. .
Instructor' 'in Bacteriology
B.Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College 1900, Post-Graduate Work at Cor-
' B teriolo0'y at Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1909,
nell1908, Courses in ac g
' T .hnolo 1922, Storrs Agricultural Experimen
Massachusetts Institute of ec gy
Station 1912-16, Instructor in Bacteriology at C. A. C. 1915-.
EARL RUSSELL MGQRE, B.S.
I nstlfnctoa' in M eclzanical Engineering
- ' t tor
B.S., Connecticut Agricultural College 1920, U. S. Army 1917 19, Ins ruc
in Mechanical Engineering at C. A. C. 1921-, Member of Phi Mu Delta, Gamma
UELDA L. PECK, R.N.
Instructor in Hygiene
S h ol for Nurses 1923' New Haven Visiting Nurse
Connecticut Training c o ,
Association, March to September, Instructor in Hygiene at C. A. C. 1924 .
AUGUST FREDERICK SCHULZE, M.S.
A ' ltural College 1913' Instructor in Botany at C. A. C.
B.S., Connecticut gricu g ,
1913-15, Investigational Agent for U. S. Bureau of Chemistry 1916-18, Fiec
Assistant in Genetics, Station for Experimental Evolution 1918, Professor of
' G ds at Riggs School 1918-20, M.S.,
Horticulture and Superintendent of roun gg
' 4 W k 1921-22, Instructor in
Connecticut Agricultural College 1921, Farm or
Zoology at C. A. C. 192
IS E ALLING PH B
REVEREND MORR 4. , .. .
Ph.B., Brown University 1902, Yale Divinity School and Superintendent Yale
Mission 1903, Pastor Congregational Church, Rogers, Ark. 1903-06, Principal
Rogers Academy 1906-09, Instructor Drury College, Springfield, Mo., 1909-12,
Pastor Fountain Park Congregational Church, St. Louis, Mo., 1912-13, Pastor
' ' 0' ' al Church 1914-19, Student Hartford Seminary
Rocky Hill QConn.j Congregation
' ' ' S ker's Bureau, Connecticut Council of Defense,
Foundation 1914-17, Director pea
' ' " ' Stet Guard, Secretary COH1'1CCf1CL1tFCCl61'3.-
Chaplain First Regiment, Connecticut '1 e
tion of Churches and Hartford Council of Churches 1919-24, Annual Lecturer,
d S inar Foundation 1924. ,
Hartfor em y
View of Campus from Tower
ng , 'vs 1 "
'4 f 7
M. W win!
I ,,., :.,.,- I gy I
Class in Domestic Scien-ce
Class in Designing
! ' I
The Administration Building
Xivros G. AVERY. "Am0s". .
C Norwich Free Academy . I . Botgllg QUCEKSEEEEEZ C49
Ag' Club fl, 2, 3, 45 3 Banquet Committee C35 , Chairman o air -
,, - 22 Storrs' Conn.
' 4, M' le . . '
MICHAEL 'lNeBVA5gig1?Prep' 1 G Chemistry and Bacterlologxy . B C-
Honor Roll C153 Science Club Cl, 2, 373 EX'SCfV1Ce Men S Club CZ' 35 ' merlcan ' a
teriology Society CZ, 35. '
FLORENCE G. BAILEY. E Mlfmdneu, Colm'
:Meriden High School Home conomlcs
JOHN VV. BALOCK. "Pc1'ey". fb M A New Ffitalnl Colm-
New Britain High School . Entomo ogy
T XE The Dtdlds C35 V 't F tb ll C3 45
P 'd t f Athl tic Association C453 Vice-Presl ent 5 31'51Y 00 3 , l 5
squadrefsi, Eli , Easebaiiesquad 42, as Q varsity Basketball 12, fl, 494 Squad lla Q vafslly Club
CZ, 3, 45 3 Basketball Debating Club C3, 45 3 Springfield Debating Team C35-
REVERE HANNEY BEEBE. "Bec'be". A I' P I -Uncasvillfl, COUN-
Rifle Team CZ, 35 3 Cadet First Sergeant C35 3 Captain C45.
JAMES S. B1sHoP. Kilim". Guilford, C01111-
New Haven High School FOYCSUY
Honor Roll Cl, Z5.
GEORGE D. BRIGHAM. "Brig", A I' P . Mnefideli, C01111-
Meriden High School Dairy Manufacturing
Track Squad C353 Class Track CZ, 353 Class Baseball CZ, 353 Ag. Club Cl, Z, 3, 453
Junior Prom Committee C353 Honor Roll C353 Class Vice-President C153 Dairy Products
Judging Team C45.
MARIE L. BRONSON. "Cakc". Waterville, Conn.
Crosby High School Cooking and Sewing
Q A 113
Dramatic Club Cl,Z,3, 45 3 Glee Club CZ, 3, 45 3 Vice-President Montieth Arts C45 3 Mon-
tieth Arts CZ, 3, 453 Junior Play Committee C353 Little Theatre Movement CZ, 353 Co-ed
Formal Committee CZ5 3 Theta Alpha Phi3 Class Baseball CZ, 3, 45.
HAIG DEYIRMENIIAN. Storrs, Conn.
"Ecole Modern", Constantinople Botany and Genetics A
.Class Track Cl, Z5 3 Glee Club C3, 45 3 Ag. Club Cl, Z, 35 3 Dramatic Club C45 3 Alternate
Springfield Debating Tea1n3 Chairman Football Hop Decorating Committee C353 First Ser-
geant, R. O. T. C. C35 3 Dramatic Club Plays Cl5.
HENRY C. BUCKINGHAM. "Buck", A I' P VVashington Depot, Conn.
u Washington High School Forestry
Rifle Team C153 Honor Roll C253 Junior Week Committee C353 Nutmeg Board C353
Dramatic Club CZ, 3, 45 3 Track Manager C35 3 Varsity Club C45 3 Cane Committee C35.
ARMEN H. BULBULIAN. "Bur-Bu". Hartford, Conn.
Agr. College, Constantinople, Turkey Entomology and Botany
JAMES J. CLARK. "Ji1jL". C. S. C. Woodbury, Conn.
Woodbury Hlgll 5911001 Agriculture
Nllfmeg Board C35: Ag- Club C2, 3, 453 H l R ll 1 2 - D ' d ' T
Placeg Animal Husbandry Judging Team, 4th Ptlaqdjei O C i J, any Ju gmg Cam, 3rd
ff 'M' Sxx -.
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' ri x,
D President, Secretary,
CLEMENS J. DIEMAND PAULINE M. GIRARD
Vice-President, Treasm'w', '
MARTIN L. 0,NEII.L TRACY M. SWEM
1925 0112155 Miatnrg
Drawing to the finish of four years together, we are justified in a moment of self' ap-
praisal-not egotism, but merely setting forth the facts concerning our past.
Our Hrst appearance as a unit was the evening of that day in late Septemeber when the
Sophomores herded and paddled us in a pajama clad line for w'hich we knew no reason,
except that it was tradition and was to be taken as a basis for that intangible something
known as the "Aggie Spirit". Our Sophomore guardians were small in numlbers, but were
strong in unity and efficiency. W'e still hold pride in the Rope-pull though we lost by a
matter of a few inches at the end of time. Our next event was the football game in which
the Sophomores were victorious. But we bided our time until the banquet date came, when
We did feast successfully in the Hotel Bond in Hartford. However, this proved the end of
tradition regarding freshman banquets, due largely to the Norwich police who seriously in-
terfered with a class scrap in the streets of the town.
In our second year we passed on our experience of the first night to the succeeding Frosh,
the class of '26, The rope pull that year was successful for usg and so was the pig roast, an
innovation started to replace the tabooed banquet. None of those present at the occasions will
ever forget the night on the island in Eagleville, or the ceremony of a handful of our
numbers receiving the pig from the freshman class in Gurleyville.
The following year was marked by a successful Mid-Year Formal, and a still more
successful Junior Week, bot-li of which would have clone credit to any class.
Our Junior year marked also the inauguration of the one year ruling in athletics and a
new marking system in the office, both of which go to prove that nothing is so constant as
chan e. W '
lglow in our Senior year we are holding to our part in contributing to athletics, and to
academic and social activities in which our class holds a long roster of which as a class. we
are proud, for the activities were undertaken, not in a spirit of personal gain, but in the
spirit of furthering the interests of the Alma Mater.
As in the Senior year we look forward to the time after Commencement, we cannot help
ibut place an inestimable value on the associations and acquaintances formed at C. A. C. We
have sought to obtain and to build that intangible something called 'fAggie Spirit" of which
we were told in our Hrst appearance on the Hill. We believe w'e have found itg we have
endeavored to build it more, and now we take it with us in life, leaving other classes to find
it as we found it. In closing we can say no more than Browning's words:
"Take what isp
Trust what may beg
Thatls life's true lesson-elif'
. fin-Q W4"- -C
1 , ' ' K
HAZEL CLARK. "Clarky". Wllldsoff Conn-
' ' Home Economics
Wiridsor High School
lee Club C2 Montieth Arts C2, 353 Class Secretary C353 Varsity Baseball C353 Class
G 5 1
Baseball Cl, 2, 3, 45.
M xRsHAr.L COE. II K A Goshen, Conn.
i 1 Poultry
Debating Team C45.
TRENE COOKE. "Co0kie". 2 Berkeley, California
Stamford High School
President of W S G A C453 Co-Ed Editor of Campus C453 Campus Board C , I
Montieth Arts C3, 453 Bifle Club C353 Glee Club C25 3 Class Basketball C3, 45,
MARY G. CoPPoLA. "'Cop"'. New HHVCU, Conn-
New Haven High School HOITIC Economics
Montieth Arts C2, 3, 45 3 Varsity Baseball C35 3 Glee Club Cl, 25 3 Class Baseball C2, 3, 45 3
Class Basketball C3, 45.
OSCAR O. D'EsoRo. "Sea-jay". A 111, GD A fb Hartford, Conn.
Hartford High School Languages
H K A
Glee Club C2, 353 Delbating Club Cl, 2, 3, 453 President C35, Dramatic Club C2, 3, 453
State College Players C353 Student Senate C3, 45 3 Secretary C353 President Pi Kappa Delta
C353 Chairman of Decorations, junior Prom. C353 Junior Week Executive Committee C353
Class Historian C353 Springfield Debate C253 Dramatic Club Plays C35.
CLEMENS 5. DIEMAND. "Clem", A QD, 1' X E New Britain, Conn.
New Britain High School Poultry
The Druids . A
' Campus Board C253 Associate Editor C453 Editor-in-Chief Nutmeg C353 Student Senate
C3, 453 Mediator C353 President C453 Honor Roll Cl, 2, 353 Class President C453 Madison
Square Poultry Judging Team.
MAXON A. EDDY. "Little Cheese". H A E Simsbury, Conn,
, Simsbury High School Chemistry
. The Druids
Varsity Football Cl, 2, 3, 453 Baseball-Squad C153 Class Baseball Cl, 2, 353 Varsity
Basketball. C3, 453 Squad .C15, Class C153 Varsity Club Cl, 2, 3, 453 Campus Sport Editor
C35 3 Mediator C3, 453 Chairman junior Prom. Committee C35 3 Junior Week Executive Com-
mittee C35 3 Honor Roll C45.
HERBERT E. EYRE. "Herb"'. A 111 Woodlaury, Conn.
5fV00dbUfY High 5611001 , Mechanical Engineering G
Varsity Football 645: Squad C1,2, Slixiiiai C1 25- Class Baseball C35' Track s uad
42, 35 3 Varsity Club C45. ' ' ' q
PAULINE M. GIRARD. "Pickles", Thomaston' Conn
G Thomasfon High 5Ch00l Home Economics, , i
Executive Council C45 3 ViCC-PfCSidCHtQDifTi.tiC Club C35 ' State Collec-e Plq el- C3 4' -
Theta Alpha Phi 42, 3, 45, Dramatic Clulb qi, 2, 3, 455 Social 'Committee U 'Y S ' 9'
MINNIE GLASS. 'fMiu", I
Manual Training High School, Simmons College Bljtiggklyny N. Y-
Class Pfesidenf C431 Choir 42, 3, 455 Montieth Arts qs, 453 Social Committee C25.
JOHN W. GOODRICI-I. "G0odyf'. C. S. C. Hartford, Conn
West Hartford High School 1 X E emis ry
f B k tb 11 455 V rsity Track C2, 355 Dramatic Club C2, 3, 455 Chairman
junilcii'a517iifiSk Cliixeciitiiire aCo1i1mittee25 Class Vice-President C355 Dramatic Club PlayS C35
Cap and Gown Committee C45.
ANTHONY G. GRADY. "T014Jy". CD M A Worcester, Mass
North High School, Wo-rcester u l Entomology .
Canzipus Board C255 Advertising Manager C355 Assistant Business Manager C355 BUSI-
ness Manager C455 Advertising Manager of Nufviwg C35 5-Assistant Business Manager of
Handbook C255 Business Manager C355 Executive Committee Junior Prom. C355 Black-
PAULINE M. GRAE. "Graf", S'fHD1f0fd, C0011
Stamford High School H0mC'EC0l10m1CS
President of Executive Council C455 Campus Board C455 Montieth Arts C3, 455 Glee
Club C2, 3, 45 5 Vice-President of Glee Club C35 5 Junior Week Co-ed Committee C35 S C0411
A. A. C35 5 Honor Roll Cl, 25 5 College Orchestra Cl, 25 5 Class Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 45.
MARY DOI.ORITA GRIFFIN. "Babe", Thompsollville, COU11
Enfield High School5 Marymount College, Tarrytown-on-Hudson, N. Y.
- Home Economics
RALPH R. HILL. "R, R." C. S. C. Hartford, C0011
- Hartford High School Forestry
Ag. Club Cl, 2, 3, 45. h
WARREN W. HII,l,. "Voc," A fI1 . ' Waterbury, Conn
5 Crosby High School Forestry
Class Football C15 5 Class Baseball Cl, 2, 35.
EDITH MARIAN HIIELIKER. Gurleyville, Conn.
Windliam High School5 Smith College Home Economics
THEODORE HII.TON. "Ted", E fl? 1' Hartford, Conn
West Hartford High School Chemistry
Football Squad Cl55 Junior Week Executive Committee C35.
SAMUEL A. HOLDREDGE. "Arcl1.1'e". A I' P Ngrwich, CQU11,
h Norwich Free Academy Teacher Training
Varsity Track Cl, 255 Debating Club Cl, 2, 355 Class Treasurer C255 Ag. Clulb Cl, 2, 3
45 5-Varsity Club Dance Committee C45 5 Eastern States Exposition Cattle Judging Team C45 5
Chairman of Ag. Fair Horticultural Exhibition C45 5 Varsiy Club Cl, 2, 3, 45.
ALICE M. HUBBARD. "'I-lub". Bridgeport, Conn
- Gilbert. School, Wiiistecl, Conn. Homg Economics
3 4DAthlet1c Council C45 5 Ag. Fair Committee C45 5 Honor Roll Cl, 2, 35 5 Class Baseball C2
DONALD B. HUMPHREY. "Don". New Preston, Conn.
New Preston High School Dairy
CWWPMS Board CZ, 35 ' DCbHtiUg Club Cl 25 ' AO' Club Cl 2 35 ' Varsity Cross Countr
. , 7 Y Q' y 9 p ' y
Team? C-25, C1358 CFOSS-Country Team. C255 Varsity Track Squad C255 Dairy Products
T11 gmg Team at Eastern States Exposition and National Dairy Show C35 5 Block and Bridle
Club C355 Tree Committee C35.
I VVILLIAM HUIgTQlN', npefen- A fb So-uthington, Conn.
ew1s lg I School v Teacher Training
C Secretary and Treasurer Pi Kappa DeiifIaIT3L5A3 President C45' Interfraternit Basketb ll
gBS5Sf?i1SS2DC2,C3, 453 Class Football C155 Class- Baseball C3, 45 5 ,Track Squad Cl' 2 3 435'
dem C45 . IjIOnig5S1iCit1nt3Y C25 45 5 Delbating Club Cl, 2, 3, 45 3 ViCe-Pre5ident C353 liresii
Major C45. o C-, 45, Debating Teams C255 First Sergeant R. O. T. C. C355
1 rw-1-esivfr.-in..,4-gs.44,,z,E5g,44..-' 'If 'f
A --i. :fm .4
, 5 gY 353
M"' I '-fm--.M...,,,,C...,-.-J f WWA-I -gJY,r,,,,,U ,N Y
. l V K A M 1 ll ,33a'L::Ll:g:.5.a..t..aaa.H.....-5:38 6 .L
" ' ' ' ' 3 . 1 - G' X ' f E. .L ""' 'J -..TL ,L 1-fi . i 'i,.g.::.f:z.T:::.i::"..-..."...I---- M'-I 3 wig- .,
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Eix it-lx'--42' 1" " "'l""' ff' ' 3 , lf"
C . C. , I .B - C. W AY bww"-1,
" Zfw - ' ' 7 '
JOHN R. IACOBY. "fake", C. S. C. , 1 H bliiiiilffieldf Colm'
Mount Hermon Preparatory Schcggllr Anima us an ry
1' J , ,
2 3, 4 3 T k C t ' C453 Cross Country, Varsity Cll1b'C2, 3, 45, .CUWPM-9
BOaQ1Z1ralEk3Cl4D Gleg Clugaezb Sa1llia1llnTeam Cl, 2, 3, 43.5 Gamma Chi Epsilon C3, 45 , Honor
Roll C15 3, Senior Class Historian3 R. O. T. C. Second Lieutenant C35.
VALDEMAR A. JOHNSON. "'Val". 111 M A New Britain, Conn.
i N Britain High School g Entomology '
Captain Tciizivck C35' Squad CZ, 3, 453 C1355 Us 2, 353 Varslty SC1ul1 452035 g5S3?iZgeg
Board C35 3 President Student Organization C45 3 President Student ena e
urer C35. .
'Q Manchester Green, Conn.
HANNAH K. JENSEN. NS'Ll'7lSll'i1fLC l
South Manchester High School I 4 Home Economics l
M t' th Arts C453 Executive Committee Montieth Arts C453 Women's Student Council -Q
C353 Hgtise Chairman C353 Glee Club C353 Press Club C2, 353 Secretary Press Club C35 ,
Dramatic Club C2, 3, 45.
, A 1' P Ridgefield, Conn.
RAYMOND M. KEELER. "Ray" l I
Ridgeneid High School Ag- Engmeermg
Manager of Football C453 Manager Class Baseball C353 Class Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 453
Man-ager C45 3 Varsity Clubg Mediator3 Athletic Councilg Committee for Awarding Letters3
Campus Board Cl, 2, 35 3 Subscription Manager C35 3 Ag. Club Cl, 2, 35 3 Vice-President C35 3
Dairy Products Judging Team C393 Chairman Mid-Year Formal Decorating Committee C35 ,
Chairman Junior Senior Banquet C35.
THoMAS I. KENNEDY. "Tom", A rib Hartford, Conn.
Hartford High School Mechanical Engineering -
I' X E The Druids A T cb I
Assistant Manager Baseball C353 Manager C353 Class Baseball Cl, 2, 353 Class Basket-
ball Cl, 2, 353 Captain CZ, 35 3 Varsity Club C45 3 Business Manager Nutmeg C35 3 Chairman
Mid-Year Formal Committee C353 Honor Roll Cl, 353 Class President C153 Second Lieu-
tenant R. O. T. C. C35 3 Captain C45 3 Rifle Team C25 3 Chairman Varsity Club Dance C45.
ALLAN V. KING. "Al", Storrs, Conn,
Windham High School Chemistry
CORA A. LAVALEE. "Cora, the Cliorrus Gi1'l"'. 19 A 111 Danielson, Conn,
Killingley High School Dietetics
Executive Council C453 Chairman of Girls' Social Committee C453 Chairman of Formal
C45 3 Dramatic Club C3, 45 3 Little Theatre C3, 45 3 Montieth Arts C3, 45 3 junior Week Co-ed
Committee C35 3 Rifle Club C353 Vice-President Montieth Arts C35.
CHARLES A. MATTHEWS. "Maz'tie'j. A 1' P Bristol Conn.
' T k SBristol High School Dairy i
rac quad 253 Class Footb 11 C2 3 A . Cl b 1, 2, 3 4 5 H R .
Gym Team Squad CU- a D g u c , J Onor on cl, 2, 3' 47 '
DAVID L. MCALLISTER. "Rcd". A 1' P Cromwell Colm
Middletown High School . English , '
l Class Vice-President C253 Secretary of St d t S t 3 . M- -
mittee C35 3 Football Hop Committee C35 3 Varsilly Fqootbill? C33,c45D', Fool1JalfleSIiluIzirLinEa5l- ETESQ
155103111 415, Class Basketball C253 Track Squad 425, Ag, qui, play 643. Varsitl Club
PAUL J. MCCARRON. "Mac" "Marcus" GD M A
M. ll Y Hgh Schogl of Commerce, Worcester Chggsslitijster' Mass'
lf- Car Orma ommittee C353 Chairm F tb ll H ' .
o. T. C. 435, Captain C453 Biackguards qi, Rise girearnol-E1Cc5gnfrlgf5ESc:l?'2,,tl?e1Iigei..nt2R:
Class Baseball Cl, 2, 35 3 Class Basketlball Cl, 2, 35 3 Freshman Rules CommitteeoC2z5 C , 3 ,
I . , gm ln.fML,,lHl
.iaa.::::K.4ITa.:a,:a,E:a2.r.n.W.rL1.::r,:Qi :.A1fi:.:a:g3z1,i...5 im, W ,533 Lia ' "MM 44.33511.a:saa:,a?i-I.5a1::?z2Q5'a?r'"lim,N 3-H. . --- ,..,
,-,e:5,,.f'i5" Slim.-3 ml ,W W' .. fs. . , ,Q
u:2'ij'E:?alV ll! 4' '-
A qs Stamford, Conn.
. "fi U- . '
HAROLD T.Sl2fiE1?ti13TIlKIigh Sggggl Economics and .History 4 .
Cl Baseball C1 25' Class Basketball Cl, 253 Manager 135s Varsity T rack QL 3, 3.1
1 if-SS k C1 2 3 AD- Ag Club C153 Secretary of Student Ofg3HlZ3t1'OU CU? V1Fe'Pfe5l'
geiiis Qlarcjunior,Piom,Committee C353 Varsity Chee' Leaderi Blackguardsl Chau-man of
Rhode Island Game Commlttefr-
FRANK C. MCKEEVER. "MUCH, HKf?'1i'PieU- A 'I' . g
- H- h 5 h 1 Horticulture
Track 5I?1Ii2ldqigeiDlJrt3531gClasiSOCOI, Z, 3, 453 Art Editor of Nutmeg. C353 Ag.',Club,C1.
B li diggroll C35- President C45' Junior Prom Decorating Committee C353
C-lo3iioLiJ1iollrC25 3atBoston- Floriclilture Judging Tieiim C353 H0ftiCUillUfe Club C253 Ag- Club
Fair Committee C3, 45.
Brid eport, Conn.
CATHERINE E. MANCHESTER. "Kay". . A Wi11SfCCl, COUU-
Gilbert Schoo13 Tilton Seminary, T1lton,.N. H. Clothing
Manager Girls' Basketball C453 Executive Council C45 3 1Cos5tu21ner gorlEoXtgagii-142305125
. n lbF' Pl 43S ta BrushandScrol C, 53 ITS-
gg-lsgfgthlegicrAsgoiciaitibn C35r3eChiairman Junior Week Co-ed Committee C353 House
Chairman C35 3 Nutmeg Board C35 3 Montieth Arts C2, 3, 45 3 Girls' Glee Club C2, 35 3 Student
Council Cl, 353 Honor Roll C25.
CHRISTINE E. MCMENEMY. "Mac", M2111Cl1CS'fCf, Conn-
South Manchester High, School Home Economics .
President of Glee Club C45 3 House Chairman C45 3 Montieth Arts C3, 45 3 Vice-President
of W. S. G. A. C353 Glee Club C2, 3, 45.
E. CHARLES MINNUM. "Slim". StOffS, Conn-
Middletown High School Chemistry
ARTHUR L. MURDOCK. 2 CD F Hartford, Conn.
Hartford High School Botany
WILLIAM F. Q,BRIEN. "BiIly". C. S. C. VVaterbury, Conn.
A Crosby High School Science
' The Druids
Secretary Athletic Association C25 3 Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 35 3 Basketball Squad Cl, 25 3
Varsity Basketball C353 Secretary and Treasurer Varsity Club C253 Vice-President C353
President C453 Glee Club C253 Secretary and Treasurer Dramatic Club C353 Chairman Blue
and White Club C453 Student Senate C3, 452 Mediator C3, 453 Class Treasurer C153 Presi-
dent C25 3 Blackguards C15 3 Junior and Senior Banquet Committee C35.
MARTIN L. O,NEIl.L. "Red", db E II. GD A CID New Britain, Conn.
New Britain High School Bacteriology
. The Druids '
Varsity Football- Cl, 2, 3, 453 Varsity Track C353 Varsity Club Cl, 2, 3, 453 Dramatic
Club C2, 3, 453 State College Players C353 Mediator' C3, 453 Honor Roll C253 Class Vice-
President C45 3 Dramatic Club Plays C45.
CHARLES F. RADOMSKI. "'Rad". E 115 I' Collinsville, Comi-
B b lCollinsville High School ' Dairy
ase al Squad C1 353 Class l, 2, 35 3 Basketball Squad C35 ' Class C2 35 ' Nutmeg Board
cap 3 Ag. Club Cl, 25 3 Mid-Year Formal c 'lr 3 ,S ilL' A ' R I .
Captain C495 Gym Team U, 25. olnml ee C 5 econ lCUt-ll3.l'lt . O. T. C. C35 ,
CARL W. SCHMITZ. "Smitty", A rib Chesllire Conn
Crosby High School. H ' l D ' '
Junior Week Executive Committee C35. Omen tum and Poultry A
IRVING T. SCLIER "Irv" CD E H N
. - -
' New Haven High School Exvlissven' Conn'
Brush and Scroll C2, 3, 45 3 Debating Club C2, 3, 45, g '
CHARLES SEABERG "C'harlrie"' 2 cb 1' -
. ' . ' B l t
B1'ldgCD0ff High School Mechanical Engingiziglgpor i Colm'
Mediator C3, 45 .
S, -J. ,A,'..,,Ai.
":' ' fi'-ft -"ins--m.,,al.
TTELEN R. SLANETZ. HSlC!1H1f?lfSU. Hazardvillei COUU-
Enfield High School HOITIC ECOHOHIICS , ,
Montieth Arts CZ, 3, 453 Class Baseball CZ, 3, 453 Class Hockey C2, 3, 45? Swlmmmgi
DOROTI-IY 1. STELLENWERF. "Doi", GJ A CIP M2111Sh6lCl Q6H'CC1', COUN-
Wiiidliam High1School HOYYIC EC0l'10m1C5
Montieth Arts Society C453 State College Players C3, 453 Glee Club CZ, 3, 453 Manager
Rifle Team C35 3 Nutmeg Board C35 3 Rifle Team CZ, 35 3 Honor Roll Cl, Z, 35.
TRACY MARION SwEM. "Su1e144,mze". QD M A East Hartford, C-onn.
East Hartford High School Poultry and Economics
Varsity Football C3, 45 3 Squad Cl, Z5 3 Class Cl, Z5 3 Varsity Baseball C3, 453 Squad Cl,
Z5 3 Class Cl, Z5 3 Basketball Squad C3, 453 Nutmeg Board C35 3 Class Treasurer C453 Madi-
son Square Poultry Judging Team C35.
DONALD VV. TUCKER. "Don", C. S. C. Cheshire, Conn.
Crosby High School Economics
Q A fb
Circulation Manager of Campus C233 Business Manager C353 New Editor C453 Niilmeg
Board C353 Secretary and Treasurer of Ag. Club CZ, 353 Assistant Business Manager of
Dramatic Club CZ53 Business Manager C3, 453 Treasurer C453 Business Manager of State
College Players C453 Blackguards C153 Block and Bridle Club C3, 453 Animal Husbandry
Judging Team C35 3 Eastern States Exposition3 Social Committee C45.
FOSTER H. VVEISS. A CD Springdale, Conn.
Stamford High School Teachers' Training
Varsity Track'Squad Cl, 353 Class Football CZ53 Glee Club3 Ag. Club C153 Football
Hop Committee C35 3 Cap and Gown Committee C45.
GEORGE R. VVARREK "'Go01'gc". C11 M A Bridgeport, Conn.
Bridgeport High School English
Cczmfms Board Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 Editor-in-Chief C45 3 Nutmeg Board C35 3 Editor-in-Chief of
Handbook C353 Dramatic Club CZ, 3, 453 State College Players C353 Junior Prom Committee
C35 3 Cadet Ofhcer R. O. T. C.
VVILLIAM O. THOMPSON. "Rcd". C. S. C. Hartford, Conn.
East Hartford High School Agriculture
Varsity Football C45 3 Football Squad CZ, 3, 453 Class Footballg Varsity Club C453 Nut-
meg Boardg Ag. Club Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 Brush and Scrollg Dramatic Club3 Mid-Year Formal Com-
mittee C35 3 Block and Bridle Clllbg Animal Husbandry Judging Team.
GEORGE E. NVELLS. "WelZsie". C. S. C. New Milford, Conn.
New Milford High School Daii-ying
T X E
Football Squad Cl, 353 Class Football C153 Varsity Baseiball C353 Class Baseball C153
Class Basketball CZ, 35 3 Varsity Club C3, 453 Ag. Club Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 President C45 3 Dramatic
Club Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 Honor Roll Cl, Z, 35 3 Dairy Cattle Judging Team, Znd, at Eastern States
Expositiong Dramatic Club Plays C35.
WEBSTER VVILLTAM VVHITE. "G1'amp". H A E 1011351301-t Me,
' Maine Central Institute Poultry ,
V-3f51'fY Football f3l S Varsity Baseball CZ, 353 Varsity Club CZ, 35 3 Captain Baseball C35.
FLORENCE G. TENNEY. "'Ten11ci1". Sim-1-S CC-,lm
Eiieiiviiie High sch 1, E11 'll , N. Y. 1 . ' - ' '
Dramatic ciub 42, 3, 45, OO elm C Cmmstly
NELSON FENN VVATERS. "Ncls". Gui1f0i-d Colm
, ' Poultry
Honor Roll Cl, Z, 35 3 Madison Square Poultry Judging Team C45.
H AROLD O. WOODWARD. "Woody", E. CD 1' Coiumbia Com,
Windham High School Poultry , i
HOpAg6nfi3?tei1.c?j.3, 453 Dramatic Club cs, 453 Ag. club Fair committee C453 Fooibaii
if :JV ' .QJA 1.
. " '- GNU: QVNE gf"--.4.,.fE . - . . , .,,. .. , . ..
...,.....4..-.. ..-...-........... .Y....- .,.,,A..-L. in ,L 1 J. V- -I If X , -.-..... , ' .. -..:,-.,--....... -pw ,,'--wi' ,L .. ,
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W Y k
millarh Austin mattlez
Blu nur three gearsa at rnllege, we haue learneh
tn lnue thin man. This mine rnuneael aah kinh
ahnire have ever heen an imzpiratinn fur nnhler
heehef. Elhe prnhlemea nf the rlaesu nf 'EE haue
almagz heen his prnhlemn. A reahg helper in
all nur unhertakingei, he has prnuen himself tn
he nur true frienil aah rnunnelnr.
, A up X
Pwsideiz t, S8C'l'6tG7'jV,
MILTON G. TVIOORE ,HIIlDIJR E. SCHOLANDER
CARL L. FIENEMANN MORRIS IQAPLAN
Qiaturg nf the Qllaaa nf IEEE
"Some are born great,
Some achieve greatness,
.And some have greatness thrust upon them."
l t hich make it truly repre-
Our class history is a gradual accumulation of the e emen s W
l t ome really achieve Greatness. The Class o-f 1926 has
sentative of Shakespeare's theory tia s . ,,
a record of vast achievement throughout its caree
As freshmen, attired in nocturnal garb, more or less abbreviated, we trod valiantly to
Valentine Ho-use. It was on this hallowed ground that we had our initiatory experience with
Storrs society. After scrambling in all O-ur verdancy for the amusement of a most august
assemblage, we dashed to the romantic Duck Pond w'here we harkened to a dissertation on
the makings of men. Our glorious undrenchable spirits manifested themselves on this very
' ined decidedly obvious through the years thatihave since
first night, and they have rema
' h h S homores came shortly after this in the form
elapsed. Our first real encounter wit t e op
of a Rope Pull. After repeated, "Heaves,U there was a Splash! Splash! Gurgle! Another
breathless moment during which the frosh struggled through the frigid waters-and then the
Sophomores triumphantly drew up their victorious procession and marched away from the
scene of activity holding their class colors alo-ft.
Our first encounter athletically came in football. Here we emerged victorious over the
unassuming Sophomores who were transformed beyond recognition after the most fantastic
mud skirmish ever enacted on our field. It was also during our freshman year that the insti-
tution of the Pig Roast arose. We failed to roast the pig without the assistance of the Soph-
omores, but our ardor was not alleviated, however, and we returned the following fall fever-
ishly anticipating our instruction of the Class of 1927 in the ways of Men.
