University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1929 volume:
A . '
W A 14-' T f X
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CLASS OF 1930
CONNECTICUT AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
may Ihiu nlim unlumr nrrnr In ham thr ilrthr nf
Uimr, sinh, Ihru Ihr magir nf illllrmnrg, krrp eilinr
Ihr Iinr spirit, laughtrr, sinh gag rameiraharir nf
Ihr halrgnn gram aI Qlnnnrrtirutg mag it likrminr
krrp unhimmrh Ihr hrram nf rarh muhrnt fur a
rullrgr whirh, arrnmmnhuting itarlf In rhangr,
will hrurlnp with Ihr nrrha nf Ihr nIaIr.
RICHARD ATTRIDGE ..
L. STUART CHAMPINY
WILLIAM SHORR .....
JOHN THULIN ......
CHARLES JENNINGS . .
NORMAN HUEST'ON . . .
PRUDENCE DEANE ..
JAMES W. BOTTOMLEY
WILLIAM B. FRANK .
ARLINE HEGEWALD ..
JOHN E. HE1'ZEL ..
NORMAN SMITH .....
SERAPHINO EIIOMBARI .
LILLIAN DYKMAN . . .
,, nw' j ..
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FRANCIS E. DORSEY
. . . .Associate Editor
. . . . .Sports Editor
. . . . . . . . .Faculty Editor
Assistant Faculty Editor
. . . . . . .Photograph Editor
. . . .Huinor Editor
.. . Co-Ed Editor
. . . . .Assistant Advertising Manager
. . .Assistant Advertising Manager
. . . .Assistant Circulation Manager
. . . . Circulation Manager
. . . .C o-Ed Circulation Manager
H. WILLIAM CHAPMAN .... ...... S ubscription Manager
. . . . . . .Advertising Manager.
Ehia uulumr in hvhiratrh In
Enuin Alhinn Alvxanhrr
in uinrsrv appreriaiinn nf his Bernina In nur
Alma illilairr unit fur his rifurin tn nib ua in
making hrr what mr hrnirr.
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f "' 'fo r ew oa-
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'fl 'fresh men
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CHARLES B l ' RT GPIN'Fl2X'
C1I,x1e1,1cs LEXYIS Bm
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GEORGE ALAN XYORKS
JOHN H. TRUMBULL ......
A. B. MEREDITH
J. VV. ALSOP
R. SCOVILLE ..........
W. C. VVOOD ...........
Baath nf Eruotrw
President E x- Ojicio
Governor of Connecticut
Coniniissioner of Education
S. NICLEAN BUCKINGHAM
Coniinissioner of Agriculture
Appointed by Governor
. . . .Hartford
. . . .Hartford
. . . .Newtown
MRS. FRED O. VINTON .... 1931 . . . ..... Eagleville
S. Mc. BUCKINGHAM . . . . . . 1929 . . . .... Watertown
ARTHUR F. GREEN ..... . . . 1931 . . . . . . Middlebury
JOHN BUCKLEY ...... . . . 1929 . . . ....... . Union
C. E. HOUGH ..... ........ 1 931 . . . . . . Washington
Elected by the Alunini
H. G. MANCHESTER .... .... 1 929 . . . ..... Avon
G. H. HOLI.ISTER .... . . . 1931 . . . .... Hartford
S. BUCKINGHAM A. B. MEREDITH
C. E. HOUGH . W. C. WOOD
Experiment Station C oininittee
S. BUCKINGHAM G. H. HOLLISTER , MRS. F. O. VINTON
Extension C oininittee
W. C. VVOOD S. BUCKINGHAM
H oine Economics Coniinittee
MRS. F. O. VINTON
SEQKERSON, MA. Dr:Nr.ING1cR, A.B., MA., D.D.
Domus, All., AAI. FJQRGLTSUN, A.B.
ESTEN, MS. GENTRY, AB., M.S.
XVHITNEY, Ph.B. Moss, M.F. CROTEAU, M.A.
GARRIGUS, B.Agr. CRANDALL, BS. FITTS, B.Agr.
STEVENS, HS. HOLLISTER, B.S.A. GUYER, A.B., B.P.E.
VVHITE, BS.. M.A. DAVIS, AB. DQRSEY, M.S.Agr., Ph.D
SAUL, A.B. ALEXANDER, B.S. VVAUGH, M.S.
HUGHES, A.M. CHASE, CAPTAIN, U. S. A. FRENCH, B.S., M.A.
7 - -.
ii. -"2 '
LOUIS ALBION ALEXANDER, BS.
Instructor in Physical Edncation
BS., Connecticut Agricultural College 19235 Springfield Summer School 19235
Instructor in Physical Education at C. A. C. 1923-5 Member of College Shake-
spearian Club, Member of the Druids.
E. O. ANDERSON, BS., MS.
Associate Professor of Dairy Husbandry
B.S., University of Minnesota 19205 M.S., University of Minnesota 19225
Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry at University of Nebraska 1922-255
.Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry at C. A. C. 1925-285 Associate Professor
of Dairy Husbandry 1928-.
PAUL EDVVARD BITGOOD, Bs.
Instructor in Physical Education
BS., Connecticut Agricultural College 19265 Member of Eta Lambda Sigma5
Member of Druidsg Springfield College 1926-27 5 Instructor in Physical Educa-
tion, C. A. C. 1927-5 Summer session at Springfield 1928.
LOYD DANIEL BUNTING, A.B., lst Lieut. Inf., U.S.A.
Assistant Professor of Ilfilitary Science and Tactics
A.B., University of Illinois 19165 Senior College of Law, University of Illinois
19175 National Army, Camp Dodge, La. 1917-185 Commissioned 19185 Camp
Pike, Ark., and Camp Zachary Taylor, Ky. 1918-195 5th U. S. Infantry, Camp
Zachary Taylor, Ky. and Camp Meade, Md. 19195 American Forces in Germany,
occupied area, 1919-22 5 Portland Harbor, Maine, 1922-255 Assigned Officers
Detached List and to R. O. T. C. duty at C. A. C. 19255 Member of Sigma Alpha
Epsilong Phi Delta Phig and Theta Nu Epsilon.
THORNTON CHASE, Captain Infantry CD. O. LQ U. S. A. 5
Professor of Military Science and Tactics
Graduated Morgan Park Academy, Morgan Park, 111.5 Student Dartmouth.
three yearsg Member Phi Gamma Delta5 Sphinx Senior Society5 Graduate First
Officers' Training Camp, Presidio of San Francisco5 Commissioned 2nd Lieut.
Inf., O. R. C. 19175 Captain Inf., August 15, 19175 Captain Inf., R. A. July 1.
19205 Service with 91st Division Sept. 1, 1917 to Feb. 20, 19195 Combat Service
St. Mihiel offensive, Meuse-Argonne offensive, Ypres-Lys offensive CBe1giumj5
Graduate Company Officers' Class, Infantry School, Fort Benning, Georgia, 19235
Duty with 11th Infantry and Staff Duty, 10th Brigade, 1923-285 Detailed as Pro-
fessor of Military Science and Tactics, C. A. C. August 1928.
MARSHALL E. COE, B.S., M.S.
I Instructor in Poultry Husbandry
B.S., Connecticut Agricultural College 1925, Cornell University Graduate
School, Summer Session 1927 , Connecticut Record of Performance Inspector
1928-, Assistant Professor Poultry Husbandry, Mississippi Agricultural and
Mechanical College 1926-28, Instructor in Poultry Husbandry at Connecticut Agri-
cultural College 1928- , Member, Pi Kappa Delta, Pi Alpha Pi.
FLORENCE ELLEN COLLINS, B.A.E.
r I ustructor iu Art and Desigu
Diploma, Dakota VVesleyan University, 1922, Illinois VVomen's College 1924,
School of Chicago Art Institute, B.A.E. 1927, Instructor in Art and Design
C. A. C. 1927-.
LINTON B. CRANDALL, B.S. -
Professor of Apiculture
B.S., Alfred University 1904, Instructor in Industrial Mechanics at Alfred Uni-
versity 1904-05, Head of Manual Training Department, Plainfield, New Jersey,
I-Iigh School 1905-06, Head of Department of Industrial Mechanics at Alfred
University 1907-08, Instructor in Apiculture at C. A. C4 1919-.
ARSENE CROTEAU, M.A.
Assistant Professor of French and Spanish
B.es L., Laval University of Quebec 1913, M.A., Boston University 1928,
Sherbrooke Seminary 1907-11, Montreal House of Philosophy 1911-13, Editorial
Work for New England State French Newspapers 1913-18, Instructor in French
and Spanish at C. A. C. 1918-22, Assistant Professor of French and Spanish at
C. A. C. 1923-.
IRVING GILMAN DAVIS, B.A.
Professor of Agricultural Economies
A.B., Bates College 1906, Massachusetts .Agricultural College 1909-10, Instruc-
tor in Vocational Agricultural School, Brimfield, Mass. 1913-14, Farm Manage-
ment Demonstrator and Assistant County Agent Leader, C. A. C. 1915-17, County
Agent Leader, C. A. C. 1917-18, Acting Director of the Extension Service at
C. A. C. 1918-19, Professor of Agricultural Economics at C. A. C. 1919-g Member
of American Economic Association, American Farm Economic Association.
HENRY K. DENLINGER, A.B., M.A.,D.D.
Professor of History
A.B., Princeton University 1890, DD., Blackburn College 1903, Special
Lecturer, VVesleyan College, Bloomfield, Illinois 1900-06: Assistant Professor of
History at C. A. C. 1922-, Member of New England Historical Society, Princeton
Friars, Lecturer on "The Faith of Americaf,
X 'ay S1
RICHARD ELWOOD DODGE, A.B., A.M.
Dean of the School of Agriculture, Professor of Geography
A.B., Harvard 1890 5 A.M. 1894, Taught Geology at Harvard 1891-95, Instructor
and Assistant Professor in Science, Teachers College, Columbia University, 1895-
97, Professor of Geography 1897-1916, Member of Association of American
Geographers, President 1916, Author: "Dodge's Geographiesf' etc., Co-author of
"Human Geography," "Teaching of Geography in Elementary Schools,', 'IDodge-
Lackey Geographiesu, Member of Geological Society of America, Member of
SUMNER ALVORD DOLE, B.S.
Associate Professor in Physical Education
B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College 1915, Instructor and Coach, Montiield
Seminary and High School 1915-17, Extension Work 1917-23, Coach of Varsity
Basketball, Massachusetts Agricultural College 1918-20, Assistant Football Coach
1917-23, Instructor in Physical Education C. A. C. 1923-25, Associate Professor
1925-, Member of American Football Coaches Association, Member of Alpha
HENRY DORSEY, M.S.AGR., PH.D.
Professor of Agronomy
B.S.Agr., VVest Virginia University 1914, M.S.Agr., West Virginia 19163
Ph.D., Iowa State College 1926, Associate Agronomist, West Virginia University
1916-18, Extension Agronomist at C.A.C. 1918-19, Associate Professor of
Agronomy at C. A. C. 1920-22, Professor of Agronomy at C. A. C. 1922-, Member
of American Society of Agronomy, American Association for Advancement of
Science, Member Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Xi.
ALB ERT HARRY DREESEN
Instructor in Jllcclzanical Engineering
Graduate of Boardman Training School, Holy Cross Monastery 1915-162
Teacher in Hamden Hall. New Haven, Conn. 1916-18, Instructor in Mechanical
Engineering at C. A. C. 1919-, Honorary .Member of Alpha Tau Phi, Member
of American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Lieut. in Technical Section of
U. S. Signal Reserve.
GEORGE BENJAMIN DURHAM, B.S., M.S.
Instructor in Botany and Genetics
B.S., Connecticut Agricultural College 1919, M.S., 1921, Assistant in Botany,
University of VVisconsin 1922-24, Instructor in Botany and Genetics at C. A. C.
1924-1 Member of American Society for Advancement of Science, Botanical
Society of America, Sigma Xi, Phi Sigma.
l.lIf:g?1i -f 1 i
WILLIAM MERRIL ESTEN, M.S.
Professor of Bacteriology
B.S., Wesleyan University 1894, M.S., 1896, Assistant in Biology at VVesleyan
University 1894-1906, Professor of Biology at Chautauqua College 1897-983
Investigator for Rockefeller Institute 1900-01, Dairy Bacteriologist and Investi-
gator at Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station 1891-19165 Professor of Bacteri-
ology at C. A. C. 1906-g Discoverer in 1896 in Middletown of the organism which
sours milkg its source in 1908 and of the course of fermentation and method of
the preservation of silage in 19103 Member Phi Beta Kappa, Society of American
Bacteriologists, and Middletown Scientific Association.
FRANK A. FERGUSON, A.B., A.M.
Professor of Physics
A.B., University of Michigan 1908g A.M., ibid. 1914, Professor of Physics,
Mount' Union College, Alliance, Ohio 1908-095 Professor of Physics, State Normal
School, Oshkosh, VVis. 1910-145 Assistant in Physics, Johns Hopkins University
1914-16, Associate Professor of Physics. Carnegie Institute of Technology, Pitts-
burgh 1916-18g Professor of Physics, The Citadel, Charleston, S. C. 1918-19,
Associate Professor of Physics, Rutgers College 1919-235 Assistant Professor of
Physics at C.A.C. 1923-253 Instructor of Mathematics, Kent State Teachers
College 1925, Professor of Physics at C. A. C. 1925-g Member of Sigma Xi.
GERTRUDE L. FISKE, B.S.
Insfriictor in Home Economics
B.S., Connecticut Agricultural College 1923, Teacher, Smith-Hughes, Voca-
tional Home Economics, Seymour, Conn. 1923-26, Instructor in Home Economics
at C. A. C. 1926-.
JOHN NELSON FITTS, B.AGR.
Dean of the Division of Rfeclianical Engineering and
Professor of Mechanical Engineering
B.Agr., C. A. C. 1897, Assistant Agronomist, Storrs Experiment Station 1897-
981 Studied Mechanic Arts at Rhode Island State College 19043 at Rochester
Atheneum and Mechanics Institute 19113 Professor of Mechanics at C.A.C.
1919-g Dean of Mechanical Engineering 1919-g Member of College Shakespearean
Club of C. A. C., Honorary member of Alpha Tau Phi.
MILDRED PEARL FRENCH. B.S., M.A.
f 1 Dean of Hoine Econoniics
Diploma, Household Arts, Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y. 1915, B.S. Univer-
sity of Idaho 1919: M.A. Columbia University 19255 Graduate Study at Uni-
versity of California and Columbia University, Instructor, Kansas Agricultural
College 1915-17 g Supervisor of Home Economics, Public Schools, Spokane, Wash.
1917-243 Assistant Professor of Home Economics, Acting Head of Dept., Uni-
versity of Indiana, 1925, Director of Home Economics. Northfield Seminary
1925-27: Instructor in Household Arts Education at Teachers College, Columbia
University 1927-28: Dean of Home Economics at C.A. C. 1928-3 Member of
American Home Economics Association, National Education Association, ,Ameri-
can Sociological Societyg National Association of Deans of Women.
'15 O- A .'
NELLIE ATALINE GARD, B.S., MA.
Assistant Professor of Horne Economics
B.S., Ohio State University 1916, Teacher of Economics at Morris, Ill. 1917,
Canton, Ohio 1917-20 , M.A. Teachers College, Columbia University 1920-21,
Instructor of Textiles and Clothing, University of Kentucky 1921-27, Assistant
Professor at University of Kentucky 1924-27 , Extension VVork at Kentucky 1923-
24, Assistant Professor of Home Economics at C. A. C. 1927-, Member of Phi
Upsilon Omicron QHonorary Home Economics Societyj.
HARRY LUCIEN GARRIGUS, B.AGR.
Professor of Aniinal Husbandry, Farm Superintendent
B.Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College 1898, Farm Manager at Tarrytown
1899-1900, Instructor of Dairying and Animal Husbandry at Baron de Hirsch
School, VVoodbine, N. J., 1900-01, Assistant Agronomist at Storrs Experiment
Station 1901-, Farm Superintendent at C.A. C. 1902-, Postgraduate Work at
Ontario Agricultural College 1907, Instructor of Animal Husbandry at C. A. C.
1907-15, Professor of Animal Husbandry at C. A. C. 1915-, President of C. A. C.
Alumni Association 1903-06, Member of College Shakespearean Club of C. A. C.,
Secretary of Connecticut Horse Breeders Association, Director of Connecticut
Dairyman's Association, Trustee, Eastern States Exposition, Director, Connecticut
State Fair, President, New England Association of Animal and Dairy Husband-
men, President, Milking Shorthorn Association of America, President of Eastern
Beef Producers Association, Member of Lambda Gamma Delta.
CHARLES BURT GENTRY, A.B., M.S.
Acting President of the Connecticut Agricultural College, Dean of the Division
of Teacher Training, Supervisor of Agricultural Education,
Connecticut State Board of Education
Pd.B., Pd.M., VVarrensburg Normal School 1908, A.B. Warrensburg 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 Professor of Agricultural Education at Rutgers College, and Assistant
Supervisor of Agriculture in New Jersey 1910-20, Dean of Division of Teacher
Training, Connecticut Agricultural College 1920-, Acting President of C. A. C.
JOSEPH ALMON GIBBS, M.S.
E Extension Forester and Instructor
B.S., Colorado Agricultural College, M.S. Iowa State College, Instructor in
Forestry at C. A. C. 1927-, Member Gamma Sigma Delta, Society of American
Foresters, and American Society for Advancement of Science.
VVRIGHT DANIEL GIFFORD, BS.
Instructor in Bacteriology
B.S., Connecticut Agricultural College 1926, Summer School at Ames, Iowa,
Instructor in Bacteriology at C. A. C. 1926-, Member Sigma Phi Gamma, and
Pi Kappa Delta.
EDWARD HUGO GUMBART, PH.D.
Assistant Professor of Econornics
-B.S., Pd.M., 1903 and Pd.D., 1905 at the New York Universityg Principal of
South Norwalk High School 1907-175 Superintendent of Schools, East Hartford,
Conn., 1917-19195 Assistant Professor of Economics at C. A. C. 1920-.
ROY J. GUYER, A.B., B.P.E.
Professor of Physical Education
A.B., Lebanon Valley College 19085 B.P.E., Springfield Y. M. C. A. College
19135 Coach at Lebanon Valley College 1909-105 Y. M. C.A. Physical Director
at Marshalltown, Iowa 19115 Athletic Director and Coach of Lebanon Valley
College 1913-175 Physical and Hut Director Y. M. C. A. 1917-185 Professor of
Physical Education at C. A. C. 1919-.