On the second night of our Sophomore year, we cleared the scene of action for the far-
famed pajama parade with dexterously wielded paddles, and introduced the quaking frosh to
the fair inmates of Holcomb Hall. On the day of our second rope-pull we had the satisfaction
of seeing the youthful verdants of the Class of '27 standing muddy and bedraggled from their
little nautic adventure through the Duck Pond, and watching the Green and White being car-
ried victoriously over the Campus in more or less perfect time to the tuneful accompaniment
of a native band. Again our colors were triumphant in the Fro-sh-Sophomore football gameg
but pride goes before a fall. Great w'as our dismay at seeing the Freshmen greedily devour-
ing pork, during all.hours of the night, at the annual pig roast.
W turned this ear fully confident that the Class of '27 was sufficiently skilled in caus-
i e re . y .
ing p-addles to vibrate w1thout our aid, and we immediately sought distinction in other fields.
' lt' ' hidin our light. There
Of course, we do not like .to'boast, but neither do we be ieve in g -
fore we have a profound conviction that it is chiefly through the efforts of our class that the
A d ld
Little Theatre 'Movement became so well known throughout the state. Indeed, the goo O
Green and White is represented faithfully. if not faultlessly, by luminaries in practically every
t an theory of
activity on the Hill. And thereby hangs the moral of the tale, contrary O y
" -M. D.
Charles Lamb--"Prowess depends not on Pork.
,L-sa, - fu'-
I, NXLAQ N 4 . W .
. P -R r " ' ' ,
GERALD D. ALLARD, C. S. C.
"In the Main, I'm in love with life."
.Varsity Football C355 Class Football C353 Var-
sity Baskeitball 12, 353 Varsity Club C2, 353 Nut-
meg Board: Dramatic Club 42, 353 Blue and
White Club C253 R. O. T. C. Oflicer C35.
44 LIVER", hailing from that far famed
town of Putnam, joined the Connecticut
Aggies along with that illustrious class of '26.
College life has the habit sometimes of mould-
ing and making the youths which come under
its careg it was thus that "Sliver" changed from
the gangling boy of his freshman year to an
athlete of no mean calibre in his Junior year.
His steady and consistent w'ork as guard on the
basketball team has assisted materially in the
many. victories of the yearg furthermore, he
can give a good account of himself on the dia-
mond and the gridiron.
His versatility, however, is not entirely con-
fined to the .held of athletics, for he has been at
Constant visitor to Holcomb Hall. Indeed, we
might go so far as to say that his Main activity
has been co-education, and the many required
field trips of this activity have not phased him
in the least.
As a chemist, Allard has no Peers, and the
EDVVARD H. AHERN, A 112
"Grasshopper to grasshopper, ant to ant, 1S ea, ,
lx but I the muse and song.
Hawks love haw 'S .
Class Football Cl, 253 Baseball Squad t2J..C1aSS
Baseball Cl, 2, 353 Class Basketball Cl., 2, 33, G199
Club 42, 353 Biackguards 41, 35: College Quartet
11. 27. .
HE Hills of Mansfield are shroudeddyvith
Nature's blanket of darkness. Har y. El
creature is stirring except possibly a love-sick
' ' h' l e to the
Aggye in the pines murmurring is ov 1
Co-ed of his heart. Harkil i Suddenly a c ear
silvery voice from the vicinity of Koons Hall
' ' f Howie
reaches our ears. It is thc voice o '
Ahern leading his songsters. Ever since his ar-
rival here, H:owie's voice has helped to enter-
tain the rest of us who are not so musica y
gifted. VVhenever the boys get together to sing,
Howie is invariably found in their midst.
Realizing that he will only be with us for
another year Howie has dedicated himself to
the task of training someone to take his place
when he leaves us. Each day Koons Hall is
disturbed by strange noises as he attempts to
cultivate the voice of his roommate, "Da Da".
He may succeed, one can never tell.
The records show that he came here to study
agriculture. Still it is rather difficult for us to
imagine carefree How'ie getting up at 4 A. M.
to milk the cows. We hesitate to prognosticate,
but who can tell but what Madeline and Howie
may yet settle down on a little farm in a little
demure town of Connecticut.
world will indeed have another great Scientist 5
to its credit when he graduates in 1926.
W1r.soN BEARDSLEY, CID 2 I'
"Love all, trust a few, do wrong to none.".
Ag. Club Cl, 253 Mediator C333 Sergeant R. O.
T. C. 137.
HE Fall of 1922 brought to Storrs from
Bridgeport a man-yes, he was a man al-
ready, older than most of us, wiser in the ways
of the world than most of us, green merely be-
cause he was a Freshman with the rest. We
respected i'Pop" then as we do now, because of
his unfailing good nature and sound ideas,
seasoned with the sauce of a few extra years.
Bill has lived outside of the dorms most of
the time, and has always worked hard, so we
do not find him with time to spare for extra
activities. If he had spared time for them, Bill
would doubtless be more appreciated on the
Hill today than he is. Such is the way with
many great men who are forced to earn their
own bread and butter.
"Pop" is studying Dairying, and during the
summer, to gain experience, he peddles milk in
the fashionable sections of Bridgeport. This
year he became a driver for that great philan-
thropic organization Storrs Garage, where his
usual conscientiousness has made him a feat-
ure. Wiiie, women and song are not in Bil1's
line, although he is by no means a Hcrape hang-
er". At any rate, the school-marm at Mansfield
Centre seems to always take the front seat on
Vtfhen "PopH gets through on the Hill, we
will miss him, his stories, and his quiet humor,
for he is truly one of our friends.
HANNA DOROTHEA BENSON
"Be courteous to all, but intimate with few, and
let those few be Well tried before you
give them your confidence."
North Stonington Home Economics
HOUGH Hanna spent but one year of her
life sentence behind the transoms of Hol-
comb Hall, we still retain our interest in her.
That self-possessed, impassive exterior must
hide personal preferences and interest, but it
has not been our good fortune to share with
Hanna her intimate life. However, quite with-
out her suspecting it, our Hawkshaw Agency
has managed to scrape up a bit ofknowledge
about a mysterious past. We often wondered
where she disappeared to on certain Sunday
afternoons and when we asked her, with a
manner truly coquettish, she flatly refused to
solve the riddle. Quite Schwanky! thought we.
Hanna, fortified by experience of Tea-room
work at the cosmos village of North Stoning-
ton, has seriously decided to open a campus
restaurant which she will call "Ye Tea-totaller".
RAYMOND AMES, 2 fb I'
. "Blushing is the color of Virtue."
Track Squad C355 Ag. Club tl, 2, 35.
HE "Ranger" entered Connecticut Aggies
for no particular reason Cwhich is the same
many of us havej, but seems to have found
College to his liking. We are not sure, how-
ever, for Ray does not talk much.
Ray is a lover of out-of-door life. He is one
who goes out on a stormy day just for the
pleasure of feeling the wind and the snow or
rain beat against his face. To hunt, to ish,
that is the life! It has been said that on fishing
trips w'ith the late Mr. Christoph, Ray and he
used to live for entire week-ends on what they
caught Qherring at the general store, probablyj.
Ray used to spend some of his time at Hol-
comb Hall and the Practice House, but
was before a certain fair Co--ed departed
her sheepskin. We don't know whether
are planning to rejoin one another some
but at any rate Ray has not ventured in
neighborhood since she left. Again he
not talk. Ray is a silent man.
Hitting the books, dishwashing at the Hash
House and pursuing nature have pretty nearly
used up his time, though he has tried his long
legs at cross-country, and has shown interest
and ability in Ag. Club work. Although some
would probably class the Ranger as slow and
aw'kward, a more careful analysis would lead
to the conclusion that he is an idealist and a
nature lover, considerate of other creatures,
and, a true gentleman.
CHARLES T. BAKER
There have been as great souls unknown to
fame, as any of the most famous.
North Grosvenordale' Dairy Manufacturing
Football Squad t2, 333 Ag. Club Dairy Com-
HIS tall six-footer arrived at C. A. C. in
the fall of 1922-fresh from the swamps of
North Grosvenordale. He took up his abode
on the top Hoor of Koons Hall in order to
exercise his climbing ability. When he moved
down to the second floor in his Sophomore
year, to keep his muscles in trim he took to
swinging milk cans for the creamery. Then,
when he became a junior he foresook the dorms
entirely, and he figures that he still gets plenty
of exercise yelling Taxi at the co-eds. They
say he is a model driver. A
"Bake,s,' ambition when he entered was to
obtain sufficient knowledge and then go back
and dole it out to his posterity in the Memorial
High School. Later, however, he decided that
he had better enter the milk industry.
At present he has all the aspirations of being
a Dr. Newton the second. By combining teach-
ing, dairying and chemistry, we sincerely hope
that he will not find it necessary to resort to
taxi driving to make a living sufficient to pay
"overhead" and other domestic requirements.
STERRILL M. CHASE
CARL B. BRINK, QD M A
Come on now, "Finny", let me show YOU that
New Britain Forestry and Entomology
Class President 1255 Varsity Football 62, 35:
Squad C153 Class 4155 Class Basketball Cl, 2, 371
Captain C155 Manager 435.
6 6 ARLOSU Brink is like no other person-
age on the Campus. What we mean to
.bring out is that "Carlos" is a distinct and
striking personality. We could emphasize that
"striking" part of him with illustrations of his
deportment in the freshman-sophomore pom-
meling. He swung a wicked battle-axe and his
leadership, as sophomore president, was of a
high calibre. Coming with la reputation as a
star end in his native high school, he soon dem-
onstrated that his football ability was not un-
der-estimated. It is generally claimed that he
is one of the most remarkable ends in Connec-
ticut gridiron history, and, in reward of his
capable performances, he has been elected to
succeed "Red" O'Neil as captain of the Con-
necticut outfit. That -he will turn out to be a
worthy successor of Captain O'Neil, and be re-
membered among the galaxy of Connecticut
State Stars as one of the best g, that he will con-
tinue in- life to win laurels and never depart
from his companionship with his inevitable
"Finney", we will swear by the beards of an
incalculable number of Prophets.
It's young yet-give it time."
Norwich Mechanical Engineering
A T QD
Varsity Track Cl, 25: Debating Club 42, 353
Blue and VVhite Club QZ5.
HE distinguished looking Sheik whom you
see depicted beside this article is the origi-
nal "Rose of Norwich", and he will never hes-
itate to inform you that he is proud of the fact.
Be that as it may, we all have our weaknesses,
and "Pinky" is a regular fellow' in spite of
that assumed air of pensiveness which is liable
to deceive one who does not know him. He
received his early training up on Koons 22 un-
der the guidance of "Slats" Bamford, "Pea-
nuts" Platt, "Charlie" Stocking and other in-
telligentia of that time.
"Pinky" made his first appearance in college
life as a boxer, but after some misunderstand-
ing with the bookmakers, he turned to the art
of fox-hunting. Many nights have the occu-
pants of Koons Hall listened to his blood-cur-
dling tales of the killing of Storrs' only fox.
We have heard that this animal turned out
to be one of far different odor than that of a
fox, but this is only hearsay.
"Pinky" is specializing in engineeringg he is
a man able to do anything, and we hope to hear
of the day when he will go to work.
RAYMOND E. BEVERIDGE, CID M A
"Give me a Wee 'Case' of Scotch."
Middletown Mechanical Engineering
Football Squad C133 Class C233 Track Manager
C33: Track Squad C1, 23, Nutmeg Board C333
Handbook C333 Dramatic Club C2, 33.
44 EVO" brought a bagpipe to college in
his freshman year with the firm convic-
tion to settle down to a pea-ceful life, rendering
sweet Scottish airs in his spare hours, and
otherwise applying himself to his studies. His
preconceived happy existence, however, was in-
terrupted when he became entangled with stage
properties, and later in track as the manager of
"Steve" Daly's outfit, and in publications as
advertising manager of the 1925 Nutmeg. Real-
izing that he might as well struggle no longer,
he put, the bagpipe in his bureau drawer, and
even went so far into the turmoils of life as to
woo and win a Holcomb Hall Lassie. In spite
of the fact that the dream of his life has fied,
the dream being one long eternal bagpipe solo,
"Bevo", when he is not dw'elling on the subject
of it Uramming rodsn, lives a contented and
PAUL E. Bircoon, H A 2
"I-Ieavens! I have fallen in love."
Varsity Football C2, 333 Squad C13g Class Foot-
ball C13g Varsity Basketball C233 Squad C133 Class
Basketball C135 Varsity Track C233 Squad C13,
Class Track C13, Varsity Club C2, 333 Class Vice-
O! We have 'here the answer to a co-ed's
prayer! Paul, the handsome, dimpled,
smiling athlete from Danielson.
Paul has certainly made a good name for
himself by his constant hard work on the grid-
iron, track and floor, for his efforts in football,
track and basketball have given him the dis-
tinction of being the only three letter man on
In his freshman and sophomore years, "Bit"
managed very successfully to keep away from
the snares of our fair co-eds, but like Napo-
leon and Caesar, he has at last met his fate,
and the boys at the X look longingly for his
presence as they gather around the nreplace on
the cold winter evenings. The library seems to
be his new "VVinter Resortv.
Bitgood is going to be an Entomologist some
day, and he now finds keen enjoyment in chas-
ing "rare specimens" over the hills and mea-
dows of our Aggie town. judging from his
efforts and results in college life, we See no
reason why he should not be a success, whether
it be as a "Buggist" or a "Peggyist".
lrVI1,r.IAM DONOVAN, C. S. C.
LEXVELLYN S. DIBBLE
"VVoman is the only sex which attaches more im-
portance to what's on its head than
to what's in it."
Old Saybrook Bacteriology
Track Squad 615.
ff IB", as he is commonly known, came
into our midst in the fall of 1922 out
of the realms of Old Saybrook.
All of the co-eds looked forward to the time
when they would be able to meet this son of
Saybrook, but much to their disappointment he
has never graced the halls of Holcomb except
when on janitor duty, and even then he seemed
to be somewhat shy. However, Dibble's social
life while at college has not been wholly neg-
lected, for he has joined the boys on many a
Saturday night's pilgrimage to Eagleville.
A great change came over "Dila" during his
second year, he forsook agriculture for science,
and with the "Beanery" as a source of material
he is making a special study of Bacteriology.
Well, "Dib", perhaps some day it will be
"Three other Great Men and-myself". lrVh0
Ireland migh-t have made a better serapper
But doubtless Ireland never did."
Football Squad tl, 353 Class Football Cl, 253
Class Baseball Cl, 253 Class Basketball tl, 2, 355
Campus Board 62, 353 Blaekguards 435.
4 4 'ONNYH appeared on the campus from
Middletown with his face wearing that
well known Irish smile. His sunny disposition
is one of his many valued assets, and his hearty
chuckle could even make some of our down-
hearted Co-eds smile.
No need to say that "Donny" is a bear among
the ladies, and is a shining light among the
Normal School girls. At a dance he has the
jump on us all, and would make a good part-
ner for Ann Pennington. Although he can't
live without the girls he does not become their
prey, for he puts considerable time on his
studies and athletics.
Bill has been on the football squad and was
a bulwark in the class football games. On
the chalked court, he has shown up well and
was a great help in the class victories. In the
spring he appears on the diamond, where he
puts real pep into the game. All in all, "Don-
ny" has been a valuableclass athlete.
In the near future, we expect to see "Bill"
behind a big mahogany desk, where charity or-
ganizations are habitually visiting. We can
easily picture him greeting his parasites w'ith a
smile and say, "Well boys, what can I do for
you todayg a sanitorium or a new dormitory."
JAMES G. CONKLIN, H A 2
"I-Ie's little, but he's wise,
He's a corker for his size."
Manager Class Football C273 Manager Class
Basketball ill, Cheer Leader t3J3 Rifle Team 435,
4 4 OUSEU-our "Mouse',, so small and
yet so big. He has got the old en-
thusiasm there that goes to make up a real
During his first year and part of his second
year at college, he was bashiul, never even
glancing at the fair sex. But he finally fell,
and with quite a bump. It seems that he is
trying to get a drag with Mr. Torrey, for he is
a frequent caller at t-he secretaryis home. On
his return trips home late at night, he tells us
that he has made many an acquaintance with
"Mouse" is an ardent aspirant for pugilistic
honors, as may be determined by the fact that
all tights at the X house begin in his room.
We would like to paint a picture of his fu-
ture, straw hat, lchabod Crane trousers and
blouse, and an immense netg this would be his
outfit as he dashes across the meadow in quest
of the vicious butterfly and the wily potato bug.
"The tune thou playest mayhnot please thee but
if it sets the World to dancing, it is enough.
New Haven Home Economics
' th Arts 135' Class Historian 635g Art
Editor of Nutmeg C393 Brush and Scroll 42, 37,
Girls' Glee Club tl, 2, 373 Glee Club Pianist 12, 35.
OU can't miss her on the campus! just
watch for the girl with the rosy cheeks,
deep blue eyes, and everlastingly bent hair -that
wasn't produced by a Westinghouse Straight
mer-that will be "Grae". She is a congenial
person, always w'illing to cheer us up with a
dash of Mendelsohns i'Spring Song" or tone
us down with Rachmanninotfis impressive "Pre-
l d " "Grae" is an artist without doubt and
u e .
we are living for the day when she will repre-
- ' "art-
sent us on the concert stage. Did we say
ist"? Thanks to her talent and supervision, the
art work of this volume is more than com-
HG " like the other modern girls, has an-
rae , n
other fad-her many men. It is quite an ordi-
nar occurrence to hear her .calling sweet y to
her co-worker, Veronica, "Did I get my lettah
from Yale today Pi' and "Did my deah Scotty
favor me with a fond note? No? Oh, Her-
We as privileged classmates, have decided
liis name shall be Herman, for familiarity
CARL L. FIENEMANN, QD M A
"Deliver me from the opposite sex."
New Britain Entomology
Varsity Football 42, 333 Squad 413: Class C191
Class Basketball 42, 333 Blue and White Club
C233 Chairman Junior Week Executive Commit-
tee 4333 Class 'Vice-President C333 Secretary Of
4 IENEMANN, of vitamine fame, gridiron
artist of merit, and boon companion extra-
ordinary of Brink, is a tacit individual. His
sphynx-like behavior, how'ever, is a mask for
many laudable qualities and although h1S arm
will never tire from too much use of the
"shovel", he can put in an apt word or phrase
when called upon to do so. Aside from .his
able contribution to our famous Connecticut
eleven Cplaying end for two years3, he was
dragged into the limelight as secretary of the
A. A. in his Sophomore year, and now he holds
the intricate problems of Junior Week in hand
as vice-president of his class. We have the
greatest confidence that this gentleman will
End no goal too inaccessible, no pinnacle too
high, and no maid too hard to win, in the mag-
nificent struggle for fortune, fame, and beauty
in this tournament we generally term life.
ROBTRT S FH MBR, A 1' P
"The Palth of Civilization is paved With tin cans
or Ford Lizziesf'
Varsity Football C2, 333 Squad 4133 Class C133
Class Baseball C133 Class Basketball C333 Ag.
Club 61, 233 Varsity Club 12. 333 Blue and Wliite
Club 1233 Student Senate C333 Mid-Year Formal
Decoration Committeeg Football Hop Decoration
TRATFORD is commonly known as the
birthplace of Shakespeare to those who
study English literature, but to those w'ho come
to college for an education, the Name of
Stratford is synonymous with the diligent
scholar whom you see here in all the glory of
Bill Schofield's coat and necktie. If you will
gaze closely you will see the mien of a scholar,
the bearing of a gentleman and the ravages of
dissipation all combined like the factors of pro-
duction in the economic class where Rabbi
covers himself with glory in the eyes of his
associates and mud in the eyes of his instruc-
tor. He tired of the life in the dormitory and
announced that he had serious intentions of
becoming an entomologist, much to the amuse-
ment of his hearers, for they had visions of
Rab chasing the elusive lepidolptera over the
hills and dales of Mansfield. He took an apart-
ment with old "Loopity lam for a touchdown"
and has acted in the capacity of chief lieuten-
ant of the house of Dole, making it an especial
point to make Schof Study.
CD A CID
"A little bit of salt and sweetness."
Meriden Home Economics
Girl's Athletic Council C353 Secretary Girls' A.
A. C353 Manager Class Sports C355 Montieth Arts
C359 Girls' Basketball Cl, 2, 35: Captain of Bas-
ketball C35g Girls' Track C2, 355 Dramatic Club
Cl, 2, 355 Little Theatre C2, 353 Theta Alpha Phi.
O, NO, she is not the musical comedy star
but a Storrs comedy with plenty of action
and a musical giggle.
Irene is a popular mademoiselle and has
without doubt made C. A. C. familiar with Al
Jolson's favorite, "And Can She Dance?', Be-
sides keeping the admirable Tom in dancing at-
tendance, she makes the lady basket weavers
step to a merry tune. Our prediction about a
winning season with "Ice" as captain has made
us a recognized authority on palm reading and
put her in the proud possession of a C.
Though dramatic, athletics, and Tomaso are
Irene's interests in life, now and then she
brings forth a creation of fabric, lines, and
seams, which we gaze at gapingly. All of
which goes to show that she has been properly
osed to Home Economics and will use her
training therein to run an tea-room in Mass.
until Ziegfeld needs a new Hdanseuse '.
LELAND EUGENE EVANS
"Chick" A T fb
You can give a man an oflice, but you cannot
give him discretion.
Hartford I' X E Mechanical Engineering
Class Football C253 Class Baseball C1, 253 Class
T ck Squad C1 2 35' Class
Basketball Cl, 2, 35, ra , . , ,
Track Cl, 253 Mid-Year Informal Committee C35.
HIS fellow, otherwise known as "Chick",
. . . Q d b-
is a quiet Cat t1mes5, COllSC1CI'lt.OL1S, an o
serving chap. He came to the Hill in the fall
of 19232, and immediately enrolled in the M. E.
course. Since that time, he has made a name
lf is a mathematician and a mechan-
for himse 2 ,
ical Genius. His great intellect has saved many
a slgudent from drinking tea at Torrey's
smoker. According to the Military Depart-
ment, t'Chick" has exceptional ability as an R.
O. T. C. officer. A treat for the Aggies would
be to see Evans rushing a co-ed, but his
f uent trips to Hartford go to show that his
interests are taken up elsewhere than at H01
comb Hall. ' . .
One good quality of nCll1ClC,SN. is that he can
make an opinion and stick by it even though
he gains unpopularity.. Wie know that he will
be a success if he maintains the spirit out in
' ' ' C. A. C.
life which he has manifested at
LINCOLN ARTHUR GILBERT, H A E
ffpmkiff' U ,
"Sweet sleep, Thou art my Friend. '
Deep River Entom01OgY
APPINESS and good cheer are the char-
acteristics which go to make up this loyal
Aggie, who left his native town of Ivoryton in
the fall of 1922 in the quest of greater knowl-
edge. The art of sound sleeping has already
come within his mastery, and some day we will
not be surprised to read a book written by him
on the "Art of Hugging the Pillow" or "A
Sunday in Bed".
"Pinkies" favorite sport is baseball, and last
year he held down the berth behind the home-
plate in real big-league style. He is a great
supporter of the teams, and at any game you
can count on hearing his familiar voice as he
shouts encouragement in real old Yankee
Having w'aited upon the co-eds at the "Bean-
ery" for the past two years without showing
any signs of "amour", the boys were prone to
think "Pinkie" immune to the charms of the
fair ones. But alas! This year has marked a
change, for about every night he is among the
missing, and comes back with the excuse that
he was out studying the stars, however, by
cross-examination, it was found that he was
referring to the "Stars of Holcomb Hall".
With the above Astronomy as a background.
"Pinkie" should surely find Forestry or En-
tomology a very prosperous line of work for
FRERNAND L. GIROUARD
"If you want to go to 'Willi', girls,
Just come along with me."
44 OC" is an amiable sort, always ready
and willing to do anyone a favor. It
is no wonder, then, that he is well liked among
those ever critical Aggies that roam about the
campus of C. A. C. How often it is that we
hear, "What time are you going to 'Willy,,
"Doc?", answered by a-"4:3O! Want to
come?" "Doc,s make-up seems to be free from
any flaw, except for the fact that he is ever
wont to brag about that Dodge of his. Well, a
Dodge that has held six co-eds on many a ride
to "Willy" ought to be praised or pitied, one or
If faithfulness to work and a definite purpose
mean anything to a man's future. "Doc" should
become a great surgeon, and his hne principles
and level-headedness will stand by him in his
future work. We wish him all the success that
could come to any man!
EDWARD C. Fox, A 112
"For thy sake, tobacco, I would do anything
College Orchestra tl., 253 Blackguards QD.
OME produced its Caesar and made him
ruler of the Roman Empire, Corsica pro-
duced its Napoleon and sent him to rule
Franceg and Thomaston produced its "Eddie"
Fox and sent him to C. A. C. Of course, "Ed-
die" is not yet as famous as the afore men-
tioned men, but it will not be long before his
f me will spread, and the clock town will be
turning out en masse, with its fife and drum
' d' t' ished
corp, to welcome home one of its is mgu
citizens. "Eddie's" deeds are such that the
poets on the Hill have immortalized his adven-
' ' f tl e en-
tures by putting them into verse, or 1
li htenment of future generations of chival-
rous and adventurous college youths. So well
' f this
have they eulogized the adventures o
Romeo that we need dwell on them no further
Though "Eddie" has always been a good
t dent he produced a sensation last fall by his
faithfulness to the books, in fact, he found it
necessary to take a weekls vacation to recupe
t from the ill effects of mental indigestion.
However, he occasionally finds time to enter-
' ' ' f o ite
tain the boys w'ith selections of his av r
mtbers on the piano Nor do his musical at-
nu - .
tainments end here, for, as a member of the
h s melo-
club of songsters of room 34 Koons, 1
us voice is often heard floating over the
VVRIGHT D. GIFFORD, E CID 1'
"I would strive to take back to my native land,
more than I took from it."
Randolph, Vermont Science
Ag. Club C255 Sergeant R..O. T. C. 635.
HERE comes a time in the life of every
young man, when he is obsessed with the
desire to satisfy his warderlust. It was the
t' n of one of these impulses that
culmina io Q
brought 'Giff' here to us. and it was a lucky
day for C. A. C. too, for this native Vermonter
tributed considerable by dint of his
hard, conscientious work in scholastics. "Giff
has an aggressive manner and has proven him-
self a good business man, a quality inherent in
every good Yankee.
We are at a loss to know what becomes of
"Gift" on week-ends but Dame Rumor has it
that he has been seen strutting his stuff quite
regularly and efficiently in the vicinity of
'ff' " fl' Cl is a true work of art and has
"Gi s ivv '
all the modern inconveniences therein attached,
the members of 2nd Section Koons will tes-
tify when friend "Cliff" attempts to start it off.
' h ' k-ends is
What this mystery man of t e wee
going to be after he graduates is beyond our
feeble powers of imagination for "Giff's"
course embraces many and varying, subjects,
however he has heaps and heaps of theoryg
ask him, if you don't believe us.
HUGH S. GREERJ H A 2
"Ala.s! the Love of women! It is-knoywn to be 3
lovely and a fearful thing.
Suflield ' Teacher Training
Secretary Mediator C353 Basbetball Squad Cl. 2,
35, Class Baseball C153 Class Basketball 61.2. 359
Ag. Club C155 Blue and White Club C252 M9f112lt01'
C353 Chairman Mid-Year Formal 135.
HE band was out, folks wept and sweet-
hearts faintedg thus did 'AHuie" leave the
tobacco fields of Suffield to enter our 'Farm
School". We did not realize his greennessi until
he told us. as we marched on Cemetery Hill
September l9th, 1922.
Since that day, his activities have turned
from the "slippery surfacev to the football field,
and thence to the rough and tussle of Koons 5,
and last, but not least in time and attention, to
the lone enchanted "corners" of Holcomb Hall.
Besides the above, H. R. H. has taken time out
to pose for Luxite Hosiery and Arrow Collars.
This gentleman, who so resembles the Crown
Prince. both in attire and carriage, is the ideal
conversationalist, and hours spent in his com-
pany are hours of pleasure. May your day
dream, "Huie", of a farm, a wife, and twelve
children be a speedy realization, even though
Kane and Moore are far ahead of you.
ARNOLD GRIFFIN, 2 Cb I'
"I am the Shriek of Buffalo Hall."
Winsted Mechanical Engineering
Sergeant R. O. T. C. C353 Rifle Team 435.
RNOLD entered the realms of C. A. C.
along with the other "greenings" of ,26,
enrolled with the Engineering Department, and
proceeded to get a drag with the Profs. Al-
though he has hit the books pretty hard, his
name seems to have never graced the renowned
Honor Roll, and to whom can we look for the
blame of such an error but the occupants of
Holcomb Hall. "Griff" has gone on, always
captivating the new and forgetting the old, as
a result, his cute smile and his strong line have
left behind him a string of broken hearts.
Besides playing the part of a miniature Val-
entino, Arnoldis interests have been divided be-
tween the R. O. T. C. work. rifle shooting, and
radio. These activities, together with a little
hash-slinging on the side, have kept him pretty
busy. If Arnold shows the same ability that he
has shown in his college work when he goes
out to build sky-scrapers we do not doubt that
he w'ill become a great engineer and an ardent
and dutiful husband.
RUBY MAY Go1.D
"Never miss a joy in this world of troubleg
that's my theory."
West Stafford, Conn.
Montieth Arts C2, 333 Honor Roll Cl, 2, 35.
UBY May Gold joired our roll call at the
beginning of our sophomore year. Straight
from Simmons, she was all eyes to see if Storrs
' all it is rumored to be. Witliiii a month she
was fully convinced Qindication of a high intel-
ligen-cel tha.t C. A. C. is the ideal place to ge
an all-round education, courses in burying the
past excepted. Ruby stands near the pinnacle in
her classes just as we hoped and at times
akes us slow ones ashamed of ourselves.
Now don't conclude that she is all studies.
Hardly that, for on Saturday night she ani es
to the armory via Faculty Row with the rest of
the socially elect.
Though it has been our misfortune not to be
bl to count Ruby among our dorm neighbors,
a e .
we have seen much of her. Her spare minutes
between classes have been spent entertaining
the laymen with remarks made the previous
night by the younger Dodge. "Do you know
what Phil told me? He said that I was so
dumlb I thought a mushroom was the living
room in Holcomb Hall."
Ruby as-good-as Gold has our best wishes
for a brilliant career in whatever field she may
choose to cultivate.
HELEN NIORGAN GRANT
Co-eds Fancy - -'?"
W'ndsor Home Economics
chan-man of Girls' A. A. 435: Brush and SCPOIQ
C353 Executive Council C353 MOHt16th.ATSS YCZ, 35.
Girls' Varsity Basketball Cl, 2, 353 G11'lS WaI'S1'CI'
Track 42, 35.
NTRODUCING the all-round athlete.
Holcomb Hall became weary of .having
cheer, praise, and honor that demi-god, the
three-letter man, and so there "evoluted" in the
years '23 and l24 the sports woman, one of our
very own co-eds. Helen came to C. C. with
the experience of a captaincy of high. school
basketball and, building on this foundation, she
has become the most active executor of the
daily half-dozen, taking part in basketball, base-
ball, tennis, swimming, and teasing.
Recently there has been broadcastedgthe news
that "Ulysses" will soon be featured in a two-
act drama called "Scotch Taffey". She, her-
self, tries to impress us with the fact that her
life work Cfor a year anywayj will be the
teaching of sewing and design. But after that
year, what then?
"In the Spring a
' S .
MARGARET ANDERSON HUTTON
PETER HOHN, C. S. C.
"Quiet as far away Waters."
New York Ci-ty
Football Squad C1, 2, 373 Class Football C1, Q73
k C1 279 Cir-
Track Squad C1, 2. 37: Class Trac ,
culating Manager of Nutmeg, Ag. Club C37.
N the fall of 1922, this tall, lanky, stern
youth journeyed from the much overcrowd-
ed City to the fair hills of Mansfield to become
an "Ag-guy". He had decided that there wasn't
room for both him and Hylan there in New
York, so he decided to go out where men are
men. He quickly adjusted himself to his new
environment to the tune of "How Green We
Are", accompanied by the slow and steady beat
of the paddle. His directness, willingness,
ready smile and dry wit soon made for him
For three years he has appeared on the grid-
iron in his moleskins. "Pete'sJ' stick-to-itive-
ness and Fight have won the praise of his fel-
low-players, and he will be out there on the
field next fall with a determination to win the
much coveted HC". In class football, "Pete"
was a big factor in our victories. Coach Daly
also has Hohn under his care and hopes to de-
velop a star discus thrower out of him.
"Pete" is specializing in poultry. He feels
perfectly at home with the chickens, and prolb-
ably this is due to his long experience with
those on Broadway. We know that "Pete" will
make good at whatever he undertakes, and we
wish for him the best of luck.
rrpegn rrA'Ld,v11 J'
"Toujours d'Audace." i
Winsted Home Economics
Campus Board C373 Assistant of Girls' Basket-
ball C373 Leap Year Dance Committee C373 Mon-
tieth Arts C2, 373 Girls' Social Committee C2, 373
Co-ed Formal Commit-tee C2, 373 Dramatic Club
C1, 2, 373 Assistant House Chairman C273 Class
Historian C273 Girls' Athletic Council C273 Rifle
Team C1, 273 Captain Rifle Team C273 Girls' Glee
Club C1. 273 Secretary Glee Club C27.
ROM the town that harbors "pipe-smoking
frogs" and "the season's last dandelion"
came a bonnie, wee lassie whom we have af-
fectionately dubbed "Hoot Mon". Margaret
Anderson Hutton, like her home town, soon
put herself on the map. Having a genius for
making friends, she very quickly became
known to everyone in Storrs, and it has been
with sincere interest that we have watched her
grow from a dignified, shy Frosh to the cutest
Happer in the Junior class.
"Andy"Cas she is known to friend "Pard"7
has the Scotch love of economy and, therefore,
cannot allow herself to waste one second of the
day. From committee meetings to classes,
from rehearsals to library goes "Peggy", who,
in spite of her many interests, manages to pull
some of the best grades in her class.
And ambition! It is "Peg's" Ernest desire
to establish, after graduation, a dietetics farm
VVILLIAM H. GRIFFIN, E C15 I'
"The surest way to hit a woman's heart
is to -take aim kneeling."
Ag. Club Cl, 2, 353 Rifle Team C1, 2, 355 Ser-
geant R. O. T. C. C35.
HEN Winsted sent "Bill" to Storrs, no
one knew it, for despite his bulk, this re-
tiring youth hid himself in the inmost recesses
of Whitney Hall and lived or existed by the
process known as "Light Housekeepingv. It
was not till he returned for his second year
that anyone became aware of his presence. The
Frosh knew' that he was here, for Bill was
placed at the head of the Soph rope pull team
and so frightened '27 that they were never able
to recover. Also it was this year that he be-
came the prize Corporal in the R. O. T. C. unit.
an excellent shot with a rifieg furthermore he
is the leading authority on the doings in and
about the Horse Barn, This combination leads
one to think that "Bill" ought to make a good
cavalry officer, although it happens that he is
studying poultry, and does not ride horses, but
"Bill" is that kind of a man w'ho has a mind
of his own and uses it. He has about him a
good, natured air of self-sufficiency which
makes it hard for many to become intimate
with him. "Bills" life is a serious matter, to
himself, and those who would change it merely
annoy him. Whether HBill,' goes into farming,
or runs a stocking factory, we know that he
will stand on his own feet and fight his own
LYMAN Hircrtcock, E fb I'
"Quiet, unassuming, in every way a gentleman."
West Haven Chemistry
Ag. Club C155 Glee Club C253 Blue and White
Club' Lieutenant R. O. T. C. C353 Football Hop
Cominittee C353 Rifle Team C2, 35.
HEN, back in September, 1922, the train
pulled into "Willi", it brought with it a
promising youth from West Haven. "Hitchie"
started off with hopes for a pastoral career,
but he has since turned to the noble career of
a scientist Cthe editor would have words with
"Hitchie" for this grave mistakej. It has been'
said that "Lym" Cno relation to a lemon5 is
the only man who can study German on the
State of Maine and pass a quiz the next day.
This manis fine baritone voice has won him a
place on the college Glee Club, he has also
played the 'fsax" and the banjo at the Saturday
night dances, and has experimented with other
instruments of harmony much to the torture of
his roommates. We all may yet live to see
"I-Iitchien leading his trained troupe of bacteria
out upon the Poli stage to the tune of the
mando-banjoline, or perhaps making a better
grade of ice-cream for the New Haven Dairy.
In any event, when "Lym" returns to West
Haven to the girl of his choice, it will be with
the good wishes of his classmates.
EDWARD K. KANE, A fb
"That Prince of Lovers." I .
Deep River History and Teacher Training
Track squad 11. 2, 39: C1855 Tfawk fl, 2' 37'
Vice-President Athletic Association 4373 Chair-
man of Decoraltion Committee 433. t
ANY a small town remains obscured until
one of its citizens becomes famous and
places it on the map. Such a town was Deep
River, but its fame spread far and wide when
"Brick'i Kane reached C. A. C. "Bricki' was
early taken under the wing of "Joe" Hlll the
ladies' man of Holcomb Hall. Despite the
careful coaching of one having solved all the
intricacies of love from his many amours,
Kane during his first two years sojourn here
looked with disdain upon the fair members of
Holcomb Hallg much to the distress of the co-
eds for, as you can see, he really is a handsome
man. During this period "Brick', devoted him-
self to the study of Whizs Bang and other such
high class literary magazines.
The early part of this year, "Brick" was a
nightly visitor at the library, the rendezvous of
lovers. This proved to be his undoing. One
cannot play with fire without getting burnt,
and the key or rather the Kay, of the whole
situation is that it appears as though "Brick"
would displace "Ioe,' as the most ardent
Romeo on the Hill. Kane has been a faithful
understudy of "Steve" Daly on the cinder track
and has developed into a fast sprinter. Keep
it up "Brick", for it's a long jog up to Wiiistecl.
MORRIS ICAPLAN, 111 E II
"Twenty-live cents, who'l1 give me fifty, a
dollar, two. Well, pay one 1llOI'll1h'S
Hartford Mechanical Engineering
Class Treasurer C355 Track Squad 42, 33.
ORRIS Kaplan, better known as 'lMoe" to
the denizens of "The Hill", has hopes
some day of outdoing the petty accomplish-
ments of Colonel Goethals, of Panama Canal
fame, and of making a place for himself in the
engineering field. As far as the co-eds are
concerned, he is a total loss, because he seems
to be already so wedded to his profession, that
he can't see any of them.
"Moe", since his Freshman year, has been
very active in his class Organization. In his
Sophomore year he became one of the pet
abominations of the long-suffering Freshman
Class due to his membership on the shower and
labor committees, whose duties he zealously
performed. Lately he has joined "Steven Daly's
squad of cinder-path performers and his num-
ber tens may be seen and heard beating a
steady tatoo on the running track any after-
noon in the week.
Even though he may never become a serious
rival to Nurmi, we all have hopes of some day
seeing him make his mark in the world, wheth-
er it will be in engineering or in selling clothes.
EARL H. Lxcoiz, A I' P
"In the shade of the old apple tree."
Class Football 127: Business Manager Nutmeg
433g Ag. Club Cl, 2, 333 Mediator 135.
Stratford F X E Entomology
HE business man depicted before you is
the reason for the Financial success of this
book. This gentleman is specializing in en-
tomology and in the opinion of McAllister he
closely resembles the animal which he pursues.
He seems to be immune to disease of all kinds.
He has had various residences during his stay
on the campus, varying from faculty row to the
infirmary. He has an infborn desire for apples,
and rumor has it that he has changed his
course from- poultry to horticulture due to cer-
tain complications of which we will only hint,
but will say nothing about, as "jake" is still
telling us about a certain little play called "Two
Weeks". He directs the financial end of this
book, and the class hopes that by a regime of
strict economy, that it w'ill be able to meet its
bills in albout ten years. He has tried to sell
the campus to several concerns. and has at-
tempted to sell a Nutmeg! Outside of the facts
mentioned, he spent a summer in New jersey
and the Standard Oil went broke. Truly he
has led a very quiet life on the campus, but we
will all look back on our college days with
satisfaction when we think of "Jake"
ERIC W. JOHNSON, H A 2
"The cows ask for you,
-And I guess the chickens too."
Football Squad 61, 2, 353 Class Football KD:
Baseball Squad C193 Class Baseball Cl, 23.
44 ALLIEH entered C. A. C. along with
the class of ,25, but after two years of
pursuing the path of knowledge, he decided that
he would stay out a year in order to find out
just what w'ork was like. Evidently he found
out, for he is now back in the ranks of ,26. U
"Wallie" is at his best when he is entertain-
in the boys with his choice reminiscences of
"the good old days" when Storrs Hall was the
rendezvous of the rough and ready, an e
scene of many a battle. At least they developed
a mighty good right arm over there, as many
of us can testify who were initiated on the
night of September 18th, 1922.
husbandr is this gentleman's specialty
Dairy y ,
and if in the future we hear of a new cham-C
pion high producer, we will expect it to be one
of "Wallie's" selected pure-breds.
Silence is Noft Golden."
SIDNEY Lewis, fb E II
"Here comes the orator with his flood of Words
and his drop of reason."
Hartford ' Science
P X E
Vice-President Debating' Club 1373 Blue and
White Club 1233 Student Senate 1333 Mediator
C373 Executive Committee Mid-Year Formal 135g
Springfield Debating Team CSD.
C G ID'S" quiet, unassuming attitude and his
N readiness to lend a helping hand have
w'on him many friends. To be sure, all his
friends are not numbered among the male sex,
for his smooth line and polished manners work
havoc with the co-eds.
"Sid" gained a reputation as an after dinner
speaker in Christoph's Class in Public Speak-
ing. As campaign manager for "Joe Rabb",
who will run for mayor of Bensonhurst, we
wish him the greatest success possible. As a
last resort, however, we would suggest that he
try theatre managing for a life's Work, for from
"Smoker" days, we realize his ability to find
the proper material.
Hartford P X E Science
Track Squad Cl, 33.
4 4 AL" left us as a freshman, and returned
as a full-Hedged junior. Rensselaer
Polytechnic Institute claimed him for one full
year, but he has hnally returned to the fold,
and we hope that the Wanderlust w'ill never
overtake him again until he is handed his
sheepskin at C. A. C. As a student of mathe-
matics, "Sal" has no peers. He hopes some
day to revolutionize the study of Physics so
that, in the future, it will be meat and drink to
the freshmen. The hearts of future Aggeyes
and unfortunate Hunkies go out to him in this
noble endeavor. The one thing "Sain likes to
do better than to grind out the math is to grind
out the long laps on the track, and "Steve"
says that he bids fair to make a name for him-
self in this sport. As yet, we have not struck
Listro's one great characteristic-that great
love of speech and a lot of it. He can out-talk
any man on the campus at any time and at any
place. If you don't believe it, just try it for
yourself. The big smile and ever ready "hello"
will help "Sal" a long way in his post college
days, we are sure.
WILLIAM G. KILLWASSER
"Remember-eat to live, not live to eat."
Washington Depot Dairy Manufacturing
Football Squad 42, 353 Class 42, 35g Ag. Club
41, 2, 375 First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 4393 Dairy
Products Judging Team at Springfieldg Indi-
vidual 7th Place: Rifle Team 42, 353 Chairman
Barnwarming Committee 4335 Secretary of Ag.
Club 4255 Vice-President 439.
44 ILL" entered the State College back
in ,23 as naive and somnolent as any
Hgreeningl' of his class, but before long this
Washington lad -changed, and through ar-
duous work in the ubeaneryi' under the tender
instruction of Miss Carr and in class w'ork he
has attained the distinction of being a genuine
Worker and Plugger.
Over the study-desk in "Bill,s" room there
hangs a frame enclosing, in big letters, the
word Smile. Perhaps it is that love of culti-
vating smiles which has won for him one of
the fairest of the Normal School girls with
whom he is exceedingly infatuated. 4Sorry,
"Bill", but I just had to let the boys know.D
"Bill" intends to be a great dairy manufac-
turer some day. This last summer he worked
with "jack" Lovett making ice-cream up in the
wild woods of Vermont. "Jack" was married
up in those same w'oods this fall, so another
summer, if environment has any influence,
should bring 'fBilli' well on the road to matri-
mony. Well, it's a lucky girl who gets our
JOHN R. KUHL, A T P '
" 'It must have been the Dairy truck,' was,the
dying man's last words."
Lawrenceville, Penna. Cheniigtry
Assistant Football Manager 4335 Rifle Team 42,
353 Sergeant R. O. T. C. 433. 3
4 4 OHNNYU hopes to be an M.D. some day,
and already we see him about the cam-
pus dressed in the garb of surgeon-or is it the
uniform of a milkman? He shows a great in-
terest in his future vocation, and has spent
several weeks at the infirmary, when it was
said he made many important investigations
on the causes and preventions of scarlet fever.
Since he has been exposed to the cultureof
Connecticut he has developed true republican
proclivities and his underslung pipe has been
the greatest thrill Faculty Row has received in
john evidently believes in the modern meth-
ods of milk production, as we see him set out
with a monkey wrench and a pail in order that
"Bud's" growing brood may have their daily
ration of iron and calcium, and often faculty
row has been aroused by a clatter, a bang, a
crash, a curse, and a cheer as a Ford loaded
with cans dashed down the fairway. They
worried not, however, for they knew that Sir
John was performing his daily dozen in the
small wee hours of the morning after a diligent
night of study 4spent in the Gek Opera Housej
and congratulated themselves in having an ef-
ficient distributor of the perfect sustenance.
WILLIAM MAKOFSKI, H A 2
"Litigious terms, fat fcontentions, and flowering
Schenectady, N. Y. ees' ECOUONUCS
Varsity Football Cl, 2, 35: Varsity Baseball 61,
gJg3Varsity Basketball Cl, 2, 373 Varsity Club 41,
4 4 AC" is another former member of the
class of '25. He had great visions of
becoming a great lawyer, not surprising when
we know that he would rather argue than eatg
so he left the quiet hills of Mansfield, to enter
the law college at Cornell. But "Mac" says
there is something about C. A. C. that you just
cannot leave Cwe agree with himbg conse-
quently he returned this year to join the illus-
trious class of '26.
Makofski is one of the few tall-around
athletes on the Hill, having gained distinction
in football, baseball and basketball.
It would only be right to say here that the
ladies have a severe attraction for "Mac", and
many an hour has the spent within the walls of
Holcomb Hall. Probably that is the something
which was mentioned above.
Economics claim most of his time when he
is delving in the books. In a few years we will
be proud to see him installed behind a glass
door suitably inscribed with the words: "Wm,
Makofski, Ag-eye Attorney at Lawn.
ARCHIBALD I. MANN, CID E H
"Longing not so much to change things, but to
Dorchester, Mass. Science
Blackguards 435: Football Hop Executive Com-
mitteeg Sport Editor of Nutmeg C375 Campus
ERE is a disciple of the stoic school of
philosophy. From his expression one can
never tell whether he is laughing or crying, and
thus he conceals his emotions completely.
"Archie", the dreamer and financier, had
plans of making the Football Hop a real dance.
The only flaw in his figuring was that the dia-
mond studded footiballs which the young ladies
were to receive as favors would cost a few
thousand shekels more than the faculty allowed
to be expended.
As a teacher of dancing, "Archiel' is unex-
celled. We must hand him all the credit in the
world on this score. A man who could teach
tangle-footed "Red" O'Neill to do the cagy
deserves much in the way of praise.
"Archie's" congenial manner and good will
make him very suitable material for a paternal
V, .iff ,
I HZ ,Ut iq -, ., Eg
6' v' tg. f . ' f .N
UE 2 2 X
mf , ,
ANTONIO A. LONGO, A CID
"When you can, use discretion-when you can' t,
use a club."
Danielson Mechanical Engineering
Football Squad Cl, 2, 355 Class Football C255
Class Basketball 4253 Track Squad 11, 2, 35.
LL the Romans are not in Rome, for Con-
necticut claims as one of her illustrious
sons, "Duke" Longo, one of the members of the
famous Danielson clan. This year, as the room-
mate of Herb Eyre, he has been kept busy
maintaining order among the freshmen in
Storrs Hall. ,
"Duke', did his greatest work, however, in
establishing and maintaining the first, only and
last spaghetti hash-house in Storrs. It was in
Storrs Hall, room I, in the year l923, that the
writer first saw "Duke" dealing out spaghetti
to such notables as "Red" O'Neil, "Bolokus",
and "Tommy" Donahue, for a time this Cafe
prospered, and was the scene of great debates
and much philosophizing, but the boys soon es-
tablished such appetites that good old generous
now only a
ball men on
forced to go out of business, and
few old tomato cans remain as
mark this venerable spot.
one of the most enthusiastic foot-
the Hill. Each year injuries have
compelled him to be out of the game for the
greater part of the season. However, well do
the Juniors and more likely the "Sophs" re-
bucking the line to a final victory
for '26 in the class game a year ago last fall.
.., , ..1,,,..r,- U-
' e 'N--E 1 xv. - .'
. X. gixw 4 X
Si vi 74,121
CARRIE ELIZABETH MAIN
"If possession be nine points of the law, self-
possession is the tenth."
Norwich Home Economics
Assistant House Chairman 635g Committee for
Ag. Club Fair C353 Montieth Arts C353 Girls' Glee
Club Q1, 2, 35. '
GAIN the "Rose of New England" comes
to the front and submits for our approval
Carrie Elizabeth. All those in favor? "Aye,
aye," from the co-eds, "Betcherlife," from the
Aggies. And Norwich looks on with a satis-
The label "Carrots" came about as the result
of a Happy thought, from which sprang the
popular musical parody, "Yes, We Have no
Carrots" as sung by the local boys.
Carrie, although not athletically inclined, at
one time had a fondness for the Art of foot-
ball. Now, we Call unbeknownst to her5 have
declared that such athletic form as is Carrie's
should not exist in vain and, using our alll-
powerful infiuence with Buffalo Daley, havli
secured for her a place on his 1935 Trac
Scream. Until that date Carrie will temporar-
ily prepare herself for the teaching profession.
4 ' 'M' --gf-V5 -v-f -'Y -r "f' """""""""' "C '
F- 1 --,-,-,., ,-.vig-A4 - ff- --'- -
GARRY A. MILES, A fb
"She would with 'Garry' be married,
She's wise, I trow."
Ag. Club Poultry Committee i332 M-3diS0U
Square Garden Poultry Judging Team.
UT in the West years ago- they used to
have what they called a "Pony Express".
Well, in the Hills of Mansfield, we call it the
"Miles Express", not because of the miles cov-
ered, but because it is "Garry', that distributes
the Interdepartment mail about the campus.
"Garry,' is another of the dutiful CAh, the
Editor chucklesj husbands who frequent our
peaceful campus. At any rate, whether it is
attributed to married life or not, "Garry" is
the sort of fellow we like to have around when
a manneeds a friend. Quiet, unassuming,
thoughtful, he is ever ready to tackle the task
in hand and to help another out if his help is
needed. Poultry is his specialty, and the next
few years should find "Garry" and his car
quietly situated on a prosperous chicken ranch.
lXlIl.TON G. MooRE, fb M A
"Needles and pins, needles and pins,
When a man marries, his troubles begin."
Ludlow, Vt. Poultry and Teacher Training
QD A LID F X E
Editor-in-Chief of Nutmeg, Class President
1373 Assistant Manager Basketball 4355 Manager
Class Basketball 4253 Blue and White Club 1253
Barnwarming Decoration Committee C215 Ag.
Club CI, 2, 333 Dramatic Club Cl, 2, 353 President
ggate College Players 429, Dramatic Club Plays
HEN this tow-headed son of a sea-cook
ventured from his mountain retreat in
search of the higher learning, he put the em-
phasis on the "art', of Agriculture. He was
soon hailed as the matinee idol of the day, and
became one of the principal figures and first
presidents of the State College Players. His
career has been extraordinarily active, yet he
paused long enough in his busy life to fall in
love with a blonde. Besides this achievement,
he has also done a little work for his class and
The Nutmeg. "Farmer" has a great love for
his native heath and is never happier than when
extolling the grandeur of the Vermont high-
lands. In spite of this and his recently ac-
quired paternal attitude, w'e enjoy his friend-
ship, admire his leadership, and appreciate his
worth. He is majoring in poultry, parts his
hair in the middle, does setting-up exercises in
the morning, doesn't eat ibreakfast, smokes
very little, and is otherwise a model of virtue
FLORENCE HELEN MJXTTIEWS
"Silence is golden, but the next best thing is
that your words should be tit and few."
Windsor Home Economics
Montieth Arts 42, 39: Assistant House Chair-
man CZJQ Honor Roll fl, 2, 39.
HREE whole days before college opened, a
new Frosh co-ed, listed on G. S.'s- roll calll as
Florence Helen Mathews, arrived at Holcomb
Hall and prepared for a four year's siege. The
head start that "Helen" made has proved an
advantageous one, for she has conscientiously
occupied first place among her Home Ee class-
Perhaps Helen is best known to us in the role
of assistant House Chairman. Experience soon
revealed to the conscientious objectors that
there was no use trying to sneak through the
halls at night or keep one's.light on at l0:32'.
It simply was not being done that season.
Helen is planning to continue her studies for
some time to come. During the intermission
before enrolling at 'fClark" University, she will
prepare and deliver to the Umbrella Menders'
Union a series of lectures on "Why a Balanced
Meal Does Not Balance".
"Hide not your talents, they for use were made.
What's a sun-dial in the shade."
New Britain Science
ELL does the author recall entering
Koons 41 one cold night, flashing on the
light, and beholding a strange sight. From all
appearances there was no one in the bed, but
on closer sight, he saw a little blue cap sticking
out of the bed clothes. The head that wore
that cap was "Mike's". Why he wears that cap
is a mystery, still remains so, :but probably the
vain Aggie wishes to preserve his pompadour.
Now Rome had its Cicero and France had
its Voltaire, but "The Storrs Farm School" is
not without its scholars, for "Miken delves with
ecstacy into the farthest researches of knowl-
edge, and to find him without a book would be
like finding a Hsh without water.
"Mike's" and "Teddy" Reeve's heated argu-
ments or sessions on the predictions of their
future life, are worth cutting classes to hear.
"Mike" sees a great, golden future in medicine,
while l'Teddy', longs only for a wife, a wee
family and a cottage out in the NVcst.
"Miken is a dependable sort of chap and a
worker, so the future oflNew 'Britain is, in-
deed, a bright one.
OLIXVE LOUISE NASE
"Educate your laugh so that it will ring often
and sweet that you may be able to raydlate
widely your pleasure and health.
Vice-President of NV. S. G. A. 4373 Nutmeg'
Board C353 Executive Council C373 Class Presi-
dent of Girls C353 Montieth .Arts 639.
4 4 1OR she's a jolly good fellow"-so goes
the song and So say we about Olive.
We think we are lucky to have a girl of her
caliber here. CShe Stands high in the estima-
tion of the Aggeyes, too, particularly one who
has been known to say, "Toot, Toot, make way
We have often wondered why "Ol" gets so
fussed when, in German class, she is called upon
to conjugate the verb sollen. If anyone can
solve this mystery, the class of 1926 will award
the master-mind the handsome trophy of one
dozen eggs from the Cackleberry Contest.
Oh, I say, did you ever see anything interest-
ing in Storrs? just watch "Castor" handle her
wily opponents in basketball. At times the
Hoor is so hot over there that we have seriously
considered calling out Koon'S fire brigade.
What would '26 do without her? We don't
C . have to worry for she has promised to stay.
EDWIN NEI.SON, C. S. C.
"Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thought-
ful of others."
Hartford F X E Entomology
Class Track Cl, 253 Circulation Manager of
Campus 1235 Assistant Business Manager C332
Nutmeg Board, Ag. Club tl, 2, 353 Freshman and
Sophomore Debateg R. O. T.C. Officer C395 Social
Committee 42, SJ .
ROM the day that "Eddie" donned a fresh-
man cap, he made friends, for he was
"Square" all around.
As soon as he became acclimated, "Nellie"
Started to find jobs in activities where he
showed talent and ability in diverse lines. He
was early elected to Serve on the College Social
Committee, starting as a ticket collector and
working up. He made a place for himself on
the Business Board of the Camfms, and on the
1925 Nutmeg Board. Not content with aca-
demic activities alone, f'Eddie" went out to
burn cinders in the class track meets.
In spite of his work on the Social committee,
it was thought that "Square" was a candidate
for the Bachelors Club. But last Summer
turned the tables. You see. he spent the sum-
mer chasing the Japanese Beetle down in Jer-
seyg often his travels took him over to Atlantic
City, and there the Bathing Beauties So fasci-
nated him that w'e find a restless "Nellie" on
the Hill this year, anxiously waiting for an-
other summer to come.
VVALLACE MORELAND, C. S. C.
"He dreams it, he talks it, he eats it-what?
Salem, Mass. Poultry
Varsity Football Cl, 2, 35: Class Basketball C2,
353 Varsity Club fl, 2, 373 Secretary and Treas-
urer f2l, Vice-President C355 Campus Board Cl,
2, 33, Sports Editor 42, 3, 43.
ERE he is: varsity quarterback for three
years, and the last two years named as
quarterback of the All-Connecticut Valley sec-
ond team. As a freshman, he started with a
bang, and has kept up the hot pace ever since.
He was one of the worries of the Sophomore
class in his freshman year, and as a Sophomore
was a source of terror to the freshmen. How
could he help it, his Roman nose had a habit
of plowing wherever he went, and was a great
help in opening holes in the opponents line.
We hardly know of a busier man. He is
forever writing articles for the newspapers as
well as for the Campus. Yet, he passes his
courses with ease, and how he does it is still a
mystery, for no one ever sees him studying.
QPlease do not note, Professorsj
No need to say that he has chosen Poultry as
his vocation. If you want to get on the best
side of "Wally", just tell him that a dozen hens
can earn more money than a Holstein cow. He
is never at ease unless he is with his chickens.
We have a faint idea that he keeps a prize one
in N. J., where he often goes over the holidays.
At any rate, we know that some day "Wally"
will lbe one of the inliuential poultrymen of
OSCAR M. NANFELDT, A F P
"Success has ruined many a man, beware!"
New Haven Bacteriology
Varsity Football 42, 355 Varsity Baseball Cl, 25.
SCAR is a big man in his class, and this is
undoubtedly one of the reasons why Mr.
Guyer has him stationed as guardian and pro-
tector of his family. Big, gentle, and humorous
is this lad, except when he dons the moleskins.
Then he is big, aggressive, and yes, humorous,
for who will ever forget the day he intercepted
a forw'ard and galloped fifty yards for a touch-
down. Besides being a star football player,
Oscar also lightly prances about the diamond
in the springtime.
He is studying to be a bacteriologist, and it
won't be long before he can say, "Another
great bacteriologist, under whom I studied, and
I, etc., etc."
Oscar hails from New Haven, but we have it
from a reliable source that that is not the cause
of frequent week-end trips to the Elm City.
Yes, she is known to most of us on the Hill,
for Oscar has her on hand for the big dances.
As for the co-eds we ibelieve it is not best to
say anything along that line. Still we know
Oscar pretty well.
LEWIS I. QUIGLEY, GJ M A
Bridgeport English and Economics
"For always roaming with a hungry heart,
Much have I seen and known."
Varsity Football C1, 33: Basketball Squad Q73
Class Cl, 2, 335 Varsity Track Cl, 2. 333 XHFSIU'
Club fl, 2, 355 Campus Board C233 Nutmeg 1335
HERE are always some people who find it
hard to assiduously follow the outlined
groove for any length of time without a flare-
upg a throwing over of the reins of a self-
"Nap", when he first came here, seemed al-
ways to be sitting on the end of a bayonet, and
his exit from college for an ocean trip seems to
have done him more good than harm. Since
his return to the prosaic existence of a Connec-
ticut Aggeye, he has assumed a new attitude
toward his work, imbibed, perhaps, from his
wide travels. Why! the old Napoleon Mon-
arch has even entered the domestic employ of
He is one of our best dash men on the cin-
der track, and takes a healthy interest in sun-
dry college activities. Wlieii he graduates, his
adventurous nature may lead him again into
the far places of the earth, and, if so, we w'ish
him success. whether 'tis leading a revolution
in Peru or wooing the daughter of the King of
JOSEPH RABINOWITZ, QD E II
"An innocent plowman is more worthy than a
New London H Ig A Agriculture
Football Squad C173 Basketball Squad Cl, 29g
Ag. Club Cl, 212 Debating Club C3D.
F this youth ever succeeds in getting organ-
ized he will surprise everyone, himself in-
cluded. "Joe" claims that organization is the
secret of success. just what he means by get-
ting organizedv is not clear, but whatever it is,
it must have something to do with farming.
Ever since Joe was a bow-legged kid waddling
through tfhe streets of Bensonhurst Cpro-
nouncecl Bensonhoistl, his one ambition was to
become a tiller of the soil. To be a farmer one
has to do something besides just go to a farm
school. So "Joe" hopes some day to have a
little farm of his own somew'here in New York
State, with horses, cows. pigs and all the hx-
ings. Believe me, "Joe" knows how to bring
up a cow right. Ask Manchester.
Of course, there will be "little" Rabbs gam-
iboling in the peaceful quiet of the barnyard.
That goes with farming.
MASON H. PARKER
"I was never made to be a soldier."
Storrs General Agriculture
N every walk of life, there are those who re-
main ozbscure to the eyes of the multitude,
and until they leave us, their qualities go un-
noticed and without applaud. Such a type is
Mason Parker, who cheerily hailed a hearty
Hhelloi' to me as I met him, burdened with
books, on the campus this morning. No morn-
ing is too cold to prevent him from walking
down from the remote parts of Four Corners
in order to prevent the loss of that tenth of a
credit. A plugger, a worker, and an enthusiast
Mason is specializing in General Agriculture.
Being a native son of the soil himself, and with
his added scientific training, he should be able
to do much in furthering the cause of some
rural community. '
RDCIYAID T1TUs PUTNAM, H A 2
"Small Sam" "Putt"
"My mind is steeped to solemn thoughts that
move me on to greater things."
Varsity Baseball Manager C339 Class Baseball
CD3 Class Basketball C233 Blue and VVhite Club
C233 Secretary and Treasurer of Student Organ-
ization C3Dg Football Hop Decorating Committee
C373 Honor Roll C193 Sergeant R. O. T. C. CSD.
44 MALL SAM" decided that Bloomfield
needed a great statesman, so he came
to C. A. C. to prepare himself for that job.
He started off well and with little effort placed
himself on the scholastic honor roll. Since
then, he has found that college life does not
consist merely of poring over books, so w'hen
any fun is going on "Putt" is generally there.
His dry humour and witty remarks have won
for him a warm place in the hearts of his many
"Small Sam" is, indeed, a confirmed woman
hater, and the letters which he has received
from the weaker sex could be counted upon the
joints of one finger. However, as we look over
the records of the many fallen Aggies, we pre-
dict that another year will find Putnam in the
snares of Ma Holcomb to share the fate of
Kane, Hill, Greer, Eddy, and others too pitiful
and too numerous to mention here.
Chemistry commands all of "Reggie's" spare
time, and some day we may have a new element
discovered by his efforts along these lines.
. "-'PP X
'XX ' -. ,. ' ,
E1,1z.tx1zE'rH CA M PBELL SERVICE
"Most of us have explosives stored away inside
of us-instincts, impulses-that XXIII not
stand too much bottling up.
Norwich Home Economics
Montieth Arts C2, 333 Girls' Glee Club Cl, 2, 39.
As "Betty" is the baby of the Junior vfamily, f
we feel quite responsible for this doll-.slzed blt
OR it's Mac, Mac here and it's Mac, Mac fi
therep, so chants "Betty" as she bliss- gj
fully wends her happy way towards Main-for Z.,
classes? No, for male of course. si Qi
of humanity. But what she loses in size, she .gy
makes up in other ways. Many a scrape has 'tag
"Betty" been in and w'ell do we remember that
lXf.x1:s11ALL Lnstm SEYMoUR, H A Zi
"Operator! Give me Back Bay 30507."
"You don't know beans, 'till you've been to
woeful scene from the "Romper Girl" when
sihe and her partner in crime won their glass
medals for fooling the public.
.But to bring this history up to date-"Bettyi'
came back to the herd after a summer spent at
New Hampshire College. Now she is an all
wool member of the female section of '26 and
will remain so until we all, on that not-so-far-
away day, jazz up the aisle to receive our Zero
Secretary and Treasurer Varsity Clubg 'Varsity
Baseball C253 Football Squad 6139 Class Football
C155 Varsity Basketball 6233 Class Basketball Cl.
239 Ag. Club Cl, 29.
N the fall of 1922, "Huie" Gl'CC1'iS mother
looked around for a college companion for
her admirable song and so it was that "Mushie"
entered C. A. C. as the guardian and nursery
maid of his former Suffield companion.
"Mnshie" is another one of our all-around
athletes, playing football, basketball and base-
ball. Many a co-ed has lost her false teeth
watching him pierce the basket with his over-
hand shots, and it sure w'as fun to watch him
pick up the ball around second base last spring.
It is to another field of endeavor that we must
go if we are to see Marshall at his best, and
that is, the fine art of eating. "Um! I eat
doughnuts. I like 'em." Most of the local
boarding houses have barred him already in
their contests. Well, the beanery would stop
Seymour succumibed to the wily arts of the
fair sex in his Sophomore year and he has far
from recoveredg he still boasts of his daily
letter from the Bean City, and still is seen aim-
lessly frequenting the old haunts of his "ro-
--. 4 ,
l 1 .
"You have yourself been a great fighter, though
now a man of peace."
E have said that the surest way to hit a
womanys heart is to aim kneeling. Prob-
ably this was "Joes" feat as a marksman. for
you know, he is a very paternal man, and not
slow' to tell you what a fine little daughter he
is bringing up as a future C. A. C. co-ed.
Having served in the army during the late
war, and having showed the make-up of a real
future citizen, "Joe" was sent by Uncle Sam up
to C. A. C. to pursue the field of higher learn-
ing. His smiling face and sound judgment
have made him a likeable addition to the class
of ,26, whose ranks he joined this year.
To find "Joe" at his best, however, we would
visit the R. 0. T. C., for there his sharp com-
mands, erect carriage and alert eye make him
onedof the most outstanding figures on the drill
fie . .
HILDUR ELIZABETH S CHOLANDER
"I don't eareg nothing puts me outg I am
resolved to be happy."