JOHN CAROTHERS HANDY, B.S.
Assistant in Poinology
B.S., Michigan State College 19275 Phi Kappa Phi5 Instructor in Pomology at
C. A. C. 1927-.
SHERMAN PRESTON HOLLISTER, B.S.A.
Professor of Horticulture
B.S., Connecticut Agricultural College, 19055 B.S.A., Cornell University 19095
Horticulturist at Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute 1909-115 Instructor
in Horticulture C.A.C. 1911-185 Extension Horticulturist 1917-195 Assistant
Professor of Pomology 1918-215 Professor of Horticulture 1921-5 Member,
College Shakespearean Club of C. A. C.5 American Pomological Society 5 American
Society for Horticultural Science.
DAVID LYMAN GREENE, Ed.M.
A.B., Amherst Collegeg Ed.M., Harvard 19255 Instructor in History C. A. C.
1926-27 5 Registrar 1926-5 Member of American Association of College Regis-
trars5 Delta Upsilon5 Delta Sigma Rho.
JOHN LEROY HUGHES, A.M.
Associate Professor of Clieinistry
A.B., Clark University 19095 A.M., Clark University 19105 Instructor in
Chemistry at C. A. C. 1911-185 Assistant Professor of Chemistry 1928-. Member
of the American Association for the Advancement of Scienceg American Chemical
JAMES LOVVELL HYPES, A.B., A.M., PH.D..
Professor of Education' and Sociology
A.B., Marshall College 19105 and A.M., University of Illinois 19165 A.M.,
Columbia 19225 Ph.D., Columbia University 1927 5 Graduate work at University
of Virginia, Cornell University, and the University of Londong Associate Pro-
fessor of Education at C. A. C. 1921-27 5 Professor of Education and Sociology
1927-5 Member Kappa Delta Pi5 National Educational Association5 American
Country Life Association5 Fellow of American Academy of Political and Social
WILLIAM FRANKLIN KIRKPATRICK, B.E., B.AGR.
Professor of Poultry Husbandry
B.E., North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College 19045 Member of
Carolina 19055 .Assistant in Poultry Department at Rhode Island Experiment
Station 1905-105 Instructor in Poultry Husbandry at Mississippi Agricultural
College 1910-125 Professor of Poultry Husbandry at C. A. C. 1912-. Member
Association of Instructors and Investigators in Poultry Husbandryg Delegate to
Second World's Poultry Congress.
LILLIS KNAPPENBERGER, PH.B., M.A.
Associate Professor Horne Econoniicsg Supervisor of Home Econornics
Education, Connecticut State Board of Education
Ph.B., University of Chicago, 19155 M.A., Teachers College, Columbia Uni-
versity 19255 Instructor Frances Shiner School, Mt. Carroll, Ill.5 Associate Pro-
fessor Iowa State College, Ames, Iowag Associate Professor in Home Economics
at C. A. C. 1925-.
FREDERICK VV. KNIPE, B.S.
Assistant Professor in Agricultural Engineering
B.S., Pennsylvania State College 1917 5 Post Graduate Work in Agricultural
Engineering at Iowa State College 1919-205 Instructor in .Agricultural Engineer-
ing at C. A. C. 19205 Assistant Professor 1928-.
GEORGE HERBERT LAMSON, JR., M.S. 5
Dean of Division of Agricultural Sciencej Professor of Zoology and Geology
B.Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College 19025 B.S., Massachusetts Agricul-
tural College 19035 M.S., Yale University 19055 Professor of Biology at Tarkio
College 1905-065 Professor of Zoology and Geology at C. A. C. 1906-5 Zoologist
for Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station 1906-5 Dean of Division of Agricul-
tural Science 1928-. Member of American Society of Economic Entomologistsg
Fellow of the American Association of Science 19205 Honorary Member Gamma
' --sg Q
' 'NW' I 54-
. h, A
MARIE GUSTAV LUNDBERG, B.S.
Professor of Honie Econornics
Framingham Normal School 19015 Teacher in Public Schools of Massachusetts
1901-105 Student at Simmons College 1910-115 Supervisor of Practice Teaching
at Simmons College 1911-165 Instructor in Home Economics at Western Reserve
University 1917-205 Taught at Teachers College, Greeley, Colorado 1920-215
Instructor in Home Economics, VV inter School ot M. A. C. 19225 Assistant Pro-
fessor of Home Economics at C. A. C. 1922-255 Summer Quarter at Columbia
19255 Professor of Home Economics at C. A. C. 1926-.
ALLEN W. MANCHESTER, A.B.
Graduated at C. A. C. 19035 A.B., Brown 19065 Farmer 1906-145 County Agri-
cultural Leader 1914-195 Professor of Farm Management and Farm Demon-
strator, C. A. C. 1919-. Member of College Shakespearean Club, C. A. C.5 Delta
-IERAULD ARMINGTON MANTER, B.S.
Associate Professor of Entomology
B.S., New Hampshire State College 19125 Instructor in Entomology at C. A. C.
1912-28 5 Associate Professor of Entomology 1928-. Active Member of American
Society of Economic Entomologists 5 Member of Entomological Society of
Americag Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science.
CHRISTIE .IENNIE MASON, B.AGR.
Instructor in Bacteriology
B.Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College 19005 Post-Graduate VVork at Cornell
19085 Courses in Bacteriology at Mass. Institute of Technology 1909-125 Storrs
Agricultural Experiment Station 1912-165 Instructor in Bacteriology at C. A. C.
HARRY T. MERCER, M.A.
Assistant Professor of English
B.A., University of California 19205 M.A., 1921 5 Graduate Study at Yale 19235
Instructor in English at C. A. C. 1925-265 Assistant Professor of English at
C. A. C. 1926-.
EARLE RUSSELL MOORE, B.S.
Instructor in M echanical Engineering
B.S., C. A. C. 19205 Instructor in Mechanical Engineering at C. A. C. 1921-.
Member of Phi Mu Delta5 Gamma Chi Epsilon.
,f ' Zyl .2
ALBERT ERNEST MOSS, M.F.
Assistant Professor of Forestry
Graduate of C. A. C. 1903, M.F., Yale School of Forestry 1911, Instructor of
Forestry at C. A. C. 1912-22, Assistant Professor of Forestry at C. A. C. 1923-.
Member of the American Society of Foresters.
HOVVARD DOUGLAS NEWTON, PH.D.
Professor of Chemistry
B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College 19005 Ph.D., Yale 19085 Member
of Sigma Xi, Yale 19085 Professor of Chemistry at C. A. C. 1909-. Member of
the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Columbia University
Biochemical Societyg American Chemical Societyg Honorary Member of Gamma
Chi Epsilong Member of Theta Sigma Chi.
DANIEL EARL NOBLE, B.S. '
Instructor in .Mechanical Engineering
B.S., C. A. C. 19285 Lecturer in Department of Mechanical Engineering at
C. A. C.g Manager of Broadcasting Station at C. A. C. 1926-. Member of Alpha
ROLAND HARRISON PATCH, M.S.A.
Assistant Professor of Floricnltnre
B.S., Mass. Agricultural College 19113 M.S.A., Cornell University 1916g
Assistant in Horticulture, Cornell University 1912-13, Instructor in Floriculture,
Cornell University 1913-15g Instructor in Agricultural Botany, Essex County
Agricultural School, Hawthorne, Mass. 1915-16g Chief Gardener, N.H.D.V.S.,
Hampton, Va. 1916-17, Instructor in Horticulture, W. Va. University 1917-183
Assistant Professor 1919-225 Assistant Professor of Floriculture, C. A. C. 1922-.
Member of Theta Chi, Life member of American Dahlia Society.
AVERY D. PRATT, B.S., M.S.
Assistant Professor of Dairy H nsbandry
B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 19255 M.S., 19275 Graduate Work at Uni-
versity of Rochester until September 1928, Assistant Professor of Dairy Hus-
bandry, C. A. C. 1928-. Member of Alpha Zeta, Phi Lambda Upsilong American
Dairy Science Association.
GEORGE BRANDON SAUL, A.B.
Instructor in English
A.B., University of Pennsylvania 19235 Assistant in English, University of
Pennsylvania 1922-233 Instructor in English at C. A. C. 1924-. Member of Delta
Sigma Phi: Author of The Cup of Sand QBoston, 19285.
.N i Q
ANDRE SCHENKER, B.S., M.A.
Instructor in English and History
B.S., C. A. C. 1922, M.A., Yale 1924, Research VVork in History at Princeton
1924-28, Summer Courses at Rutgers 1927. Member! of Eta Lambda Sigma,
Theta Alpha Phi, Pi Kappa Delta.
AUGUST FREDERICK SCHULZE, M.S.
Instrnctor in Zoology
B.S., Connecticut Agricultural College 1913, Instructor in Botany at C. A. C.
1913-15, Investigational Agent for U. S. Bureau of Chemistry 1916-18, Field
Assistant in Genetics, 1918, Professor of Horticulture and Superintendent of
Grounds at Riggs School 1918-20, M.S., C. A. C. 1922, Instructor in Zoology
at C. A. C. 1923-.
HAROLD SPENCER SCHWENK, B.S., M.S.
Instructor in Cheniistry
B.S., C. A. C. 1916, M.S., 1923, Assistant Instructor and Research Assistant
1923-24 , Instructor in Chemistry 1924-3 Graduate Study at Cornell 1927. Member
of American Chemical Society.
I-IOVVARD 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, Instructor
in English at University of Texas 1920-21, Associate Professor of English at
C. A. C. 1921-22, Professor 1922-. Member of Phi Nu Theta, Theta Alpha
Phi, Member of the Modern Language Association, Associate Editor of the
Cue, Honorary Member of Eta Lambda Sigma.
UNADE B. SECKERSON, B.A.
Instrnctor in Gerrnan
B.A., Wesleyaii University 1908, Instructor in Mathematics and German,
Lynchburg, Va. High School 1912-20, Instructor in German, C. A. C. 1927-.
Member of Phi Beta Kappa.
ALVA TRUE STEVENS, B.S., M.S.
Professor of Vegetable Gardening
B.S., Michigan Agricultural College 1893, M.S., Michigan 1908, Instructor
in Agronomy 1893 , I-lead of Department of Horticulture and Agriculture, N. C.
Agricultural College, Greensboro, N. C. 1895-98, Instructor in Horticulture,
C. A. C. 1907-16, Head of Department of Gardening, C. A. C. 1916-. Member
of American Pomological Society, President of Connecticut Pomological Society
1920-21, Member New York Horticultural Society, National Vegetable Growers
VVINTHROP TILLEY, A.B., M.A.
Instrnctor in English
A.B., Amherst College 1923g M.A., Brown University 1928g Member Delta
Tau Delta, Theta Alpha Phi fraternitiesg Instructor in English at C. A. C. 1924-.
GEGRGE SAFFORD TORREY, A.B., A.M.
Professor of Botany, Associate Professor of Plant Pathology
A.B., Harvard 19133 A.M., Harvard 1915, Assistant at Gray Herbarium,
Harvard 1913-14g Austin Teaching Fellow in Botany, Harvard 1914-153 Instructor
in Botany, C. A. C. 1915-19g Associate Professor of Plant Pathology 19195 Secre-
tary and Registrar 1918-263 Professor of Botany 1928-. Diplome d'Etudes
Superieures from the University of Paris 1919, Member of Phi Beta Kappag
Botanical Society of Americag American Phytopathological Society g Fellow of
the American Society for the Advancement of Scienceg Societe Mycologisue de
DAVID EDMOND WARNER, JR., B.S.
Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry
B.S., Rhode Island State College 1912, Assistant Instructor in Animal Hus-
bandry at Pennsylvania State College 1912-135 Instructor 1913-143 Instructor in
Poultry Husbandry at C. A. C. 1914-20g Assistant Professor 1920-. Member
of American Association for Advancement of Science g American Association
of Instructors and Investigators in Poultry Husbandry 5 American Genetics
ALBERT EDMUND VVAUGH, M.S.
Assistant Professor in Econornics
B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College 19245 M.S., C. A. C. 19265 Instructor
in Economics at C. A. C. 19263 Assistant Professor 1928-. Member of Kappa
CHARLES AUGUSTUS WHEELER, M.A.
Professor of Zllatlieinaties, College Engineer
Graduate of Connecticut Agricultural College 1888g B.A., Yale University 18955
M.A. 19033 Attended Summer Schools at Columbia University, University of
VVisconsin and Cornellg Teacher, Brooklyn Latin School 1895-965 Instructor in
Agricultural Engineering at C. A. C. 1897-19015 Professor of Mathematics at
C. A. C. 1901g Instructor in Surveying, Columbia and Yale Summer Schoolsg
Lecturer, Quinebaug Pomona Grange 1909-1912 5 Master 1915-18. Member
Gamma Delta Psig Zeta Psig Connecticut Society of Civil Engineersg American
Society of Mechanical Engineersg Society for the Promotion of Engineering
. rim- F1 Q
GEORGE CLEVELAND VVHITE5 BS., M.A.
Professor of Dairy H asbartdry
B.S.A., University of Missouri 19105 M.A., University of Missouri 19123
Instructor of Dairy Husbandry at University of Missouri 1910-125 Associate
Professor of Dairy Husbandry at University of Nebraska 1912-13g Professor
of Dairy Husbandry at C. A. C. 1913-3 Member of Sigma Xig Gamma Sigma
Delta Q Connecticut Dairymen's Associationg National Dairy Councilg Associate
Editor of the Journal of Dairy Science 1917-. Secretary-Treasurer of the Ameri-
can Dairy Science Association 1926-27 g President 1928-.
VINTON E. VVHITE, BS.
Instructor in Bacteriology
BS., Clark College 1922g Graduate lNork in Taylor University 1922-235
Instructor in Bacteriology at C. A. C. 1923-.
EDVVINA VVHITNEY, PH.B.
Instructor in Germaing Librarian
Ph.B., Oberlin College 18945 Instructor in German and English at Milwaukee
College 1895-963 Instructor of German and English at Windsor High School
1896-1900g Instructor in German, Librarian at C. A. C. 1901-. Member of
Connecticut Library Association, and the American Library Association.
Y , ,J
X R f' D ?
C' 'Q V ,
I b-.'. - I ,Q df'
RAYMOND W. RYAN, SERAPITTNO 'l'oMnARr,
RICHARD ATTRIDGE, ARLINIE lrf12c:1f:WALn,
ifiatnrg nf 19311
Rope Pull-promising but green.
Pig Roast-lots of fun, particularly the XYater Tower and the old Maiii
Rope Pull-nothing to it.
Pig Roast-not a freshman free to roast a pig, but what can you do with
Hazing-abolished as undignified and senseless, particularly absurd for
Some dissension in the ranks anent the question, "Does Connecticut Agricul-
tural College give cultural students a break?"
Junior Activities. 9
A beautiful Formal financially in distress.
Question of previous year bringing plenty of heat but no favorable answer.
However, "bull sessions" very animated. Plans campaigns, tribunes, and a
great deal of Hboshi' Qwith all apologies to my friend Dr. Gumbartj, but
the Spirit is there.
President George Alan VVorks.
History is neither contemporaneous nor in the future but in the past. It
is for Time to determine the history of 1930.
1930 VN' amemc
CARM 1aLo Aknsco
A little fellow with a keen eye and a calm hand
is Carmelo. Sincerely quiet and friendly, he goes
his way, avoiding the casting of shadows upon any-
one by a little sunny smile. His favorite pastime is
pocket pool, at which sport no one in this school has
ever proved superior.
HANS G. ASCHENBACH, QIJMA
Careless, carefree, Hans finally met his fate in a
little girl who wOuldn't give him a tumble. That?
what happens. llans, when any of us Cries "Xl oliu
too often. Now that he is recovered from his
uneasiness we can expect him to return to the old
fold full of his usual good cheer. Touch up those
. tX'l'TRIDGE, GJ E X
Sec'y C25 g Junior Dramatics
Nurxniog junior Week Corn-
Debating Club CZ, 33 ,
C235 Associate Editor,
mittee: Class Treasurer 633.
"Dick" hails from the purlieu of Boston. Perhaps
this explains his tastes, which run towards literature
and the amenities of life. However, he is neither
too "highbrow" nor too busy to be both popular
and active on the Campus. He is a distinct individual,
and his personality has made for him a real place
on the Hill.
JOSEPH P. BLAIS, Adv
Frosh Football Squad, Varsity Football Squad
C255 Hockey Squad HSD.
"joe," like many another good 'lAggie," became
dazzled by the dim lights of our adjacent metropolis
rather early in his college career. In spite of this
defect, Uloev manages to take care of his studies
and boost any good time that is possible on the
Dfxvm I. Br.ooM, QDEH
UC51ss Basketball Cl, 253 Mediator CSM Soccer
There is no doubt that Dave is a "Lulu,l' a flashy,
rosv-cheeked one at that, Of all the fellows on the
Hill, he has developed toward manhood most rapidlyg
that may be because he was in greatest need of
development and so reacted according to XVeigert's
Theory. XYassail, 'lLulu!" You have but to smile
to iind Fortune happy to smile in return.
Roy VV. BONSNES, GMA
XVest Haven Chemistry
Campus Board CZ, 333 Mid-Year Formal Com-
mitteeg Ofheers Club CSB.
"Doc" is the boy prodigy who can take first places
in both Physics and Chemistry and at the same time
serve on committees and play the social game. Some--
times, "Doc,'l we almost envy you your versatile
talents: at all events, we can enjoy them in you,
old timer, as one who carries them Well.
Callery is the wonder boy with a thousand nick-
names. The profs on the Hill have called him
almost every known name beginning with "C" and
they have not yet struck the right note. "Galahad"
is a quiet fellow and perhaps in search of the Holy
Grail, but, really, the Co-Ed dorm is no place to
look for it.
FRANCIS T. CALLERY, A111
DOROTIIY V. BOOTH
Assistant Art Editor, NUTBIEG.
Dorothy is very talented artistically. She has
the faculty of seeing or imagining and being able
to set forth in color what she sees or imagines.
Drawing is not the only one of "Dot's" talents which
tend to make her interesting.
CARL E. CARLSON, QIDMA
New Haven Chemistry
Frosh Football Squad CU.
"Ed," of Pig Roast fame, has been an intermittent
resident of the community. Being' a bear with
women, he has always been a favorite among the
domestic as well as the imported stock.
Monteith Arts Society CZ, 3D.