Thomaston Home Economics
Secretary of Junior Class C355 Montieth Arts
C2, 353 Girls' Glee Club Cl, 2, 353 Vice-President
of Glee Club C333 Dramatic Club fl, 2, 33.
TINSOME Hildur is our song-bird, and
one of no obscure reputation. The de-
light of M. Croteau's heart, elle chant en fran-
cais tout le jour.
"Hil,' with her two shadows is a member of
that omnipotent order of the Three Husketeers
and it is always in their company that she is to
be found, except on those rare occasions when
she attends meetings of the Hil and Bil Club.
Hildur's activities are Glee Club and Dram-
atics. In the "Yokohama Maid" she combined
talent from iboth fields and gave a memorable
representation of a Japanese lovesick soloist.
Perhaps Hildur w'ill singg perhaps Hildur
will teachg perhaps Hildur will be Dean of
VVomen. Who can tell? We are certain of
this: whatever her occupation in life, she will
perform it with the speed of a slow motion
movie and the ability of a capable worker.
ERNEST E. SPEERS, A QI:
"Tho niodest, on his unembarrass'd brow
nature had written-'Gentlemanf "
Baseball Squad C1, 253 Class Baseball C1, 25:
Nutmeg Board C353 Brush and Scrollg Blue and
White Club C255 Student Senate C353 Mediator
C353 Second Vice-President Student Organiza-
tion C35g Executive Mid-Year Formal C35.
ONNECTICUT has long been the Mecca
of the youths of Hartford, but never be-
fore has the Capitol City favored us with a
son so well liked as "Ernie Speers. College
offers us the opportunity to expand our person-
alities, gain more knowledge. and to improve
our mindsg but all of these natural benefits are
transcended by the opportunity it affords to
associate with real men, men like "Ernie",
As a roommate of "Schmotz", he has been
kept in the straight and narrow path, never in-
dulging in those pastimes whiclh lure and often
ruin the carefree college youth. However all
great men have their weaknesses, and Ernest
is no exception to the rule. Though he fought
fearlessly, he was unable to withstand the on-
slaught of the deadly warriors of Holcomb
Hall, and his heart w'as soon captured by one
of the charming young ladies.
Despite the time-consuming amours, "Ernie"
has been ver-y active in college life, and as
treasurer of the 1925 Nutmeg he has helped to
make that book a financial success. Peg away,
LAWRENCE C. STANLEY
"Great modesty often hides great merit."
HIS complacent young man, sententious,
naive, certainly needs no introduction
amongst us Aggies. Since the day that he left
Andover, he has shown interest in his own
studies, a little mingling and only a glance at
fraternities. "Stanl', though a quiet lad, his
relative love of work will undoubtedly make of
him a real scientist, a chemist.
Though Stanley doesn't favor the co-eds in
the least, he and his "iiivver" certainly do not
frequent the "Bond" all by themselves. Be-
lieve me, it is this placid, quiet, young man that
will some day make an ardent husband and
good citizen. His interest in P. E. C35 slhows
that he is not without the love of sports.
It is only right then, for us, to wish this
unusual and amlbitious youth the best of luck
in the future, in life and its enjoyment.
CHARLES C. S MITH
"Love is like a. photograph plate.
It takes a dark room to develop it."
New Milford Dairy Production
Ag. Club Cl, 2, 353 Chairman of Agronomy
Committee C2, 35.
N the fall of 1922, New Milford sent out one
of its younger sons to partake of the knowl-
edge so plentiful about the hills of Mansfield,
and to bring back to his native soil a little bit
of the training which he would absorb there.
That is the reason why we have depicted before
us the original "Andy Gump". as he is known
to his fellow-students in and about Koons Hall.
Dairy Production is his speciality, and accord-
ing to "Bud' Fisher New Milford should have
a cleaner and better "city" milk supply in the
As you know it is said that the way to a
man's he-art is through his stomach. Well this
is the way that "Smitty" has won the good-will
of the Aggies for it is he who passes over the
cafeteria counter the Aggies "daily bread".
His partiality at this job proibably accounts for
his potent "drag" with the inmates of Holcomb
"Andy" is truly an industrious and willing
worker. and wherever he goes we know that he
will gain the good-will of all who meet him.
PIIYLLIS DUNSMORE SMITH
"The world is my stage."
C9 A KID ,
Co-ed Editor of Nutmeg C352 Secretary of Ex-
ecutive Council C351 Campus Board C2, 35: Dram-
atic Club C1, 2, 355 Little Theatre Cl, 2, 35: Mon-
tieth Arts C355 President of Montieth Arts C352
Class Secretary C255 Rifle Club C259 Class His-
torian Cl.5g Girls' Social Committee C155 Theta
VVAY back in the history of '26 We recall
the arrival of a curlyeheaded Frosh who
doted on rah-rahing for H. P. H. S., the at-
tempts Hpappa' Guyer made to develop her
into a Babe Ruth-and she wouldn't let him,
and the excitement P. D. Q. S. created on the
other side of the campus.
By all means the hest-looking co-ed, we are
happy to claim her as a member of '26. Being
a Jack of many trades and a master of all, she
is the envy of Holcomb Hall. You can see by
the list above that she hasn't much time to
think of herself, but it wouldn't be "Phil" if
she did. Just take for instance the co-ed sec-
tion of this most worthy annual. A work of
art-and "Phil" the artist.
Now there is yet another thing we must men-
tion, namely her histrionic ability. To appre-
ciate acting what is, you should see her in a
"first performance", and we can assure you
that when it comes to giifiin' de flc-, fighting
"Red" would vote for her any day in the year.
Leslie Wfitcox 2 CID 1'
HAROLD W1 VVARDLE, C. S. C.
"All great men are dead, and I'm not feellng so
Bridgeport If X E Animal Husbandry
Class President CD3 Student Senate f3Jg Me-
diator C353 Varsity Track fl. 273 Varsity Baseball
fl, 295 Managing Editor of Campus C313 Campus
Board 62, 39: Class Baseball Cl, 25: Class Track
fl. 252 Honor Roll 11.25.
HEY say that precious things come in small
bundles. "Harry" seems to be an exception
to the rule, for his value to his class has been lll
proportion to his large, Samsonelike body. He
showed ability from the start, and was made
president of the freshman class. Much credit
is given 'him on the way he led his class
through its first year of college lifeg indeed,
this brought out his quick acting executive abil-
ity. "Harry" has been a real student from the
start, and stands among the honor men of his
It did not take him long to show his prowess
as an athlete, and he soon became a star ham-
mer thrower and shot putter. "Harry" has been
desirous of playing footiball, but has been kept
out of the game on account of a fractured
skull. The doctors now claim it strong enough
to withstand the shocks of the game, and with
a special helmet, he will appear on the gridiron
next fall, where big things will be expected of
lt seems that "Harry" has a staunch friend in
Bridgeport w'ho is patiently waiting for him to
receive his sheepskin and then to journey with
HI My him into the business world. We expect big
' . t ' - - -' if lt f .A. .
Alas! my child, where is the pen that can do hmgs fiom Harry after he Cal es C C
justice to the Hen." WA
Class Baseball C153 Nutmeg Board .6353 Ag.
Club 41, 2, 353 Mid-Year Formal Decoration Com-
HIS "Son of the Soil" came to C. A. C.
with the intention of staying only two years,
but wvhen he found that the knowledge he was
acquiring up here would help to improve Rocky
Hill, he decided to stay. There are few who
really know "Barney", for he is not the type to
let all share in his confidences. But those who
do, love him as a friend and respect him as a
man. "Les,' has made no secret of his ambi-
tion "to be a good old farmer", as many a
mem-book can testify, and he has w'orked hard
at his studies to better prepare himself for this
Although "Les" is serious of purpose, he is
always ready to join in any fun. We will re-
member for a long time the apple fights in
Savage's orchard, the Sunday hikes to South
Coventry or Gurleyville and beyond, as well as
Barney" in a "Tux', at the "Hops" and Proms.
In "Les" we are confident that we have
man who will leave college and devote himself
to the improvement of his chosen field, farms
- f -.
'WILLIAM B. TIEBOUT, JR.
"A little house well filled, a little field well til1'd,
and a little wife well will'd, are great riches."
Manstield Centre Poultry
Glee Club 62, 37, College Quartet 629.
VERY college boas-ts of its married meng
and in "Bill" Tiebout we have a genuine
husband of no mean avoirdupois.
He served in the World War, and after his
discharge, the government realized his studious
qualities to such an extent that he was sent to
C. A. C. to partake of the tree of knowledge.
Making allowances for "Bill's" self-assur-
ance and worldliness the Aggies would, indeed,
miss his presence, for that good old Dodge of
his has Saved many a man from being late to a
class over in the Dairy building, or up in the
Poultry Plant. We like to have him in our
classes too, as his questions turn the "Profs',
green, and 'his sound reasoning dumbfounds
It has always been easy to tell when "Bill"
was around, for his loud, bassal, jocular laugh
is one of the fine characteristics which have
caused him to be liked by all.
He has been one of the mainstays of the Glee
Club, and his graduation next year will cause
that activity to lose one of its chief harmon-
PEARL M ATI LDA TIFFANY
"Our greatest glory consists not in never falling,
but in rising every time we fall."
Windsor Home Economies
'Monueth Arts can.
4 4 PEARL in a Tiffany settingf, said the
famous Christoph one day, little know-
ing that with these words he introduced Pearl
to her co-ed classmates.
Pearls, you know, are modest gems, "Tiff"
is modest, too, which explains in part why she
is not better known to the campus at large.
However, we who have been witvh her for six
semesters appreciate C15 her attitude to see it
through, CZD her knowledge of all the news,
C31 her albility to make golden waffles.
Though Pearl does not seek honors in college
activities, she does participate in the art of
basketry and doll making-truly novel occupa-
tions. Many times has she played Santa Claus
and solved the problem of birthday and Xmas
gifts for us. With apologies for the sugges-
tion, here's hoping she will remember us all
with a reed tray or a Wieniewurst on our
Jin illiemnriam if
WALTER JOSEPH RYAN
There was no Autumn, there was only Spring,
And in that season of your life you bore
The promise of the year, and then before P
The mellowness that harvest time would bring, . if
The Gardener passed. When flowers fade they end
Their bowl imprisonment g when leaves are torn
From fetter boughs, to freedom they are
And even so it was with you, our friend, Q
As through an open door a bird will Hy, it
To find itself a captive, and to stay li
Until the casement opens, then away
On raptured wings to seek the endless sky,
So you escaped the walls of life to be H
Blessed with the freedom of eternity. f
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Presidezzt, 5gC,fem,fy,i '
ARTHUR E. ZOLLIN SARAH: 12, CROLL
RANDOLPH W. VVHAPLES i DONALD C. GAYLORD
1927 0112155 ltiiztnrg
"The knowledge of the past is wlurable only as it leads us to form calculations
with respect to the future."
I Macaulay tells us that no past event has any intrinsic importance. However
at this time we can not help but think that since our arrival on the "Hill" in the
fall of 1923 our past has been important. The class of '27 successfully passed
through the formalities extended each new class, and immediately commenced a
promising career at Connecticut. A defeat at the hands of '26 in which we bathed
in the medicinal Waters of Swan Lake did not break down the spirit of the class,
but rather it inspired us to win our first Pig Roast. We were the first to experi-
ence the one year ruling providing for Freshman athletic teams, and in our sports
a successful record was established for succeeding yearling classes to aim at.
In the fall of '24 we returned to the "I-Iilll' somewhat depleted in numbers,
but with the real Connecticut spirit firmly instilled in us. A new duty awaited
us, namely the breaking in of a large class of newcomers. This we accepted with
great test, and '28 became our charges. Another inspiring bath at Swan Lake
further stimulated the class, and in rapid succession we took first honors from
the faintly protesting Frosh in the interclass Track meet, Football game, and the
PIG ROAST. Besides critically watching over the younger class, we are well
represented in all college activities, the varsity teams and other extracurricular
enterprises claiming members of 1927.
We reflect over the quotation heading this chronicle, breath deeply, smile,
and anxiously await the coming of our two most important years on the "I-fill".
-L. R. B.
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Ajello, Carl R.
Anderson, Charles D.
Atwood, Ellery D.
Barret, Donald E.
Bartle, Elizabeth M.
Belden, Richard R.
Boardman, Franklin H.
Bray, Dorothy H.
Breitweiser, john L.
Brockett, John E.
Brockett, Mildred M.
Broughel, Rosemary M.
Brown, Helen F.
Burdick, Gladys E.
Clark, Charles A.
Cohen, Milton M.
Conlong, Anna V.
Cowdell, Ruth M.
Croll, Sarah E.
Daly, john J. .
Dawson, Clifton S.
Doolittle, Vincent M.
Dudley, Dorothy' R.
Eyre, Earl B.
Fiennemann, John C.
Flaxman, Harry .M.
Gallant, James F., Ir. '
Garrigus, Russel M.
Gaylord, Donald C.
Goldsmith, Gliver C.
Hoadley, Nelson T.
Hodge, Earl H.
Holcombe, Grace E.
Holstein, Nathaniel L.
Hopkinsj Frank H.
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Hughes, Mary D.
Husted, Norman W.
Johnson, Anton W.
Kaplan, Flora A.
Kramer, Samuel H.
'Leland, Francis E.
Linderson, Philip F.
Phelps, Charles VV.
Pierpont, Lawrence A.
Roberts, William B.
Rutherford, Randall VV.
Schofield, William K.
Schreiber, Frances F.
Segar, Doris I.
Sherry, Israel M.
Shields, Thomas W.
Smith, Cecil R.
Stremleau, Julius I.
Swan, Bertha P.
Thunberg, Ethel G. E.
Tiernan, VVilliam F.
Vickers, Irving H.
Wilcox, Sherman C.
Woodford, Chester R
Yarsley, Clinton T.
Zollin, Arthur E.
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Ableman, Beatrice Evelyn
Aboumrad, Joseph Abdenour
Adams, Chester Gordon
Ajello, Carl Ralph .
Ansley, Lillian Esther
Ashton, Margaret Terese
Ashton, May Ethyl
Barnes, Edward Barrett
Barrett, Donald Eben
Bassett, Horace Henry
Beers, Esther Ruth
Begley, Leroy Jerome
Bendokas, William George
Bent, James Edward
Bergren, Arthur William
Bigelow, Henry Moore Lester
Birch, Thomas Stuart
Bitgood, Ellsworth M., Jr.
Bjork, Carl Gustave
Boardman, Franklin Holland
Brigham, William Theodore
Brooks, Arthur' Joseph
Brown, Andrew Charles, Jr.
Buell, Christine Virginia
Burton, Raymond Forsey
Butler, Earle Stanwood
Carlson, Mildred Waldure
Carroll, John Lawrence
Castle, Henrietta Jane
Cauley, Paul Kavanaugh
Charters, Catherine Vellida
Clark, David, Jr.
Clark, Ruth Corliss
Clarke, Andrew James
Cleveland, Harold Whitman
Cohen, Celia Rosamond
Collins, Edward Redman
Cone, Phillip Raymond
Connor, Francis John
Cordts, Frank Rudolph
Dains, Vivian Claribel
Dawson, Clifton Stoner
Donahue, John Donald
Dorrance. Samuel Francis
Dragat, Evelyn Miriam
Durham, Benedict Francis
Eddy, Willard Collins
Emerson, Herbert Eugene
England. Cecil Wilfred
Even, William Frederick
Farwell, ,Alan Smith
Fienemann, John Carl
Fyler, George William
Garvey, Thomas Francis
Geissler, Carl Adolph
Gillette, Claude Coe
Goluboff, Sydney Joseph
Green, Lydia Anne
Grybowski, Ladislaus Stanley
Hadley, Harold Kirkwood
Harrison, Bertrand Abbott
Hatfield, Raymond Ulric
Haversat, Arthur Oscar
Healey, Beatrice Child
Herningson, Frederick Robert
Higgins, Paul Martin
Hill, Henry Edwin
Hirschfeld, Otto Max
Holmgren, Ruth Astrid
Hooper, John Stanley -
Hopkins, Frank Howard
Horn, Julius Aaron
Hubay, Sophie Geraldine
Hughes, Helen Elizabeth
Hyman, Jacob gHarry
Judson, Harriet Louise
Kallstron-, Harold Frederick
Kane, Henry James
Katz, Adeline Claire
Kelley, Edward Joseph
Kendrick, Marshall Alexis
Kennedy, Carlos Howe
Kennedy, Eileen Marie
Kimberly, Sherman Burr
Koster, Martha Helen
Kramer, Samuel Harry
Krayeske, Alexander Jam
Kuhl, Waldo Whitney
Larson, Arnold Lee
Lesson, ,Philip Frederick 1
Libutzke, Frederick Carl
Lifshitz, Eli Benjamin
Lockhart, Arthur Burton
Logan, Louis John
Lyman,. Ralph Barber
Lynch, Anthony Joseph
MacDonald, Verne Oswald
Maitland. Arthur Coe
Mazer, Louis Julian
Mell, Clifford William
Mertens, Frank Brereton
Miner, Harry Albert
Mitchell, Abner Peter
Mitchell, Leon Gerad
Monrad, Ruth Louise
Moran, Anna May
Moriarty, Eugene Kirby
Murphy, Horace Frederick
Murphy, Mary Elizabeth
Murtha, George Lester
Newton, Richard Carl b
Nixon, Maurice William
Ogle, John Dreaper
Osterling, Andrew Leonard
Palmer, Milan Henry A
Peterson, Sanford Hugo Ed. .
Pim-m, Alfred Bladon, Jr.
Plummer, Charles Carlton
Randall, William Sanford
Rankin, Christina Jane
Ray, Alice Elizabeth .
Root, Margaret Grace
,Rowe, William Thomas
Salad, Be-n'amin Joseph
Scanlon, Walter William
Schaefer, Clifton John
Schmidt, Eugene Max
Scread, John Christopher
Seagrave, Jerome De Mont
Schweitzer, Francis George
Shanahan, Anna Terese
Shaw, Jack Hill
Sharples, Thomas Laird
Shea, John Joseph, Jr.
Shugrue, John Robert
Skelly, Louise Katherine
Smith, Lawrence Whitehead
Sours, Ruth Alberta
Southwick, Fayette Beatrice
Sperry, Laura Adelaide
Sterry, Florence Allen
Street, Helen Isabel
Stremlau, Julius Irving
Sullivan, Philip Joseph
Sutherland, Douglas James
Sweeten, Harold Howell
Tiernan. William Foster, Jr.
Tong, Walter Curtis
Tunick, David Henry
Vickers, Irving Henry
Walford, Edward S.
Watson, Harold' Francis
Watrous. Ruth Webster
Weed, William Boerum
lNells, John Barton
.Wells, Marion Elizabeth
VVelsh, Catherine Ashton
Whitney, 'Frank Graves, Jr
Wilcox, Clarence Miller
Wilkes, Otis Russel
Williams, Arthur Vincent
Williams, Frederick Randall
Willoughby, Doris Kimball
Wolcott, Edward Sholto
Naramore, William Wheeler
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FRANK RYAN TANDREW C. BROWN,JR.,
Illrwhman 0112155 Eiatnrg
"How Green We Are," "How Green We Are," chanted the long line of new comers
as the pajama parade wound gracefully around the front campus, and came to a halt
before Holcomb Hall. We, the class of 1928, were being gleefully welcomed by our
Alma Ma.ter, assisted by the loyal Sophomores, who with their Frosh year successfully
behind them were out to "paddle their own canoe" Cand us too.j Revenge was sweet,
however, when we balanced the score with the Rope-Pull, but evidently the water did
not dampen their ardor, for they carried off ourl specimen of "Armour's Best", our only
' ' ' ' "h l " e.
nsolation being that prggre went up in smoke, and they were as am ess as w
For the next few days the campus resounded to the tune of a hundred and some '
l n tlv or anized park-
odcl tin cans much to the disgust of Prexy and Miss Carr w io proi p u g
ing places for can-drivers.
In the meantime, Holcomb Hall had been the scene of mysterious co-ed initiatioirs,
' t H d vhere
in the form of mid-night visitors, umbrella parades, and a descent rn o a es X
all the recalcitrant yearlings were made to do penance for their transgressions.
But from this time on friendly relations between the two classes were established,
and except for an occasional shower Ccoldj, we whiled away the time till Christmas
vacation with Freshman At Homes, Frat Pledging, and a pretty strenuous football
schedule. Gur boys came up against some hard teams, but succeeded in pull'ng through
unscathed, making the second year that a yearling football team has been undefeated.
With the advent of the new year, came our first introduction to the Mid-Year
E s and the ship of '28 came close to foundering in the whirlpool. Several good
sailers were lost overboard, while others were so shaken that they did not recover for
the rest of the year.
After this melee a calm ensued, but not for long, as basketball appeared on the
horizon engulfing the entire Campus The many 'Corking" and "Thrilling" games
broke up the monotony of studrous week days and lrfe on the h ll once more assumed
natural proportions The Frosh team helped itself to '1 good share of the basketball
honors with such milestones to mark its path as Yale Springfield and Trinity,
Gradually as the year progressed our Alma Mater 'tssrmulated us one and all.
until the mold had made us in the shape of those who had gone before We went to
S turda Nght Dances we frequented Ma Browns Skipper Johnsons 'rnd Iirnlraiiesi
B . .
we became acquainted with Holcomb Hall the Cemetery and the Hort ui rngg
yea verily on Sunday eves we went to C E a so t
Seriously though as the year dr iws to a close we look back a little and. realize
perhaps that rn our search for an education we have learned to rudrcrously mix folly
with wisdom, that while individuality may be the root of everything goo lt is the
friendly heart that has plenty of friends and that in coming to C A C we have
Joined hands with thousands of students all over the country, who also seekc the lgrvigher
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AARON HERBERT CHASE
New Bfritain General Agriculture
Two Year Club Cl, 25, Club Secretary, Honor Roll
Chase made up his mind that New Britain needed anoth-
er good farmer, so he came to C. C. to get a thorougi
knowledge of Agriculture. He studies hard and has always
' L t Chase
frequented the Honor Roll. as year
mate of that famous and renowned Aggie
from Union." Hiram of course. Aaron is a very quiet
fellow, but he is liked by all who know him, and he is al-
ways willing to do his part and do it thoroughly.
was a room-
JOHN DONALD COLLINS
Bristol Animal Husbandry
Two Year Club C233 Ag. Club Q25
Out of the wilds of Bristol came this chap 'to learn the
art of raising real horses. His wise and wltty remarks
have gained for him many friends am-ong the "Aggies"
If .ever you are looking for "Kid," just turn your steps to
the horse barn, and there you will find him telling George
the merits of "horse-culture." As a rule, he has no time to
waste on the fair sex, but of course there are exceptions
to all rules, and we have found "Kid" quite ready, at times,
to talk about feminine affairs. We certainly hope that lie
will sometime find success in his chosen field of work,
Brooklyn, N. Y. Poultry
Ag. Club Q21
Comer is one of the few ex-service men who have en
tered our class. He came here from the great metropolis
to make a specialty of Poultry Husbandry. Although he
is older than the rest of his class-mates, his cheerfulness
has made him w'ell liked by us all. He is already the proud
owner of a small farm and in the future we expect that it
will grow into a very prosperous poultry plant.
ERIC ROGER DAHLBERG
f H New Haven Poultry
Two Year Club Cl, Zjg Club C25
Here is another progeny of the great poultry industry
"Squeeze" hails from New Haven, and at Connecticut he has
successfully endeavored to gain a scientific knowledge of
chickens without once entering the realms of Holcomb Hall
Wlieii "Squeeze" first arrived at C. A. C., he lived in the
dormitory, but after his sound slumbers had been constantly
disturbed during the wee hours of the morning by bed
dumping parties, he decided to move. This year "Eric" is
back with us enjoying our friendship and hospitality.
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VVESLEY B. NEED1'I AM
ELMORE S. HOHENTHAL
ARCHIE W. PAINE
EDMUND J. HAVERTY
1925-S' Gllami Qiztnrg
We trust that this short chronicle of the important events in the life of the
School of Agriculture, class of 1925, will call up pleasant memories in the minds
of its members in future years. We are not going to boast about anything,
because nothing particularly distinctive happened during our two short years on
On November 6, 1924, we arrived on the campus at Storrs, green and fresh
from our mother's apron strings. Immediately, we began to have that suppressed
fear of doing something wrong, so of course we made some very serious errors.
But acting upon the advice of President Beach and Dean Dodge, and under the
good guidance of our worthy seniors, the class of 1924, we soon became like
"old timers". ' T
The most startling event of our existence on the hill, of course was our
initiation on the first night. Many humiliations and much pain was inflicted upon
us that night by our big brothers, but we took it with the best humour possible
to muster on such an occasion. Next came the hurry and bustle of meeting
professors and getting acquainted with the places of holding classes. Things
sailed along pretty smoothly until the time came for examinations. The coming
of these dreaded "exams" instilled much fear and doubt into our minds as to our
future scholastic standings. All this worry, however, was for naught.-We
Another important incident in our school career occured when we came back
the second year as seniors to initiate and brood the present freshman class, and, in
other ways, to further the good work of the classes that have gone before us.
If in our classes, athletics and spirit we have done this, we have fulfilled our
In the many years to come, when we look back to our college days, our
thoughts will dwell upon the friendships we made, and the good times which
we enjoyed while at dear old C. A. C.
one hundred two
DENNISON BREED HOFFBIAN
Two Year Club Cl, Zj.
"Dinny" is one of the few musicians of which the School
f A boasts ' during his first year at college the rhythmatical
g- 1 ,
iiumble of his drum could often be heard issuing forthhfrolm
room 50 Storrs Hall. "Dinny" was one of the Sc oo s
"Social Lights", and he frequently mingled with the high
society of Willimantic. To the efforts of landscape garden-
ing and nursery w'ork CAhem?D he will lend his future days.
ELMORE STEWART HOHENTHAL
South Manchester Forestry
Two Year Club fl, Zjg Ag. Club CZQ, Basketball fl, 225
Class Secretaryg Honor Roll.
This elongated chap hails from Connecticutfs well .known
silk city. "Binky" spends much of his time in Judging the
merits of our co-eds, and many a heart has been heard to
flutter because of his Valentino profile. Although he LS
rarely seen studying, he has been our leader in scholastic
standing. Being a tall fellow, he is a valuable man on our
basketball team and his hard work has added much to the
team's record. We wish him the best of success in his future
vocation, whether it be the Beef industry or Forestry.
With the ambition of becoming a poultry specialist, Holton
came to C. A. C. to get the scientific pointers on all phasels
of the chicken business. He 'hails from that beautiful land
of the midnight sun, and has seen a great deal of service in
Uncle Sam's army. Holton does not live with us common
mortals, but has his palace next to "Jimmie's", where he is
keeping house. Ask Holton if he knows anything about
ARTHUR TowNLEY LACEY
Two Year Club Cl, Zjg Basketball Manager.
"Art" is one of those Quiet Unassuming lads who say
very little but do a whole lot. He has. made many warm
friends among his classmates, and he will always be remem-
bered for his sincerity in all of his dealings with us. If "Art'
does not become a great poultryman, he will probably be-
come a prosperous proprietor of an automobile business.
J. K, XXV . A XI,
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NORNIAN PAINE GILLETTE
"N 0 rm"
Hartford Landscape Architecture
Two Year Club Cl, 2Qg Ag. Club Cl, 253 Club Treasurerg
This w'orthy son of Connecticut entered the School of Ag.
in the fall of '25 to decide whether or not he would like Agri-
culture. He is of a very meditative nature, and has become
famous for his philosophical discussions. Without apparent
effort on his part he always gets high grades in all of his
subjects. He has never shown any particular interest in the
co-edsg possibly this is because of the many letters which he
receives daily from Brookline, Mass. "Norm', has decided
to become a Landscape Architect, and because of his unusual
perseverance he, should make a good ore.
AIQTHUR HARRY GRIswoLD
Wethersfield General Agriculture
Two Year Clulb Cl, 23.
In search of knowledge, "Art" came to the Hill and be-
came a member of the Two Year class of '25, "Aft's', good
humor and taking ways have made for him many friends and
a popularity hard to beat. Studying is not exactly one of
his faults, but he manages to get good grades. Whatever "Art"
does he has the habit of doing it thoroughly, and we have
no doubt that he will make a place for himself in the world.
I WILLIAM HENRY GROESCI-1 NER
Two Year Club CZD
"Bill's" specialty is poultry, and especially the kind served
in the platter at "Ma" Brown's3 if you don't believe he can
take care of himself in this respect, just ask those "Aggies'l
who sit near him at the table. On the other hand, he can
handle the live variety of chickens with no mean amount of
skill, and has seriously considered running a poultry ranch in
the near future. 'fDutch,' is a real student and a hard work-
er when he feels like it. He is, indeed a w'orthy represent-
ative of the town of Norwalk, and upholds her fair name
EDMUND JOSEPH HAVERTY
Two Year Club Cl, 253 Ag. Club Cllg Class Treasurer.
Out of the wilderness about Unionville came this tiller of
the sod, and his one ambition has been to seek higher know-
ledge. Is that not right boys? Because of his wit and
natural good nature, and even more because of his good-
looks, he has been extremely popular with the fair sex who
abound in great numbers about Storrs. We hope that "Ed,s"
success in the Horticultural world will be one of merit.
-,XL-t - ..
one hundred one
one hundred four
ERIC RICHARD SWANSON
New Britain Dairy Husbandry
Two Year Club Cl, 233 Ag- Club fl, Zl-
"Sw'ede" came to college a firm believer in dairying, and
he has stuck to this belief throughout the two years. His
extreme good nature is his greatest asset and best 'character-
istic. Because of his domineering personality he was chosen
supervisor of Freshman labor. His perseverance coupled
with a willingness to work hard should surely bring him suc-
ANTHONY ANDREW TVICKERELLE
Winner in Dairy Judging Contest, 1924.
When "Vic" landed on the Hill, he was a quiet and un-
obtrusive Aggie, but the class came to know him through
his midnight visits to numerous rooms. He intends to spec-
ialize in Floriculture, and everyone wishes him all- kinds of
luck in his chosen field.
HA NS FREDERICK ZWIEBEL
Milford A Dairy Husbandry
Two Year Club Cl, 253 Ag. Club H213 Club Presidentg
Basketball fl, Zjg Captain Basketball CZD.
"Hon" arrived on the hill in his freshman year wearing
abroad and happy smile. He has kept that smile all through
his residence on t-he campus which goes to show that he is
a good natured fellow'. He soon became popular with his
classmates, and the result of his popularity was his election
to the presidency of the clulb. We feel safe to say that he will
be a leader in his profession.
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EDWARD FRANCIS LONERGAN
Terryville ' Dairy Husbandry
Two Year Club tl, ZH 5 Basketball Team Cl, ZD.
Upon his arrival at Storrs, "Speed" proceeded to startle
the memubers of the School of Ag. with his athletic prowess
by showing the basketball team how to play the game. He
is also famous as a "pool shark" and for his fondness for
deep sleep. We predict that he will eventually become Terry-
ville's foremost dairy farmer.
BERTRAM CARL MAGNUSON
Two Year Club tl, 25 5 Ag. Club C25 5 Honor Roll.
"Peanuts", evidently, has never heard of the saying that
"children should be seen but not heard", for he certainly has
become one of Connecticut's foremost linquists. For all his
noise making, he is a mighty likeable chap who has a great
store of information for his listeners from radios to pea-
nuts. His mind has been oscillating a great- deal from sub-
ject to subject, but he has finally concluded to stick to forest-
ry. With his pleasing personality, we are sure that success
WESLEY EUGENE NEEDHANI
New Haven Landscape Architecture
Two Year Club fl, 215 Ag. Club Cl, 213 Class Presidentg
Club Vice-President, Student Senate Member.
"Wes" came up here from New Haven with the idea of
studying beef cattle. After learning more about them, he
changed his mind, and is now absorbed in the study of land-
scape design. His banjo playing and his heavy line have
been the secrets of his great popularity which led to his
election of President of his class. This office he has very
nobly hlled. "Wes" seems to be the happiest when the mail
brings him a letter from Springfield.
ARCIIIE WILLIAM PAIN13
Simsbury General Agriculture
Two Year Club C233 Ag. Club C2Jg Class Vice-President.
"Archie," a graduate of Simsbury High School, came to
Storrs w'ith the other greenings in the fall of 1923 to enter
the college. In November, he transferred to the Two Year
course and soon became prominentg for he was elected Vice-
President at the class election. "Archie" is the man whom
you see dashing around on a motorcycle scaring the co-eds
and other varieties of poultry. He was considering running
a bus line in competition with the garage, but at t-he last
moment he changed his mind. He has other schemes, how-
ever, some of which will materialize. We wish him luck and
One hundred three
Svrhnnl nf Ag. Eemkvihall Gram
HANS ZWIEBEL, Captain
Elmore Hohenthal Eric Swanson
Edward Lonergan John Hatch
It Nelson Cox
Willian1 O'Brien, Coach
Q Arthur Lacey, lllavnager
sl one hundred six
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Chase, Aaron H.
Collins, John D.
Dahlberg, Eric R.
Gillette, Norman P.
Griswold, Arthur H. I
Groeschner, William H.
Haverty, Edmund J.
Hoffman, Dennison B.
Hohenthal, Elmore S.