Mary has not given us much opportunity to get
acquainted with her, yet we all recognize her merry
laugh when we hear it.
She is much interested in the Monteith Arts Society
and We know she must support other causes equally
Mary is a conscientious student, and does her
work faithfully: perhaps that is one reason why We
see so little of her.
, . ..Q,V Q
STUART L. CHAMPINY, CHJEX, FXE
Frosli Hasketballg Class Basketball Cl, 2. 355
Officers Club C331 Cauzpus lioard CZ, 335 Sports
Editor, NU'rMr:og Chairman, Junior Prom Committee.
"Stew" is a smooth boy, with a good humored
perception of his fellows' foibles. This serves to
make him the more stimulating' and explains, in
part, his many friends. In addition, "Stewl' has
the reputation of never letting a friend down, and
this. with his individual personality, has made him il
decided asset to 1930.
HfXROI,D E. CHRISTEN, Eflvl'
Football, Basketball, Track C135 Football Squad
CZ, 335 Hockey CZ, 31.
"Beanery, beanery, who's going' to the beanery?',
"Daw seldom fails to give the call when he's at
home. The readiness with which the boys rally to
his side at the foregoing, as Well as many other calls
is the true mark of his popularity. This vivacious
young man is here, there, and everywhere. He is well
known in football and is one of our star hockey
players. Energy and enthusiasm added to an attrac-
tive personality will always enable "Harry" to follow
up his slogan of 'tLet's go."
llart ford Chemistry
Theta Alpha Phi: Cuzzzjiux lloard CZ, 333 Glee
Charlie conlines whatever effort he does not out
on his studies to dramatics, and getting that some-
thing off his Chest which he calls singing.
Cnixielacs T. DI'ISMOND, A CII
ZYLPIIA N. CODDING
Monteith Arts Society KZ, 35.
.Xfter spellding some time at Brown University
"Z" came to the conclusion that it would be to her
advantage to transfer to C. .X. C. "Z" tried the Home
Economies course for a year, then decided to change
to Science, and apparently the change was ll good
one, for this year she found that she made the
honor roll. XYe wish "Z" could lind time for more
activities so that we could get lxetter acquainted
with her, however, we are glad to know her as well
as we do.
Liao DUFFY, CD M A
Class President C253 Student Senate H333 Frosh
Basketball, Co-Captaing Basketball CZ, 3jg Dad's
Day Committee t3Jg Officers Club 635.
"Drift" is as refreshing and invigorating as a salt
wind from a Gaelic seag one ean't be melancholy
when "Duff" is near. He is studying to be a medico,
and we wager that the personality and ability which
have made him an outstanding man at Connecticut
will make Dr. Duffy as successful in his profession.
jU1,1AN B. litany, HAE
Chairman Junior Prom Decorations C335 E.
XVe have before us the fellow who never took a
note in class, yet who has been able to get in among
the first few ranks in all his courses.
not so fearful of graduating prematurely he would
still be among the first. In everything "julian" has
attempted so far he has shown a marked ability. As
a decorating artist he takes the cake.
R1-loan M. I'1.vn,xL, H A
Frosh Footballg Frosh Basketball and Baseballg
Varsity Football CZ. Sjg Varsity Basketball C253
Varsity Basketball Squad f3J.
"Klink" is one of the greatly misunderstood souls
on the Campus. His earnest and serious manner of
doing: things has tended to make many believe him
selfacentered. Those who know "Flyballs" feel that
he is worthy of their friendship and
always answer their call should they find occasion to
If he were
Roialtzm' FENN, A fb, 1'XlC
Blue and White Club 1233 Mediator CZ, 355
Assistant Manager, Basketball QSD.
XVhen "Bob" enters a class at the beginning of a
semester his classmates immediately concede him one
of the nrst few places. Bob is one of the few quiet
fellows on the Hill, of whom we expect to hear
more in the future years. Studies, however, have not
occupied all of "liob's'i time, as can be shown by his
able managing of the various activities which have
attracted his interest. His ability to scent food at
great distances is nothing short of phenomenal.
that he will
VNHLLIAM G. FRANK, KDMA
Assistant Manager, Track C355 Rifle Team CZQ:
Assistant Advertising Manager of NUTMEG C3J.
'tBill" is one of the "old men" of our class but his
actions do not quite confirm his age. lixcept for that
certain ability to grasp details of a subject more
quickly than most of us, "Bill" acts just as we do.
"Be frank with us" has made his impression on us
and we will always he glad to meet his friendly
smile. Auf wiederschen, "Bill.',
Qilitllifili ll. f,i!iISSLIiR, '21 fb 1'
Lawrence, Mass. Entomology
Track tl, 2, 373 Varsity Clubg Blue and XVhite
"Pup" is a right nice dog and his favorite bark is
"Blankety, blanks--Vin telling you nowlu He has
made a wonderful record in passing the course at
practice house and should certainly receive double
extra credit from the authorities.
By heredity George is an outstanding hurdler-
it is rumored, lay the way, that he received his early
training at Swan A. C.
Space keeps us from revealing more history but
we sincerely predict a bright future for this level-
headed young man.
Al.it.x1l.x M I. C1Llxss1,Axn
Quiet and serious in all he does, "Abe" is bound to
succeed. XVithout assuming upon acquaintance or
contact HAbel' has made many friends during the
past three years at college. Y.ou can't very well help
liking a fellow who always has his assignments pres
pared and doesn't even shrug his shoulders when l1e
assists someone else.
,Rolslclzr C1RoA'1', H A E
Nilgg, Mich, Economics
Frosh Footballg Frosh Track, Varsity Track
CZ, 353 Varsity Football CZ, 355 Mid-Year Formal
The scullion from Michigan has been rated as one
of the brightest fellows ever seen on the "Hill,"
although l1is 'iprofs" have not agreed with us on that.
However, wc know that they don't count and for
pure natural cleverness no one can vie with "Bob.,'
His natural talent has been greatly supplemented by
contact in the Kiteh-Inn "Dorm" with the "cream
of the crop," our own Ray Ryan.
CoRwlN P. HiXXN'KlNS, HAE
Frosh Football, Captaing Captain-elect, Varsity
Football CZ, 35, Varsity Clubg Student Senate:
Hockey CZ, 35, Track Cl, 2, 35, Chairman Fresh-
Much water will pass under the bridge before
C. A. C. will entertain another such character as
"Coe" Always good natured, always agreeable, he
has yet impressed us as a man with sincere opinions
.of his own but lacking in any desire to foist them on
others. "Coen will always be the most respected man
in our class.
Frosh Basketball, Varsity Basketball C2, 353
NVTMIQG Board C35.
NYhen "Yelly" becomes a medico the stage will
definitely have lost a humorist, for whereas VVeber
and Fields or Clark and McCullough have performed
well as teams on a stage, "Yelly" is better by himself
at all times and without charge. In other words, wit
is free goods with him, "freely, spontaneously, and
in unlimited quantitiesfl It's a tough job competing
with him in any course with Ray Ryan by his side.
-' ,, WK
-7e3,t ,, ,
C1-1AR1,ias ELLIS IENN1N1ss, PMDI'
New Haven Entomology
Soccer Clbg Rifle Team CZDQ Photograph Editor,
"Pop Goldbrikkers' or "Charlie's" indefatigable
efforts have always fallen a little short of obtaining
the loving cup, Poor "Pop" has unselhshly sacrificed
his personal ambitions to the common weal. He has
a euphemistic tendency which crops out in the form
of pedantie conversation.
"Charlie's" true interest lies in Entomology and his
work there is carrying him to larger jobs further
up the road of life.
l'll',liANOR C. JESSEN
I lartford Mathematics
Class Baseball ll, 253 Class Basketball Cl, 2, Sjg
Mouteith Arts Cl, Z, 393 Glee Clubg Class Hockey
tl, 2, SJ 5 Varsity Basketball CSD 5 junior Dramatics.
XYith calm, unruftled ease "Eleanor" goes her way,
alloxving nothing to disturb the even tenor of her life.
She is full ,of the happiness of life, and it seems to
radiate from her as the sun radiates light. Her
line personality and kindness have made her liked
josm ir l-. 5. Jouixsox, :dvi
New Britain Forestry
As publicity manager for runner-up in the campaign
for the mayors otlice .at Storrs, "joe" showed H
wonderful political ability, dodging eggs and .other
missiles with uncanny dexterity. If the keen interest
he has taken in politics persists, we shall surely hear
of our friend as a leader in one of the major parties.
HOMER STOW KELSEY, HAH
Track Cl, Z, 355 Glee Club Cl, 2, 35 5 Choir C2, 355
Men's Chorus in Operetta, UH. M. S. Pinafore"5
junior VVeek Committee.
"Homel' has devoted a great deal of his time while
at school to outside activities. Among these are
music and trackg and then a great art which so few
ever master, the honor roll.
His thoughts are now mainly based on Chemistry.
Good luck to you. Don't blow up the world,
VVARREN IKENNEDY, 411 MA
Frosh Trackg Campus C155 Glee Club Cl, Z, 355
College Quartet Cl, Z, 355 Social Committee Cl, 2,
355 Officers Club C355 Dairy Products judging
NYe will all remember "Mike's" first few days on
the Hill, when he competed with the rest of the world,
blowing on his trumpet. "Mike" has a ready and
resourceful mind as illustrated by the way he obtained
entrance into the storage plant with the Frosh in
order that he might throw out the keys of the place
to his classmates.
ltrcal-:Nic IL. LAMoU14hUx, H AE
Frosh Football and Basketballg Football CZ, 355
Basketball C355 Squad C255 Class Treasurer C155
Mediator CZ, 355 Chairman, Costumes Committee.
Versatility is "Gene's" key to existence5 his
imagination is the field in which he works. VVhen
n.ot occupied with athletics, "Gene" turns to drawing
as naturally as a flower to the sun. A'Lamorix" is
planning to study medicine and if hands are indica-
tive of a surgeon, "Genel' will be a good oneg although
he owes these hands to his skill in drawing, for
which this bo.ok is indebted to him.
ROBERT R. Lewis, KDE II
HR. R. L."
Frosh Football Squadg Campus Board Cl, 2, 3Jg
Managing Editor C323 College Publicity C3Dg
NUTMEG Board, Blue and Vvhite Club C253 Mid-
Year Formal Committee C3j.
To remember Bob, think of all the earnest adjec-
tives describing industry and application. Handi-
capped by associating with a group that Ends sleep
only a source of monotony he yet finds time to
knock out his daily newspaper stories, with the able
assistance of "Photo" Koenig. "Varsity Slantsv has
been giving us all the dope on athletics for the last
two years, and that he knows his stuff is not to be
LZDVVARD STANLEY l.Ew1cK1, 11 AE
"Ea'dic," "Lou Jllorgalzv
New Britain Chemistry
Freshman Football and Baseball Squadg Varsity
Track Squad C233 Varsity Track C3D.
"Eddie," alias t'Lou M.organ,', arrived at C. A.C.
bringing with him an attitude which has been some-
what foreign to this NHill"g he wanted to make
friends with everyone. At present he is becoming
intimate with the molecule and words of at least
thirteen letters. As for his early desire, 'Fddiel'
has been as successful as people will let him. They
lose who d.o not let him be a friend of theirs.
BERNARD LEBIECKI, A111
"Bernie'l is our quiet, unassuming classmate and
deserves the prize for saving words. Nevertheless,
when he does utter anything, a smile or a little
laughter comes with it. We suspect that he who
keeps silent knows when to speak is true of "Bernie,"
.- f-es '2-
ie. 7 - 'V .9
DoUGLAss VV. Looms, HAE
"XVhat time does the bus go?" Since "Doug'
joined the Army he is forever being mistaken for a
bus driver. Now, however, that most busses have
stopped running to Storrs there is a possibility of
his being recognized as his true self, the best ham-
burger slinger that ever appeared in this neighborhood.
ABRAIIAM F. BIOORF, Ami:
XYorcester, Mass. Economics
Frosh Baseballg Baseball Cl. 2, 35. '
"Dinty', differs from his famous namesake only in
so far as he has substituted baseball for corned beef
and cabbage as his chief love in life. 'tD1nty' his
quite a "Don Juan" ill his chosen held, as anyone will
testify, who has seen him seduce sure base hits into
put-outs. Regardless of baseball t'Abe" holds I1
place of esteem in the hearts of all his classmates
because of his good will and hne spirit.
BIARIE C. Moxrimo
XYest Hartford Science
Monteith Arts Society KZ, 35. . 1
Marie has become greatly interested in the beauties
of Nature since eating at the Kitch-Inn. Xxvlth her
cheery disposition and constant good nature, "Mar1e'
IS sure to make friends wherever she goes. I wonder
what A'Marie" would do without the other two of the
THOMAS I. MURPHY, A115
HT. J." "ilfIu1'I1Iz"
"Murph," in one respect, resembles Oscar VVilde-
he is a wise-cracker extraordinary. When he and
Carl get 'tpercolating" the ordinary listener is amazed
and bewildered, and senses rather than appreciates the
profundity .of their wit. This, however, is not the
chief distinction of f'Murph,s" merit, and he manages
better to make friends and enjoy the amenities of life
than most of us
BIARTTTA B. PALMER
VVhcn good nature rules one's character it is diffi-
cult to do as one pleases.. "Monty" has been trying
to please others by attending school, with little satis-
faction to herself. Martha has cultivated an inordi-
nate distaste for text-books and an insatiable appetite
for fiction of all kinds, mostly modern and not too
RICHARD I RnRrKrss
Frosh Football and Baseballg Frosh Basketball
Squadg Football CZ, 355 Baseball Squad C255 junior
Studying is one of the lost arts to "Dick,l' partic-
ularly during the football season, for it seems to
require more effort to face a book than a human
opponent. For a good sport hand it to "Richard
Ryan,'l giving showers in the Book Store even if he
has to take them in return in the Library. It's easy,
going crazy with doing nothing. No, "Dick"?
RAYMOND J. W. RYAN, GBX
New Haven Chemistry
Frosh Football, Basketball, and Baseball, Co-
captain Basketballg Football, Basketball, and Base-
ball C2, 355 Captain-elect Basketballg Secretary
A.A. C255 Vice-president A.A. C3Jg Secretary
Mediator C355 Student Senate C2, SD, Manager
Hoboes' Conventiong Class President CSD.
This member of the 'AZHH club has worked his
way into our hearts to such an extent that every
move of his holds an enormous interest in us. His
natural wit and spirit have combined to endow him
with a marvelous personality. He needs no eulo-
gizing: we feel honored to call him friend and proud
to be remembered as 'tRay Ryan's" class.
THEODORE J. VON SABO, GBX
Shelton Landscape Architecture
Football, Baseball, Track Squads Cljg Rilie
Team Cl, 2, 33, Blue and. VVhite Club C25 3 Officers
Club C353 Campus Board Cl, 2, 3Jg Business
Manager C335 Junior Week Committee.
t'Ted" once said he wished he could major in Mil.
Sci., but decided that landscape architecture would
bring a more satisfactory income. He continues to
revel in his R. O. T. C., probably because it cultivates
in him that soldier's way with the women. At any
rate, whatever branch of life "Ted" undertakes, he
will always be an officer and a gentleman.
CARL H. SCHEUERMANN, ECIJI'
Frosh Trackg Track CZ, 3b.
Biff! Bam! Break it up! "Gold" has meta-
morphosed from the perfect Sphinx in his Freshman
days to one of our prominent stentors. His
'tNever-r-r-r Mind" is the final decree in any argu-
ment and has become the password of many of his
friends. Oh you Iver! is the signal for a pool game
between the famous twins 'AGold" and "Dust,"
'AGold's" excellent work on stage settings leads us
to expect much from Carl in the future.
"Dust" is the Beau Brummel of the class: with
his derby, scarf, and dark blue coat he is irresistible.
In spite of his poker face, the true Iver appears on
the surface in the form of a blush in the presence of
the fair sex-an affliction which intimate association
has been unable to overcome. VVomen, however, are
second to his love for his chosen field, chemistry.
IVER F. SEABERG, ECIDI'
SAM SCHLEIFER, dv E H
Frosh Footballg Chairman, Vigilance Committeeg
Debating Club Cl, 2, 353 Football Hop, Mid-Year
Formal, Costumes, and Iunior VVeek Committeesg
Campus Board C355 Managing Editor C353 Editor-
in-Chief 1929 NUTMEG.
'Some are born to honorsg some achieve them:
and some have honors thrust upon them," is Hym'1n's
description of the Editor of this NUTMEG. VVhile
this having honor thrust upon one may be true, Sam
manages to acquit himself well in any task he under-
EMMA L. S1-iizvsicv
Ineessantly occupied with the search for the beauti-
ful, Emma has found little time to devote to us.
The aloofness with which she goes her placid way on
Campus and in class is but a cloak which hides our
Campus Board Cl, 2, 353 News Editor C2Dg
Exchange Editor C313 Debating Club CZ, 315
Faculty Editor, NU'l'lNIECiQ Frosh Football, Basket-
ball, and Baseball Squads.
Vtfork, work, and more work, comprises "Bil1y's"
daily menu. In spite of a lack of financial support
from others, "Bill" has been able to travel a great
distance in the path which he has outlined for him-
self. Since he must provide for himself, "Bill" gets
the most out of everything he attempts: anyone of
lesser vigor would long ago have cracked under the
GEORGE C. SCHMITZ, A fb
New Haven Chemistry
Frosh Track Squad.
George belongs to the humorists of the class. It
is sometimes wondered if he ever found solemnity in
any situation. A perfect amateur contortionist, he
makes a desirable addition at any free-for-all party.
Every once in a while he forgets to be funny and
passes his coursesg his forgetting is done in strict
JOHN B. S'rrxNr:Lxc, H .XE
East Hartford Economics
Frosh Footballg Varsity Football C2, 335 Frosh
As one of East Hartford's contributions to our
student body UCasey', has been a sore disappointment
but as an athlete he has fulfilled all requirements.
Stangle has a grudge against books which the books
return in kind. However, as long as P. E.3 courses
are offered "Casey" will never be short of credits.
Colchester French and Spanish
'tFreddie" arrived rather quietly and has remained
that way, contrary to the customary reaction of those
still waters that come to C. A. C. In her small circle
of friends Frieda is considered highly because of her
consideration for others. Now that she has demon-
strated her ability to get along with a few people,
f'Freddie'l will no doubt succeed when she becomes
more socially inclined.