Q E' f 'MXEX .A
-, ' ern ' Sd my
Lacey, Arthur T.
Lonergan, Edward F.
Magnuson, Bertram C. y
Needham, Wesley E.
Paine, Archie VV.
Swanson, Eric R.
Vickerelli, Anthony A.
Zwiebel, Hans E.
one hundred ive
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Founded 1879 at Massachusetts Agricultural College
Established at Connecticut, 1892
Iohn VV. Goodrich William F. 0'Brien
Ralph R. Hill William O. Thomson
John R. Jacoby Donald W. Tucker
George C. Wells
Gerald D. Allard Wallace S. Moreland 1
William F. Donovan Donald Marsh
Peter Hohn Edwin E. Nelson
Harold W. Wardle
john E. Brockett Russell M. Garrigus
Clifford S. Dawson Lawrence A. Pierpont
john C. Fienemann james B. Saxe
Arthur E. Zollin n
Harold Watson Louis J. Logan -
John S. Hooper Frank A. Ryan
Samuel F. Dorrance Arthur B. Lockhart
Walter C. Tong
Edward R. Collins Douglas -T. Sutherland
Harold K. Hadley 'lohn C. Schread
Frederick R. Hemingson Clarence E. Way
FRATREs IN FACULTATE
John N. Fitts, B. Agr. Allen W. Manchester, A. B.
Harry L. Garrigus, B. Agr. Howard D. Newton, Ph. D.
Sherman P. Hollister, B. S. A. Allen E. Moss, M. F.
George H. Lamson, Ir., M. S. . Louis A. Alexander, B. S.
"w'.. . W. , ...,,. V -A Y.- -v-Y - - ' .. .. .,.,..-. ....,.. . ..
one hundred nine
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Maxson A. Eddy
, Harold K. Upham
Hugh S. Greer
Lincoln A. Gilbert
Paul E. Bitgood
James G. Conklin
R. W. Rlutheriord
Francis H. Adams
Willard C. Eddy
William T. G. Rowe
Andrew C. Brown, jr.
Alfred Pimm, jr.
VVebster W. 'White
Reginald T. Putnam
Marshall L. Seymour .
William E. Makofski
E. VValford johnson
Rockwell A. Smith
Horace F. Murphy
rick C. Libutske
William G. Downes, Jr.
Arthur V. VVilliams
Arthur VV. Bergren
if' R K"-1,
one hundred eleven
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Harold T. McCarty Thomas Kennedy
Foster H. Weiss Clemens I. Diemand
Frank C. MeKeever Carl W. Schmitz
VVilliam A. Hutton Oscar D'Esopo
Warren W. Hill Herbert E. Eyre
Ernest E. Speers Edward K. Kane
Edward H. Ahern Edward C. Fox
Antonio A. Longo Albert I. Ahern
Garry A. Miles
John Daly Theodore A. Reeves
Earl B. Eyre Milan H. Palmer
Clinton T. Yarsley Joseph A. Connors
Carl R. Ajello Charles A. Sternberg
Carlos H. Kennedy Verne O. MacDonald
E Walter Kelly Paul K. Cauley
Walter J. Scanlan
E Donald Donahue Alexander Krayeske
Sanford 1-1. Peterson
A HoNoRA1aY units
1. Arthur G. Skinner, B. S. A. Walter Stemmons, 13. S.
Ll Michael Qlfarrell
' one hundrccl thirteen
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ROLL OF CHAPTERS
.....University of Illinois
. . . . . .Ohio State University
. . . .Pennsylvania State College
............... Purdue University
. . . .North Dakota Agricultural College
. . .. . . . . . . . . . . .Cornell University
. . . .Iowa State College
. . . .University of Missouri
. . . .Uaivei-Sify of Wisconsiii
. . . . .University of Nebraska
.. .............University of Minnesota
.. .................... Massachusetts Agricultural College
North Carolina College of Agriculture and Engineering
. . ...................... Alabama Polytechnic Institute
. . . .Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College
. . . . . . . . . .State Agricultural College of Colorado
. . . . . . . . . . . .State College of Wasliington
. . . . . . . .Michigan Agricultural College
. . . . . . . .Connecticut Agricultural College
. . . . .University of California, Davis, Calif.
. . . .University of California, Berkley, Calif.
............... . . .University of Maine
. . . .New Hampshire State College
Alpha Alpha .... .... W est Virginia University
Alpha Beta .....
Alpha Gamma ....
one hundred sixteen
. . .Oregon Agricultural College
. . . . . . . .University of Florida
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All lr Revere H. Beebe S. Archie Holdridge
George D. Brigham Raymond M. Keeler
-5 H. Clayton Buckingham Charles A. Mathews
G Daniel E. Noble
:' -, -.
it H 1926
V Robert S. Filmer David L. McAllister
L' iii Earl H. jagoe Oscar M. Nanfeldt
it - T john R. Kuhl
Fi. tl I1afveyc3fay vvuuaniixgvschoneni
gl Arthur L. Lorentzon Thomas W. Schields
iz Nelson T. Hoadley Irving H. Vickers
Donald A. Young
if Vie A 1928
- ii? W. Theodore Brigham Ralph Lyman
Donald Cummings Sanford Randall
' Bertram Harrison Jerome Segraves
, . ,
if . PLEDGEES
5 Albert Emerson L. Richard Belden
1 . FRATREs IN FACULTATE S -
1 Carl O. Dossin, B. S. Robert E. johnson, B. S.
Harold S. Swenck, M. S.
J one hundred fifteen
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Nu Beta. . .
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Nu Delta . .
Nu Epsilon. . .
Gamma Alpha . .
Gamma Delta. . .
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NU ALPHA CHAPTER
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Connecticut Agricultural College
...New Hampshire State College
. . . . . . . . . .University of Vermont
. . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology
.......... .University of Maine
. . .Northwestern University
. .University of Michigan
. . .University of Illinois
. .University of Wisconsiii
. . .Susquehanna University
one hundred seventeen
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NU ALPHA CHAPTER
John W. Balock
Anthony G. Grady
Valdemar A. Johnson
Paul I. McCarron r
Tracy M. Swem
George R. Warrek
Raymond E. Beveridge Lester C. Eienemann
Carl C. Brink Milton G. Moore
Ellery E. Atwood Earl Hodge
Rudolph A. Billipp - Paul V. Mulligan
James E. Gallant, jr. Cecil R. Smith
Herman C. Gauger Randolph W. Whaples
Donald C. Gaylord Sherman C. Wilcox
Francis I. Schweitzer Otis R. Wilkes
Leroy I. Begley
john I. Shea, Ir. Philip I. Sullivan
Ellsworth M. Bitgood, Ir. Clifford W. Mell A
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Irving G. Davis, B. A. ' Edmund W. Sinnott, Ph. D.
Earl R. Moore, B. S.
one hundred nineteen
omg-A1uaAx1 pempunll auo
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Sigma 1Hhi Gamma
Theodore Hilton Charles F. Radomski
Arthur L. Murdock Charles Seaberg
A Harold O. VVoodward
Raymond S. Ames Arnold R. Griffin
Wilson S. Beardsley William H. Griffin
Wright D. Gifford Lyman H. Hitchcock
I Leslie A.. VVilcox
John L. Breitwieser
Charles A. Clark
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Frank R. Hopkins
john R. Horne
Edwin T. Lundberg
John D. Ogle
George C. White, B. S.g M. A. Roland H. Patch M S
if' "XXL ' ,
. 5 Y
one hundred tw enty one
, z .A
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Alpha. . . . . .College of the City of New York, New York City
Beta .... .. .... Columbia University, New York City I
Epsilon. . . ........... . .Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Vs
Eta. H .... University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. A
Tligigi ,,,, ...Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa.
Zeta . . . . . . University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Iota ,,., ........... D ickinson College, Carlysle, Pa.
Lambda... .... ,Rutgers University, New Brunswick, N.
Mu. . . ......... University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
Nu. . . . . .University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
Xi ,,,, ...Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. ii Q
Pi ,,,,, ....... U niversity of Maine, Orono, Me.
Upsilon. . . . . .Connecticut State College, Storrs, Conn. 7
Chi ,,,, .... S yracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Gamma. . . . . .Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. Q ,
Psi .... .... U niversity of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. -
Qmega. .. ...... University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio
Delta ...... .. .Wfashington and Lee University, Lexington, Va.
Alpha-Beta .... .......... U niversity of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa '-
Alpha-Epsilon .... ...Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore Md. if
Alpha-Gamma .... . . .University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. i
Alpha-Delta. . . . . .University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. it ii
Alpha-Eta... .... University ot VVisconsin, Madison, Wfis. if
one hundred twenty-four E
f tisr eters s at S
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gan, Y-YY I
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Martin L. Q,Neill Irving Sclier
Ainadeo H. Trotta
Sidney Lewis joseph Rabinowitz
Nathaniel L. Holstein Otto Hirschfeld ,
Sidney Fine Milton N. Simons
Eastern Pennsylvania .
Rhode Island .........
New York City. . .
South Jersey. . .
North jersey ....
Louis M. Mazer
'z -' 1 7 LTL- ' ,
. . 2 . 'S-... -
,..,, ., -..-,,,f
. . . .Philadelphia, Pa.
. . . . .Pittsburgh, Pa.
. . .P1'OV1ClC1'1CC, R. I.
. . . . . . Boston, Mass.
. . . . . Atlanta, Ga.
. . . .Hartford, Conn,
1 .... Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . . . . .Chicago, Ill.
. .Atlantic City, N.
......NeWafk, N. J.
one hundred twenty-three
Carl E. Abrahamson
Daniel N. Beard
Herbert A. Chase
John D. Collins
Nelson J. Cox
Eric R. Dahlberg
Lloyd B. Eaton
VVilliam E. Erwin
Norman P. Gillette
Williani H. Groescher
Arthur H. Griswold, jr
Richard I. Harney
john O. Hatch
Edmund I. Haverty
Denison B. Hoffman
Elmore S. Hohenthal
one hundred twenty-six
Henry G. Hulbert
Arthur T. Lacey
Steven A. Locke
Edward E. Lonergan
Joseph J. Marinan
L. R. Morre
Wesley E. Needham
Willialii I. Oneil
Archie VV. Paine
Donald C. Reed
George C. Rizner
Perm N. Stenberg
Stewart T. Smith
Eric R. Swanson
:mg -A1ua.sx1 paapunq Quo
+ x ,
Alpha Eau lghi
HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNI 1X
one hundred twenty-eight
Thomas J. Kennedy, President
Herbert E. Eyre
Sterril M. Chase
Leland E. Evans
Professor Iohn N. Eitts
Adelbert H. Dressner
f 1, j' XXV' "Jai
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one hundred twenty-seven
e ? 62111111161 Glhi Epailnn
Scholarslzfija C'lza1'uc'te1' Activity
IWEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF NINE'FEEN TWENTY-FIVE
JOHN VVILLIAM BAYLOCK JOHN WELLES GOODRICH
'CLEMENS JAMES DIEMAND JOHN RICKER JACOBY
THOMAS JOSEPH KENNEDY GEORGE EDGAR WELLS
I MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF NINETEEN TWENTY-SIX
LELAND EUGENE EVANS SIDNEY LEWIS
EARL HENRY JAGOE MILTON GEORGE MOORE
52' HAROLD WILLIAM XNARDLE EDXVIN VVALDEMAR NELSON
' 1 HONORARY MEMBERS
CHARLES LEXNIS BEACH EDMUND VVARE SINNOTT
GEORGE HERBERT LAMSON, Jr. HOVVARD DOUGLAS NEWTON
one hundred thirty
YA A ff I Ni ..' S
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one hundred twenty-nine
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SENIOR SECRET SOCIETY
MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF NINETEEN TWENTY-FIVE
JOHN WILLIAM BALOCK CLEMENS JOSEPH DIEMAND
MAXON ALEXANDER EDDY RAYMOND MURTIMER KEELER
THOMAS JGSEPH KENNEDY WILLIAM FRANCIS CTBRIEXN
MARTIN LEO O'NEILL
one hundred thirty-two
I SS S, ISS S I I
Q'QS Sw EIESE - 'E-S EEESI IIES iff 4, Q
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one hundred thirty-one
. Elyria Alpha lphi
HONORARY DRAMATIC SOCIETY
CONNECTICUT ALPHA CHAPTER NO. 8
' ' l Honoiar Dramatic Society, founded at
Theta Alpha Phi is a Nationa - I ' y
Oklahoma Mechanical and Agricultural College in 1919. The Chapter roll is
now over fifty, and new chapters are constantly being added. The aim of the
' ' ' ' ll e dramatics. In order to be eligible to
society is to promote lnterest in co eg
' ' ' ' rt in
Theta Phi one must have had a speaking part in four plays, or a major pa
two. The managing of a play counts as a major part.
k I this society during the past year has consisted principally in
The wor o g
judging and passing on those eligible for the Dramatic Club. Frequent meetings
' ' ' ' ' or to further discuss the promotion ot
have been held for the puipose of initiation
better dramatics at Connecticut.
MR. HOWARD A. SECKERSON, Advisor
ALBERT J. AHERN CORA A. LAVALEE
RUDOLPH BILLIP MILTON G. MOORE
MARIE L. BRONSON MARTIN L. O'NEILL
OSCAR D'ESOPO PHYLLIS D. SMITH
IRENE ELLIS DOROTHY I. STELLENWERF
PAULINE M. GIRARD DONALD W, TUCKER
MRS. ARTHUR G. SKINNER MR. MICHAEL J. FARREL
one hundred thirty-four
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A A TI A F
Hi Mappa Brita
NATIONAL HONORARY FORENSIC FRATERNITY
CONNECTICUT ALPHA CHAPTER, NO.L85
V ORDER OF INSTRUCTION
HENRY K. DENLINGER
OSCAR D'ESOPO WILIAM A. HUTTON
JOHN W. BAYLOCK MARSHALL E. COE
SOLOMON GINEWSKY SIDNEY LEWIS
RICHARD BELDEN JOSEPH RABINOWITZ
on e hundred thirty-six
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one hundred Lhirty-live
Gln-Ph Svnrial Hear
Altho the Co-ed Formal is a comparatively new institution on the Hill there
can be no doubt but that it is an outstanding figure on the social calendar of the
College. This dance which is given in connection with Co-ed Week took place on
April third, and was followed by a Musicale by the Girls' Glee Club on the next
night. it A 7
In addition to these affairs the girls give "At homes", Teas, class parties,
socials for all the girls in the dormitory, and this year a circus was held which
proved to be the height of Co-ed accomplishment along ingenious lines.
The Rhode Island GameVDance, held on the night of the Rhode Island Game
was such a huge success that it is sure to become an annual affair. Each year
something new is added to the program and improvements are made on the affairs
of the preceding year. In this way an essential factor of our curriculum is being
placed on a strong foundation.
one hundred thirty-eight
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Hubbard Hughes Healey
mnmvrfu Aihlviir Glnunril
Dorothy Hughes Alice Hubbard
Elizabeth Healey Irene Ellis
The VVomen's Athletic Association is the organization which controls and
promotes the women's athletics at C. A. C. This council arranges all inter-class
meets including tennis, field hockey, bowling, swimming, basketball, and baseball.
Last year a meet was held with Rhode Island State College' at Kingston,
where track, tennis, baseball, and held hockey were the sports represented. Ar-
rangements are being made for a similar meet to be held at Storrs sometime in
the near future.
one hundred forty
Lavallee Case i. Clark Clark A
Nase M. L- Lundberg Cooke '
, O 0
mnmvn 5 Svtuhvni Cbnuvrnmvnt Aaznrmhnn
Irene Cooke Olive Nase
Sec1'cta1"y-Tfeasuercr Cl1a1'1'ma.1rz, Social! C014'l,11'liffl?C
Barbara Case Cora Lavallee
Fnculfy Advisor House Cl10'li7"l1101lf
Miss Marie L. Lundberg Hazel Clark
The Women Student Government Association increases in power and pres-
tige as the enrollment of Co-eds increase. This year, with a hundred girls to its
credit, the W. S. G. A. has ably managed dormitory life to the satisfaction of
both faculty and students. Under its direction, new regulations have been in-
troduced and inforced, and certain longed-for priviledges have been voted on
favorably and granted.
The officers in their positions of trust and dignity have inspired the respect
of the girls so that they have been ready and Willing to help whenever the occasion
called for co-operation.
one hundred thirty-nine
jgisf ' 7' .'----fi
Cfiirln C6122 Qlluh
Vice-Prc'sident S c?c1'c'tairy-T1feasu1'c1'
Hildur Scholander Priscilla Swan
The Girls Glee Club, organized only a few years ago, has grown steadily in
numbers and importance until it is at present one of the vital institutions connect-
ed with Holcomb Hall. In the course of the year the club has presented musical
programs for the faculty and women students. Its largest and most important
performance was the Musicale given in Hawley Armory on April fourth which was
presented in conjunction with Cfo-Ed VVeek.
It has been largely through the faithful coaching of Mrs. M. Farrell, ad-
visor, that the club has achieved its present standing.
one hundred forty-two
Hlnniirth Aria Svnrirtg
Phyllis Smith Flora Kaplan
lflife?-Pl'0SI'0il71If E.1'CC1tfI.Zl8 Commiffee
Marie Bronson Hannah Jensen
The Montieth Arts Society closed the third year of its career with a feeling
of satisfaction. The genuine interest of the members has made it possible to bring
to reality many of the plans proposed when the club was first formed. A room
in Holcomb Hall has been given over to a reading room where the society's books
and magazines are kept, and for which a sectional book-case will be purchased
with Montieth funds.
A wider scope of topics for discussion were taken up this last season. The
members especially enjoyed the return engagement of Mr. Hasleur of New York
who talked on one phase of Art. The artist and Dr. Denlinger presented to the
club one of the paintings of the former. The evening devoted to julia Margaret
Hicks of the League of VVomen Voters, who spoke on the problems confronting
the State Legislature, was as interesting as it was instructive. Other outstand-
ing meetings were those on Childrens Poetry, Modern Poetry, Music, Creative
Art, and Writers of New England .
Aided by better organization and increase in membership. the Montieth Arts
has passed over its period of extreme youth and is now recognized as a permanent
factor in Co-ed life.
one hundred forty-one
.Isx Vg -
P ,sw ' ' ' ' I I W 'W 'MAF-
Gln-Ph Igankvthall Svewann
Under the Captaincy of Irene Ellis and the Managership of Catherine Man-
chester, the Co-ed Basketball team did much creditable playing during their recent
season. Although the entire former team graduated the preceding June, coach
Guyer and the cubs set out determined to build up from the new material, a sex-
tette which could make a worthy showing against an all-college schedule. The
Co-ed regulars were: Captain Ellis, F.. Bartle, CguardsgjH. Grant, 0. Nase,
Healey, B. Case, Cforwardsgj M. Murphy, F. Hopkins, Ccentersgj C. Buell,
A resume of the season's program follows:
Jan. 24. New Haven Gym School, at New Haven
Feb. 7. Willianis Institute, at Storrs.
Feb. 21 New York University, at Storrs.
Feb. 28. Rhode Island State, at Storrs.
Mar. 7. Rhode Island State, at Kingston.
Mar. 14. Tufts College, at Medford.
Mar.21. Maine University, at Storrs.
VIE: one hundred forty-four
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Chitika Athlvtir 11111221 at ZR. 31.
- Girl's athletics took one mighty step forward when plans for a meet with
Rhode Island State College were completed in the spring of 1924. The Co-eds
j'ourned to Kingston on May '23 and there competed with Rhody's fair ones for
distinction in tennis, track, and baseball.
As a result of Mr. Guyer's coaching and the girl's team work, C. A. C. won
the game with a score of 31-15. The tennis, singles and doubles, was won by R.
I. Both colleges made a good showing in track,
In the track events the following places
Hurdles second place
Shot put second place
High jump first place
Discus second place
100 yd. dash third place
Javelin second place
Basket ball throw second place
50 yd, dash third place
Broad jump second place
Baseball second place
The baseball line-up was:
Pitcher, Hazel Clark
Catcher, Mary Coppola
First base, Isabelle Moddell
S ecoiid base, Marion Eggleston
Third base, Florence Teeter
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were made :
Short stop, Helen Grant
Short stop, Lois Everts
R. fielder, Louise Ferris
L. Fielder, Helen Brown
one hundred fo t5 thi e
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D Balock Kane Zollin
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John VV. Balock .
Edward K. Kane Arthur E. Zollin
ATHLETIC CoUNc1L 'V H
Allan W. Manchester Roy T. Guyel'
C hairman Secretary .
STUDENT MEMBERS It
John W. Goodrich Reginald T. Putnam
I Raymond E. Beveridge Raymond M. Keeler FX A
Sherman P. Hollister David E. Warner l ll
Httbtt-t A. Gillette l Albtt-t E. MOSS
Walter Clark Phillip Dean
one hundred forty-six
Q- t.,- 1
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Dole Daly Guyer Alexander
The college and the alumni can look back upon the past year with a good
deal of satisfaction and pride. Suffering very little in the first year of the
adoption of the one-year ruling, this year has found Connecticut highly benefited
by that ruling. No longer on the Connecticut teams, do we find that unreliable
star, who plays for the Blue and White one year, and is off somewhere else the
following year, thus breaking up the spirit and morale of our teams. The success
of both the varsity and freshman teams has been even greater than that of last
year. During the football season, both Aggie elevens went through the entire
season with no defeats. No meager contribution to this remarkable record is
found in the masterful coaching of Sumner A. Dole, Varsity Coachg and Louis
Alexander, Freshman Coach. The players, on field or floor, have come to love
these two men: consequently, a spirit between coach and team has been established
which is hard to beat in any institution. The track team is enjoying its usual
success under the able training of Stephen Daly. Last fall, a cross-country
team, of no mean ability, was developedg they had meets with Wesleyan and
Mass. Aggies. The importance of Physical Education at C. A. C. can not be
overestimated. Professor Guyer has handled this work among both the women
and men very effectively during the past year.
,Q-. nr 1 W' 5 'Qt-.-iii
one hundred nfty
1924 illnnthall Savanna
VV hen the last game was played, and the final cur-
tain fell upon the football season, the 1924 Blue and
VVhite team was found to be in. possession of the New
England Conference Championship. For the first time
in history, also, the team went through their entire sche-
dule without a defeat. Old rivals and new rivals alike
fell before the impregnable defence and the flashy backs
of our Alma Mater's eleven. The Connecticut alumni
as well as the students can well be proud of this team
whose genuine cooperation under the leadership of Cap-
tain O'Neill and the excellent coaching of "Dolly" Dole
has set a record to be envied by future teams. Careful
coaching in the use of the forward pass, a stalwart de-
fence, and the working out of a perfect harmony be-
tween coach, captain and players are the outstanding fac-
tors which resulted in the making of the great team of '24.
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one hundred forty-nine
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ed, and generally outpflayed their opponents, only a
slight break for the Aggies and the game would never
have been a tie. Connecticut gained ground at Will, but
with the ball several times within scoring distance the
men lacked the last push to put it over. In the last min-
utes of the game, a forward pass brought the ball ,to the
seven inch line, but the whistle blew and the score re-
Next week, however, the story was different. The boys
took the State of Maine and invaded Orano to face the
strong Maine eleven. The '6Pine Tree 'Staters" were
conceded the better team by the majority of dopesters,
but Coach Dole's team entered the game to break up that
dope and they did, to the tune of a 3-O victory. Maine's
cust-omary strong offence had no effect upon the stone-
wall defence of the Blue and Wliite. It was in the last period of the game that
"Cheese" Eddy booted a placement kick and enabled the orange jerseys to bring
back a 3-0 Bacon.
In spite of the hard battle with Maine, there was no let down in work, and
the following Saturday the Nutmegers met the strong team from New Hampshire
on Gardner Dow field. The men from the Granite State offered the stiffest opposi-
tion of the year, but the superior defence led by Captain O,Neill clinched the game.
In the third period, 'Wentworth the star New Hampshire quarterback, kicked a
field goal from the twenty-five yard line, but accurate passing by Schoheld in the
last quarter led to a touchdown, and again Connecticut gained the long end of the
Norwich University who came down from Vermont to invade the C. A. C.
gridsters offered little resistance. Connecticut, using many of her second string
men, galloped away with Z1 points, while the visitors had to be satisfied with
two first downs and no score. It was in this game that
Nanfeldt made his spectacular run for a touchdown.
Practically the whole student body together with
many other 'staunch supporters accompanied the team to
Springfield. Again we had to be satisfied with a O-O
score. "Bob" Berry, a former Aggie athlete, was the
outstanding star for Springfield, making practically all
of their long gains. Many times throughout the game
both teams were within scoring distance but the stone- l
wall defence of each prevented the other from scoring
the necessary six points to win. In the last part of the
game, Eddy missed a drop kick by inches which would T
have resulted in another victory for the wearers of the l
one hundred fifty-two
good, Nanfeldt, Edd y,
Brink, Finnemann, and Mc-
Allister. Too much can not
be said in paying our re-
spects to members of the
second team, who, night af-
ter night, were out there on
the field making the first
string men exert their best
in preparation for the next
YVith all of her players in
the fittest of condition,
At the opening of the year,
1nany veterans of last season I '
were found on the squad. Cap-
tain O'Neill whose brilliant
' playing at centre in 1923 will
ever remain in our memory, and
who this year was a mountain of
defence in the backlield. More-
land, Reeves, Schofield, Baylock,
Swem, and Filmer were the
nightmares of our opponents in
the backfield, while the' line po- 1
sitions were held by Eyre, Bit- 1
Connecticut faced an old rival
the initial game of the
season. Captain O'Neill's light-
ing Aggies made an auspicious
opening in this game by leaving
' Mass. Aggies on the short end
of a 12-10 score. It was in this
game that the Blue and VVhite
had the only touchdown of the
Moreland in the 1asti,'few
minutes of play resulted in
the touchdown which won
The following week: the
team journeyed to Medford
and faced a strong aggre-
gation on the Tufts Oval.
The O-0 score by no means
describes the game accur-
ately. Connecticut com-
pletely outrushed, outl5ick-
year made against her. ACCUY' 1
TVICALLISTER ate fol-Ward pagsing by 'WVallie"
one hundred fifty-one
one hundred fifty-four
5 y 22124 -
. 5 ,Yi i 1
i F ,R A v , at
U- H I F The student-body and tea1n
rt 1 were never so pleased through- p A
out the entire season as they '
if were when Trinity was taken
into camp to the tune of 26-O.
1 The rooting of Connecticut and ,
' its loyal alumni in spite of the
exceptional cold day was one of
the features of the victory.
5 During this battle "Red"
il O'Neill showed his offensive
ability, and scored four touch-
downs for the Blue and White.
I To watch "Petey" Baylock
1 snatch the forward passes out
+ of the air was another thriller ' '
MACKOFSKI of the afternoon for the spec- MORELAND
jp In the last game on their schedule, Connecticut again triumphed. This time
at the expense of their old and ancient rival, Rhode Island, who suffered a 22-O
defeat at the hands of Dole's gridsters. Swem, our star 135 pound halfback,
playing his last game for the Blue and White was hurt in the first play and car-
i ried from the field.
Much can be said for the team in general. Connecticut was said to have the
best defensive team in the country. Although several niainstays in the lineup
f will be lost by graduation, a good nucleus for the 1925 season remains. In ad-
. dition to Captain O'Neill, chosen on the All-American eleven, the services of Bay-
f lock, Eyre, and Swem will be F
, lost. Carl Brink, who has F
I shown exceptionally good abil-
f ity at end for the past two years,
if has been -chosen by his mates
f to lead the team of 1925.
as one hundred fifty-three
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'- .1,- 1 'V A-if P Vnwwnnrfv. ill-7
FCOTBALL BASEBALL BASKETBALL
Sheed, A. E., 1894 Bushnell, F. F., 1897 Crowell, S. M., 1901
Hale, S., 1895 Mansfield, F. S., 1898 Pierpont, M. E., 1902
Beardsley, R. D., 1896 Nettleton, W. M., 1899 Pierpont, M. F., 1903
VVebb, N. J., 1897 MeLean, F. F. G 1900 Crowell, S. M., 1904
Patte, 1898 Downing, T. F., 1901 Capinan, G. M.
Blakesloe, 1-1-, 1899 Harvey, L. F., 1902 Capman, M. G., 1905
B1-HkCS1CC, H-, 1900 Crowell, S. M., 1903 Barker, H., 1906
Clark, A- N-, 1901 Welton, C H., 1904 Miller, A. E., 1907
Averill, A. To 1902 Cornwall, P. H., 1905 Bothlield, H. I., 1908
WC1fO11, C- H-, 1903 Tryon, R. S., 1906 Briggs, R. B., 1909
Wo1ton,C- H., 1904 Minor, A. 1907 Shoo, w. D., 1915
R151eY, H- B-1 1905 Wooden, H. E., Dickenson, F.,, 1916
TYTO11, R- G- Purple, N. W., 1908 Norton, H., 1917
Wonono, C. S.. 1906 Ho1o, G. w., 1909 Lockwood, 1919
Buff, O. P.. 1907 Halo, E. A., 1910 P. Potoom, 1920
0011261111-111, H-1 1908 Keating, T. F., 1911 Alexander, L., 1921
Bothfiold, H- I-1 1909 Aubrey, A., 1912 Lord, P., 1922
MCDOUOUS11, 11- 1-1-1 1910 Keating, T. H., 1913 Balock, J., 1923
Howard. A- L-1 1911 sogg-o11, L. w., 1914 Baloek, J., 1924
Howard, A. W., 1912 Seggeu, L. W., 1915
Mofgon. J. A-1 1913 sogg-ou, L. w., 1916
Morgan, I- A-, 1914 Crowley, J. L., 1917
Ackerman, 1915 1918 TRACIQ
1161191121111 E- To 1916 Brigham, E. E., 1919
. 1913 Manoney, C., 1920 Fienemann, 1921
Hopwood. H- A-1 1919 Metelli,-L., 1921 Wood, w. F., 1922
Mnoholl, A-, 1920 Metelli, L., 1922 stoofo, P., 1923
Mito11o11, A4 1921 Bfoodogo, R., 1923 Johnson, V. A., 1924
Do19y.1V1-1 1922 White, w. w., 1924 Jacoby, 1. R., 1925
O'Neill, M. L., 1923
O'Neil1, M. L., 1924
one hundred fifty-six
.WLT "1 . .
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one hundred Gfty-tive
2 fp fr, ff,'1 .,
1925 Eazkvthall Srrauann
Un March 6th, Connecticut closed a banner year
of her basketball history. The 1924-25 schedule con-
tained fourteen games of which only four spelled de-
feat for the Blue and VVhiteg the team scored 468
points while her opponents were netting 329. Coach
Dole had, at the beginning of the season, an abun-
dance of good materialg making it possible to have
two teams out every night for practice whose ability
differed only slightly. Thus the coach has been
able to mold out one of the best basketball teams
that the Aggies ever had.
Prospects for an excellent season lummed up
brightly when Captain Baylock and his five romped
to a 22-18 victory over the fast New Hampshire
University team. Schofield, the shifty sophomore
member of the Aggie hoopsters, was the high point
getter of the evening, making 6 clean baskets from
A few days later, Connecticut journeyed to
Springfield to play the usually speedy tive of the Y.
. . --X ' '
one hundred fifty-se Ven
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fill" H: fl'
V ,AJ '
gained fame by defeating C. A. C. by one point,
were easily defeated in the next game of the 1925
season by the score of 52-22. A good deal of trav-
eling on the part of the visitors and much blowing
of the referee's whistle marred the game from the
Supported by a large aggregation of loyal root-
ers, the C. A. C. hoopsters next went up to take the
New England championship claim away from Mass.
Aggies. Again the rooters were subject to a ter-
rible heartbreaking game. Connecticut overcame a
handicap at the beginning of the second half and es-
tablished a lead for herself, however, a tendency
to stall and the inability to make baskets when they
were needed were costly for the Blue and VVhite,
.. and they were hnally left on the short end of a 20-18
score. The Hoor-work and shooting of Schofield,
and the guarding of Allard and Mackofski were the
features of Connecticut's playing. V
In a rough and tumble game, the Blue and VV-hite next subdued the Holy Cross
five from WO1'CCStC1'. lt was a hard fought battle from the start, but Connecticut
was never in danger, coming out in the finish on the long end of a 29-21 count.
Captain Baylock's basketersx repeated its victory over-Trinity in Hartford on
February 23rd. The Trinity men put up a real game, however, and the game was
a good one to watch from the sidelines. The score was 44-22.
February 28th saw some real basketball played in Hawley Armory. Thus,
and thus only were the Blue and Wliite able to trim
Rhode Island to the tune of 38-26. Captain Bay-
lock's shooting and lloorwork were worthy of ap- '
plaud, while Captain Pinto led the attack of Rhody.