S1zR.fxNlINo l'. TOMRART, ACD
Frosh Football Squadg Frosh Baseball, Captaing
Varsity Football CZ, 353 Varsity Baseball CZ, 333
Vigilance Committeeg Class Vice-President Clijq
Mid-Year Formal Committeeg Chairman Junior
How many of us have been under the impression
that "Pheno" was short for phenomenon? That's
what "Pheno" really is when it comes to baseball.
That he was never called "Seraph," as short for
Seraphino, can be easily understood. "Phenom is not
the least bit cherubic, although one might say that
as far as wings are concerned he has them but they
are attached to his heels. Nice tackle, t'Pheno.'y
Louis F. TOMEY, AFP
Officers Club CSD.
Louis is rather a hard man to make into an intimate.
His quiet reserve keeps him to himself and his room-
mates for the greater part of his time. He has come,
however, into a small circle of friends who were at
first suspicious of his sardonic humor but who have
finally accepted his pseudo-serious attitude as a sin-
cere medium of expression.
THERESA M. VERRE
Hartford French and Spanish
Monteith Arts Society KZ, 355 Junior Dramaticsg
Junior Week Committee.
"Terrie" is the little sweetheart of l930 and is
probably more liked in a Wholesale way than any
other person on the "Hill.l' Her disposition is all
that can be asked of a sunny, Italian temperament
without the Haw of quickness of anger. Her sympa-
thy is marked in that it extends to all Without regard
to class distinctions.
GRACE A. M. XVATTLGREN
Class Hockey Cl, 2, 355 XVel-Kum Club CZQg
Monteith Arts Society CZD.
For no good reason the Home Rc. courses do not
appeal to our friend Grace, although that is where
our best Co-Eds are to be found. Grace's time in
laboratories is not infrequently divided between
Watching a boiling solution and gossiping with a few
of the interesting' sex. Vlvell. there are many ways
of obtaining an education and Grace has learned
with a smile.
JOHN ln XXZHLTAWTS GJMA
Football Hop Committee QSM Frosh Football
Joy in life is easily found by our friend t'Earl,"
if appearance is a criterion. Unlike many of his
schoolmates, "'Earl'l is yet to be seen in other than
collegiate dress, not nagri-collegiate" either. Big,
cllean-cut, and amiable, "Earl" will always be well
,Lf W-, G
JOHN Sian-'E BURROVVS, IIAII
Middlebury Mechanical Engineering
XVhat! You haven't heard of Middlebury? NVhy
that is the big town CPD our studious classmate
"johnny" comes from. "Johnny" claims that he
will follow out his engineering by planning collapsible
bridges across the Fenton.
From his actions to date we must say that he
seems to care little for the advantages offered at
Holcomb. Never mind, he will fall soon and then-
HERBERT SEYMOUR BARNES, GBX
Redding Ridge Mechanical Engineering
Cheer Leader C355 College Orchestra CZ, 33.
In 1926 a young man left his home and friends in
the Western part of the state and came to C. A. C.
Upon his arrival here, he rented an apartment in
Storrs Hall. After getting settled, he changed his
necktie and went out and made a whole brand new
set of friends in less time than it takes to tell about
it. Everybody likes "Barnesy" and vice versa. Such
popularity must be deserved.
FRANCIS EDVVARD DORSEY, E09 1'
New Britain Mechanical Engineering
Business Manager, NUTMEG.
We don't know who gave "Dose" the prescription
but he takes his medicine twice each day with almost
unfailing regularity, "a game of bridge after each
dinner and supper." Although Frank has seen much
of the world, his cosmopolitan experiences have not
in the least removed the friendly boyish ways we
all like so much. In the capacity of business manager
"Dose" has displayed an ability which he has been
keeping from the boys, an ability which he can call
upon as circumstances demand.
JOHN J. GOEBEL, QM A
New Haven Mechanical Engineering
Froish Football and Baseballg Football, Hockey,
and Baseball CZ, 333 Campus Board CZ, 3D3 Class
Basketball Cl, 2, 31-
For a little fellow "Joe" certainly can deliver the
goods when it comes to scrapping. He simply thrives
on punishment as long as he can hand some out to
repay the score. "Ioe's" activities have 110t inter-
fered with his studies enough to prevent his being
one of the most promising engineers in the class.
STERl,lNG lJ15ifoiucs'l' llaitcsicie, ME X
Hartford Mechanical Engineering
Freshman Football Captain, Freshman Trackg
Varsity Football C255 Varsity Track CZ, 353 Class
Basketball Cl, 2, 315 Interfraternity Volleyball t2Jg
instructor of Life-saving Cl, 2, 395 Coach of Fresh-
man Swimming Team 135.
The first thing one notices about "Sam" is his
Herculean build. The next thing that manifests
itself is his perpetual good nature. These attributes
combined with years of faithful practice have made
him an all-round athlete of no little prowess. "Sam"
is a triple threat man. He will attract your atten-
tion, he will make you smile, and he will win your
VVILLIAM H. HOPKINS, QJMA
New Preston Mechanical Engineering
"Bill" can agree with anyone but a prof. Some-
how the members of the faculty can't realize that
"Bill" isn't looking for trouble but simply trying to
keep it away from him. However, in time, even the
faculty will learn, as we all have already, that
"Bill" makes the kind of a friend you want around
when you need something-
DONALD H. HUNT, QM A
Glastonbury Mechanical Engineering
R. O.T. C. Band Cl, 2, 353 Freshman Football
Squadg Rifle Team C355 College Band C35.
'lDon" has learned his lesson and believes
religiously that vacations do not pay, particularly
in the middle Of the college year. Hereafter, "Don"
is playing "C0syU and no prof will get another
opportunity to put him to work. He has all the
possibilities Of becoming a successful engineer and
the good wishes Of his associates to aid him.
NORh1AN R. HUESTON, HAH
New Milford Mechanical Engineering
Frosh Football Squadg Glee Club C153 Track C25g
Vice-President, C. C.A. C255 Officers Club C35j
President, C. C. A. C353 Humor Editor, NUTMEG.
"Norm" has been a faithful engineer and peaceful
scholar. Since becoming the Humor Editor of this
book and a visitor at Holcomb, most of his friends
think he will have a different occupation. Again,
we look back and think of "Huestie" as a Clergy-
man-wcll, whatever he is now, he'll be a man before
he leaves here.
GEORGE BANTLEY KRAUSE, HAH
South Manchester Mechanical Engineering
Track C153 Mediator C35.
NVe are not sure of what he intends to become but
we are sure he will make good. He is enthusiastic
and always full of new ideas. The traits of his
sleepy days at Trinity are still holding "Georgie"
as may be proved by the number of cuts in break-
fasts and morning classes. We sincerely believe
he could make Phi Beta Kappa if he would forget
those sleepy days of his Freshman year.
VVILLTAM MCCOMBE, GJ E X
Hartford Mechanical Engineering
Frosh Football and Baseballg Football and Base-
ball C2, 315 Basketball Squad CZ, Sjg Mid-Year
"Pinkie" is one of those surprisingly athletic
students. He teams up Well with Ray Ryan to
provide delightful comedy both on and off the field.
According to Ray, "Pinkie" has a hue change of
pace-his slow one being rather fast and his fast
one-well you can't hit what you don't see. At
present, between basketball and baseball season,
'tl'ink" is watching "Yelly" gauge the stock market.
MARVIN F. OSTERLING, E CID F, A T CD
Wlest Hartford Mechanical Engineering
Frosh Football, Basketball, and Baseballg Basket-
ROBERT XV. OGL12, EKIDP
Greenwich Mechanical Engineering
'tBob," the college strong man and the second
of the Ogles, hasn't spent much time at Holcomb
llall, but the amusing tales of his experiences, when
he returns from a vacation, mark him as one of our
sophisticated men of the world.
ball CZ, 355 Secretary, Student Senate C395 Secre-
tary, Student Organization C235 Dad's Day Com-
mittee C3J5 Second Vice-President, Student Organi-
zation C3Dg Mediator.
XYe surely agree with HMarve,U our Swedish bell-
ringer, that he is a very active member of his class
and one of our athletes. This year has seen him
enter politics, and it seems as if, at last, an honest
politician has been found. "Marve" worries a great
deal about his various symptoms but we feel sure
that he Will reach a ripe old age in the work of his
MARK A. QUINN, fI1MA
Stafford Springs Mechanical Engineering
College Orchestra fl, Z, 353 Manager C353
Assistant Cheer Leader Cl, 255 Glee Club H155 Blue
and XVhite Club C25.
Speaking' of "Quinnie" brings buck recollections
of the many Saturday nights on which he banged
out of the old piano music that was good and not
so good. His unfailing neat appearance has become
associated with his squarcness, friendliness, and good
humor. To us all he will be the fellow who could
scarcely make enemies but who could easily convert
acquaintances into iirin friends.
ATTlLIO E. SAsso, fDM A
"Little Jlllmf' "Tillie," "Say.v0"
New Haven Mechanical Engineering
Hockey KZ, 353 Fresh Baseball Squad.
This restless Uhalf-pint" is an unquenchable foun-
tain of mirth. His bright Southern temperament
linds humor in every situation, even in flunking a
quiz. Although one would not call 'lTillie" a woman's
man, nevertheless he has a generous taste for ladies,
but that is all that it is, a taste.
FRANCIS H. STEVENS, KDMA
New Milford Mechanical Engineering
Frosh Football and Baseball Squads.
"Fran" is one of the boys often seen but seldom
heard on the Campus. His quietness is quite unusual
for one of his proportions, but he is all the more
liked because he can be so big yet quiet. Being a
mlember of that group usually associated with
"Billy,' Hopkins and "Tilliel' Sasso, it goes without
saying that "Steve" is 'lone of the boys."
NORMAN MARSHALL COE SMITH, AKFPH
NVaterbury Mechanical Engineering
Frosh Football and Track Squadsg Circulation
Manager, NUTMEG C355 Rifle Team CID.
As a Hwise-cracking freshman" it was found that
"Smitty" would sooner work than eat, and would
sooner eat than study. Happy-go-lucky in practically
everything and with a vast knowledge of the ways
of the World, we may readily expect this young man
to pave a good path throughout life.
JoHN EMANUEL THULIN, SEX
Waterbury Mechanical Engineering
Class Basketball CZDQ Soccer C3Dg Interfraternity
Volleyball KZJ3 NUTMEG Board C3D.
"Stand back, ladies! Here he comes, John Thulin!
Please don't crowd, you'll all get your chance." No.
friends, it isn't quite as bad as that, but if you'll
just notice the way women throw their hearts at
his feet you will immediately agree that there is
no sound reason why he should not be known as the
"Sweetheart of Theta Sigma Chif' John is studying
engineering, but you wait and see, helll turn out
all right in spite of it.
JAMES T. W1LsoN
Soccer Cl, 2, Sjg Hockey KZ, 35.
While we would never expect "Mohawk" to burst
out in the 'ilndian Love Call," we do believe he'd
make a good Indian. "Jimmy" likes his hunting
but prefers to use a camera rather than a gunz If
he continues to hang around 'tJenning Pasquallnen
he'll even learn to play the banjo.
JAMES W. BOTTOMLEY, AFP
Track Cl, 2, 353 Cross-country C35g Class Basket-
ball Cl, 2, 355 Advertising Manager, NUTMEGQ 4-H
Club C1,2, 35.
"jim," as nonchalant a young man as there is
upton the Campus, has been one of our star long dis-
tance runners. Not only has his interest been upon
the cinders but he has extended himself into many
other activities. He is our model husband and sure
knows his economics and Al Pierre.
H. WLLLIAM CHAPMAN, 2 dv 1', 1' XE
New Canaan Horticulture
Theta Alpha Phig Chairman, Mid-Year Formal
Committeeg Track Cl, 353 Rifle Team CZ, 35g Sub-
scription Manager, NUTM1-LG.
Work on stage settings which have made history
in the little theatre at Storrs is "Chappie's" pride.
Our only regret is that the inspiration for this work
may be partly attributed to a blonde classmate. 'lBill"
is one of those fellows who has quietly gone ahead
and completed his task before you are ready to
start and we may prophecy that if the record he has
begun here keeps growing it will be one that few
people can hope to surpass.
CHARLES M. DITTRICH, JR., AFP
Frosh Trackg Track CZ, 353 Cross-country C353
Rifle Team C155 Officers Club C35.
"Dutch" is our premier long distance runner and
holds the cross-country record for the school. In
fact it was l'Dutch" who put this sport on the map
at the Aggies. As an Entomologist he should shine
for he has had plenty of experience in chasing things.
.N uw. V1.1
HARLEY H. EMMONS, AFP
YVaterbury Dairy Manufacturing
Track Cljg Varsity C25 335 Frosh Football Squadg
Varsity Squad C2jg Glee Club C115 4-H Club!
Blue and XYhite Club C25.
Here we have a XVaterbury product. It may be
said that if Harley is representative of the popula-
tion of his home city, there must be a vast horde
of appreciative, good natured, fun-loving people
collected there. Harley has not conhned himself
to studying alone but has developed into a NWl'llZy
of a half-miler.
JOHN E. HETZEL, ELIJF
Treasurer, NUTLIEGQ Vice-President, Forestry Club
Although we have never tried to do so forcibly,
for obvious reasons, we have been unable, in any
way, to break down Iack's reserve. In spite of his
quietness, he is possessed of a sense of humor in
proportion to his altitude. However, the merry
twinkle in his eyes is sometimes replaced by a harried
look due to his incessant search for bigger and
Gnonei. A JACKSON, AFP
Hardwick, Mass. Animal Husbandry
Frosh Track5 Track CZ, 315 Baseball CZD5 Class
llasketball C395 Animal Husbandry Judging Team
C235 4-H Club Cl, Z, 31: President 4-H Club C255
Dairy Judging Team 1355 Lambda Gamma Delta
CZ, 333 President, Lambda Gamma Delta CZD.
As a judge of animals "Jack" has few superiors,
as a business man less, and as a friend he has none.
VVith his ever ready smile he has been a fine repre-
sentative of the college on judging trips which he
has taken to all parts of this country and Canada.
George hopes to hit the trail of the cattle auctioneer
when he is through school.
AUs'1'iN D. LATHROP, HAH
Norwich Animal Husbandry
Animal Husbandry Judging Team C235 Lambda
Gamma Delta5 Debating Club C2, 335 Pi KHDDH
Delta5 Pomology Judging Team C235 4-H Clubg
Being bound by his interests in animals "Pete"
has had very little opportunity to mix with his
schoolmates to any great extent. His few HQDCQY'
anees, however, have been marked by an appreciation
of his ready Wit and definite ideas. To get along
with him one must be no more tolerant than "Pete"
himself, but that is asking plenty of most of us.
"Petels" latest fad is being riding master for some
of the plumper sex5 he just loves taking them for
Seven fy- Two
,"dm"'X K J I
R f' a
NATHAN KOENIG, QD E II
Freehold, N. J. Animal Husbandry
Campus Board, C235 News Editor, C335 Debating
Club, C23, C335 Pi Kappa Delta, C23, C335 Eastern
States An. Hus. Judging, C23 3 Lambda Gamma Delta,
CZ3, C335 Vice-President of Debating Club, C335
Manager of Debates, C33 5 Historian Lambda Gamma
Delta, C23, C33 5 High School Judging Contest Com-
mittee, C23, C335 College 4-H Club, Cl3, C23, C333
College Publicity lVork, C23, C335 Grange, C335
ltls too bad that a day contains but twenty-four
hours, for that places a limit to the work which can
be done in one day. Between the poultry plant, fairs,
expositions, developing room, newspaper and maga-
zine scoops, debating club, Campus, and what not
Nate is perpetually on the go. Oh, there's money in
it but try and get it unless, you have the ability.
Show 'em how, Nate.
Gi:oRoE E. LATTIN, A I' P
Lambda Gamma Delta C235 Apple Judging Team
C235 Poultry Judging Team C335 Mediator C33.
"It is never too late to learn," as "Popl' has proven,
for while he is the oldest man in the class of ,30 he
is an honor student. George took unto himself a
better half in September 1928 and has since been
abgent from the 'tl-lill" the greater part of the week-
-for -. Q
.v Eylllffil' .u
NV1LF1u2o A. LESLIE, A 1' P
Xlioodbury Teacher Training
Lambda Gamma lleltag Xnimal Husbandry Judg-
ing Teamg Dairy Products Judging Team.
"Les,l' a very reserved young man, has proven
himself a good fellow by acquiring a vast number of
friends while here in school. His ability to hit the
books has been commented upon considerably. His
natural ability and the knowledge gained since he
arrived here gives "Les" more than an even Cl'lZll1CC
to C10 Well when he goes out into the world.
IQAYMOND J. PLATT, Q9 E X
Class President Qljg Track Squad Clbg Rifle
Team Cl, 2, 35 5 Judging Team fl, 25.
"Ray" has 'tseen the elephant and heard the owl"
and there is little that may disturb his good humored
reserve. Hes the sort who knows what he Wants
and how to get it. An old athletic injury has kept
him from participating in college sports, but in his
quiet way he is rated highly in all other parts of
the Campus. Incidentally, "Ray", is an intense
admirer of Robert Burns.
.HRAINERD T. Puck, HAH
Track Cllg Pomology Judging Team CZDQ Foot-
ball Sqnad 1355 Lambda Gamma Delta.
NYe don't see as much of "Pcckyi' as We would
like to on account of his being constantly occupied
with making a living. Horticulturists seem to acquire
the habit of hiding amongst the shrubs or in some
corner under a book, so that as a result we have had
to make a study of t'Pecky" at a distance.
CHESTER J. POLIKS, AI' P
Gardner, Mass. Entomology
Although in 1927 "jerry" spurned the dust of his
native state for the hills of Connecticut, there is
still some attraction 'twho" draws him back to the
commonwealth for extended week-ends. "Ierry's"
long suits are extra credit and baseball-a happy com-
bination. Should the pursuit of bugs in his chosen
field ever pall on him, we are sure he can make a
good living chasing Hies in the great American
-Iosiarn T. PRACON
W'ethersheld Farm Management
Frosh Basketball Squadg Soccer Squad Cl, 2, Sjg
Hockey C3Dg Class Basketball.
Here comes the fellow in the red mackinaw and
the engaging smile. Those are the two things that
we will all remember of "Joe," although those of
us who have played with him in the various sports
on the held of Campus will think of him as the
perfect sport. Regardless of time or place, "Joe', is
naturally a gentleman.
CARL IQOHDE, A fIJ
Carlis chief characteristic is a so whimsical sense
of .humor that one scarcely knows when to take him
seriously, perhaps it is this very trait that intrigues
our Co-Edsiat any rate they like him as he is,
seriously or not. We gladly accept this pleasant
youth for what he is, a good boy and a good friend.
Louis D. SCIIAIBLE, IIAII
Shiloh, N. I. Poultry
Milton College, Milton, lVis. fl, 25 Q Glee Club
Although he has very little to say, t'Lou" doesnt
mind saying' it when it's in its prime. VVho knows
but that some day our friend may become one of the
leading butter and egg men of Shiloh. One of the
many other things We might say of "Louis" is that
whatever he undertakes will be a success.
RALPH E. SCHLATTER, E. lib 1'
College Orchestrag Glee Club.
Ralph is the ginger in the spice of our Saturday
evening life. If you knew "Raft" you would know
what he means when he says, "I got a big buzz from
this one." This jolly fellow loves more Co-eds and
loves Co-cds more than any one fellow on the "Hill,"
IXNTON A. ScnoLz, AFP
Boston, Mass. Poultry
Frosh Football and Baseball Squadsg Baseball
Squad fziig Track C255 Hockey CZ, Sly Rifle Team
Q15 3 4-H Clubg Blue and XYhite Club CZD.
Scholz is another expatriate from the eonnnon-
wealth, and, at first, introduced some very interesting
old customs from the "Bean Center." Time and
Connecticut, however, have toned down his exuber-
ances, replacing it with the t'4Xggie Spiritf' Anton
A. has hit the books as well as the puck and base-
ball, and has made quite a racket out of it-
VVinsted Dairy Manufacturing and Production
Freshman Track, Assistant Manager, Track C2Dg
Manager, Track C355 Officers Club C333 Junior
Dramatics C2lg Dairy Products Judging Team CSD.
Action is the key which "Bob" holds to enter any
door. Constantly in search of new fields in which
to employ his talcnts, "Bob" has quickly found him-
self well acquainted with practically all the inhabitants
of Storrs. A number of his friends, of course, are
as interested in the products, such as ice cream, which
he judges as in 'tBob" but that can scarcely be
Roiaiaiu' ll. Tnzizs, CDMA
IQENNETH C. STEVENS, HAH
Track Clj 3 Assistant Manager, Baseball C355 Mid-
Year Formal Committee CSD.
As we look back two years we think of "Ken" as
the big boy from Portland. Now he is a big man
at Storrs and who knows but that hc may drop the
hoe and lead the big f'9's" to Storrs next season.
"Kelty has a persevering nature and anything once
started is completed to perfection. He has all the
qualities which will lead to success, so we haven't
any fear of his 'being the t'Leading Horticulturalist
JOHN V. VISNY, AFP
Blue and Vlihite Club C25 Q 4-H Club Cl, 25 g Dairy
Products Judging Team C313 Chairman Pageant
Talk about your great hearts and conhrmed liberals,
if you so desire, We'll stand by our John. VVith
opinions of his own on every topic he discusses, he
has yet to show any sign of trying to foist them
upon other people. That is probably due to a cool,
level head which gathers whatever wheat there may
be among the chaff and leaves to fools the wholesale
acceptance or refusal of a man's ideas.
fn' if ilu
NANCE l312n'r1tA BRYANT
"Good things come in small packages."
Hartford Home Economics.
Class, Hockey, Track, and Baseball Cl, 25, Swim-
ming Cl, Z, 55, Junior Dramatic Club CZ, 35,
Monteith Arts Society CZ, 35.
'fNancy" came from Hartford to prove to us that
it is quality. not quantity, that counts. We are
entirely satisfied with the evidence you have offered,
"Nan." The class of 1930 has come to appreciate
"Nan" for her support in athletic contests, Co-Ed
projects, and student activities.
N C. A. C.
ELIZABETH MARY ALLING
'fVVhatever is worth doing at all, is worth doing wellf'
Class Hockey Cl, 2, 353 4-H Club Cl, 2, 355
Initiation Committee Cl, 2, 35 g Monteith Arts Society
"Lib" excels in doing things that require careful
attention and vies with f'Scof" in ability as a dress-
maker. Whenever there is an athletic contest of any
kind going on "Lib" is sure to be there, cheering
her teams and doing her bit to help them win the
game. She is always ready for a good time and any
pranks that may be benefited by her assistance.
IDORIS PAULINE CHRISTENSEN
"All that ever was
joyous, and clear, and fresh,
Thy music doth surpass."
Glee Club CZ, 355 Monteith Arts Society CZ, 35.
It is not often that we are favored with a violinist
of Doris's caliber and we surely have appreciated her.
Doris is full of fun and one of the leading spirits
of her gang. However, her popularity is not con-
fined to one group. XVe are also told that Doris has
interests in an institution of learning other than
tx. rn Q
PRUDENCE ANGELA DEANE
HA little girl with a big conscience."
liastford Home Economics
Class Hockey, Bowling, and Track Q, 2, 35 ,
Monteith Arts Society 42, 3,93 Clce Clubi QSM
Choir CZ, 39 g Executive Council C31 g Co-hd ILd1tor,
Nlt'rMEG. ' -
'Prudyv is a quiet, unassummg little person-by
little we refer to stature only-in all else she IS big.
She is a person of high ideals and not afraid to Work
for themg may life treat l1er as kindly as she has
always treated her friends.
CHRISTINE LOUISE DOLEIER
'tThere's music in the air."
Glee Club C3J.
It didn't take us long to discover that 'fChris"
possessed a remarkable voice. Many a time she and
Emma are to be found in the living' room, enjoying
themselves with piano and violin. "Chris" has been
with us but a short time, in which she has made
AIARIORIIE SPENCER DEARDEN
t'Laugh and the world laughs with you."
Hartford Home Economics
Junior Dramatics CZ, 33 5 Class Swimmingg
Monteith Arts Society QZ, 35 5 Junior Pageant
Anybody feeling blue? Let 'tMarge" come around
and "drive those blues awayf' After going to Skid-
more for a while "Marge" decided to accompany her
sister to C. A. C. to see what could be done about
keeping .our Coalids cheerful. NVe are agreed that
she has done remarkably well, and that, not only
among Co-Eds. '
l E35 3
UNA IRIS Downs
"She that has patience may compass anything."
Bridgeport Home Economics
Glee Club fl, 2, 3Dg Choir fljg Debating Club
Thus far Una has lived outside the dorm as she
has been needed in faculty homes. Nevertheless her
interests in glee club and debating, as well as in .other
things, have made her well-known on the Campus.
Una's greatest shortcoming is her name. Wlien asked
for a nickname she replied that hers was a name that
could not be shortened.
I.Il.l.lAN IBLIZABETH DYKMAN
nfloppiev frLiI1: nDykeu
"Be sure you are right, then go ahead."
Class Hockey, Basketball, Baseball, and Bowling
Cl, 2D g Varsity H.ockey 1223 Chairman of Initiation
Committee C23 3 Co-Ed Class President 12, 355
Wel-Kum Club C255 Co-Ed Circulation Manager of
X NUTMEG 135.
i Gne night when we were freshmen .the sophs com-
manded Lillian to imitate a frog going down third
j floor corridor. She did it so well that she has been
"Hoppie" ever since. "Hoppie" has been one of the
prominent members of our class in more ways than
one, being a hard worker' and a conscienti.ous student.
Both of these qualities will be a help to her when she
goes into her intended Work.
i REBECC1X CLYDE GAGER
i "Such sweet compulsion doth in music lie."
Somers Home Economics
Junior Dramaticsg Glee Club Cl, 2, 353 Monteith
Arts Society 12, 35 9 Social Committee C3J.
"Becky" is one of our musicians who performs
with skill on the piano a11d also sings. She has been
active in glee club since l1er freshman days and
a tea w.ould seem incomplete without "Becky" and
Doris to play for us. "Becky" has recently been
elected to the social committee and we are looking
forward to results from the clever ideas she is always
AR1,.1N1c VVINIFRIEIJ lI1co1cw,xLp, FX IG
'Charm strikes the sight, and merit wins the soul."
New Haven Home Economies
Glee Club C13 g Choir C13 3 Class Secretary Cl, 33 2
Class Basketball C133 Class Howling Cl, Z, 333
Social Committee C235 XYel-Kum Club C233 Chair-
man C335 Secretary, Junior Dramatics C235 Theta
Alpha Phi CZ, 335 Assistant Manager of Basketball
C33 g Assistant Advertising Manager of NU1'h'll41Cl C33 5
Secretary of Campus C335 junior VVeek Committee
Fairness, charm, and grace, the envy of all lesser
people and the pride of her friends, is little exquisite
Arline. VVhen knights were bold Arline was the
princess at the tournament, now that the knight is an
athlete, the presence of the dainty maid is still
L14:n.ix CATHER1 N15 PIOLTOX
"A laugh is worth a hundred groans in any marketf'
iil.lZAUli'1'll Iazoiza HIBll.XRI3
"Dark eyes sparkle and gleam."
Manchester Home Economics
Monteith Arts Society CZ, 333 Choir Cl, Z, 335
Glee Club C331 Class Archery Cl, Z, 333 Varsity
Archery C235 Deerfield Representative C1, 23.
Leora came to us from Manchester to show us how
to use a bow and arrow. At least she has demon-
strated that ability very effectively both here and at
Deerfield. VYe wonder if she uses more than ane
kind of target for her arrows. Leora is also a good
nurse as many of us who have been hcr patients can
VVinsted Home Economics
Monteith Arts Society CZ, 33.
Although Leila has lived in a faculty house thus
far during her college career. she is a well-known and
popular personage in Holcomb Hall. XVllCl1CVCl'
"Le's" hearty laugh is heard, all thoughts of work
are put aside for her mirth is sure to be contagious.
. 3 .
. vff. .Y ,
. -'rk' ,1
IIELEN l..xUi:.x hlonNsoN
"Much wisdom goes with the fewest words."
Kensington Home Economics
Class Hockey, Basketball, and Baseball C1, 2, 353
Captain of Class Baseball CZ5 3 Monteith Arts Society
CZ, 351 Secretary CZ53 Vice-President C351 Class
Secretary C253 Vice-President of VV. S. G. A. C353
Pageant Committee C35.
"john" is one of those who believes that 'tactions
speak louder than words," so she concentrates on
doing. VVhatever she has a hand in has to do its
best and judging from her activity list she appears to
be a very versatile person. "john" is Willing to be
in on a good joke and as a sideline she has become
an expert in making 'tpie-beds." just ask f'Hoppie,"
LAURA ICAT H ERINE ICINGSRURY
"Play up, play up, and play the game."
Coventry Home Economics
Class Basketball C151 Captain C253 Varsity
Basketball CZ53 Class Hockey CZ. 353 Captain C353
Varsity Hockey CZ, 353 Class Track Cl53 Class
Baseball C153 Class Archery Cl, Z53 Varsity Arch-
ery 525g Monteith Arts Society CZ, 355 4-H Club
Cl, -, 35-
Ever since Laura came to us from Coventry she
has been playing the game and by being captain of
several class teams she has led others on to do like-
wise. She is one of the outstanding athletes of her
class, no doubt about it. Laura is also an ardent
supporter .of 4-H and if she chooses that work for a
future we are sure she will go far.
il':l,LEMA GICRTRUDIE lil.EINERT
'AA heart full of cheer makes a face full of sunshine.
VVaterbury Home Economics
Class lloekey Cl, 353 Swimming C1, 253 Track
CZ53 Monteith Arts Society CZ, 353 Glee Club
CZ, 353 Vice-President of Cllee Club C35.
liver since "Lee" came from XYaterbury as a fresh-
man her cheery laugh has been heard on the Campus
and in Holcomb Hall. But that is not all. for she
has proved herself a good worker in all she under-
takes. She is also a prominent member of the four
governors. t'Lee" is always ready for a good timeg
you will hnd her present at all our jollifications,
many times leading the rest of us on.
' PQ EL?
TJUROTHY BAIRD TXTARSH
"Sunny people make cloudy days seem shortf'
XYinsted Home Economics
Monteith Arts Society C3D.
"Dot" is one of the good-natured people that always
wear a smile. XYe are sorry that smile is no longer
with us. However we know she will like her new
line of work. The third floor family claimed "Dot"
during her entire residence in Holcomb Hall and we
know they must miss her now.
GERTRUDE LTARY NELSON
ICLIZABETH MARY TQYAN
"Happy is she who is content."
Southington Home Economies
Monteith Arts Society CD.
You could pick her out anywhere as a typical
daughter of lfrin. XYhen in the mood, there is no
better companion than "Liz"g her frequent merry
laugh, her carefree joy in the daily activities of life
cannot help but bring a little sunshine to us who
can not drop our shackles so easily.
"There is a garden in her face."
XYaterbury Home Economies
Class Baseball fl, 25,5 Class Track Ql, 253
Monteith Arts Society fl, SH.
This tall, willowy creature whose quiet dignity-
when she wants to be quiet-is her charm. has often
brought before ns the vision of a queen. The marked
characteristics of "Gert's" nature are agreeableness
and sportsmanship. All of which goes far to give
her a warm place in the hearts of her friends.
life lily- Tlzrrc
ELsA JANE PALMER
Manchester Home Economics
Class Baseball C253 Class Hockey C353 Assistant
Manager of Hockey C353 Monteith Arts Society
C353 junior Prom Committee C35.
This is the first year that "Jayne" has been with
us in the dorm but during that time she has become
one of us. She manages to keep busy most of the
time pursuing her various activities and getting on
the honor roll. Jane is a rather quiet person but
full of fun that is bound to come out in some quaint
ili:'1'H1iL Loursiz ScoriELD
"Improve your time and your time will improve you."
Ridgefield Home Economics
Monteith Arts Society CZ, 35 3 Class Hockey C1, 35 3
At last we think we have found UScof's" motto for
ever since she came to us across the state from distant
Ridgefield, she has never, well hardly ever, been
known to waste a minute. Iust at present "Scof'l is
contemplating going into extension work and we are
sure that, if she does, the service will have found
another able worker.
MAR1oN FRANcEs SELLECK
"How dull it is to pause."
Middletown Home Economics
Varsity Hockey Cl, 2, 35 3 Varsity Basketball, Class
Hockey, Class Basketball Cl, Z, 353 Class Baseball,
Track, Swimming Cl, 25 3 4-H Club Cl, 2, 35 3 Choir
Cl, 2, 353 Glee Club C35.
C. A. C., and especially the class of 1930, needed
athletes so when Marion, in distant Middletown, heard
the call she came along to do her share, and more,
toward supplying that need. Nor have her activities
been limited to athletics alone. 'tSlick" is a good
student and a conscientious one. How she finds time
to do everything we haven't as yet discovered. No
wonder she never pauses.
65 ' 'C' ' fi?
"Variety's the very spice of life."
Dedham, Mass. Home Economics
Varsity Hockey Cl, 2, 355 Varsity Basketball
C2, 355 Class Hockey Cl, 2, 355 Captain C155
Class Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Captain C155 Class
Baseball Cl, 25 5 Captain C15 5 Class Bowling C2, 35 5
Representative to Athletic Council C155 Secretary
W. S. G. A. C25 5 Secretary Co-Ed VV. S. G. A. New
England Conference C255 Monteith Arts Society
Eg, 33355 Co-Ed Debating C355 Junior Dramatics
'tBetty" decided to leave the "hub of the universe"
to take care of itself for a time and came down to
help out C. A. C. She started her activities by keeping
the sophomore initiation committee busy and for the
rest-well, just look and see. Truly "Variety must
be the very spice of life."
DORA BTARYETT VVARD
ELSA MARIE THOMPSON
"Fair tresses man's imperial race ensnaref'
Naugatuck Home Economics
Junior Dramatic Club C255 Theta Alpha Phi
C25 35 5 Monteith Arts Society C2, 35.
Friendly yet elusive Elsa, how can words describe
her? The sound of her name accents like a light,
lingering melody which, though light, lingers too long
to leave us untouched. As time goes on the memory
of that touch will carry a more poignant feeling, like
a dimly remembered lyric which cries for expression.
"Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm."
Trumbull Home Economics
Class Basketball, Class Baseball, Tennis, Track
Cl, 255 Class Archery C155 Captain, Class Hockey
C255 Secretary, Athletic Council C355 Secretary to
Executive Council C35 5 Class Bowling CZ, 35 5 Class
Hockey CZ, 35 5 Varsity Hockey C35 5 MonteithvArts
Society C2, 35. A '
Ever since "Maryett" came to us from Trumbull
her apparently boundless enthusiasm has been leading
her on until she has developed into a very busy
person. Dora has been our tennis champion for two
years as well as a breaker of track records and star
in other sports. Nor are her activities confined to
athletics, for "Maryett" is an all around good person
and "day by day, in every way she is getting better
E ig lily-I"1':'1'
TXTARION A. WILCOX
Putnam Home Economics
"Little Maid" Marion is another .of the transfers
from Brown University. As a result she has had little
chance to enter extra-curricula activities. The mys-
terious lines on the palms of peopleys hands hold
no secrets from her and the demand for her services
as a palm reader is ever increasing.
Eig I1 ly-Six
EDNA CAROLINE XVILCOX
"A place for everything and everything in its place."
Guilford Home Economies
Representative to Student Council C153 Glee Club
C1, Z, 335 Treasurer of Glee Club CZjg Choir
C1, Z, 333 Monteith Arts Society CZ, 3Dg Class
Anyone who k11OWS "Eddie" soon finds out that
she has thoroughly learned Heaven's first law. Her
room is a perfect example of good housekeeping.
"Eddie" is one of our song-birds and has taken an
active part in Glee Club and Choir since her fresh-
man days when she learned to sing "How Green I
Amn with the rest of us. "Eddiels" good nature has
led her gang to play many pranks on her. Never
mind, 'tEddie," it was only in fun.
MARGARETTA ALICE. VVILLIAMS
"Character calls forth character."
Vklatgrbury Home Economics
Glee Club CZ, 355 Monteith Arts Society CZ, 35.3
Class Baseball C2175 Treasurer of Executive Council
C355 Vice-President of junior Co-Eds CSM Mid-
Year Formal Committee C3J. l
"Rum" came to us from Waterlbury along with
several other well-kn.own members of our class. We
spent a year getting acquainted with her, then decided
to put her to work as she seemed capable of holding
a variety of positions. She has proved worthy of
her trust. Usually "Ruml' is inclined to be qulet but
once aroused she is well able to hold her own against
1 ' .- X' X
N vga, I-.