It was a rough contest and in every way manifested
the keen rivalry which existed between the two col-
The following week, Coach Dole and his hoop-
sters made an attack upon Harvard, the team which
had gained renown earlier in the season by defeat-
ing Dartmouth. Captain Baylock and the team
met their first and only decisive defeat at the hands
of the University outfit. Connecticut's defense were
unable to .check this smooth working live, and con-
sequently lost 34-26. The long shots at various
angles made by the home team were a feature, as
also was the fine exhibition of basketball presented
by Mackofski and Baylock.
one hundred sixty
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M, C. A. college. Coach Mann of Springfield had
trained his men in the use of the short pass which
is so prevalent in the west, but this style of play
was ineffective against the Aggies who took' the
home team into camp to the tune of 26-16. The
guarding of Mackofski and Allard, and the floor
work of Captain Baylock were the features of the
In what might be justly called a heart-breaker,
the Blue and Wliite team lost to Wesleyaii in the
folowing game by a 31-26 score. Connecticut was
leading by a good margin at the end of the first half,
but stalling on their part and the fast work of Um-
bleby and McLane, the speedy Wesleyaii forwards,
changed the tables in favor of the hve from Middle-
town. Mackofski was the outstanding player for -rr
the Aggies, accounting for eleven of the home team's MACKOFSKI
points. a .
The next Game was with Trinity who, with Ray Oosting as their coach came
to Storrs with the resolve to gain revenge for their football trouncing in the fall.
Connecticut, however, got an early lead and kept on adding to that leaduntil, when
the final whistle blew, the score stood 50-23 in favor of the Aggies. Eddy,
our rangy centre, rolled up 18 points, making him the high-point getter of the
On January 24th, the Aggies met another of their ancient rivals, namely,
West Point. The game was the roughest played by the team throughout the
season,.and was notlost by Connecticut until the fin-
' al minute of play when Roosma hooped the ball
' from the middle of the floor, making the Blue and
Wfhite lose 30-29. .
In the following game, the proud Springfield
five went down to defeat before the Blue and
Wliite to the tune of 28-13. "Bobby" Berry, a
former Aggie, starred for Springfield, while the
guarding of "Sliver" Allard and Mackofski was a
The team invaded Worcester and defeated the
Clark University hoopsters 46-26. Clark was un-
able to stop Baylock and Eddy from piercing the
basket from all angles, consequently, the team
which earlier in the season had defeated Vffesleyan
were easily succumbed by Connecticut.
St, Michaels, who invaded Storrs in 1923 and
' one hundred Hfty-nine
--- gy ' f- ,F .
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Springfield . . .
West Point . .
St. Michaels ..
Mass. Aggies .
Holy Cross .
Rhode Island .
Rhode Island .
one hundred sixty-two
A Glhvrr ilieahrra
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Those who journeyed to Rhode Island on March 6th, which was Connecticut
day at Kingston, witnessed a most fitting ending for the season of the Blue and
Wliite five. In one of the most hard fought and spectacular games that any one
would Wish to witness, Connecticut defeated the Rhody hoopsters 38-27. Every
man on Connecticut's team fought his hardest battle, for there were no let ups in
this game. Captain Baylock, playing his last game for the Blue and Wliite, feat-
ured in his floor work and was also the high point-getter of the Aggies. Mack-
ofski and Allard were stonewalls of defence, and "Mac" was a close second to
"Petey" in total points made. "Billy" Scofield was in true form with his spectac-
ular shooting, and "Cheese" Eddy got the jump upon his rival centre.
Coach Dole is to be complimented upon the showing that his team has made
against the leading colleges of the east. The second team should be given praise
d the success of the varsity five.
for the big contribution that they gave towar s
The team will lose the services of three men "Petey" Baylock, "Billy" O'Brien
and "Cheese" Eddy who graduate in june. The prospects for 1925-1926 are
bri 'ht for Coach Dole will have at his service, Mackofski, Scofield, Allard, Sey-
mour, Bitgood, Greer, Daly, Elaxman, Craimer, and as well, the players of the
one hundred sixty-one
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one hundred sixty-four
1924 iflanvhall Svvannn
ball team was serious-
ly handicapped in
1924, due to the lack
of veteran material,
and the serious illness
of Laubscher, veteran
pitcher of two sea-
Coach Dole, handling
his first Blue and VVhite
ball team, hurriedly
whipped the material
at hand into shape and
developed a team that
won half the games of
a hard schedule.
The first game
scheduled was with
Hhrvard, to be play-
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one hundred sixty-three
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Connecticut .... . .
Connecticut .... . . .
Connecticut .... . .
Connecticut .... . .
Connecticut .... .
Connecticut. . .
Army . ..
Maine . . .
Clark .... .
Trinity . . .
A Rhode Island
Rhode Island ..
1925 ikizrhall Qrhehnle
one hundred sixty-eight
Brown, at Providence.
Wesleyari, at Middletown.
Colby, at Storrs.
Trinity, at Hartford.
St. Stephens, at Storrs.
Springfield, at Springfield.
Clark, at Storrs.
Rhode Island, at Storrs.
Springfield, at Storrs.
New I-Iampshire, at Storrs.
Clark, at Wforcester.
Rhode Island, at Kingston.
Mass. Aggies, at Storrs.
Mass. Aggies, at Amherst.
.... .., 9
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ed with their opponents pitcher's delivery for nine hits, but poor base-running
acounted for the 8-4 defeat. White started on the mound for Connecticut, and
pitched good ball until the third inning when he was relieved by Wells. Heavy
rains the following three days prevented the playing of the Springfield game.
The Aggies made an extremely poor showing for the lid-raising event of
the Junior week program. In an extremely ragged game, the Clark University
nine took advantage of the situation and returned to Worcester with an 8-1
feather in their cap. Nanfeldt, in the box for Connecticut, pitched good ball,
allowing only four hits in seven innings, but loose fielding and wild throwing
were costly. Although the Aggies collected more hits than their opponents, the
hitting failed when they were needed to make runs, .
The Trinity game, played upon a sloppy field, became more or less of a
farce after the second inning. Trinity was hopelessly outclassed, and due to
the slippery diamond many errors were made by both sides. Trinity finished
the game on the short end of a l9-9 score.
It was during the next game-that Captain VVhite and his ball players made
a little history for themselves and gave an exhibition on the field at Springheld
hard to beat. They entirely upset the hard hitting Y. M. C. A. nine and in-
cidently broke the Aggie Jinx. The breaks of the game came in the second
inning when a single by Ahern, with the aid of an error, scored three Aggie
1'L1I'lS. Throughout the whole game "Gramp" White pitched air tight ball and
the Springfield sluggers never were able to master his delivery. The final score
was 7-6. . ,
However unfortunate the season as a whole may be, if it has a perfect end-
ing, it does not make one feel so bad. Indeed, on top of our triumph over the
speedy Springfield nine, everyone was mighty well satisfied with the Aggie ball-
tossers when they took Rhode Island into camp on Gardner Dow Field to the
tune of 9-6, in the final game on the schedule. Both teams played aloose game
in most departments of play, numerous infield errors accounting for most of the
runs. Things looked blue for Connecticut when, in the first inning, I-Iudson of
"Rhody,' started off with a home run. Rhode Island took advantage of our
errors in the third and fourth innings and netted a few runs, but there it ended.
for not a "Rhody" man ever saw home after the fifth, and from then on the
Blue and White 'gnegan piling up the score. Seymour and O,Brien did the heavy
stick work for Connecticut, each man netting three hits out of four times at
the plate. A
one hundred sixty-seven
' A , , .Y - - " "" ,L - uf'-V . -' 1 . ,
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one hundred seventy
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xx xx" ,- in '
Glnnnvrtirnt 5 Zifrark ifwrnrha
100 yd.-Slysz. 10 1'-5 sec.
220 yd.-Quigley. 22 3-5 sec.
440 yd.--Slysz. 53 1-5 sec.
880 yd.-Fiehemann. 2 min., 4 3-5 sec.
1 mile-Jacoby. 4 min., 39 sec.
2 mile-Jacoby. 10 min., 2 sec.
120 yd. high hurdles.-jolmson. 16 3-5
220 yd, low hurdles.-johnson. 27 4-5
Pole Vault.-Dossin. 10 ft., 11 in.
Javelin-Lawson. 154 ft.
Shotput.-Ashmah. 37 ft., 10 in.
Hammer Throw-Jaquith. 107 ft.
High jump-Squires. 5 ft., 7 in.
Broad Jump-Johnson. 20 ft., 3 1-2 in
DiScus Throw-Noble. 112 ft., 9 in.
one hundred seventy-two
yaguxie t-m,,,!..A,5:N Y I
. -if 1 ,. 7 if -441 .
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1924 Glrark Sveamnn
Manager Buckingham scheduled three dual meets for Coach Daley's tracksters
in 1924, and a team was also sent to the Northeastern lntercollegiates at Spring-
field and the New England Intercollegiates at Boston. The team was severelv
ll' 1 4'-'ill' -
i 3? ' ' "'ll-1d""::.snauzfaunlrmsnIuna-T ' " me if 5525- iii 15192
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handicapped by prolonged cold weather, being unable to work outside until late
The Rhode Island meet found the boys far from the best condition and Rhode
Island administered the first defeat suffered by an Aggie track team in three years.
The final score was 72-62, Connecticut showing strength in all the runs but
marked weakness in the field events. Jacoby, Hankwitz, Johnson and Quigley
swelled the Aggie score on the track while Bitgood and Squires were the out-
standing performers in the field.
Connecticut fared very well at the Springfield Intercollegiates, placing fifth
in a field of twelve New England colleges. Squires, Johnson, Jacoby and Quig-
ley were the point getters for the Blue and White.
Mass. Aggie administered Connecticut's second defeat on May 24 at Amherst.
The meet was run in a steady rain and the Connecticut team again showed the
effects of inclement weather, men who were counted upon to win first places
t, Hankwitz, and Jacoby led
being beaten by men of mediocre ability. Brocket
the team in a valiant fight but the Aggies could gain but 52 points to match Mass.
Aggie s 83.
Connecticut showed a comp
May 31 on the home field. Trinity fell under an avalanche of Aggie points,
ne of 97-38. Trinity was able to gain a first place in
lete reversal of form in the meet with Trinity,
tasting defeat to the tu
but three events while t e gg ,
the track records. Longo created a new record in the shot put, Johnson in the
broad jump, Quigley in the 220 and Hankwitz in the 440. Brockett and Jacoby
th middle distance events for the Blue and Wliite, Jacoby winning the mile
f C tain Birch of Trinity in the most thrilling race of the afternoon. Squires,
Fienemann and Lawson won their respective events in the field while Bitgood,
. . - ' d
Eyre, Goodrich and Brink increased
h A vie trackmen made a most successful attack upon
CO11ll6C'ElCL1t,S total with second and thir
one hundred seventy-ONE
'ny .'-.uf.,.,?,,iAM j W5
" ' ' 944- A.,
3? .,-'1 -1 '. ---W. i
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4. L 1 . 231451451-any-L-.5.4,,,,.,....,-1, ..-Q- -5 , .U fy- v -J' f- --A ' - " '1 ' 'I " 'ja - -f ,cf-.f A-A-r" .ff tak! Hi ,V
' ' - . .,,,,-.- v- . Y ---.W--f-' r :'-'?'i'1T' . f--. W :" f. N'
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one hundred seventy-four
FRESHMEN FOOTBALL SUMMARY
A. C. Fresdmen. .31 Norwich Academy.
A. C. Fresfumen. .34 Pomfret Prep. . . .
A. C. Freshmen. .34 Pomfret Prep . . . .
A. C. Fresfimen. .21 Trinity Freshmen.
A. C. FI'6Si,ll11CI'l 14 Springfield Fresh..
A. C. Fresdmen 20 R. I. Freshmen. . .
A. C. FI'CS',ll1lCH 19 Mass. Aggie 2-Yr.
A. C. Fresfimen 177 Upponents
Games VVon, 7. Lost, 0,
-, it :Q
Wgffa N: ,y Www WAV
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. , Wx
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,I 9 x
M P 5 X
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5. 251 :ii:5Qg i l: z 1 1-Q g - ' x 55 ag g S1Q 2,. 1 1: 5 5: : 3f 1
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-'-- 5 435,311 3.-1-i'i31lQ,.m fzurwh Wig? Ex X H C, hj
gig: U ii F V is P L- ' ,i
Zlirwlimaln 1925 Eazvhall Svrhrhule
i May 2
one hundred' seventy-six
..,. , . . . . , ..,... --.,......... .J.......,..4...-.,.-lii2L'21-TQ
...mu-xnyw ,....,-... , .. ...L 325 ,
" ....,,.,M1, ' fj.isgJfJiQ.egijA2f-mxaiffamieairsmmll
Suffield, at Suffield.
Willistoii, at East Hampton.
Rhode Island Freshmen, at Kingston.
Springfield Freshmen, at Storrs.
Roxbury Prep., at Cheshire.
Norwich Free Academy, at Norwich.
Rhode lsland Freshmen, at Storrs.
FRESH M EN BASEBALL SUM MARY
C. A. C. Freshmen
C. A. C. Freshmen
C. A. C. Freshmen
C. A. C. Freshmen
C. A. C. Freshmen
C. A.C. Freshmen.
. w .. .. -
I ,Q '-mug 'k 5'
ip E. .
, ., . W-.. . ,-.-.-
X lx -. ,' 2'1" rv:
Collegiate Prep. .... l5
Willistoii Seminary.. 3
Suffield Prep. ....... l2
Rhode Island Fresh.. .7
Springfield Freshmen. 7
Norwich Free Acad...7
FRESHMEN BASKETBALL SUMMARY
C. A. C. Fres
C. A. C. Fres
C. A. C. Fres
11111611 . .
11111611 . .
C. A. C. Fresi
C. A. C. Fres
1111611 . .
C. A. C. Fresi
1111611 . .
C. A. C. FI'6Sl1111611
C. A. C. Fres
C. A. C. Fres
C. A. C. Fres
Trinity jun. Var.. .23
Taft School ....... 10
S111tFl61C1 Prep. ..... 20
Roxbury Prep. .... 15
VV6St111111St61' School . 15
Springfield Fresh.. .21
Yale F1'6511l116l1 ..... Z0
Brown Fresh. ..... 21
R. 1. 1116511111611 .... I3
R, 1. Freshmen .... 30
one hundred seventy-five
' 'W gif-----M---r - "' ' f f- -1-' Aw --- V - -.-.-v......-..,.,,g -vm-, ww -,. -- - .
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BLUE AND WHITE CLUB
Carl A'Jello, Raymond Saxe, Irving Vickers, Randolph Whaples
Randall Rutherford, NCISOH H02lClley, Clinton Yardsley, Rudolph Bellip, Sherman Wilcox, Frank Hopkins, William O'Brien
i' V ' Jrfv'-V 1.
iifi 52? . ., .. ..,,. Q5
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' 1524 EH h 1 k
1 Qne meet was scheduled for the Frosh with Dean Academy and a dual meet
with the Sophomores was also arranged, which the Frosh won with ease. Dean
Academy was defeated 79-24, the Blue and Wliite yearlings placing one, two,
three in four events. Mulligan, Atwood, Gallant, and Smith ran brilliant races
f for 1927, while the entire team gives promise of future Aggie strength on the track.
A one hundred seventy-seven
27 it a at 1
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one hundred eighty-two
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one hundred eighty-one
Kennedy Grady Diemand
Stuhrnt linhliratinnn Ahnianrg Glnmmitivr
The Publications Advisory Committee is composed of the seniors who have
been or are Editors and Business Managers of the Nutmeg and Campus. This
committee acts as a student group supervising all college publications, and regulat-
ing all questions which may come up throughout the year in regard to work along
this line. It is the duty of this committee to ratify the nominations of the
Nutmeg and Campus Boards for the succeeding year and to appoint the Editor
and Business Manager of the Connecticut Hcmdibook.
During the past year, work has been done in promoting interest .in press club
work, and the college has been well represented by student correspondents of
papers both in the state and in adjoining commonwealths. The committee, in
addition, acts as a technical board of directors for the various publications, seeing
that they are operating on a sound financial basis, and that the work of each is
being properly carried out in its own particular field. An annual report is given
to the Faculty Committee on publications, which, in turn submits plans and advice
to the student committee for employment in the undergraduate literary organiza-
The present members are George R. VVarrek, Editor-in-Chief, Connecticut
Campusg Anthony G. Grady, Business Manager, Connecticut Campus, Clemens I.
Dlemand, Editor-ln-chief, 1924 Nutmeg, Thomas Kennedy, Business Manager,
1924 Nutmeg. V
one hundred eighty-four
-WV. , ,.
, - L4 'V 4
' E-Xx..f:' ,
WEEKLY BY THE STUDENTS OF
THE CONNECTICUT AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
GEORGE WARREK, '25
CLEMENS J. DIEMAND, '25
JOHN R. IACOBY,
'25 DONALD TUCKER, '25
NVALLACE MORELAND, '26
A. G. GRADY, '25
EDWIN W. NELSON, '26 .DONALD C. GAYLORD, '27
Assistant Business Manager Subscription Manager
JOHN C. FIENNEMANN, '27
DONALD HUMPHREY, '25
L, R. BELDEN, '27
IRENE COOK, '25
PHYLLIS SMITH, '26
Associate News Board
A. J. MANN, '26
WILLIAM DONOVAN, '26
GERALD ALLARD, '26
PAULINE GRAF, '25
MARGARET HUTTON, '26
HARRY W. WARDLE, '26
one hundred eighty-three
1 , ii 'ny
if ' fy
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ZOTI-I CENTURY PSALM All
'fllll I fl! 1
The Ford is my auto, Ihr ,iff ,g, ,f , f Z
I shall not want anotherg S ,Xgljfg ,filly ,,p,j3? 7 , , 42
It maketh me to lie down beneath it, ,W-gQffl-CNY, .512
It leadeth me up fence-posts, and green pastures. W 1,liW,g p 04
If ' id ' .
It soureth my soul. 'iw' ' 'A -e ' J
It leadeth me into paths of ridicule, A-xx if it
For its name sake. B NI
Yea! Though I ride through the valleys, f,i'1i'i,l,,li
. l - il'
I an towed up the hills, ,p 5 , if, ' mi
And I fear much evil, qi
For thou art with me. b9'AdJf, h i:
Thy rods and thine engine, lf ii M
They discomfort me. "' ,Q
Thou preparests a blow-out for me, I ' if ,sig ' I,,,,,
In the presence of mine enemies. f gl' ii 'fl .
Thou annointests my tires with patches, 4,1 if I
And my radiator boileth over. ' ' " ff ' JM' "r""" A Q, 4:
Surely, if this thing shall follow me ,W W 'I N ' rw ,
All the days of my life, wi W M, My 'MS
I will dwell in the Bug-House, forever. Grady Tries Tree Surgery
A month earlier than necessary, the copy and cuts for the Nutmeg are in the
hands of the printer all ready for press. WVriteups have been coming in promptly
and very well typed in the best English that the language has to offer. For the
first time in 100 years the student-body has subscribed IOOZ. The cheery way
in which they did this can not be overestimated. One student actually said to usg
"Isn't S154 a rather cheap price for your annual ?" Wliereupoii, he bought two
copies at the present price of 34, unless we agreed to charge 37, which seemed to
him, the proper price for the book. The business office certainly has co-operated
with the Board in the manner in which they collected the S4 from the students at
the beginning of the second semester. We would go down in fierce gratitude at
their feet g they only missed two students who were, it seems, too poor to buy the
Book. The Board and others who helped to make the Book come out on time
certainly deserve the willing praise which they are subject too, the lack of criticism
in regards to the animal only goes to represent the helpful and cheery spirit which
exists among the busy student-body. Mothers and fathers are urged to- interest
their children in college publications, no work is so free from disappointments,
no work is more educational, and, unless your boy or girl is subject to flattery,
no work in college is more uplifting.
one hundred eighty-six
. ,.,, ..s1.,w.r,us-i-.fiffrvrraleeunlwseil
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THE CONNECTICUT! ,r i
ttf THANDBOOK T i gi
,ff r19244925i ,Qi
r if 4 T tl
T 1 i 4 , Inurona. T iq:
GISORGE1 RJCIWIARD YVARRTZK, '25 X i
1 fi T Assistznit Editor Q,
4 , , .fit-M,!XiiJlfiO '1fRU'1"I'A, '25 A A . V
liizsixic-Ss iiilsxxiziger T l V L
'AXTHONYCRQ'CSRADY. f25t' g y ,
tlmestticlents W V' 7
V, s-Comzmificut College 11
r . il
'he Glunnrrtirut Banhhnnk
The Connecticut Handbook, or 'fFreshman Bible," is the youngest of the pub-
lications on the Hill. The issue of 1924-1925 marked the fourth appearance of this
small but exceedingly useful little book. The progress and improvement shown
in successive issues has been striking, and each year the edition shows distinct
The Handbook is a small, leather covered volume, consisting of about one
hundred and fifty pages, into which are crowded all of the more important facts
concerning the college and its activities. The editors aim to. place in the hands of
the freshmen as much information as possible to enable them to become familiar
with their surroundings more readily, and to this end the book has been developed.
In comparison with similar publications of other colleges, the Handbook stands up
well, and there is no doubt that future years will show a yet greater improvement
in this Connecticut publication.
one hundred eighty-five
J vat, V,--T N-s,..-.,,.1..--YA-123--1'
ilhlnthall Emp Qlnmmittre
PAUL JOHN MCCARRON, C halirman
WILLIAM FRANCIS O'BRIEN
EDWARD KEENAN KANE
REGINALD TITUS PUTNAM
LYMAN HENRY HITCHCOCK
ROBERT STERLING FILMER
ARCHIBALD JOSEPH MANN
one hundred eighty-eight
X: -,- .
f 7 V,
4 Y X
'N X If 1
-Ai -Q i
Seymour Allard Conklin
one hundred ninety
Euninr Igrnm Glnmmitter
LEWIS JAMES QUIGLEY, Chairman
MARSHALL LESLIE SEYMOUR
JAMES GILDER CONKLIN
GERALD DRAKE ALLARD
WRIGHT DANIEL GIFFORD
EDWARD HOWARJD AHERN
-F .I hifi
vi Q, ,
1 R 52
VX- I ,
Lewis Speers Palmer
with-Hear Zlhlrmal Glnmmittvr
HUGH SCOTT GREER, Cha' 1'1' mam
ERNEST ELMER SPEERS
EDWIN WALDEMAR NELSON
LELAND EUGENE EVANS
ROBERT STERLING FILMER
LESLIE ALFRED WI LCOX
T"x.! H WO,
one hundred eighty-n
Rig, . ,
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Eluninr Merk lgrngram
CARL L. FEINEMANN, C hai1'ma1zI
EDWARD K. KANE WILSON S. BEARDSLEY
EARL H. JAGOE HAROLD W. WARDLE
LEWIS J. QUIGLEY MORRIS KAPLAN
MISS HELEN M. GRANT
THURSDAY, MAY 1-4TH
Baseball Game Witli Clark University
junior-Senior Banquet, Eight O'clOck
FRIDAY, MAY 15TH
Competitive Drill, Ten 0'clOck
Baseball Game with Rhode Island State COllege
one hundred ninety-two
Junior Prom, Eight-thirty O'clOck
Tapping Of the Druids
SATURDAY, MAY 16TH
Tree Dedication, Ten-thirty O'clOek
Tea Dance, Three tO Five O'clOck
Junior Play, Eight O'clOck
3 K..-41, f -1' N4f'Q2,lTia
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Q' . ., XE' I
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Cmlklill Quigley Kane Beardsley D.
Grant Fienemann Jagoe
Zluninr mrvk Exerutinv Glnmmitivv
CARL LESTER FIENEMANN, Clzfamflfzan
xis- 'g .N
L ,Y MLP?
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one hundred ninety-one
Gbffirrre nf the Svtuhent fbrganizatinn
President .... . . . VALDEMAR A. JOHNSON
First Vice-President . JOHN W. GOODRICH
Second Vice-President.. . . ERNEST E. SPEERS
Secretary-Treasurer . . L. RICHARD BELDEN
T The Student Organization is the legislative phase of Student Adminis-
tration through which student self-government is effected. This body is com-
prised of the entire college enrollment and has the power to supervise and
regulate all student affairs excepting athletics.
one hundred ninety-four
' V -R X . F-,f
Ghz illlvhiatnr .
I t 't eouueil liavinv the power to regulate
The Mediator is an inter ra erm y ' ' b
all interfraternity affairs on the Hill.
CLEMENS J. DIEMAND HUGH S. GREER
ALPHA GAMMA RHo
RAYMGND M. KEELER EARL H. JAGOE
CLEMENS I. DIEMAND ERNEST E. SPEERS
COLLEGE SHAKESPEAREAN CLUB
WILLIAM F. O,BRIEN HAROLD W. WARDLE
EIA LAMBDA SIGMA
MAXON A. EDDY HUGH S. GREER
PHI EPSILON PI
MARTIN L. O'NEILL SIDNEY LEWIS
PHI MU DELTA
VALDEMAR A. IGHNSON LEWIS I. QUIGLEY
SIGMA PHI GAMMA
CHARLES E. SEABERG WILSON S. BEARDSLEY
one huxldred ninety-six
Needham Lewis Wardle Filmer
Goodrich Diemand Johnson Wan-ek 0'Brien
Uhr Sftuhvni Senate
The Student Senate is a body of junior and senior class representatives
having reconiniending powers in all student affairs, and is the final authority
in matters of discipline, unless action is annulled by a two-thirds vote of the
VALDEMAR A. JOHNSON . . P7'0SZ'dC1'lrf
ROBERT S. FILMER . . . . Secretary
OSCAR D'ESOPO VVESLEY E. NEEDI-IAM
CLEMENS I. DIEMAND WILLIAM E. O'BRIEN
JOHN W. GOODRICH ERNEST E. SPEERS
SIDNEY LEWIS HAROLD W. WARDLE
GEORGE R. WARREK
one hundred ninety-live
2- , , J "Li"-'i"f."'.':.
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one hundred ninety-eight
A , f
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If . ,--m:Fg1 ..,.. ,..... A... B..-.-A--M -A- -f--A-' ' '-4-H--' "Amis 'E "A
Clark Lundberg Gallant Flaxman
Hillip Sayman Griffin Evans Killwasser Gauger
Griffin Jacoby Capt. Crim Lieut. Passmore Kuhl Wilcox
Qbffirrrz nf the IK. UB. GI. 01. Hnit
CAPTAIN CASPER R. CRIM, N. S. A.
LIEUTENANT GEORGE H. PASSMORE, U. S. A.
SERGEANT L. C. ZIMMERMAN, U. S. A.
SERGEANT MARTEN H. GARVEY, U. S. A.
WILLIAM A. HUTTON
JOHN R. IACOBY THOMAS I. KENNEDY
CHARLES F. RADOMSKI
Cadet First Lietttenauts
PAUL I. MCCARRON GEORGE H. WARREK
REVERE H. BEEBE
Cadet Second Lietttenants
LYMAN H. HITCHCOCK WRIGHT D. GIFFORD
WILLIAM H. GRIFFIN
Cadet First Sergeants
LELAND E. EVANS WILLIAM T. BRIGHAM
I ARNOLD R. GRIFFIN
one hundred 11ll16t5
v 4151: 3359? 4 '1' ' i, 1--1 H ::4 -l---X w 4 114 If - if GQ J Q - 7112 iliekii-fi-Qlv-5-llgrf 4t'i?Ta3i'Ff'7'5"7'1' Q '43 741 Tffnqf
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Dramatics at Connecticut have undergone a good deal of change during
the past season, The Dramatic Club and the State College Players, while
they still remain separated in function, no longer work at cross purposes,
but have united under the title of the C. A. C. Dramatic Club, as provided
in the club's new constitution. A new method of tryouts has been installed
whereby the candidate must successfully perform a part in some short play,
be recommended to membership in the Dramatic club by the executive com-
mittee of the club, and be favorably voted upon by two-thirds of the members
present at any business meeting. To become a member of the State College
Players, it is necessary to participate in four performances given by the Play-
ers outside of the college.
The Little Country Theatre Movement is growing rapidly, and this
year has been even a more busy one for the players than was last year. A
bulletin has been issued by the Extension' Department for the purpose of
describing the work of the State College Players, and also for the purpose
of showing the need and importance of this work.
Last year, at Commencement, the club, under the able coaching of
Michael J. Farrell, presented the comedy "Come Out of The -Kitchen." The
play was well presented, and a very large audience was in attendance. This
fall, Coach Seckerson and his players departed from the usual type of play
seen at Connecticut, and presented the Greek drama, "Pygmalion and Galatea",
written by W. S. Gilbert. The play was an entire success in presentation,
costuming, and staging, and was given the hearty approval of the audience.
At Mid-Year informal time, the dramatic club presented three one-act plays:
two comedies, "Phipps" and "The Mayor and the Manicure", and the trag-
edy, "A Night At An Inn". The response given to these three plays pro-ved
them to be a welcome departure from the usual long three-act play.
The club will soon begin work on the play to be presented during com-
one hundred ninety-nine
S 2 T 'fb 5 zu .,,,,l5,.-5 'i 'A +":.' t
ii, Jr ,li
1 "---is -Q-1 -"1
A Night at the Finn
A Play In One Act
by Lord Dunsany
A. E. Scott-Fortescue Cthe Toffj .............
William jones QBillj, a merchant sailor .....
Albert Thomas, a merchant sailor .........
jacob Smith CSniggersj a merchant sailor ....
lst Priest of Klesh ..................... ....
2nd Priest of Klesh .........................................
3rd Priest of Klesh .....................................
two hundred two
Place-An Abandoned Inn on a Lonely Moor.
Coach--Prof. H. H. Seckerson
Business Manager-Donald Tucker
Stage Manager-Raymond Beveridge
Property Manager-Cecil Smith
. . . . .Mr. Billipp
535 rfb PS3
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Uhr Eramaiir Glluh
Martin L. G'Neill .
Irene Ellis . .
Donald WV. Tucker . .
Pauline Girard . .
Raymond D. Beveridge
Pauline M. Girad
Marie L. Bronson
George E. Weus
Sterril M. Chase c
William F. O'Brien
Henry C. Buckingham
Wallace S. Moreland
William O. Thomson
Albert I. Ahern
Rudolph A. Billip
Elsworth M. Bitgood
Bertha P. Swan
Marion E. Wells
Ruth A. Sours
. . Secretary
. . Treasurev'
. . M anager A
Phyllis D. Smith
Milton G. Moore
Hildur F.. Scholander
Donald W. Tucker
Martin L. O'Neill
Irene Ellis A
Raymond E. Beveridge
Florence G. Tenney
Rosemary M. Broughel
Edward Kelley P
Donald W. Young
Earl H. Hodge
George R. VVa1'rek
Julius I. Stremlau g
Lawrence VV. Smith
Florence A. Sterry
Anna M. Moran
two h und d
"Gimme 09111: nf the ltitrhrm
A Comedy by A. E. Thomas
i Q CAST OF CHARACTERS
erfield, Alias Jane Ellen ..................
Elizabeth Dangerheld, alias Araminta . . .
Mrs. Falkener .............
Cora Falkener .....
Bruton Crane .....
Thomaso Leffars ....
Solon Tucker .....
Paul Dangerfield .....
Charles Dangerfield .....
. . . .Phyllis Smith
. . . . . .Cora Lavalee
. .Florence Tenney
. . . . . .Milton Moore
. Heig Deyirmenjian
. . . .Roland Wehger
. . L . .George Warrek
. . . . .Earl Hodge
Randolph Weeks ............ .......
Drama-tic M anager.
Basin ess Manager
D. W. Tucker
A Comedy In One Act
by Stanley Houghton
Mr. D. Tucker
Phipps, a butler .... .................. .... M r . Hoadley
Sir Gerald ---.-- .............. M r. Bitgood
. . . . .Miss Dorothy Stellenweri
Lady Fanny ....
two hundred four
. y .
liggmalinn zmh Cgalaira
A Mythological Comedy in Three Acts
by W. S. Gilbert
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Mimos, Pygmalion's slave ......................... .... M r. I. Connor
Agesimos, Chrysos' slave .. . ,,,,,, Mr, C, Ajello
Pygmalion, a sculptor .... ..... M r. R. Billipp
Cynisca, his wife ....... ......... M iss I. Ellis
Myrine, his sister ...... ..... lV Iiss M, Wheeler
Leucippe, a soldier ..... . . .
Galatea, a statue ....... . . .
Da hne Chr sos, wife ....
P , Y - -
Chrysos, a patron of arts ...................................
.Mr. H. Spelvin
..Miss P. Smith
.Miss P. Girard
.Mr. O. D'Esopo
Ellie fllllagnr anh the illlzmirure
A Comedy In One Act
by George Ade
The Honorable Otis Milford, Mayor of Springfield .............. Mr, O'Neill
Wallie Milford, his son .... , .............................. ..... Mr: Billipp
Genevieve Le Clair, a manicure .......................... M1ss'Phyll1s Smith
Ruth Foster, engaged to Wallie. ...... g ............ t .... .Miss Irene Ellis
Place-Springfield-Any State. Time ow
two hundred three
pw ' " - ft , 'L
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Wuiafd A. Wames .......... Faculty Coach
Dr. Henry K. Denlinger ..... . C lub Advisor . A
William A. Hutton . .... . . . President A y
Sidney O. Lewis . . . . Vfice-President
Sarah E. Croll ......... Secretcufyl-Treasurer
SPRINGFIELD DEBATING TEAM A
lst. Marshal Coe 2nd, Sidney Lewis 3
3rd, Solomon Ginewsky 3
RHODE ISLAND DEBATING TEAM .
2551 lst. Milton Simons Znd. joseph Rabinowitz fig
L 2 3rd, Richard Belden . 'Q
4 MEMBERS 1 .-
john W. Balock Solomon Ginewsky f
L, Richard Belden William A. Hutton A ' .