ANDREW M. SAYERS, GERTRUDE C. PALMER,
ANDREVV N. DALL, FRANK SELLNER,
Eiatnrg nf 1925
Undergraduate days of '29 draw to a close and many there are who regret it.
For ability and accomplishment of a determined action no class or group has ever
excelled 1929. The college may well be proud of its Senior class. Under the
leadership of such men as Knaut, Peck, Sayers, Anderson, and Sellner the class
has overcome all obstacles and attained unprecedented eminence in the activities
of the college.
Most promising of all the features of ,29 is its success with extra-curriculum
activities. In all its undertakings except its freshman rope pull it has been
highly successful. Its most noteworthy achievement is the establishing of con-
cretely backed student activities. Throughout the course of their college career,
the leaders of '29 have pointed toward a goal of improvement in the college as
well as in themselves, but students unaided and misguided can do little. In their
Work, the Seniors have more than repaid the college for its benefits.
While interclass activities bring the various groups into factions and disputes,
We who follow you, 'i29," delay you for an instant to pledge you with a toast in
token of the deeds which are past and of the good-will for the future. 'fRemember
. ...T ,
1 .W ,, .
HAZEL BROVVN BARBOUR. "Susie."
ANsoN1A Home Economics
Class Hockey QI, 2, 3, 415 Varsity Hockey Q2, 3, 415 Hockey Captain Q415
Class Basketball QI, 3, 41 5 Class Baseball QI, 2, 3, 41 5 Captain Q21 5 Class Track
Q21 5 Monteith Arts Q3, 41 5 Secretary of Executive Council Q31 5 Class Secretary
Q31 5 junior 1Veek Committee Q31.
EVA ADAMS HOGAN. "Half Pint."
SHELTON Home Economics
Monteith Arts Q2, 3, 41 5 President, Monteith Arts Q41 5 Class Hockey QI, 2, 3, 41 5
Class Basketball QI, 2, 3, 41 5 Captain Q2, 31 5 Class Baseball QI, 2, 3, 41 5
Secretary, Glee Club Q21 5 Vice-President, Cwlee Club Q31 5 Temporary Vice-
President, VV. S. G. A. Q315 Athletic Council Q41 5 Junior Tea Dance Committee
Q31 5 Executive Council Q41 5 Student Council Q3, 41..
LYDIA ELIZABETH BRQNSON. "Brons."
VVATERTOWN Home Economics
Athletic Council QI15 Hockey Squad Ql, 3, 415 Basketball Team QI15 Class
Hockey Ql, 3, 415 Class B. B. Ql, 2, 3, 415 Captain, Frosh Hockeyg Captain,
Frosh Basketballg Track QI15 Monteith Q2, 3, 41.
ESTHER BEERS. "Estl1er."
S'roRRs Home Economics
Class Hockey Ql, 2, 3, 41 5 Student Council.
EDITH CO UGHLIN. "Eee." 1' X E
VVETHERSFIELD Home Economics
Class Basketball QI, 21 5 Class Swimming Ql, 21 5 Executive Council QZ1 5 Monteith
Arts Society Q315 Co-Ed Class President QZ1g Student Faculty Social Committee
Q41 5 Junior Tea Dance Committee.
CHARLOTTE JUSTINE FELLOVVS. "Carlotta,', "Baby"
NURWICIITOWN Home Economics
Monteith Arts Society Q2, 3, 41.
LUCY ELINOR FLAGG. "Lou," "Elie,"
VVHITNIQYVILLE Home Economics
Class Track Q21 5 Class Hockey Ql, 2, 41 5 Class Swimming Ql, 21 5 Class Base-
ball Ql, 21 5 Secretary and Vice-President of Monteith Arts Q2, 31 5 Co-Ed Class
President Q315 Co-Ed Editor, INIUTMIEG Q315 Executive Council Q3, 415 Choir
Ql, 2, 315 President, VV. S. G. A. Q415 Monteith Arts Q2, 3, 41.
GRACE LOUISE FOWLER. "Billie,"
SHELTON Home Economics
Co-Ed Class President C415 Class Vice-President C313 President, Executive
Council C41 5 Monteith Arts Society C2, 3, 41, Chairman of Freshman Initiation
DOROTHY JOAN GAESS. "Dolly,"
VVATERBURY Home Economics
Glee Club Cl, 2, 315 Monteith Arts Cl, 2, 31 3 Junior Dramaticsg Co-Ed Circu-
lation Manager of Ca1npus,' Associate News Board
ELIZABETH ALICE GOODVVIN. "Goodie."
EAST CANAAN English
Monteith Arts CZ, 3, 41 g Varsity Hockey C21 5 Class Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 41 5 Class
Baseball Cl, 2, 31 g Class Track Cl, 2, 31.
MAURA DOROTHY GORMAN.
THOMPSONVILLE A Home Economics
Monteith Arts C2, 3, 41.
CeCILIA FRANCES GRAF. UCelef'
STAMFORD, CONN. Home Economics
Co-Ed Class President C113 Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 415 State College Players Cl1g
Executive Council Cl, 41, Theta Alpha Phi CZ, 3, 413 VVel-Kum Klub C215
Secretary, Theta Alpha Phi C3, 41, Camjvus Board C3, 41, Co-Ed Editor,
Campus C415 Mid-Year Formal Committee C315 President of Glee Club
ESTELLE READ HARVEY. "Splinter,"
STAMFORD, CONN. Science
Class Hockey C115 Class Bowling C413 Social Committee C313 Class Baseballg
Theta Alpha Phi C3, 41.
ALICE ERNESTINE HALL. "Alf
TOLLAND Home Economics
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 41 3 Monteith Arts C2, 31g Choir C2, 31 g Secretary, Woman
Student Government C213 NUTMEG Board C315 4-H Club C2, 315 President,
Monteith Arts C41 g Executive Council
GRACE KEIRSTEAD. "Keirstead."
TVTARLBORO Home Economics
Varsity Basketball Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 Captain, Basketball C45 3 Varsity Hockey C1, Z,
3, 453 Class Basketball Cl, Z, 3, 453 Class Hockey C1, Z, 3, 453 Class Baseball
Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 A. A. Council CZ, 3, 45 3 Secretary, A. A. C35 3 President, A. A. C45 3
Glee Club C15 3 Monteith Arts CZ, 35.
ESTELLA MARION KRAPOVVICH. "Krappie."
NEW CANAAN Home Economics
Class Basketball Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 Class Baseball Cl, Z5 3 Class Hockey
LAURETTA LUBLIN. "Lubby.,'
HARTFORD, CONN. Home Economics
Class Basketball Cl, Z, 35 3 Monteith Arts CZ, 35 3 Class Hockey Cl, Z, 35 3 House
Chairman C453 Class Baseball Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 Student Council
DOROTHY RUTH NAY. "Dottie"
NORWICH Home Economics
Class Hockey Cl, Z, 355 Manager, Freshman Basketball C353 Manager, Varsity
Basketball C45 3 Monteith Arts C3, 45 3 Chairman Social Committee C45 3 Execu-
tive Council C45 3 Co-Ed Representative on Faculty Social Committee C45 3 Junior
MIRIAM EMILY NORTH. "Mim." FXE
EAST BERLIN Science
Class Hockey Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 Class Baseball CZ, 35 3 Class Bowling C35 3 Wel-Kum
Klub CZ5 3 Treasurer' of VVoman's Executive Council C35 3 Monteith Arts
CZ, 3, 45 3 President, Womaiils Executive Council C45 3 Manager of Hockey C45 3
SELMA OSTERMAN. "Sel."
NEW HAVEN Home Economics
Monteith Arts Society CZ, 3, 45 3 Class Hockey Cl, 3, 45 3 Class Baseball Cl, Z5.
GERTRUDE CLEMENS PALMER. "Sonny"
MIDDLETOWN Home Economics
Theta Alpha Phi Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 Vice-President, Theta Alpha Phi C45 3 Secretary of
Class C453 Executive Council C453 Swimming Cl., 3, 45.
IRENE BELLE SAXTON. "Sax,"
BRISTOL Home Economics
Varsity Hockey Cl, 4jg Class Hockey Cl, Z, 3, 4jg Class Bowling Cl, Z, 3, 4jg
Class Basketball Cl, Z, 3, 4D g Glee Club Cl, Z, 3, 4jg Choir Cl, Z, 3, 4j 3 Cheer
Leader CZ, 3, 4jg Track .
BARBARA SPENKOCK. "BOb.,'
EAST WINDSOR Home Economics
Monteith Arts Society CZ, 35.
DOROTHY ROBERTS TONKIN. "TOny."
ANSONIA Home Economics
Theta Alpha Phi CZ, 3, 45 g Vice-President, Theta Alpha Phi C3D 3 State College
Players Clj g Class Basketball Cl, Z, 3j 3 Class Hockey Clj 3 Class Track Cl, Zj g
Cheer Leader Cl, Z, 31 3 Campus Board C3, 4j.
IRENE TRACY. "Rene" A
HARTFORD Home Economics
Monteith Arts CZ, 3j.
MARIORIE GLADYS VVILDMAN. "Marge"
QAKVILLE Home Economics
Monteith Arts Society CZ, 31.
KATHRYN LOUISA VVILKINSON. "Kay.,'
ANSONIA Home Economics
State College Players Cljg Theta Alpha Phi CZ, 3, 4jg Choir C3jg Executive
RUTH COLEMAN. "Rastas."
Student CO-uncilg French Plays, B. B.
EMILY CHUBBUCK. "Chub."
JAMES PANCRAZIO AMATO. "jimmy," "J, Pf'
HARTFORD Mechanical Engineering
Freshman Basketball Squad, Rifle Team Cl, Z, 3, 4jg R. O. T. C. OFF1cers Club
C3, 415 NUTMEG Board
I ' 4
.C A, A
CHARLES JAMES ANDERSON. "Chick," QD E X
Campus Board Cl, Z, 3, 41 g College Quartet CZ, 3, 41 g Glee Club CZ, 3, 41 g Class
President CZ1, Freshman Football, Basketball, Baseball Squadsg Varsity Basket-
ball Squad CZ, 3, 41 3 Varsity Baseball Squad CZ, 31 3 Student Senate C3, 41.
ELMER ANDERSON. "Andy" A I' P
Blue and W'hite Club CZ1 g Manager, Freshman Basketball CZ1 g Manager, Varsity
Basketball C41 3 Secretary of Mediator C31 g Mediator C41 5 R. O. T. C. Officers
Club C 3, 41.
PHILIP XVHITE ARMINGTON. "Flop," H A E
Freshman Football, Basketballg Assistant Manager, Baseball CZ1.
JosEPH s. ARNOFSKY. "JOEY
XVALTER CONRAD ASCHENBACH. "Ash," KID M A
Freshman Football, Basketball, Baseballg Varsity Football Squad CZ, 313 Track
CZ, 313 R. O. T. C. Band C1,21g Glee Club CZ1, Class Baseball Cl, Z, 31 5 Varsity
MAURICE BERINSKY. "Moen
Mid-Year Formal Committee C31 5 Glee Club CZ1 g College Orchestra CZ1.
LAVVRENCE MARSHALL BIXBY. "Larry, '6Vick."
NEW ITAVEN Science
JOSEPH GEORGE BOZOGAN. Hjoef' TI A TI
Freshman Track, Glee Club CZ, 313 Vigilance Committee
HAROLD ALBERT CARLSON. "Hi," "Olie,l' "Swede," CDMA
NEW TYTILFORD Mechanical Engineering
Freshman Track Squadg Track Squad CZ1 5 Freshman Baseball Squadg Football
Squad Cl, Z1 3 Advertising Manager, NUTBIEG C31 g Junior Week Committee
Q GLEN REEVES CHAMPION. "Glen, "Champ" GJ E X
Dramatic Clubg Theta Alpha Phi CZ, 3, 45.
EDXVARD ANTHONY COLACURCIO. "Cal," A I' P
Freshman Football, Track3 Interclass Basketball Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 Chairman, Vigilance
Committee CZ5 3 Debating Club Cl, Z, 353 Pi Kappa Delta C35 3 President C353
Manager, Debating C35 3 Varsity Football CZ, 3, 45 3 Chairman, Mid-Year Formal
Decorations Committee C35 3 junior Week Executive Committee C35 3 Treasurer,
NUTMEG C35 3 Student Senate C3, 45.
THOMAS WALTER CONNOR. "Doc"
POQUONOCK, WINDSOR Chemistry
Freshman Trackg Varsity Track CZ5 3 Glee Club CZ, 3, 453 4-H Club.
DANIEL JOSEPH DALEY. "Dapper," "Dan."
TORRINGTON Chemistry and Dairy Mfg.
Freshman Basketball Squadg Ag. Club Cl, Z5 3 Interclass Track C15 3 4-H Club
C1-45 3 Assistant Manager, Hockey C35 3 Lambda Gamma Delta
PHILIP ELWOOD DODGE. "Phil," GJ 2 X
Campus Board Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 Blue and White Club C25 3 junior Dramatic Club C35 3
R. O. T. C. Ofhcers Club C3, 45 3 Mediator C3, 45.
NATHAN BANGS CATCHELL. "Nate," "Whoops." 'DMA
Blue and White Club CZ5 3 Dramatic Club Cl, Z, 3, 45 3 Campus Board, Managing
Editor CZ, 353 Editor-in-Chief C453 R. O. T. C. Officers Club C3, 453 junior
Pageant Committee C35 3 Theta Alpha Phi.
MARTIN JOHN GILMAN. "Xerxes," "Martyn KDE II
Freshman Football Squad C153 Track Squad C153 Varsity Football CZ, 3, 453
Varsity Track Squad CZ, 3, 453 Class Basketball Cl, Z, 3, 453 Class Football
Cl, Z53 Varsity Club CZ, 3, 453 Varsity Basketball Squad C453 Mayor of
Q 5, :P is
I , 2.519359
SAMUEL GOULD. "Gouldy." fb E II
VVEST HARTFORD Chemistry
Freshman Track Squad, Varsity Track Squad CZJ, R. O. T. C. Band, College
Orchestra CIJ, Interclass Basketball Clj.
JAY GORDON GUNTHER. "KnipS." ELIHI'
WEST HARTFORD Mechanical Engineering
Blue and VVhite Club CZD, Junior Pageant Committee C3j, Alpha Tau Phi.
RAY ARNOLD HARRINGTON. "Ray," II A TI
DANIELSON Teacher Training
Freshman Track Team, Ag. Club
ARTHUR OSCAR HAVERSAT. "Havy,,' "Half-pintf' 2fIJI'
SEYMOUR Mechanical Engineering
Freshman Baseball, Basketball, Football, Track, Football, Track, Baseball CZ, 31 ,
Football C45 , Rifle Team CZ, 3, 4j , Varsity Club C3, 4j.
FREDERICK LOUIS HELLERICK. "Fritz.', IIAII
THOMASTON Dairy Mfg. and Production
Ag. Club Clj, Rifie Team CZJ, Track Squad C3J, Dairy Products Judging
Team C3j , Mid-Year Formal Committee C3j, Lambda Gamma Delta
KENNETH WILLIAM HILLS. "Kenny," "Bull" H A E
Freshman Track, Cheer Leader C2, 3, 4D , Junior Decoration Committee.
VVALTER JAMES HOOPER. "Scoop." GDEX
REV'ERE, MASS. Economics
Campus Board Cl, 2, 3J, Sports Editor C4j, Sports Editor, NUTMEG C3J,
Frosh Football, Baseball, Varsity Baseball C2, 3J, Captain C4J, Mid-Year
Formal Committee C3j, Chairman, Junior Week Committee C3j, Class Vice-
VVENDELL ARNOLD JAMES. "Wendy," H A E
Blue and VVhite Club CZJ.
JOHN ALBIN JOHNSON. "AL"
STEPHEN BENJAMIN KATZMAN. "Cookie,"
Freshman Track, Varsity Track Q25g Blue and VVhite Club Q25g Manager,
College Orchestra Q25 g College Orchestra Q3, 45 3 R. O. T. C. Officers Club
HAROLD FREDERICK KALLSTROM. "Red.,' E KD F
BRISTOL Landscape Gardening
College Quartet Ql, 2, 3, 45, Track Squad Ql, 2, 35.
VVILLIAM HIGGINS KNAUT. "Bill," CII M A
NEW HAVEN Chemistry
Freshman Football, Varsity Football Q2, 3, 455 Varsity Hockey Q35g Captain,
Hockey Q45g Chairman, junior Prom Committee Q35g Dad's Day Committee
Q35g Student Senate Q3, 45, Art Editor, NUTBIIEG
XVILLIAM M. KRUG. "john," "Billy," dv E Il
Crunpus News Board Ql, 2, 3, 45 g Debating Club Ql, 2, 35 g President, Debating
Club Q35 g Pi Kappa Delta Q35 g Vice-President Q25 g Business Manager,
CHARLES VVILLIAM LACAILLADE, JR. "l'1ill." EQIHI'
TNIETHUEN, MAss. Entomology
Chairman, Class Constitution Committee Ql5g Junior Costume Committee Q35g
Dramatic Club, Theta Alpha Phi Q2, 3, 45 g NUTMEG Board
FRANK DANIEL LINDAHL. "Danny, "Lindy" AFP
NAUGATU,CK Forestry A
Assistant Manager, Baseball Q35 3 Manager of Baseball Q45 5 R. O. T. C. Officers
ciub Q3, 45.
JOHN NICHOLAS LOMBARD. "john,"
Track Squad Q1, 2, 35 3 Glee Club Ql, 2, 3, 45 3 R. O. T. C. Band Q1-45g College
Orchestra Q2, 35.
MORTON WILLIAM MCAVOY. "Mao" II A l'I
MT. CARMEL Forestry
Frosh Football Squad, Ag. Club Q15g Varsity Football Squad Q35g R. O. T.. C.
Ofhcers Club Q3, 45.
MARTIN SYLVESTER MANNER. "Mart" 1' XE
VVILLIAM LENNART MONSTREAM. "Willy." A
Swimming Team Cljg R. O. T. C. Officers Club C3j.
THOMAS EDXVARD MULLANE. "Molly," "Tom" A fb A
Baseball Cljg R. O. T. C. Band Cl, Zjg Blue and VVhite Club CZDQ Assistant
Manager, Varsity Football C3jg Manager of Varsity Football C4jg Varsity
Hockey C3jg NUTMIEG Board Q
DAVID NELSON MULLANY. "Dave," 111 M A
Class Baseball, Basketball Cl, Z, 35g Glee Club CZJQ Varsity Baseball CZ, 353
Mid-Year Formal Committee CSD.
ARTHUR ALLEN PALMER. "Art" fb E Il
Freshman Track Squadg Glee Club CZDQ Varsity Track Squad C253 Debating
Club CZ, 3D 5 Petite Soiree CZJ g Class Basketball Cl, Z, 35.
ANDREXV PARK. 'fAndyf' Q E X I
Social Committee Cl-4jg R. O. T. CQ Officers Club C3, 4jg Faculty Editor,
RALPH HOXVARD PECK. ' "Pecky." QIJMA
XVEST CHESHIRE Forestry
Freshman Footballg Varsity Football Squad CZ, SQ, C!lIIlf7ZlS Board Cl, Z, 3, 4jg
Managing Editor, Associate Editor C3j g Editor-in-Chief C45 g Mediator C3, 4D g
Secretary, Student Org. CZj 5 Class President C3j 3 Gamma Chi Epsilon.
EDMUND PIERRE PETERSON. "Pete"
CROMWELL Poultry, Floriculture
Freshman Track, Poultry judging Team C3j.
VVELLINGTON ERNEST POLEY. "Duke," fb M A
Freshman Track Team, Varsity Track CZ, Sjg junior Dramatic Club CSD:
R. O. T. C. Ofhcers Club C3, 4b.
.lx-K ap., Q
JOHN EDWARD POWERS. "Johnny.', H A E
SOUTH MANCHESTER Forestry
Football, Baseball ClD , Varsity Football Squad CZ, 3, 4D , Varsity Baseball Squad
CZ, 3D, Track C3D , Chairman, Mid-Year Formal Committee C3D, Junior
Pageant Committee C3D, Chairman, Football Hop Committee C4D, Vice-Presi-
dent, Student Org. C4D.
ROGER FAIRFIELD POWNALL. "Powder." EKIDI'
STAFFORD SPRINGS Mechanical Engineering
Campus Board Cl, Z, 3, 4D, Rifle Team CZ, 3D, Captain of Rifle Team C4D,
NUTLIEG Board C3D, Junior Prom Committee C3D, R. O. T. C. Officers Club
C3, 4D , Alpha Tau Phi.
'WILLIS HADLEY PRATT, JR. "Prattsky." ECIJI'
ESSEX Mechanical Engineering
Freshman Track Team, Interclass Track Cl, ZD, Track CZD, Rifle Team
CZ, 3, 4D , College Quartet Cl, Z, 3, 4D , Librarian, Glee Club CZD , Dramatic Club,
Theta Alpha Phi C Z, 3D , Junior Week Executive Committee , Editor-in-Chief
of NUTMEG C3D, ,Officers Club C3, 4D, President of Student Org. C4D, Alpha
Tau Phi, Gamma Chi Epsilon.
WILLIAM RALEY. "Bill," E fl? I'
RIVERTON Mechanical Engineering
Freshman Baseball, Class Treasurer CZD , Riiie Team CZD, Second Vice-
President, Student Org. C3D, Campus Board C3D, Orchestra C3, 4D , Mid-Year
Formal Committee C3D 3 Gamma Chi Epsilon, Alpha Tau Phi.
WILLIAM LEONARD REEVE. "Bill," H A E
Football, Basketball, Baseball CID , Varsity Football CZD , Class Basketball
CZ, 3, 4,D , Mediator C3, 4D.
HAMLIN MORTON ROBBINS. "Ham," II A H
ROCKY HILL Horticulture
Ag. Club ClD, Blue and White Club CZD, NUTMEG Board C3D.
RODERICK MERRILL ROOT. "Rod," "Deac." IIAH
SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Forestry
Frosh Basketball Squad, Varsity Football Squad CZ, 4D, Class Basketball C3D,
Dairy Products Judging Team C3D , Mediator C4D , Officers Club C4D.
ALBERT SPAULDING ROSE. "Rosie" KID M A
Freshman Basketball Squad, Assistant Manager, Track C21 g Manager, Track
HENRY BLACKMAR SAFFORTD. "Henry" 111 M A
Freshman Track, Class Basketball CZ, 31.
ABRAHAM HENRY SALTIESKY. "Smiley" db E II
Mediator CZ, 3, 41 5 President, Mediator C41g R. O. T. C. Band C215 Freshman
Track Squad, Petite Soiree Cl, 2, 31.
FRANK SAMU. "'Whitey," "Frankie" ACID
BRIDGEPORT Mechanical Engineering
Track C1, 2, 31.
ANDREW MICHAEL SAYERS. "ScofT,,' "Daffodil," "Andy" I ACD
Class Vice-President C11 g Freshman Football, Track g Varsity Track Squad CZ1 5
Vigilance Committee CZ1, Secretary of A. A. C215 Vice-President A.A. C315
President C41g Secretary, Student Senate C315 Officers Club C3, 415 Varsity
Club CZ, 3, 415 Varsity Football CZ, 3, 41, Captain
HENRY SCHILDGEN, JR. "Schilly," "Henny." HA2
Football, Basketball, Track C115 Football, Basketball, Track CZ, 3, 41, Captain
of Basketball C41 g Varsity Club CZ, 3, 41 g Junior Week Committee
FRANK WILLIAM SELLNER. "Pop," GJ 2 X
NEW I-IAVEN Landscape Gardening
Class Treasurer Cl, 31, Football I-Iop Committee C31g junior Week Executive
Committee C31 g Campus Board C1, Z, 3, 413 Business Manager of Campus C41 g
Manager of Hockey C31.
JACK HERMAN SEMON. "-lack." H A H
Blue and WVhite Club C41 g Class Basketball C31 5 Gamma Chi Epsilon.
One Hundred and One
I ,,,,,,, ,
LAVVRENCE VVILLIAM SLANET7. "Bac," "Bill," EJDI'
ENFIELD A Bacteriology
JOSHUA STONE. "josh",
Freshman Football, Basketball, Track Squads, Varsity Basketball Squad, Track
CZjg Glee Club CZ, 3, 45, Swimming Instructor CZ, 3jg Board of Examiners
CLife Saving Corpsj C3jg R. O. T. C. Band
CORTLAND ASA STURTEVANT. "Sturdy" E fb 1'
NEW HAVEN Dairying
Freshman Football Team., Dramatics, Theta Alpha Phi CZ, 3, 4D g Mediator
JOHN CAVANAUGH SULLIVAN. "john,H "Cauvy.,' A 112'
BURNSIDE, EAsT HARTFORD Chemistry
Hayheld Follies Clj, Class Vice-President CZjg Football Hop Committee C3jg
Mediator C315 Dramatic Club Cl, Z, 3jg Theta Alpha Phi CZ, 3, 45, Junior
Costume Committee C3j.
PHILIP JAMES XVADHAMS. "Phil" GJ E X
Campus Board Cl, Zj.
ELMER STILES XVATSON. "Elm," C9 E X
Rifle Team Cl, Z, 3, 41, Manager C3j, Freshman Baseball, Varsity Squad
CZ, 3, 4D g Cczutzjlzzs Board CZ, 3, 4jg Secretary-Treasurer of Ofhcers Club C3j3
Gamma Chi Epsilon. -
ROBERT HARRISON WVHITE. "VVhitey," "Bob" IIAII
XVORCESTER, Mzxss. A Chemistry
Ag. Club Clj g 4-H Club Cl, Z, 3, 4D 5 Treasurer C3j.
KENNETH XVILSON. "Beowolf,,' "Peep." 0 2 X C
SPRINGFIELD, MAss. Forestry
Freshman Football, Varsity Football CZ, 3, 4D g Officers Club C3, 4j.
GEORGE AUGUST VVITTENZELLNER. "Ge0rge.!' II A II
WINDSO12 I Chemistry
One H'1l7Zdi'Cd and Three
xx J NR I
'H F 5X vf1'5 er
DANIEL SAYERS, H ALLEN D. AsHcRo1fT,
MORRIS l.EVsoN, JAMES GWIN,
igistnrg nf 1931
In the fall of 1927 there appeared on the Campus a group of somewhat bewildered
faces, hut faces marked with such strength of character that the class of 1931 to
which they belonged 'was immediately picked as outstanding' and expected to rank
above the average in things worth while. Their first rope-pull was lost hy inches.
but their second one was won by miles, which goes to show that they are superior
in physical strength. As for pig-roasts, the class as a whole has always had the
presence of mind to keep away from them, which, of course, points it out as
exceeding .in intelligence and ratiocination.
After two years here, the' class is well represented in all lines of college activities.
And why shouldn't they succeed? NV hen the class of 1931 graduates, the college
will have just had its fiftieth birthday. It is said that when C. A. C. reaches the
half-century mark, it is going to turn out something extra special, the class of 1931.
Om' II1H1ll'1'f'd mm' Six
Alling, Dorothy A.
Anderson, Alf R.
Anderson, Russell S.
Arnold, Mary E.
Ashcroft, Allen D.
Badger, Isabel D.
Barrett, Margaret AQ
Bauman, Clement A.
Beakey, Sarah M.
Benson, Albertina R.
Bisbee, Ruth E.
Brodie, Herbert P.
Brown, Edward L.
Burns, Robert T.
Cervenansky, Charles J.
Chubbuck, R. Daniel
Collins, Rose M.
Curcio, Joseph S.
Curado, Gertrude F.
Curtis, Dorothea S.
Darrow, William H.
Davidson, Edward B.
Dearden, Lucia B.
Dragat, Leo H.
Dudley, Ralph H.
Dwyer, Nona M.
Elliott, James M.
Fedus, Rudolph A.
Fitsgerald, Josephine M.
FitzGerald, Kathleen R.
Fitzsimons, Bernard J.
Fowler, Herbert C.
Frost, Sherman L.
Furrer, Carl A.
Garrigus, Wesley P.
Gledhill, Albert H.
One Hundred and Eight
Glennon, Russell F.
Grant, Bruce G.
Culomb, Edward F.
Gwin, James M.
Hanks, Kenneth M.
Hansen, Addie L.
Healy, Marie F.
Holt, Eleanor N.
Houghtaling, Roy T.
Hughes, Ruth E.
Humphrey, Leon B.
Jacobson, Nathan C. W.
Johnson, Ethel L.
Johnson, Ethel V.
Joslyn, Stuart S.
Kalasinsky, Margaret M.
Kelsey, Raymond B.
Kendrick, Charlotte P.
King, Harold A.
Kirkpatrick, Henry H.
Kolb, John H.
Larsen, David E.
Lawrence, Robert W., Jr.
Leggett, M. Ruth
Levanti, James J.
Libutzke, Herman R.
McGrath, James M.
MacGregor, Kenneth L.
Maggia, Elsie J.
Manning, A. Rowland
Marsh, Dorothy B.
Matzkin, Yale ,
Mills, Sterling E.
Montstream, Edwin M.
Moore, James W.
Murphy, Charles E.
Murphy, James D.
Northrop, Esther L.
Olmstead, Grace L.
Pasternack, Waddie S.
Peck, Dorothy E.
Pierpont, Ralph B.
Pinckiney, George E.
Rathbun, John B.
Richards, Ruth A.
Riley, Frank H., Jr.
Roach, John C.
Robinson, Elizabeth R.
Rohrbach, Barbara A.
Rossano, Peter J.
Sanders, Hyman P.
Sayers, Daniel O.
Scott, Ralph E.
Shanahan, Helen E.
Short, Edith C.
Skiff, Royal P.
Sloan, Ruell A.
Stoddard, Frank B.
Stone, Leon H.
Storrs, Stanley L.
Thigpen, James E.
Thomen, Emil F.
Walker, Raymond L.
Washburn, E. Rowena
White, Charles N.
Whittlesey, John S.
Wilcox, Esther C.
Wilcox, Kingston S.
Wildman, Josephine H
lNilliams, James A.
Wright, Bertram C.
Yushkevich, Edward J
xx xv 1,
.Q ' .
llumI'1'u1I and Niue
JASON G. AUSTIN
Eiatnrg nf IH?-2
Last fall our folks brought uslup to college, but probably they didnlt know
what they were doing because therels really an awful rough bunch up here at
Storrs. VVhy, the first night we were here the Sophomores made us go down
to Holcomb Hall in our pajamas. just a few weeks later they made us go
through the duck-pond with our clothes on and all, just because our team didnlt
pull as hard on a rope as theirs did. But we fooled them in the pig-roast. They
thought we were going to roast it at a certain place, but we didnlt roast it there
at allg we roasted it down by the Fenton River in Gurleyville and by the time they
found out where it was and got there it was all roasted. During the first three
months that we were on the Hill, we were invited around to fraternities and
treated swell and just before Thanksgiving we were given bids to join. Well,
would you believe it, no sooner had we signed these bids than they began to treat
us like servants and they even paddled us. It seems outrageous. But just the
same we like it here. VVe can stay out at night as late as we wish and we have
an awful good time throwing water and dumping beds. College would be perfect
if it wasn't for the homework, and so just wait until we get to be Sophomores.
fJllf'ffI1l7ZdI'l'd and Tru
1 , '
n h-"' V 9
Arnold, Howard N.
Austin, Jason G.
Bangs, Eleanor G.
Banker, Grace L.
Barald, Fred C.
Barnard, Helen C.
Barnes, Benjamin WV.
Barnum, Vera R.
Beaulieu, Roderic A.
Bell, John H. R.
Benson, Betty N.
Biggs, David W.
Bortolan, Napoleon C.
Bostick, Randall G.
Brainerd, Elsie D.
Brown, Kendall R.
Brown, William L.
Bryant, Robert A.
Buller, George B.
Burk, Oliver G.
Burstein, Max H.
Chabot, Allyn D.
Chappell, Donald E.
Child, Cedric L.
Child, Florence A.
Christensen, Louise A
Claffey, Anna G.
Clarke, Philip W.
Cohen, Miriam K.
Condon, Raymond P.
Cook, F. Burton
Cookson, Delma B.
Corkins, Barbara M.
Coulter, Graham T.
Discenza, Anthony G.
Disco, Harold D.
Dower, Helen M.
Dubinsky, Nathan L.
Dudley, Edna E.
Fieneman, Anita M.
Fisher, Margaret B.
French, Herbert R.
Gaffney, Vincent P.
Gatchell, Edward L.
Gersten, Joseph J.
Gillette, Mary L.
One Hundred and Twelve
. -. .V
. vz f . 4
T "N G'
Goldberg, Solomon E.
Green, Marjorie M.
Green, James T.
Gregory, Rhoda M.
Greiser, Rudolph F.
Gromko, Henry J.
Hakanson, Carl G., Jr.
Hall, Alice A.
Hall, Edith M.
Hallock, Louis W.
Harland, Edgar N.
Harrington, Maydelle G.
Harvey, Earle M.
Hawkins, Donald F.
Jacobson, David J.
Josephson, Andrew E.
Kendall, Raymond C.
Kennedy, Kathryn G.
Kenney, Millard C.
Kittel, Walter W.
Knapp, Edward B.
Kosmaler, Charles H.
Lasker, Pearl I.
Lifton, Ethel M.
Lippman, Sylvia L.
McCormick, Gertrude L.
McCurdy, William R.
McDermott, Roger D.
McLeod, Kenneth A.
Mabey, Helen T.
Manchester. Lou E.
Martini, Richard E.
Mattison, Franklin H.
Melack, John F.
Merritt, Philip F.
Michels, Doris B.
Michels. Louise D.
Miller, Martha G.
Murray, Robert L.
Myland. Lillian C.
Nalewaik. VVilliam J.
Nielsen, Frank T.
Nowak. Edmund J.
Ogle, William W.
Parke, Philip, D.
Parkin, Ivan E.
Peckham, Mary P.
Peckham, Warren P.
Peserevich, Edward J.
Pickus, Selma D.
Plotkin, Ruth A.
Prete, Caroline F.
Prete, Frank P.
Quick, Abbie J.
Rabinowitz, Morris M.
Rasmussen, Wesley S.
Rebman, Robert J.
Reed, Helen J.
Reese, Elizabeth A.
Reynolds, Ruth E.
Richter, M. Elsa
Robinson, Walter P.
Robison, Donald T.
Roever, William E.
Royle, Joseph E.
Saunders, Thomas G.
Scheinman, Maurice D.
Schmid, Orville K.
Scully, James H.
Shannessy, Mary E.
Smith, Arnold L.
Sternberg, John C.
Stevens, Roger W.
Teitelman, Helen D.
Terry, Mary A.
Tourville, Kenneth H.
Tracy, Edwin T.
Tryon, Iola B.
Tyler, Howard S.
Veniaminotf, Alexander A
Verrillo. Edward J.
Viets, M. Ruth
Vitliano, Thomas R.
Walker, Edmund R.
Walsh, Millicent M.
Vv'ard, William B.
Waterman, Gertrude M.
Weirether, Frank J.
Wilcox, George E.
Wood, A. Oliver N.
Woodbury, Andrew D.
Zito, Michael G.
15:1 xv h I:
9!"x49'WN Wy v
I Q1 E XV!
SIEIHHIJ UF NE U
One Ilufzciwd and Thirteen
. wa- ,f .
EDWIN P. EITEL,
V160-Pwsldcml NVILLIAM F. EITEL,
MARTIN J. SoI.TEs, IR.,
LELIXND B. REIGER,
FREDERICK L. SPECIIT, SfMdfff1fSvm1fv RUP-
Jumss G1R'1'AN NER, President
HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
The once large class of 1929 has dwindled down to only ten members. There
were, originally, twenty-three members of this class, but some failed to return on
October 23, 1928. Those remaining have won the battle for knowledge and will,
no doubt, make good use of what they have learned.
During our freshman year, we greatly out-numbered the seniors, but we obeyed
rules as freshmen should and did it with good spirit and sportsmanship.
When we first came to college on November 2, 1927, we got a very good impres-
sion of our professors. They proved to be friends, who were willing to give us
advice and teachings of agriculture, that one can not get everywhere. VVe grate-
fully thank these professors for what they have done for us.
VVe also appreciate and thank Mr. Dodge, our advisor and Dean, for his efforts
and advice to our small class. He has striven to make each one of us feel at home,
and we also feel that we had a friend who would help us out of trouble.
On March 31, 1928, we departed for six months' work, or six months' vacation,
either being enjoyed by everyone. VVe were our own bosses now and did not have
the seniors of 1928 to annoy us. Freshman labor and rules were off forever.