Rosemary M. Broughel Sidney O. Lewis ,P
Ruth M. Cowdell Anthony J. Lynch 3
Marshal Coe Joseph U. Rabinowitz
Y Sarah E. Croll Irving P. Sclier
F Oscar D'Esopo Milton N. Simons 2
Rosalie Finesilver ,
two hundred six
.Jay -.f- ,.,,. ,. .,.av:u. .
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Gif, - l I I I I l S 45,3 --Q
32555. :i5'55i1'E:112 FF qs N ' A F
:sm .::3,1.1:q t:3a,,:.::: , 53 Q .. ,. ,451
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Svxzzmnn nf 1924-25
The past year has been one of great success for Debating at Connecticut.
The Club was subjected to a complete and thorough re-organization which
resulted in a smoothly functioning bodyj Little attention was given to inter-
club debatingg all efforts were focused on establishing a sound foundation
for intercollegiate debating. That these efforts were realized may be seen
in the results of the intercollegiate debates in which Connecticut participat-
ed. Challenges were received from other colleges of notable debating re-
pute. Those that could be scheduled were accepted. Arrangements have
already been made for debates which could not be scheduled this past season
to be held next year. With the foundation firmly laid it is expected that
next season's work in the forensic field will surpass even that of this year.
There have been a few debates participated in by the members who showed
careful preparation in interesting and current topics.
Many thanks are due Mr. Willard Austin Wattles for his numerous
suggestions and helpful work in coaching the debating teams. Appreciation
is also extended to Dr. Henry K. Denlinger for his constructive criticisms as
advisor of the club.
S. l'. G.
two 11 undred five
Humphrey Brietwieser Wells Avery Kielwasser
George E. Wells ....... . . President
William G. Kielwasser . . Vice-President
Donald B. Humphrey . . . . Treasurer
john L. Breitwieser . .......' Secretary
Amos G. Avery . . . . . Chvairmcm, Farr Commzttee
Th A ' ltural Club was founded in 1911 for the -purpose of bringing
those interested in Agriculture together, that they might discuss their problems
in a manner different from class room methods. The Club enjoyed success an
' 1916 was incorporated under the laws of the State of Connecticut and became
known as the Agricultural Club, lnc. The club has continued to grow, and
' ' Th' the
draws its membership from Four Year and Two Year students. 15 year
policy of the Club was broadened to include in its lectures and discussions sub-
jects of interest to Science students as well as Agricultural.
A revival of the Ag Club Fair this year resulted in excellent exhibitions by
all departments. The Scoville Cup was awarded to the Forestry Exhibit. The
Second Annual Barnwarming was very well received by the students, so that
this lively affair promises to become a regular event on the Social Program.
An interesting series of motion pictures and talks was given throughout the
year. The Club also makes itself known throughout the State by the final events
of the year, the High School Students Iudging Contest and the Ag Club Banquet,
which the young students of agriculture attend.
two hundred eight
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V Seller Demander Tucker
Manchester McKeever Grant
, P 4 run an rrn
5 Frank C. McKeever , Pyesidgng
I K Ernest E. Speers .... . T'l'CCl'Slll'CI'
i A4155 Catherine Manchester . . Srrrefary
1 VVilliam O. Thomson Donald W. Tucker
Miss Margaret Demander Irving J. Sclier
3 , Miss Helen M. Grant
The Brush and Scroll is a club organized for the purpose of rendering
' service to other organizations on the Hill. The work is largely confined to the
productionof posters, programs, schedules, and other advertising material. The
club is divided into an art and business department. Candidates are elected to
I the departments after competitive tryouts. '
. two hundred seven
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Bairg Qlattle Eluhging Gram
Waters Diemand Miles
Hnultrg Euhging Umm
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Connecticut, in all departments, has undergone exceptional success in the judging field
throughout the past year, and a good deal of credit should be given to the students and
professors who have thus so w'ell represented and advertised our institution.
The livestock judging team placed third in the judging contest at the Eastern States
Exposition this year. The following men composed the team :-J. I. Clark, '25, W, O,
Thomson, ,253 J- R- .lHC0bY, ,ZSS R. S. White, '25, and D. W. Tucker, '2'5. john Clark
was the high man in judging beef cattle, and eighth high man of the contest. Connecticut
defeated Penn. State who in former years has been a consistent winner. Syracuse was
high team with Cornell second. I
Meeting strong competition. Connecticut's local Cattle Judging team defeated among
others, Cornell University, Penn State, and Mass. Aggie, losing to the University of New
Hampshire and the University of Maryland. Less than 100 points separated the team
from the winners. The following men- represented the College in this contest :-G. E. Wells,
'25, S. A. Holdridge, '25g D. B. Humphrey, '25 and Robert Cloudman, '25, alternate. George
Wells was second high man, losing to the high man of the contest by only six points. "Don"
Humphrey was the high man in judging the Holstein breed.
Our Dairy Products team, which stood second among five teams at the Eastern States
Exposition, was composed of-G. D. Brigham, '25, C. T. Baker, '26, and W. G. Kielwasser,
'26, The team was nosed out by the University of New Hampshire, losing by only 13.5
oints' while Penn State the third team, was nearly 85 points below Connecticut. George
P , - y
Brigham was high man in judging butter, securing the unusual rating of only 1.5 points
from the judges score. In the judging of all products, Brigham was second high man,
Baker third, and Kielwasser seventh. For the separate products, Connecticut was high
team in butter and second in each of the other three products, milk, cheese and ice cream.
k ltr 'ud es came through with flying colors in the
Connecticut's team of crac pou y j g
ll ' t 'udoinff contest held in connection with the Madison Square
sixth annual interco egia e j g rg
Garden Poultry Show at New York. The team, coached by joseph Snow, 125, was com-
posed of Garry Miles, '27ig Nelson Waters, '25, and Clemens I. Diemand, '25, In compe-
' lt l colle es in the East, Connecticut placed
tition with six teams from the leading agricu ura g
first, capturing seven of the ten loving cups offered. Garry Miles won a gold medal f01'
the highest score in standard judging, and a silver medal for the second highest score in
utility judging. Connecticut Agricultural College made 1,971 points, Cornell University,
1,91l, University of North Carolina, 1,889, University of We-st Virginia, 1,8063 Pennsylvan-
ia State College, 1,759g and the Massachusetts
Agricultural College, 1,593.
two hundred nine
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Not mentioning the many who have contributed' to this book
in a small way, we are especially indebted to:
Professor Wattles for his help and friendly advice,
Professor Kirkpatrick, Dean Dodge, and Mr. Manter for the
pictures which they contributed to the Nutmeg.
Mr. Gerry, our photographer, for his kind cooperation and
untiring work. .
Leroy Pegley, Frank McKeever, and "Pat" Hopkins for the
drawings which they contributed.
Evans and Dibble for the subscription work which they ac-
President Beach for his cooperation and advice.
The many poets and critics who have contributed to the
two hundred twelve
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Kielwasser Brigham Baker
Bairg igrnhnfhff fduhging Timm
Animal Muzhanhrg Qnhging Gram
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MYTHICAL LoviNG cUP
To further the ideals of the Age of Romance at Storrs, the 1925 Nutmeg
Board has offered a Mythical Loving-Cup to the couple showing the greatest 1111-
rovement in their devotion throughout the year. Due to the even qualities which
the co-eds have shown in the contest, the board has deemed it wise to base their
' - The
decision only upon the improvement shown by the contesting ggcye
following factors have formed the basis of judging the Winning pairg
Utter ignorance of love-making and the ways of a co-ed manifested by
the Male at the start of the contest.
Degree to which the Aggeye becomes a book-worm.
Lack of interest shown in non-curricula activities.
4. Number of times tardy to classes, fraternity meetings, and other gather-
ings of the gang.
A Growing interest in the "Modern r1sc1 a a
panion" in place of "VVhiz Bang" and 'College Humourf'
P ' 'll " nd "VVoman's Home Com-
6. Number of hours spent each week at Holcomb Hall.
7 Increased devotion to 'fSpraguedriction.and Co."
It is with great pleasure that We announce Mr. Brickley Kane and Miss
Katherine Manchester as the winners of this beautiful cup which will be pre-
sented to them sometime during the summer. It was a close race from the start,
but a final spurt by the "Prince of Lovers" during the month of April clinched the
Cup for the Ace from Walpole.
two hundred fourteen
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YE NUTMEG SAGE
A humorist is a man with a big crazy bone.
' For want of a smaller unit a fI'CSll1l12tl.l,S brains are spoken of in terms of
mustard seeds. v .
Food is a rarity used in many parts of the United States, it has not as yet
been introduced into Storrs. '
A congenial room mate is a chap who says he knows that you didn't take any
of his razor blades, but "clon't take any more". , A
An agricultural college is a joint that has a barn for a Main building.
An ostrich egg is a cranium with a couple of white hairs on the sides.
If the price of gasoline goes up any higher we'll have to start drinking booze
A "Foxy" guy is a fellow who bums cigarettes, but never buys any.
Captain is an infinitiveg the principal parts areg Crim Cram, Crumb.
A co-ed is -a girl with sufficient education to know better than to smoke
A florist is a person with rosy cheeks, elephant's ears, dutchman's britches
and whose morals are guided by jack in the pulpit.
A professor is one who doesn't know any better than to profess.
Our opinion of a cheap guy is one who steals the rope to hang himself with.
Gur idea of effective costuming is containing in Artists and Models.
A learned audience is one that knows enough to keep away the next time.
Prexy's hour is the name applied to the time of the day set aside locally for
beauty sleep. How about an extension of time? ' .
An appreciative audience is one that applauds thunclerously and then waits
around for the second act of "Ile".
A police department is an organization made up of the Irish, by the Irish,
and for the protection of other people from the Irish.
A college is a place where men sleep, drink and go to the dining hall.
Insane asylums are places where the State erects the buildings that we ask for.
The only time a freshman has a line is when he is fishing and then it is only
a fish that bites.
An armory is the place where Shields should be hung.
A damphool is the writer of this.
First we bottled up the Spanish Fleet in Manilla Harborg now we bottle up
Cuban whiskey in all American harbors.
One noticeable feature of our marking system is that it isnlt the middleman
who monopolizes the profit.
A vegetarian is a man with a cabbage head, cauliflower ears, potato eyes,
beet nose, squash neck, onion breath and walks around with corns in his shoes.
An engineer is'a fellow who takes a thermometer and watch along with him
when he goes out with his girl.
two hundred sixteen
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two hundred fifteen
two hundred eighteen
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A would-be big timer is a fellow who 'fcrashes" in the armory, during the
"hop" and asks you for a dance. A
A man with a magnetic personality is the one who always lends you the desired
An anarchist is one who tries to talk in an "Ee," class.
An "Ideal Man" is the singular ,for Aggies.
A wise guy is the boy who approaches you and tells you he has matches
and the smoking habit.
A tree toad is a man with only three Phalanges on each tarsus.
A slow thinker is usually the first one to laugh when an joke is sprung.
The missing link is the one who wears a raccoon coat to convince us of it.
Our idea of a genius of contrariety is "Doc's" disillusioning faculty of intro-
ducing the speakers at prexy's hour. .
A Stoic is one who loves in the dark, so as not to display his emotions.
SOME PEOPLE ARE SO DUMB THAT THEY THINK THATg
Men become wise from drinking sage tea.
VVhen a co-ed says she is going after the mail, that she is referring to Joe Hill.
A chocolate float is a drowned negro.
It is possible to reason with certain profs.
Every thing Hilton writes is whack". '
EX-Post Officio is the latin name for "Ernie" Post.
If anything is 99 44flOOZ pure the rest must be simple.
The college Packard was not bought with overhead money.
Because the cabinets in the armory are filled with them, every member of
the president's is a dumbell. i
Cross-word puzzles were invented to correct squint-eyes.
Pete Hutton has ,a cold in his nose.
Because Mr. Torrey once ate in the "Palace of Nutrition" he took up skiing.
People were used for mortar in the Plastic Age.
Because the food in the Dining Hall IS bad we are in the Garb age.
The three wise men were Hart, Schaffner, and Marx.
A minute man is one who gets up at 7:49 A. M.
nointeth m head with oil means that he shot an awful line.
He a y M
Because a prom girl is imported she is a boozer.
The only way to g ' '
Control over Nature refers to modern dancing.
ndecision in Cecil Smith's brain.
et .over a habit of telling hes is to cut down a cherry tree.
The divided atom refers to i
A Rhapsody in Blue refers to a co-ed dressed in a garb of that color.
Macciavelli is an Italian dish. Q
Because the Salvation Army saves soles they will mend your shoes free of
Emulsion was written y lr
This is funny.
b S' VValter Scott.
two hundred seventeen
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TO S. G.
He leaned on the counter of the book store, visibly worn out by the struggle
for the survival of the fittest. The odd groups seeking cigarettes, candy, sodas,
and other mild forms of dissipation gathered in a small group around him
sensing a new diversion. It came.
"What the hell," demanded the newcomer irritably, with his round face
screwed up like a monkeyls, "do you think the old n1an's done now ?"
Nobody answered-but then he wasn't really looking for an answer. The
force of the explosion Welling up in the Aggeye needed no comeback. It charged
the Whole atmosphere and, permeating to passersby in the corridor, caused several
other students to join the audience. He continued:
"Well I got a letter from the old bean yesterday, but I didnlt open it till just
now. I could tell by the feel of it that there was more than one typewritten sheet
in there, and when the old mantakes the trouble to dictate a letter like that there's
something in the wind-and so when I opened it, I expected a bawling out. But
what do you know-somebody peached and told him I was on pro and he says I'm
not to come home until I make up the work. What the deuce does he expect me
to do around here? I was in New York last Saturday and who should I bump
into out of six million people but the old man and I never thought he was within
a thousand miles of the place. "Oh," says he, "and what are you doing here ?"
And I said, "Well, what are you doing here ?" But that didn't go so big. No,
no, I know what the old man's peeved at all right when he says I needn't come
home. Well, he's coming up tomorrow to see the big town. Guess maybe I'd
better go home and take the pictures off the wall and chuck the bottles out of the
And amid the guffaws of the crowd, the fur-swaddled frosh swaggered out.
You say you never saw him? Well, that's not his fault.
I WONDER WHY
It seems I have lost lately
Many of the sex who love you and then hate you!
Now there is a fat Mamma with a shape of a bowling pin,
Next a Willi gold digger whose face is enough to freeze-
A lily faced Normal School girlie who is so shy, but oh my!
Sweet aroma-they left me ........
And by gad should I forget
Sweet Phyllis so sombre, melancholy and austere?
For her the Ideal Man-but not me. '
The Co-EDS, yes, one by one, a real one, well-
I loved her, I kissed her, and hugged her under the thin moon
But the next day the news spread thru the girls dorm
And now they know me-and so I think I'm done.
two hundred twenty
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A TRAGEDY lN THREE ACTS
Act 1. Scene 1.
Place: A co-ed's room in H. H. Time: 10 P.M.
Co-ed is seen ' ' - 1
Sl t- it desk, mt-ently Stlldmg 9' V'0lUmC of :How 'to Entertain."
h 15 Tpn ng? or some time, taking notes, underlining, and repeating to
e se . -A f ' . . '
n .er a P11116 she gets up, practices the coirect movements of a
cordial greeting, smiles, and prepares to retire.
Act 2. Scene 2.
Place: Any Class in Main. Time: About ten minutes before the Bell.
Co-ed is whispering to another. They exchange notes and nod to each other
knowingly. Appear animated. The bell. V 1
Place: Library. A few minutes later.
Same co-eds are seen chatting with two
a few minutes.
Co-ed, "At the Dorm, Friday at eight?
Act 3. Scene 1.
Place: H. H. Time: Friday at 8.
The co-eds are standing at the window gazing intentlyiout. As two Aggies
w their arms about the men. They
a roach the girls dash out and thro
PP i S
stand outside the Dorm for a short time and then enter arm-in-arm with the
At nine Freshmen bring in refresh-
men and take them into the livingroom.
C l "Oh Pm so tired." She cuddles
ments and turn out all the lights. o-ec,
' t AO e e's arms and rests her head on his manly shoulder. Qther
up in s rong gg y . ., .
Co-ed does likewise. Miss Sprague enters.
Act 3. Scene 2.
Placed. Miss Sprague's Apartment. Shortly after.
Act 3. Scene 3.
Place: Same as Scene one. Before the open Fire in the Living room.
' ' ' l a es
The two Co-eds are standing before the fire, slowly tearing out tie p g
from "How to Entertain' and throwing them into the flames.
two hundred nineteen
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sheiky aggies. They converse for 1
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Ma Enters a Few in the Local Beauty Contest
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HKOONS AT EVEN-TIME"
It is the enchanted twilight hour. I sit on the sill .of my window. Below
me, the cricket is chanting his merry even-song, inviting all to join in the mys-
terious beauty of the night. Near at hand, I hear the jovial laughter of some
elated studentg farther on, the quietness of the night is disturbed by the low
mooing of the herd, and from some far off lair comes the cry of the fox for her
mate. My heart is full tonightg I drink fully and deeply of the cool refreshing
air. Suddenly, out of some quarter of Holcomb I-Iall there falls upon the deep
twilight air the enchanting notes of a love-song. My sweetheart is calling out
from the depths of her soul that purest maiden love, the love of life. I lean
further forward as if to grasp and to-taste those sweet notes. Splash !- Curses!
Damnation and Destruction! I am all NVet. My dream, the song, the quietness
of the night, everything has been upset by that unsympathetic "Aggie" who rooms
above me, and who has found deep satisfaction in pouring one Qlj pitcher of
cold water down my innocent back. May he be cursed with the "overhead" to
the end of his days.
two hundred twenty-two
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A PHOTG Y
'VV hy do you haunt me, little girl?
NVe've never' been introduced.
You're Iack's sweetheart
And he's my pal.
That's reason enough why we'll
Never be friends-
Not so long as you look at me
QFrom your picture on the deskj
And mouth pursed up in thought.
' Perhaps if you'd
And sneer and
If only you'd grow less sweet- .
l'm sure I could look at His photo'
And say, "Cute kid, that broad of yours."
It isn't fair to a chap like me
Who loves a pal like jack
To have a face-and a photographed face-
Spoil a friendship, strong and trueg
So I'm burning your haunting eyes tonight,
I'm spoiling those childish lipsg
Qlt wonlt hurt much, little girlg be bravej
And then I'll have peace
For a week or two
Till the cursed mail once more
Brings a long flat box
Witli your innocent eyes
And mouth that
Haunts me so.
two hundred twenty-one
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TO THE FORMER AGGIE FOOTBALL PLAYERS WHO WATCHED E t
THE 1924 VARSITY BEAT RHODE ISLAND SATURDAY p
They're out there hitting the line today, ,
The fellows you used to be,
Playing the game in their restless way,
Earning a white felt "C", - i
They're knifing the line and cutting through, F
Finding a hole as good plungers do,
With never a thought of such as you,
Who used to force the play.
So here's to the man you used to be,
Before the years took toll- ' "
Now, you face, in a bigger game,
A sterner guarded goal.
But youlll never find in the later years-
Beset by doubts and hopes and fears, ' Y
Laughing while others give way to tears--
The cheers that used to roll. A g
Here's a toast to the man you used to be, F,
Before the years took toll,
'When you played the game for an Aggie "CH r
And surged to Rhody's goall ,
By E. C"lke"j Collins, ex-325.
f A D S 7
A "BOOSTER" X X I X gg
If you think your college is the best, X
Tell 'em so. Q fi
If you'd have her lead the rest, ----- E
Help her grow. ,
When there's anything to do,
Let the fellows count on you 5
You'll feel bully when its through
Don't you know
If you're used to giving Knocks,
,Change your style, if
Throw bouquets instead of Rocks A
f For a while
Let the other fellow roast
Shun him as you would a ghost, lf
Meet his hammer with a boast and a smile.
X 'wr J
two hundred twenty-four The Importer
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Gft as a kid, Iive dreamed of Fame,
And wondered if I'd see my name,
In letters four or five feet tall,
Painted high on some poster wall.
Iive wondered if I'd see the day,
Wheii folks would point to me, and say,
"There goes a man whose works are read,
VVherever feet of mankind tread.
The deeds of note that he hath done
Must up into the thousands rung
The medals hung upon his chest,
Completely cover up his vestf'
I've wondered if I'd ere be sent
To fill the chair of president,
To travel off to foreign lands,
Meet kings and queens, and shake their hands.
Ijenvoi. CVVhatever that meansj
Iive quite outgrown these fancies now,
r ' ea
For greater things I wish, I vow,
I'd give most anything at all
To rate a drag in Holcomb Hall. -I
gf. - V
T0 MY PIPE
My good ole' pipe,
A comrade true.
Youlre always within reach
VVhen I'm feeling blue,
And as the smoke curls upward
To the ceiling above,
In the cloud, I see a vision
Cf the woman I love.
My thoughts wander back
To years I spent at college,
Vlfhen my pipe used to aid me
In my eager search for knowlec
It has helped me more than once
In philosophical research
Has always lent a willing hand,
Never left me in the lurch.
W. E. N.
two hundred twenty-UU' 9
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NEW CQNTRIBUTTONS TO QUR LIBRARY
"The R r U .
"The Vifiloiiiiliaiiijiil-IdKnii2kGbn1l i I I I i" i i I Makofslfl
12211111011 . .. Joseph H111
"The Swine World" . . .. ........ ........... ' jake" Young
HHa1'Pef5n -, -----'- . . McCarthy and McCarron
"The Home Lover" . . . . Kane and Manchester
"Feeds and Feeding" .............................. Marshall Leslie Seymour
. QSequel to "Scoffing at its Best"j
"Foods What Ain't Food" ........................... ...., C arr
"Briar Rabbit and Molly Cottontail" . , , Gumbaft
"The Unknown Quantity" ....... , , Cecil Smith
"So Big" ................... , l Fienemann
"The Wolves and The Lambs" . . , , Lgngley
"Rugged Water" ............
"The Little French Girl" .. .
"Professor, How Could Youl'
"The Plastic Age" ....... . .
"Tae Enchanted Hill" ..... . .
"The Sap of the Family Treei'
"The Covered Wagon" . . . . . .
"Lummox" . . . . .
"The Rover" ..... . .
"The'Comely Lass" ..... . . .
"An Old Fashioned Romance"
"Thrice Told Tales" .... . . .
"The Dance of Life" . .
"King Tommy" . . . . . .
,"The Dear Pretender" . .
"Bright Lights" ....... . .
"The Lengthened Shadowy' .
" A Gentleman in Pajamas" . .
"Cheat-the-Boys" ..... . . .
"Flaming Youth" .
"Moleskin Joe" . .
"Tae Swann ........
"The Marriage Circle
, ,,., -.K ,
1.1.9 ,.,-Mass., In -1- W V
.. Cora Lavalee
. . . . . . . Post
. . Horsebarn' Charley
. . . . .Hugh Scott Greer
Mc Allister and Filmer
. . . . . . Wally johnson
. "Oscar" Hatfield
. .i ........ Peggy Hutton
. . . Rutherford and Carlson
. . . Hildar Raephael
. . . Curtain B. 'Drawn
. . . "Doc" Bitgood
. . . Mahoney
McCarron, Kennedy, Kane,
Rutherford, and many minor contributors.
,A-, ,xg ., f, 1 'Lit
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C ' if Ni -, ,J f,--I 3
two hundred twenty- five
, . ..-.., ,Y - - ,........ L---
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ik' d I know the kind I need not describe it,
Word puzzle. You know the in . . - u
only I would be careful that it did not get into the home of a Baptist minister.
The puzzle is the centre of attraction. I ought to study. ' I must study. But who
can compete with a crossword puzzle? Time goes by and no studying done. My
roommate suggests that we go to bed. We go to bed, and the crossword puzzlers
' ' ' h b hind, much to my disgust.
depart, leaving their rubbis e
It has been an evening of disappointments. I have met the crossword puzzle
f ted each time As I lie in bed, voices from the
at every angle, and have been de ea .
h m window. I hear the latest crossword puzzle joke,
room below come throug y
' - l l H I As I fall asleep, I am conscious of a huge
and the accompanying Ha. Ha. a
' k l demon standing at the foot of my bed, and grinning
black and white chec erec
A ff tl se, crossword puzzles Hal,Hal
and laughing at me Hal Ha! Hal Great stu , ie
atients this morning?
Dr. Simonds: Well, how are my p
.N ' e: Nine of them are dead.
Dr. Simonds: That is funny, I left medicine for ten. A
Q - One of Them
as a sweet co-ed who fretted
When every time by the boys she was petted.
She said, Won't I be good
I said, Dam if I would
And petted, and petted and petted.
Prof. Esten: "Two other great Bacteriologists and myself".
Gumbart: "Exactly',, That's the word."
Hughes: "Now Gentlemen."
Torrey: "Please come into my o ice y
Denlinger : "Good-Bye." I
ff' at our earliest convenience."
Roses are Red
Violets are Blue
Hens cackle, Cows moo,
Go to- Willy
And you'1l Flunk your Zoo.
We wonder what the whispering pines could tell.
I love Coffee,
I love Tea,
I love the Co-Eds,
-And they "Do" me.
two hundred twenty-eight
-' - 'wf'..v,,, 533:35
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., . ,mi 4,4
ff""ix- Z- -,N
v ,Y X 'nw-+1
, PUZZLEITIS AT CONNECTICUT
F what a puzzle this life has become! Life was puzzling enough when the
ord Jokes ran out, when Kane began going to Holcomb Hall, when "Gump" Smith
went fussmg, and when Moore made Gammi Chi. Now comes along the chap
who brings out the dear old checker board, loved so much by the poultry depart-
ment, jazzes it up until the squares are all mixed up, and gives you a bunch of
horizontal and vertical words and asks your mind, already tired from studying
M.E.A. or Economics I, to fill out the checker board.
-Great stuff these crossword puzzles! It is so admitted by everyone, whether
he is cross, crossing or doublecrossed. There is no fault to find with them, and
being a liberal minded person I will not try to find any fault in them, although
very seldom get the desired word, a difference generally arises between myself
and my co-worker and an argument begins, consequently I do feel a little skeptical
to puzzles in general. '
Great stuff, these crossword puzzles. Look at what they are doing for Con-
necticut. Look in the library from six to seven in the evening. Industrious, are
these students, aren't they? But that is not the beautiful part of it. No, Miss
Sprague, it is romance-Y-ou know, Crossword dates as it were. It is no longer
necessary for the Aggeye to write poetry to win his fair co-ed. He does her puzzle
for her, and his heart beats as he hears her say, "Gee, but you are clever, you must
have known Webster." His face takes on an even more serious expression as he
asks,-secretly hoping that it will be an easy one,-"Have you any more ?"
Great stuff, these crossword puzzles! I go again into the library. This time
to see how the battle of the century between the Hartford Times and the Hart-
ford Courant is progressing. I find bits of the Courant scattered about, and de-
cide that Joe Aggie has been reading C0lonel-Governor-Senator Bingham's inaug-
ural speech. I look for the Times, and find Joe Aggie doping- out the "puzzle"
for his co-ed. I politely ask if I may have the paper when they have finished with
it. Joe Aggie grunts affirmatively, and I sit down to read the Nation while I
' ' f d ar
wait for the Times. Tears come to my eyes as I read denunciations o my e
Republican party. But before there is time for my tears to cause alarm, joe
f - n -in 1 h
Aggie, having solved his puzzle with alarming rapidity, hands or rat ier pus es
me the Times. I take it, and sigh with the thought of how much that co-ed. loves
her Aggie for his cleverness. Still being in, a dejected mood from my reading of
the Nation and also at the thought of not having a co-ed, I look over the headlines
of the Times in hopes that I may find the accounts of a murder or two. I 3lil'l'3g31I1
disappointed, but receive some satisfaction in reading an account of the suicide of
s er Cross at Cross Rhodes who took his life because he was too cross-eyed to
do crossword puzzles. It is an interesting story continued on page eleveng I turn
l n onl to find in despair' that Ioe Aggie has cut out a crossword
to page e eve y . i ,
puzzle, and my story as well. I leave the library very much dejected, all the time
hoping that Jasper gets a cross to mark his burial spot.
Great stuff, these crossword puzzles! I go to my room to study, as I have a
quiz on the morrow. There are guests in my room. ,They are making a cross-
two hundred twenty-seven
,A-. .sx .ff ix
.X . , '-xxx. Q P VA,
PICKED UP OFF THE RIDING-SCI-IOOL FLOOR
Dear Editor :
ber of your staff, but as a self-appointed
I don't wish to reflect upon any mem
f Y u Do It and Illl Talk About It, it seems nec-
committee of one from the firm o o .
tl following information concerning your pickle-faced she-
essary that I advance ie ,,
h U under the Nom de Plume of jake Goe. It is not that I have
kel gathcrer w o goes - .
anything personal against him, but rather the interests of the Meg nut at heart.
Except for the fact that he disappeared with all my shirts, socks, and neckties,
not mentioning my watch, I haven't a thing against him. When he gave me scar-
' d h t
let fever, I treated him like a brother, but it was no use for he had a har ear
d when I tried to remove the oimple from the top of his shoulders
and got peeve . . L
by hitting it with an axe. The axe broke. When he put poison in my coffee, I
pleaded with him, when he gave me a nickle cigar, I smoked it without rancor. I
' ' ' 'tl m last clean shirt for I remembered
forgave him when he polished his shoes wi 1 y
his doting family, but the day that he put sawdust in my ice-cream and tried to
. . . k
sell it to me for a nut sundae, I could stand it no longer and if you will loo care-
full fou will see his tombstone in the rear of the cow barns. He didn't die, how-
ever, as I see that he is still gathering shekels with the aid of the extracting office.
I haven't a thing against him, but I have the interests of the Nutmeg at heart. I-Ie
was once caught in the Hollisterian Garden of Eden and as a result he broke stone
of h introduced scarlet fever and killed two nurses.
for two weeks. In revenge e
One accidently took off his shoe, and the other passed out when she tried to give
him his first bath in twenty-seven years. I haven't a thing against him, but I
h ' buildin and faculty row and
hope that he gets stuck somewhere between t e main g
that a steam roller comes along at the same time. I-Ie is a friend of mine, but I
have the interests of the meg nut at heart,
two 11 undred thirty
1 " 1-"5 rx:
,Eng jf ' ffkiesx .-
I A MATTE F-WF'-.Mmm A-.FMF 1 'Q' Q-lj. " J i'rsT"f'T"fr"rr-r",, r r"i"f"""ip"T"'T""".
Drink 'to me only with thine eyes,
Then shut them and let me drink mine.
If thou hast wine and women, add to it Bromo-seltzer and any household paint
remover. g 1 I ,
.If a man stealeth your shirt turneth to him your new golf-socks.
Believing that the average college student does not know whether he is living
or isn't, the Nutmeg Board has made out the following questions to find out
whether you are a real college man or not. All you have to do is to answer the
questions below, and the nearness of your answer to 100 will determine your
rating. Please hand in your answers and your ratings to "Midnight" the watch-
man, on or before St. Patricks Day, 1946.
Are you an athlete? .................. . . . Add 9 -
Do you belong to a fraternity? .... ...... A dd 6
Are you in love? ............ ........ A dd 10
With a "Willy" Broad? ...... .... S ubtract 23
Did you ever take Zoology? .... .... . . . Subtract 2
If you passed it ........................... . . . Add 66
Did you ever walk through the Cemetery? .... ..... A dd 15
Did you go again? .................................... Add 45
Are you Diemand? ............................... Subtract 20
Did you ever carry on a conversation with Pierpont? ...... Add 13
Do you drink? ........................................ Add 2
Do you bum yours? .................. . . . . . . Subtract 17
Did you pay your Overhead, if not ............ ..... A dd 60
Did you ever buy anything from the college? . . . . . Add 1027
Are you a member of the C. B. C.? ......... .. . Add 13
Did you ever get caught swiping apples? .................. Add 5
Did you rob the bookstore? ............................ Add 90
Did you rob the Post Office? .... Wait 20 years before answering
Did you ever dine with your girl at the New York Lunch? . . . Add 4
Are you going again? .................................. Add 8
Did you ever flunk P. E.? ......................... Subtract 20
Can you find room in Gulley 13 after the Movies? .I ....... Add 10
Do you like cherries, pears, muffins or mashed potatoes?
Do you ever think that all of the fraternities play politics?
n? .............. Subtract everything
Do you believe in co-educatio
two hundred twenty-Hill
Last week while passing through towin about my weeklayi business
-no questions about my Sunday business will be answered-I' noticed a
woman walking along the 'street propelling a matrimonial fruit-basket
in which "the pride of the family" rode at ease. Suddenly the carriage
ceased its forward motion and the woman began to lean forward and peer
under the carriage in the manner s-o often portrayed by women autoists search-
ing for the sp-are tire after "that awful blowout" has occurred. Wliile neither the
woman, the baby or the baby carriage pertained to my immediate family, I stopped
and, with my Sunday manners. inquired if I might be of assistance. I was in-
formed that the wheel had the annoying habit of coming off every now and then,
allowing the precious one to be disturbed in its slumbers. It was an impossible
job and despite the fact that I once took mechanical engineering at a "farm school
for boys" and should be able to regulate and repair the sun, moon or stars, I was
In my best lingo I explained the situation to the lady and apologized for my
dumbness, but she onlyturned up her nose and sarcastically asks, "Can't even you
fix that little wheel ?"
That's just it, "Can't even you Ca college graduatej fix that little wheel?" A
college graduate, according to the local folk is some sort of a super-human, capable
of doing everything, knowing the reason for, the cause of, and the cure for all
minor misfortunes, diseases, bankruptcies, eclipses, insolvencies, divorces, tor-
nadoes, floods, bootleg captures, horse races, automobile accidents, and family
squabbles on earth.
It is well that the average college student has a line of gumbo that he spreads
before himself as a shield for all of these impossible questions. But he isinot
always successful in upholding his far-famed reputation as a cure-all doctor.
Often he is trapped and then he is an awful "ham".
If he accidently misleads his friends, he is deceitful and tricky. .
If his suggestions for cooking do not produce record results, he is a boot-
legger and got the recipes mixed.
If he cannot make a speech from the top of the Woolwortli Building, his
Dad wasted money by sending him to college.
If he slips up on a guess of the weather, "any fool without a college education
could do as good as that".
If fue works at home "he is dumb and can't do any better than to stay at home
and sponge on his 'old man"'. ,
If he works away from home, "he is stuck up and thinks himself too good
for common folks".
.If e talks to the girls, "he is a vamp and travelled with a fast set at college".
If -ie is quiet and dignified, "he is slow, and no one can see how he ever got
By a Grad.-B. S.
two hundred thirty-two
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. EXTRACT FROM POLICE COURT RECORD
March 4th, 1900
David Loquacious McAllister
Convicted on Charge of : Keeping a public nuisance.
Sentence: Required to report daily to probation officer, jagoe, and forbidden to
leave the Hill week-ends.
Conrt Record of Case: Prisoner charged with possession of a public nuisance
commonly known as the Uncovered Wagon, upon which these complaints
have been entered.
I. It is an unsightly object marring the beautiful scenery in rear of Koon's
II. It has disturbed the peace of the community by its hideous clatter. The
defendent is further charged with the reckless driving of same through Storrs at
the rate of 16 miles per hour.
Previous court records shows that defendent was convicted February 22 of
perjury in attempting to evade penalty for disregarding parking ordinances. Cross
examination reveals him to be practising as a Doctor of Dental Surgery, mean-
while attending college specializing in German I. Mental balance doubtful as
he is known to be a member of the Intelligentia.
Prisoner Pleaded: Ignorance of law and order. Professed to be a caretaker of
Defendent believed to be incom-
Decision of Court: Guilty of all charges.
petcnt inasmuch as his room-mate habitually assumes his responsibilies.
two hundred flirty-one
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Around about the Campus the lonely Ag-
gie mopes. He wanders hither and thither, 1
groping about for diversion. He is forlorn
and dejected, down-hearted, lonesome and
blue. Each morning, noon and night he H -.
watches his fellow playmates stepping out with
their co-eds, waiting for them after each meal,
and catering to their every whim and fancy. YK,
Not that he envies them-Oh no, he doesn't- Q A-,,,' 'L 1
Much! But still he sees that, at least, they 5
have a pleasurable means of whiling away the C. e Q
dull, drab hours.
At last he gets an inspiration. He, too,
will get himself a co-ed. He loiters around
the corridor in the 'fBeanery" making "Wise ' , 5
Cracks" and offering advances to the girls. ff' 'U 5
Of course, they all fall for him immediately- -5' "'
of course not. He finds himself as popular
with the fair denizens of Miss Holcomb's
Boarding house as a Jew at an Irishman's coming-out party. They ignore him com-
pletely. Not even so much as a smile will they bestow upon this wretched creature.
He tries and tries, and tries again to gain the favor of our esteemed co-ed clan, but
to no avail. The pleasure of a womanls company, at least that of a co-ed, are not
for him. The dream castles which he has built have become shattered. He be-
comes cynical about women in general, and will tear his hair and gnash his teeth
at the least mention of the weaker sex. At last, driven to the point of frenzied
desperation, and seeking an outlet for his pent up feelings, the poor, misguided
boy embarks, one dark night, on the good ship"Spendure-Doeu, captained by that
tow-headed king of shippers, "Hack" Hilton, and bound for that southern Isle of
His career will be a short one. If he does not get lost or waylaid in the maize
of alleys, with which the Isle is said to abound, he will live to stretch the hempen
hand of justice. He hasn't a chance for salvation, for better men than he have
succumbed to the perils and temptations with which the way is strewn. His name
is as good as in the obituary now. Too bad, for he was such a nice lad, and upon
the cold, haughty heads of the cow-eds falls the blame for his demise. Beware,
ye women, that you cause no more of our wholesome and innocent farm-school
boys to lose their "Baby-stare" as a result of your ruthless snobbishness. Beware
you bevy of destructables, that ye cause no more premature deaths. Again, I
repeat, Beware! ,
The Prince of Wails
A Fellow Sufferer
two hundred thirty-four
. .sk -,d,,,f
gi bout as apparent as a microbes
A face which looks at though it
ig had worn out four bodies.
About as comfortable as a hsh in
a keg of nails.
As jolly as a Freshman in Torrey's
Empty as the streets of Glasgow
fi during a Salvation Army Drive.
, V -,,.
As masculine as a dish-cloth,
4 Mean a's the man fwho told his
2 children that Santa Claus had com-
2 About as safe as a cow in the stock-
A' Knocked him so flat you could have
played him on a victrola,
A face like the battlehelds of
3' He is as tight as a Pullman's Wii1-
ii tl dow.
ill As comfortable as "Petey" Bay-
lock in the living-room at Holcomb Hall. V
' A Wilcl as a temper in a phone booth.
Long as a bootleggers calling list.
Scarse as corsets in a Gypsy Camp, Abe Martin.
' d wer.
il She looked like Galveston after the Hood.
Disarrayed as a co-ed s top-dresser 'ra
Stale as a college-widow.
i A voice like a cash-register.
at a lawn party
As graceful as a cow . l
About as well-liked as the patrons at a Saturday Night dance.
THE YEAR GF SACRIFICE
I give up- A . U H ,
The bio-timer who becomes manager, is bequeathed a C without even a
sweat-up onb his part, and then buys a S1515 sweater and wears the "C", more than
the three-letterman, without even giving the sweater a chance to have a wash.
h " lwa s taking deep breaths and making his
Th athlete on the 9th team w o 1s a Y
muscles do phony tricks in public.
two hundred thirty-three
I- thcircomr OvQfn Youltxtczf O ,, , O. Need 'Which wears the longer, 21 woe.
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,W TWIHS seen ang unseeri1yOt so simple aoit looks. H using ook, " Q19
STOP, LOOK 62 LISTEN
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If you insist upon going to Holcomb Hall, For the Love of Mike,
Don't bring a cross-Word puzzle, lVlcCarron, Kennedy and all the regulars do
Don't ring the front-door bell
Don't 'et the wrong girl
Don't be noisy, some of us like to be bored to sleep
Don't keep the darling co-ed on the divan all night telling her how you got
an A in Zoo, and what a fine day it has been
Don't think that you are the only one gone wrong
Don't appropriate the parlor candle-stick holders
Don't be too conspicuous Qnot much dangerj
Don't sit and look foolish when Ma enters the living-room
' - l er time.
D 't be a hog and O'o after the Wood for the fire p ace ev y
Don't be disturbed by any domestic disturbances which may occur adjoining
the office '
Don't become a cave-man when the lights go out
Don't be impatient, if y ' ' d 20 inutes
for your girl to appear
ou have been waiting only Qlj hour an m
Don't get caught dimming the lights in the parlor.
Donlt sit on the umbrella-rack during crowded hours, unless you Want your
trousers to look like a cross-word puzzle.
Don't forget to destroy all evidence by sharpening up the press in your
. . d
trousers before attending classes on the following ay
' atronaffe CAlso your chocolatesj.
Don't forget to come again, we enjoy your p g Q
QDon't think that the editor wrote thisj
two hundred thirty-Eve
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SCENE : "A NIGHT IN AN :N y
noong as Aaour 'ro ASK Torrv Formsu 13 X
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L F 'Y' JV? WBETEY BALOQK
u'ra4e SHEET THAT U C HEROES
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sum. avf I f I A U 'N TPB
W"-Nw iN I ff- 17' mam. MAN
.P, mvrmcm. Lovmc. COIXSTEST
Cv? CONTEST. V
. ,MTH ,.,p..,.n:sf3':i
two hundred thirty-eight
THE HCLEVER AGGIEU AS WE HAVE SEEN HIM IS THE MAN WHO:
Imports from "Willy" for the Mid-Year Formal and gets a Bid to the Co-'ed
Can sit on a cake of ice and imagine he is on a C. E. sleigh ride,
Is able to pass Economics 3 without first taking the preliminary cross-word
Has a right hand drive and a left hand squeeze.
Leads the Junior Prom without reading the Book of Etiquette by Skimmer,
Cuts a class 7 times, then tells the Prof how he is going to specialize in the 1
course, and finally gets an A for the semester.
Gets a fat check from father to buy more text-books, and join the Temperance
Can o with a co-ed and still retain his "Frat" Pin
Can carouse in "Willy,', and the next morning make his co-ed believe he spent
the evening plugging for an Economics Exam.
Can take his girl into a Beanery and talk her into thinking she is at the "Mary
Goes through College without buying a deck of cigarettes.
Eats at "jimmies" and never says, "cut out that squawkingn.
Has ever been able to tell Longley anything that he does not all ready know.
Can square a triangle.
"A SPEECH AT THE BURIAL-GROUND OF STORRSH
o our state assembly brought to this town a farm
Two-score and four years ag
school, conceived in agriculture and dedicated to the proposition that all men must
" ' ' N we are confronted with a great Chamber
"scratch the earth for a living. ow
of Commerce testing whether this college or any other farm school so conceived
and so dedicated can long endure. We have ,met upon the great corn-fields of
that school, and are here met with the finance committee to dedicate a nickle or
two to that work so nobly carried on at Storrs. It is altogether fitting and
proper that we do this, but in a larger sense we cannot dedicate, we cannot conse-
crate, we cannot fallow the treasury to do this by adding another nickel to' this
stupendous sum. Yale, Wesleyan and Trinity and a couple more tea shops have
consecrated it far above our power to add or detract from the sum.
The world will little note and will remember to forget what we say here, and
it will forget to remember what we do here, so why waste here our opportunities
to acquire fame. It is for us, the appropriations committee, to dedicate ourselves
to another great task-to develop the misdirected geniuses of the insane. asylums,
but in the same voice, these gigantic constables, we revere with increased devotion
and to that cause, the further elongation of these towers of nature, we here highly
resolve to manifest our devotion which we take from them by instigating a new
birth of expansion in recommending to the state assembly of the politicians, for
the politicians, and by the politicians, that this college .be granted an increase in
appropriationsg specifically, one more bag of fertilizer, that these noble corn fields
Apologies to Lincoln
shall not vanish from Storrs.
two hundred thirty-seven
Richard Belden appears in a new collegiate pair of knickers.
Aggies trim Maine at Orono 3-0. Thanks to Eddy's boot.
Belden fined S510 for no visible means of support.
Hugh Scott Greer leaves college to attend to his interests in the hog in-
Stremlau goes to Hartford to pose for Arrow Collars and Luxite Hosiery.
Hoadly hears a joke.
Swimmfing test in the local Aquarium shows that the Frosh are wet but
Hoadly sees and laughs at joke heard on the 15th. Big mass meet-
ing in the Armory, Coach Dole loses his notes, McCarty swings wildly,
cusses a little, While Conklin loses his voice and the general assembly
manifest the old Aggie Spirit.
Football team defeats N. H. State 6-3 in the first home game of the season.
VVing and Bronson go riding and have a good moonlight walk home.
Mr. Grady, a great "buggist," discovers, after much research, that 1200
cockroaches and one hundred mice starve daily in the "Beanery."
McCarthy sits up all night studying with a lantern, "so I was told".
These mustaches the boys are wearing do tickle me so confesses Carrie
Main. VVell, it can't be slivers can it?
Football team takes Norwich into camp to the tune of 2'l-0.
Nutmeg board starts a subscription drive. Many students heard ex-
claiming, "We love our publications."
Chinquilla made a great hit with the co-eds.
Lets hand it to Dole and the team for the great Work they are doing.
Keeler offers 3-1 on Lydia Pinkham in the local egg-laying contest. Well,
Ray ought to know. I
The school of Ag has been with us for two days. We can now boast a
Storrs Navy. '
Fraternities pull in line. 81 freshmen are today wearing pledge pins.
Springfield and the Aggies struggle to a 0-0 tie.
VVe are wondering why they have to teach Ancient History in the
Armory every Saturday night. C A
The minds of the students seem to be clearing somewhat after the Inter-
Fraternity Smoker, but it was some ordeal. "Do you like it boys."
They placed the flag at "VVilly" at half-mast today-the town died pin-
ing away for the return of McCarron.
Sophs and Frosh are getting the scent of pig.
McCarron at length misses one night at Holcomb Hall. Not very good
two hundred forty
i W fy
'ii A 'V' ix - ' 1.
-' " " 4 :,"f,,- , Y. i-L r . , ' J wa. ,V
.. 3 " , I 3 " 1 , . xrrxngg . " . ' '
' , , , 1 ,
THE CQLLEGE CALENDAR
C'Ollege opens with many of last year's men back, principally speakingg
Hawkes, Daley, Diemand, and the "VVilly Hound",
C. E. and other fraternities on hand with the glad hand, but that is all.
First doxology of year is offered to keen listeners at assembly by Presi-
dent Beach, who tells how we are here and why. P mark on faces of
64 men out for football.
At thefaculty reception, all officers of the committeg and some of the
guests receive refreshments.
Football picture for the Nutmeg taken.
22 men out for the football squad.
' l ll ' tl Armor Music rendered by the Peer-
President's reception iec in ie y-
less songsters. Prof. Skinner looks up material for figurative danc-
Rev. Dawson preaches in local church. Pews are filled to capacity with
' ' ' - l B l k.
Greer, Nelson and Saxe looking in the VVmdows, a so a oc
Yesterday the freshmen won the rope pull for the first time in 12 years.
. .I . . h
So homores however, seemed to enjoy their short visit among t e
polly-wogs and the muck of Swan Lake-Any decent Swan would
disown that pond.
Fraternities start rushing. Heavy lines are uncoiled and a general
heaving takes place.
Fierce bandit caught in apple orchard by detective Hollister. Bandit
later identified as Billip, the famous apple-chewer.
Crime Wave sw'eeps over Campus, "joe" Hill misses a pair of President
Football team holds the strong Tufts team to a O-O score.
Cronin offers 2-1 on LaFollette.
Hill, with help of student senate locates suspenders in ROO111 1002 H01
School holds straw voteg Coolidge and Dawes 306, Davis and Schofield
Mr. Lampson arrested for violating traffic rules on campus. Even the
smoothest sometimes fail.
. ' h 6lGaff.3!
b t the Freshmen are still standing t e
More heaving, u .
'l'ta1 department. Wl1e11 Clld that
Sullivan pronounced jack-Ass by mir 'y
the study of comparative anatomY-
two hundred thirty-nin
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Nice day isn't it?
The fraternities having houses wish to thank 1073 for putting on the storm-
windows, especially on the bed-room windows.
Oscar D'Esopo cross-examines Gumbart. It's a fatal thing to do Gscar.
We are now getting over the effects of the Hop. It must have hit some of
us pretty hard. ' I
Kilpatrick seen scouting around rum-row in the vicinity of the rear of Koons.
The doctor prescribes hot air for Snow.
Anti-Fat for Dawson.
VVedding-bells for Kane.
Education for most of us.
Gumbart actually let a class out 000002345 seconds early.
McCarron and Eddy come to blows over the award of the Mythical Loving
A Soph just reminded me that they won the pig-roast. The Frosh should
have carried compasses or else a Congressman in order to locate the pork.
Barnwarming big success. "Red" McAllister shows us that a man can die
laughing in the play "The Dear Departedf'
Eddy and Q'Neill chosen on "All Valley Eleven."
Coach Dole and Captain Baylock round up the Aggie hoopsters for their
Co-Eds show special kindness to the Aggies with a glorious at-home. Oh,
sure! Christmas is coming.
The Aggies dash off by rail, road and caravan to their home-towns.
The morning after the night before.
Still out of reach of the Student Affairs Committee.
We have a long Christmas vacation this year.
Good Bye, dear, don't forget to write.
It's pretty hard to get back on the job.
The Dining Hall was never like home.
Wlioopee, first basketball game tomorrow.
Beat New Hampshire, first game of the season.
Good game last night. Looks like we have a good team.
A day of rest goes well once a week.
Seems like a year since vacation ended.
Tuesday evening always means important business.
Beat Springfield, at Springfield, second win of the season.
Doggone these blizzards.
two hundred fourty-two
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" cbMH'ussioN REHRNT
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IN J1r1r1lEs...i 13
Seymour falls weeping as he fails to receive his daily letter.
Diemand tells us that the co-ed's train of thoughts is a male train. Again
I say, Here is a man who ought to know..
Belden forgets to comb his hair for his 8 o'clock class.
The C. B. C.'s hold a meeting and initiation. 13 barrels consumed.
The frosh are getting wise. Sophs give a warning.
Young goes fussing.
ohn Kuhl takes a nap in History while Doc raves on.
Hurrah. The good old team trims Rhody 22-O.
Mr. Fieniemann visits chapel. -
Freshmen inquire what the expression "Study"means.
Rutherford spends his evenings as usual, in deep study.
All college prepares for the annual football-Hop Kane especially conspic-
hief of the decorators The Willimantic 5 and 10 announce
uous as c .
the sale of 40 boxes of 9ct. face powder and eighty-two. 4ct. lip sticks.
College-Students, "Will," Beauties, and Professors spend the evening hop-
ping about the armory. The guests of the evening included Martin
O'Neill and "Petey" Bay oc .
"Pygmalion and Galatean a great success. We never realized before that
a co-ed was able to keep still for so long a length of time.
G ' found reading "Love's Labors Lost."
Miss Gulley announces that she is now open to accomodate winter guests.
Hutton goes fussing.
Griffin goes fussing.
Ames goes fussing.
"Ma" Sprague says that it has got to be stopped.
two hundred forty-one
. xr-K . A
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MEN OF LETTERS
There are two important events which occur during the average monotonous
day of an Aggie, namely, going after the mail and secondly, getting some mail.
During the hours of 10 A.M. to Noon and 4 P.M. to 5 P.M., the whole student
body assembles in or about the hall leading to the Post Office. Mail boxes are
watched carefully, and at the first sight of a white envelope, combinations are
turned feverishly. Excited "Ohs" and "Ahs,' are heard as the precious document
reaches the hands of its owner.
Most of us poor mortals clustered so patiently around the mail boxes, watch-
fully awaiting, and hoping against fate, are glad to receive a letter once a week, but
there are exceptions.- If one stands around observantly, he will see some would
be Big-timer stroll up and nonchalantly extract four or five letters from his box,
each incased in an envelope that would out-bid the rainbow for color-and all this
without blinking a moustache. This insufferable person will then glance around
the assemblage, and first making sure that everyone sees the letters, proceeds to
read them with the air of a President.
Now the moral of thestory. VV e insignificant mites of humanity know that
we are not popular. We do not expect, and seldom do receive more than one letter
a week. None are more conscious of our unpopularity than ourselves, so why
rub it in. VVe also know that you, to whom we refer, are popular, therefore there
is no need to flaunt the evidence of your popularity in our faces every time you
receive your bundle of mail. See? We still have some self-respect, even though
you consider yourselves the only ones endowed with that gift of the Gods, and we
also prize our one meagre letter as highly as you do your sheaf of correspondence
That's all there is, there is no more. Any one whom this crown fits may wear it
and let it be a reminder of the moral of this sad story.-E. C. F
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About time we started to study.
Lost to Wesleyaii here in a hard fought game.
About time to write to those girls I met New Year's.
Another Monday. Have to send my laundry home.
Beat Trinity soundly up 1161-Q,
Now the Business Office wants most of our money.
Good bye, good coing their need is greater than mine.
Lost by one point to the Army in a free for all rough and tumble.
Let's study, we got a mid-year tomorrow.
Oh, Mamma, I sure did get socked.
Another Son of a Crun.
Two easy ones at last.
These proffs aren't human.
Only one more.
Now for a few days vacation to get over them.
Ground Hog fails to see his shadow.
Bill Hutton tells Crim how to run the Army.
VVe are wondering today if it's going to be a farm school or a college.
The Book-Store and the Business Office join the National order of the
Federated Holdups. '
It is rumored that some of the Farm Mules went to Church.
Moore finally spends a week-end on the Hill.
Miss VVhitney announces that spooning will no longer be sponsored in the
Kennedy proposes that we have an orchestra and cross-word puzzles fur-
nished while we eat at the beanery.
All male co-ed dashers turn out for the annual cleaning of Pine groves.
Professor Wattles contracts a sore-throat from constant coughing as he ap-
proaches corners leading to points of seclusion.
The hoppers attended the Mid-Year Formal.
Many bow-ties, studs and tux shirts are reported missing.
Attendance is getting back to normal at classes.
Students ring their approval -of the late Boiled Dinner.
VVe took 'em off the limbs of the Elms of old Trin-i-ty.
Student Affairs Committee resolve to cut out Gambling, and Obscene danc-
ing and ask the students to cooperate with them.
S mour's book on "Feeds and Feeding" is now complete.
Torrey buys Blackstones for the coming going-out party.
two hundred forty-three
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fu' 'ri-If aims 05 THE THDE.
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ants and Dos r s
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NOW MR. YOUNG MAN
We're Waiting to Show Our
New Clothing and Haberdashery
We wish every Man at College would come and see our New Spring
and Summer Suits, Hats, and Haberdashery. Never before have we been
in better shape to meet the demands of our trade than we are today. Suits
of every right style, every right material-fabrics you would scarcely ex-
pect to see in Ready-To-Wear Suits, Nobby Cheviots and Tweeds in all the
new effects-Brown, Grey, Blue and Green Mixtures, and Stripes, Worsted,
Plain, and Fancy, Serges and Tough Cheviots in Blue and Black: Grand
Assortment elegantly made and the best fitting, Custom Tailored, Ready-
To-Wear Suits that money can buy. Our garments at all times show their
OUR HABERDASHERY IS ALWAYS UP TO THE MINUTE
THE Ji. F. CARR CO.
Men's Clothiers and Furnishers
744 MAIN STREET WILLIMANTIC, CONN.
QCEDDIEQSQJ Tools and Cutlery
The Tracy, Robinson Sz
cLosED CAR g
Manufacturers' and Builders'
Telephone No. 944 Supplies - Paints
78-80 ASYLUM STREET
ma... .:..,.4. .--2,2 J..-.Q -
'X'--X-, ' ' fff- -'
75 YEARS AGU
The Apothecaries Hall Company established the first chemical
house in western Connecticut. Today, its name is an ac-
knowledged standard in fertilizer excellence. 9
In the report of the Connecticut Agricultural Experiment
Station for 1923, LIBERTY BRAND fertilizers were often found
to exceed their guaranteed analyses. This means the farmer
actually received more plant food value than he paid for.
Our laboratory control of the raw materials plus a newly en-
larged manufacturing plant at East Windsor, Conn., promises
even better fertilizers for the season of 1925.
It is Worth your while to use
1 LIBERTY BRAND FERTILIZERS
APUTHECARIES HALL CUMPANY
1849 - Cur seventy-fifth anniversary -- 1924
Our reputation is your guarantee of quality 2
,Y 2' :
, -:.:f'.f.+ 1
artford Conn. Trust Co.
Which will you name in your will?
AN INDIVIDUAL EXECUTOR
May die at any time.
May be absent from town when
Seldom experienced in duties of
May be too busy with own affairs.
No outside supervision. '
May show partiality, if a member
of the family.
May lack financial responsibility.
May have to give bond, to be paid
for by estate.
A BANK AS EXECUTOR
Continued corporate existence.
Always at its place of business.
Accumulated experience of man-
aging many estates.
Makes a business of managing es-
'Under supervision of state bank
Strictly impartial at all times.
Backed by millions of dollars re-
Economy-no bond required.
"MEET ME AT THE SPOONU P I A N O S
The Place Where All
Good Fellows Go
You know where it is-
You've been there before
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
New York Lunch
7 RA1LRoAo srifu-nur
AND REPRODUCING PIANOS
AND VICTOR RECORDS
WATKINS BROS, Inc.
241 ASYLUNI STREET
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BACTERIOLOGICAL AND CHEMICAL
LABORATORY APPARATUS ALSO
CHEMICAL REAGENTS, DRUGS AND STAINS
Largest and Most comprehensive stock in America.
Amongst our Apparatus Specialties are the following:
Hortfvet Cryoscope, for determining percentage of water in milk but also for
testing blood and soil solutions.
fzwvfst Eb11ZI'1'0mete1', for determining percentage of alcohol in beverages.
MacMicl1a0Z Vrisf0s1'mc'fc'r, used especially for the testing of starches, gelatines,
soil solutions, dairy products, and Hours.
Kjeldahl DI.g0.S'f'Z.1Ig and Disfilling Apparaltus with Hasks and other glassware.
Frans Automatically Controlled electrically heated ovens, water baths, steam
hot plates and thermostats. '
Replaceable unit furnaces, for ash test. A
VVrite for bulletins describingthese and other forms of laboratory apparatus.
EIMER 85 AMEND
NEW YORK, N. Y.
Third Ave., 18th to 19th Sts.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Agent, 4048 Franklin Rd., N. S.
L COlVIPl,IMENTS OF
4 ygjggigig BRYANT CHAPMAN
WE, ARE IJOOKING PASTEURIZED
Fon BUSINESS MILK AND
C R E A M
Corner of Main and Railroad Streets
Willimanuc, Conn. HARTFORD, CONN.
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V .XX sw- jj
i A MESSAGE TO TO UNG MEN
Nothing is so great a factor in success, at the start, as a
Z Well-dressed, Well groomed appearance. It commands respect,
4 insures confidence, and suggests ability. But they must be
ll strictly young men's clothes and not older men's models in
-f 13 younger men's measurements. Dressing ahead of your years
r is no way to get ahead in your youth.
i TOPCGATS AND SUITS FOR MEN UNDER AGE
Q Stackpole Moore I ryon Co.
E u lvl P o R T E R S
4 Distributors For
G R A N T I 105 Nassau Si.--N. Y.-518 Fifih Ave
- .-L,4.,-.-1J-- --ff"-" "' 'D '
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Compliments HIGH QUALITY TREES
Peach, Apple, Pear, Plum
of Grapes, Currants, Raspberries -
Blackberries and Strawberries
H . Full assortment of 5 A
. and ROSES
' Save 50? by Dealing Direct
Houston s Nurseries
HARTFORD, CONN' MANSFIELD, coNN.
WBOLEN S POW ER HOE
-2 1... x
eggs' 4 1 .in '
2" "gig 'Q .rp Tm
' X ' ' l
The patented ARQHDFRAME and TOOL CONTROL on the BOLENS POWER HOE make it
the wonderful success it is. No other similar machine has either feature. .
The Lawn Mower Attachment is inexpensive and very successful.
Good Agents Wanted. Some Good Territory Still Open. Send for Catalog.
BRACKETT, SHAW dk LUN T COMPANY
1 WASHINGTON ST., BOSTON, MASS.
SONIERSWORTH, N. H. MANCHESTER, CONN. 5
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L. G. GERRY
Nl t nn e ge'
702 Main Street
Willie Hartford Jitney
Willie and Hartford Bus Line
Leave 8 A. M., every hour and a half
till 8 P. M.
Same at Both Ends of Line
Special Sundays and Holidays
Willie 9 '30 P. M. and ll P. M
Leave ..... .
' P. M. and ll M.
Leave Hartford. .. 9.30
Taxi Service Day and Night
Special Trips with 27 Persons Engaged
9 Rates Reasonable
Willie Tel. No. 945
Hartford Tel. No. 50272
We are now in our fifty-fourth year,
all the while located on the same
site, and are still serving lower New
England with the best in grain, feeds
RED WING SPECIAL
Poultry and Dairy Feeds
Manufactured in our modern plant
produce the maximum results at the
minimum cost. Our experience of
' k fthese
over a half century is bac o
MEEGH 8b STDDDARD, Inc.
M TDDLETOWN CONN
NEW ENGLISH MODEL
INSURANCE S UIT S
330. to 50.
George S. Elliott
Louis H. Rome
Insures A11 of the Property
ofC. A. c. 85 Sons
10 STATE ST. at MAIN
ROOM 7 JORDAN BUILDING Hartford, Conn-
Willimantic, Conn, I FiI'St to Sh0W the Latest
THE IVIARKS OF' QUALITY
E. L. C. BRAND A
TI-IE CHURN'S CI-IoIcEsT . . A
Fresh Pasteurized Creamery Butter Packed in 1 lb. Prints
ORANGE COUNTY BRAND
BOSSY'S BEST BUTTER
EGGS :-: CHEESE
ATTENTION! PouI.TRYIvIEN AND FARMERS
COMMUNICATE WITI-I US WHEN YOU HAVE FRESH EGGS
TO DISPOSE OF
KINGSLEY 8: SMITH
A Y, ' . I' f 'xxx
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P E Sf, Z0 IFIUELD CO0
- JEL HllHilllllllllHilllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll X
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Q Q Nutmeg M1 ,
L 7 P 0 1
eine? flnffm FEYNWYE?
if? NHlllllllllllllllllllllllHillllllllllllliilllllllllllllll 469
College and School Publications
A and Printed Supplies of
' every Description
1 44 CROWN STREET NEW HAVEN, CONN.
' Tel. S19-4 We furnish your home from cellar to
. D1-y Cleaning Pressing ga1'1'et and you can't peat our
1 5 COLLEGE TAILORS SERVER
GENTS SUITS PRICES
Q Made to Order
S Repairing and Dyeing
KLOSOSKI sz soN
The I. C. Lincoln Co.
57 JACKSON sT. Furniture Undertaking
wiuimanfic comm. Ter 705-3 T61-705-2
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opp ortuny LS open
ready and willing
to help you on any
The H. Wales Lmes C0
Established Dealers 111
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ffs Sprz'ngtz'me In Our Store!
Bpring frocks and ensembles thrill feminine hearts with
their .gay colors and graceful lines, While to suit the most
exacting masculine tastes there are suits and topcoats-
British to the backbone.
Mail Orders Carefully Filled
CE. illnx 8: Gln., Elm.
I Compliments of
Hartford's' Largest Real Estate Agency
Residential, Farm, Business Property, Building Department,
E V Property Management, Mortgage Loans, Insurance
Send For Our Catalogue
"SERVICE THAT sAT1sF1Es'r
The T. D. Faulkner Company
Q R E A L T O R S
Eg Hartford - Aetna Bank Building, Hartford, Conn.
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THE GEM THEATRE
Paramount and First
Wednesday and Saturdays.
J. R. PICKETT
Tel. NO. 1133-2
Leaves A Storrs:
8:30 A. M., 2:30 and 5:30 P. M.
9:45 A. M., 3:45 and 6:30 P. M.
Leaves Storrs 3:15
MGR- Leaves Willimantic .4:05.
677 MAIN STREET
CALL FOR DEMONSTRATOR
872-880 MAIN STREET
D . Q In A
I 0 SF
:P s Q "-'l4v2gr:.:.:.,:v,:gaT:ga:cI Ji5A5 Q 5
Dennehy Bros. VICTROLAS
' T BRUNSWICKS
A Sz RECORDS
' 7 PLAYERS
HIGH GRADE TOBACCO MUSICAL MERCHAND
5 I ISE
AND CIGARS RADIO Sz RADIO SUPPLIES
- Periodicals and Magazines
of an kinds UNITED MUSIC C0.
P 3-5 RAILROAD STREET 666 MAIN ST,
I Williniantic A Williniantic
WILLIMANTIC LUMBER te COAL co.
LUMBER, com., LIME
A Cement and Builder's Supplies
P, Sole Agents for
'f St. Frances Brand N. B. White Cedar Shingles
Office and Yard
87 CHURCH STREET
Q - 2
Telephone Connection Established 186
, .,. f .f
,,:'f,'Z,3", ,,:'I'21?1 Q FEB
G. W. FAIRCHILD at SONS, im.
DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE OF QUALITY
SPECIAL ORDER WORK OF EVERY
,EXPERT WATCH AND JEWELRY
Prompt and Careful Attention Paid
to AH Mail Orders
MAIN AT ARCADE, BRIDGEPORT
ALBERT C. KLINGMAN, B. S.
C. A. C. 1917
Collison Sz Klingman, Inc.
P R I N T E R S
301-303 ADAMS ST. BROOKLYN, N. Y.
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Dewey Office Equipment Co.
Half Block East of R. R. Station
436 ASYLUM STREET
HARTFORD ---- CONNECTICUT
Filing Cabinets Desks and Chairs
Safe and Vault Doors Adding Machines l
Shelving and Lockers
Shaving Hair Cutting
CQLLEGIAN BARBER SHOP
Ernest M. Sollis, PICOP'
Hair Bobbing and Shingling af Holcomb Han
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mzppnrt anh heartg rn-nperatidn nt' all
thnze whn haue rnntrihuteh tu the emrrenn
nt' thin hunk, ainh tn requegt all nur feathers
tn mentinn the Nutmeg mhen patrnnizing
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