We again returned to school on October 23d and found that our freshmen had
the same number of men as we, ten all told. They obeyed us as slaves do their
masters. They wore gob hats and smoked corn cobs on the Campus. How those
pipes smoked! Some freshmen fell victims to these pipes and almost required
While studying here at college we learned and grasped every bit of knowledge
we could, because we felt that the motto, "Live and Learn" was the ideal goal to
work toward. We all hope to put the knowledge gained here into practical use,
so that we will all be a success in our future work and a credit to our college.
L. B. R.
One Hundred and Fourteen
Srhnnl nf Agrirulturv
Martin Soltes, Ir
Leland B. Reiger
Frederick L. Specht
David C. Platt
Newton K. Post
Marshall ll. Geer
Arthur H. Roe
lVillian1 F. Eitel
Edwin P. Eitel
George M. Clarke
Michael P. Bujalc
XVilliam D. Harper,
Stephen B. Ashmore
Raymond H. Heebner
One Hiimdred and fifteen
f '15 fi
VVILLIAM D. LIARPER, JR. LFLAND B REIGER
"Take the shoe leather express" Believe it or not
Leominster, Mass. Dairy Snutliington Conn General Ag
Two Year Club Cl, 25g Class Vice- Student Senate C25 Two Yelr Club
President C25. fl, 253
GEORGE M. CLARKE
'ALet's go for a walk."
Cornwall. Conn. Dairy
Class President C25 .
FREDERICK L. SPECHT LIARTIN I SoLTEs I
I "I presume." Suclxed under Hal Ha'
New Canaan, Conn. Poultry Shelton, Conn Landscape Gardening
c1Club Bouncer C253 Two Year Club Clillu Treasurer C25 Two Year Club
,ZX Cl, 5-
One Hundred and Sixteen
J' 1""f Q:
If I .,
WILLIAM F. EITEL :EDVVIN P. EITEL
"Act your age but don't creep" 'lCheap at half the price."
Torrington, Conn. Dairy Torrington, Conn. Dairy
Club Secretary C253 Two Year Club UCIEIQQ Vice-President C253 Two Year Club
Cl, 23- I -
"Put up or shut up"
Elizabeth, N. I. Dairy
GCE? President C21 g Two Year Club
MICHAEL P. BUJAK DAVID C. PLATT
"What's this mean?" 'lBet a Dollarf'
Storrs, Conn. Landscape Gardening Milford, Conn. General Ag.
Two Year Club CID 3 Class Secretary and ' Two Year Club CD.
Om' Hundred and .S'e11enteeu
4. rv ,L
.R ,v Q
4 , '1
Q Q1 A 'Lg
Gum lgmr Glluh
JULES GrR'1'ANN15.R, P1'0.s'idm1t
EDWIN P. lirrlir., Vice-P1'cs'idc1'zt VVLLLIAM F. ICITEL, Secretary
' MARTIN j. Sorfrlss, JR., Tr0a.fm'0r
Leland B. Reiger Newton K. Post Arthur H. Roe
Frederick L. Specht Marshall B. Geer Stephen B. Ashmore
XVilliarn IJ. Harper, Jr. Raymond H. Heehner
Omr fl1n1rIr4'd and lfiglzfffn
PIU Iii-SILON Vi
A. Henry Saltiesky, PI'F.Yl-I1F1If
SIGMA PIII Gxxixu
Cortland Asa Sturtevant
One H1md1'ed and Twenty
David I. Rlooln
Marvin Osterling X
Tnmux Srczxu C111
Ray Ryan, S4'l'I'f'1'fII
LTA LAM mu 511: NI ,x
PI A1.m1,x Pr
P1-ii MU D12r.'r.x
AALPHA GAMMA Ri
Nu. . .
Alpha Beta. . .
Alpha Gamma .....
Alpha Delta. .
Alpha Eta. . .
Alpha Zeta. . .
Alpha Theta .....
Alpha Iota. . .
1Hhi Epailnn 1Hi
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
. . . . . . . . . .College of the City of New York, N. Y. C.
. . . . . . . . . . . .Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
. . . .University of Pennsylvania, I"hiladelphia,iPa.
. . .Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa.
....University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa.
. . . . .Rutgers University, New Brunswick, N. I.
. . . . . . . . .University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
. . . . .University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
. . . .Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
....Connecticut State College, Storrs, Conn.
. . . . . .Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
. . . . . Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
.University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
. . . . . . . . .University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, O.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tufts University, Medford, Mass.
. . .VVashington and Lee University, Lexington, Va.
. . . . . . . . . . .University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa
...Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.
...University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
. . .University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
. . . . .University of Wiscoiisiii, Madison, Wis.
. . . . . . . .Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass.
. . . . .University of North Carolina, Raleigh, N. C.
. . . . . . . . . .University of Florida, Miami, Fla.
One Hundred and Twenty-One
Arthur A. Palmer
David I. Bloom
is :rem F
Pe in 4'
. --..- 4
iihi Epailnn ijt
lVillia1n M. Krug
Almraham H. Saltiesky
Robert R. Lewis
Ona' lf1HItI'I'1'd and 7"m'11fy-'l
4313! -33 '
" l r nfnnz Y - ,,-, 5 'gf ,.'A' -4'- 3 -.
. Q". A- "' ..
Sigma 1511i Gamma
-I. Gordon Gunther
Arthur O. Haversat
C. VVillian1 Lacaillade
H. Vvllllillll Chapman
Charles E. Jennings
Iver F. Seaberg
Carl Henry Schenerniann
Robert W. Ogle
Marvin F. Osterling
Alan Davis Ashcroft
Roy T. Houghtaling
Leon B. Humphrey,
Stuart S. Joslyn
Joseph E. Royle
Cedric L. Child
VVillia1n VV. Ogle
VV. Hadley Pratt
Lawrence W. Slanetz
Cortland A. Sturtevant
Francis E. Dorsey
john Edward Hetzel
George H. Geissler
Ralph E. Schlatter
Joseph E. S. Johnson
james E. Thigpen
Leon H. Stone
Randall G. Bostick
Loxla L. Corwin
VValter P. Robinson
Arnold L. Smith
One Himffrcd cmd Twenty Fwe
I, MWA. x.
Elhrta Sigma Ghi
Established at Conn. 1892
Glen R. Champion
Andrew N. Dall
Philip E. Dodge
Richard XV. Allen
Richard E. Attridge
H. Seymour Barnes
Leslie S. Champiny
Sterling D. Harger
jason C. Austin
Kendall R. Brown
George B. Buller
Andrew Park, jr.
Frank VV. Selner
Philip I. Wadhams
Elmer S. Watson
Kenneth A. Wilson
John E. Thulin
Louis VV. Hallock
james H. Scully
Edmund R. Walker
One Hzmdred and Twenty Sedan
0. . nf .1
is M". ' 7 '
Eta Eamhha Svigma
Philip YV. Armington
-Kenneth YV. Hill
XYendell A. James
Julian B. Eddy
Rhoar M. Elydal
Corwin P. Hawkins
Raymond D. Chubbuck
Williaiii H. Darrow
James M. Elliott
John H. Kolb
Herman R. Libutzke
VVilliam L. Reeve
John E. Powers
Eugene E. Lamoureux
Edward S. .Lewicki
Douglas W. Logee
John B. Stangle
Charles E. Murphy
James W. Moore
James D. Murphy
Stanley L. Storrs
John B. Rathbun
One H1t11dVCFliH1ld Twcutg Nme
.. . W i fx
vw lfllllw . K: 'I 2
' l, Qgfrtli V
Q" V , '5 "f .D
X 'ff' ' 1 .
. UA0' H
ltllgi 111511 Belizl
NU Al,l'llA CHAl"l'FR
lYalter C. Aschenback XVilliam Knaut
l,eroy G. Begley David Mullany
Harold .-X. Carlson A. Spaulding Rose
Nathan B. Gatchell Henry Salford
Leo T. Duffy
John F. Goebel
Francis H. Stevens
J. liarl XNr1lllZ1l11S
YVilliam H. Hopkins
Donald H. Hunt
Mark A. Quinn
Attilo E. Sasso
Robert H. Tiers
Ona I-l'1mdrva' and flmfiy One
Nu Alpha ....
Nu Beta ....
Nu Gamma. . .
Nu Delta .....
Nu Epsilon ....
Gamma Alpha ....
Gamma Beta. . .
Gamma Delta. .
Gamma Gamma ....
Mu Alpha .....
Mu Beta .....
Mu Gamma ....
Pi Alpha ....
Nu Zeta ....
Nu Eta ....
One Hundred and Thirty-Two
ight 111511 Brita
. . . .Connecticut Agricultural College
. . . . .University of New Hampshire
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Vermont
.. . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology
.................University of Maine
. . . . .Northwestern University
. . . .University of Michigan
. . . .University of Wisconsin
. . . .University of Illinois
. . . . . . . .Susquehanna University
. . . . .University of Northern Ohio
. . . . . . . .Ohio State University
. . . . .University of California
. ...Rhode Island State College
lota. . .
Omicron. . .
Tau. . .
Zeta. . .
,:- F..-'f' Qtk, H Ye .
ag V wg . Y
', ,. .
Alpha Gamma ilihn
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
.....................University of Illinois
. . . . . .Ohio State University
. . . . . . . .Pennsylvania State College
. . . .North Dakota Agricultural College
...............Iota State College
. . . . . .University of Missouri
. . . . .University of Wiscoiisin
. . . . . . . . . . .University of Nebraska
..........................University of Minnesota
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Massachusetts Agricultural College
. . .North Carolina College of Agriculture and Engineering
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Alabama Polytechnic Institute
........................University of Kentucky
. . . .Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College
. . . . . . . . . .State Agricultural College of Colorado
. . . . . . . . . State College of Washington
. . . . . . . . . . . . Michigan State College
. . . .Connecticut Agricultural College
. . . . . . . . . . . .University of California
. . . . . . . . . .University of California
.. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Maine
. . . .University of New Hampshire
. . . . . . .VVest Virginia University
. . . . .Oregon Agricultural College
. . . . . . . .University of Florida
. . . . . . . . . . .Montana State College
. . . . . . . . . .Louisiana State University
. . . . .Kansas State Agricultural College
. . . . .Georgia State Agricultural College
. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Maryland
One Hundred and Thirty-Three
Alpha Mamma illhn
Carl Elmer Anderson Frank Daniel Lindahl
Edward Anthony Colacurcio john Barton VVells
James VVilliam Bottomley George Edgar Lattin Anton August Scholz
Charles Moritz Dittrich, Jr.VVilfred Avery Leslie Norman Marshall Coe Smith
Harley Henry Emmons Chester joseph Poliks Louis Ferris Tomey
George Alfred Jackson john Victor Visny
Russel Sigurd Anderson Bruce Gowdy Grant Rowland Arnold Manning
Ralph Hill Dudley Kenneth New Hanks Sterling Everet Mills
Herbert Chester Fowler Raymond Baldwin Kelsey Ralph Ewing Scott
Sherman Lewis Frost David Emanuel Larsen Raymond Leroy Walker
Frederick Charles Barald Vincent Paul Gaffney Francis Mazeau
Roderic Alphonse BeaulieuRaymond Cecil Kendall John Francis Melack
David Wright Biggs Millard Kenney lvan Edmund Parkin
'Philip Vlfinter Clarke Edward Barnes Knapp Edward John Peserevich
Frederick Burton Cook Franklin Henry Mattison VVesley Sidney Rasmussen
Anthony Gabriel Discenza Francis joseph Vlfeirether
George Dexter Brigham
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Robert E. Johnson, M.S. Daniel Noble, B.S.
Harold S. Scllwenk, M.S.
Our Ilundrrd and Thirty-Fiw
Andrew M. Sayers
John C. Sullivan
Robert J. Fenn
Thomas I. Murphy,
Thomas E. Mullane
Joseph P. Rlais
Charles T. Desmond
George L. Schmitz
FRATRES IN FACULTATE '
Arthur Skinner, B.S.A. VValter Stemmons, B S
Michael I. Farrel
One Hmzdred and Thirfg Yfzen
Ray A. Harrington
G. Rantly Krause
John S. Burrows
Norman R. llueston
Alf R. Anderson
.Xlliert H. Gledliill
Howard S. Tyler
Andrew D. XYoocllJury
15. Winfield Barnes
Prof. David lf. XYarner, Jr. l'rot
Prof. Linton lirown Crzindzill I'rof
Rev. Morris IQ. Alling l'rof
Prof. Roy Jones Guyer Prof
Prof. W'illi:un Merrill listen l'rof
Prof. Albert lfdinund Yllillcinsoii Prof
Prof. Frank ,Xlexander Ferguson l'rof
N f G'
V4 C.-n 3 -it-Cf! eg 0-9
Q ' 3 1 I
ll. - Al
,lr I I I
1Hi Alpha Hi
Merton XY. lfekvoy
Louis D. Sehriilmle
.lolin XYl1ittlesey, I
Oliver G. Burk
Grulizun T. Coulter
bl. jackson Green
C. B. Gentry
Clmrles I.. liCZlCl1
bl ack Seinon
justin D. I,:1tln'op
George li. XYileox
liclgar N. llarland
. l'2ll11GI' Clin .Xnderson
. 'Henry Dorsey
. jerzuild ,'X1'1111l1Q1011 llanter
. Alva True Stevens
. George Durlizun
, .Xrthur Ronello Merrill
. ,X. Salford Torrey
Om' llllII11'l't'l1 mm' T
lmfx X me
.1 wi g-
i Kappa Brita
This is thc Nntiriiml Forclisic Society of which COINlCCliCl1t Xhvhw
C'l1z11vtQ1' is situated :Lt C. ,X. C. hs 111c111hc1's :11'c:
911c'RE'1ux1u' .ix N IJ 'I'1:1a,xs1'1:1a1z
Xxviiiiillll Martin Kru
,Xustin D. Latl11'0p, '30
111' IlIllI1i7't'd mm' Iiorfy
g, '29 101111 TH. Murphx
Xz1tha11 Koenig, '30
FR.fx'1'1c1is IN FACI'l.'I'.X'l'IC
Ur. Henry K. llcliliugci'
Nr. ,'Xl1fiI'CXV N. Sclwiikci'
THETA LALPHA PHI
Champion, Catchell, Ioslyn, Gwin, Kallstrom, Zucker
Scckcrsou, Harvey, Pratt, Thompson, VVilkes, XVilkinsuu, Hegewald, Mcuscr
Palmcr, Lacaillaidc, Graf, Sturtcvaut
O110 FIIHIIIFCKI and Forty-OHL'
. ,,,, Q9
-Hlalmhim Cgamnm Evita
llUI10l'Zll'y Jllflglllg' l"1'z1te1'11ily
Glcolccarc .-X. j.xc'KsoN, A1's'1'1N IJ. l..x'1'111zo1',
G. E. Luttin
F. L. llelle1'icl1
XY. QX. Leslie R. PlCI'1JO11t
R. Xl, Root Spaulrling' Rose
ll. Peek XY. Keuuccly
Henry l.. G21Tl'lg'l1S Robert li. .lUllll5Ull
Sherman l'. Hollister Dzwicl Ii. XVZITIICI'
.Rolzmcl H. Patch
Om' ll1z11f1'1'm' and Ifurly-Two
Daniel xl. Daly
lf. l'. l,ClC1'S0ll
lf. S. lYz1lfo1'cl
li. U. Amulersoll
flemge Cf. lYl1ite
lYillizuu F. liirkpatriclx
Alpha Eau lghi
14Ul101'Zll'y 1il1g'1l1CCl'111g Society
XYi11izuu Rzdcy XYi11is H. 1'1':1tt
Roger F. 1,J0XV11Zl11 Gorclrm f,1l1l1111C1'
1XIZll'V11l Ostcrliug Francis Dorsey 101111 Joe Goebel
11111111 Czlrmeu Prof. blulm N. Fitts Aflelbert 11. Ureesen
0110 Ilzuzdrml' and 1fru'l,x'-Tlzwc
VVillis H. Pratt Henry Schildgex
Wfalter Hooper William Knaut
Andrew Sayers Ralph Peck
One Hzmdraci and If01'ty-Pow
Cgamnm Qlhi iipmlnn
Honorary Scholastic Society
VVilliam Raley Ralph Peck
Elmer Vtlatson Edith Coughlin
Martin Manner Jack Semon
VV. H. Pratt Miriam North
Arliue Hegewalcl H. W. Chapman
Robert Fcnn L. Stuart Cliampiny
One Huazdrrd and Forty-F-ive
- .f Q,
LA me u Rum
Ona llzzfzflzwi 111111 1 HM S1 II
ft' Q y
R ' ,
mnmerfa Svtuhrnt Mnnernment 1-Xmmriaiinn
LUCY FLAGG, '29, President
HELEN JOHNSON, '30 IRENE 'l'RACY, '29
Vice-President Faculty House IeCf7l'CSC1Ift'l-fi'ZlC
MARGARET BARRETT, '31 RUTH VVIETS, '32
Secrotary-Trca.szr1'c1' FI'C51IIlZlI1l Rcjvrcsciztcltiw
Miss NELLIE GTXRD, Faculty ,fldvisor
The VVomen's Student Government Association regulates the conduct of the
women students and the Student Council meets whenever the occasion demands.
This year the demerit system was discarded and the students are left entirely to
One Hundred and Forty-Eight
-'A iv A, Q,
nmmfz xerutine Glnuuril
BIIRTAM NORTH, '29
Gimme FOXVLER, F29
l.X'IARGARE'l'TE VVILLIAMS, '30 DORA VVARD, '30
The VVonien's Executive Council is composed of representatives from the various
orgzuiizations of the women students. Its chief functions are to maintain a
uniform system of elections for all groups, to preprire the schedules for meetings
and to aid in developing the constitutions of the organizations among the women
students. The Council prepzires the point-system which encourages extra-curricula
activities zunong the students.
One Iflllllliffd and Forty-Nirze
Rm - 1, Gs
DOROTHY NAV, '29, Chairmzm
REmfm'c'A GAGER, ,SO lirsm BRAINERD, ,3l
ELsA RICHTER, '32
Many of the joys and pleasures of Co-Ed life are clue to the Social Conunittee
which plans and arranges Various social functions.
The first big event of the year is the Lantern llzirzule for the benefit of the
Freshmen. This is followed by "at homes" teas, :incl numerous other enter-
The committee reaches its climax in the giving' of the Co-Ed Formal during
Co-lid week in the spring.
One Hmzdred and Fifty
-"Q ' .
itlinnteith Arts Svnrivtg
ALICE HALL, '29
EVA HOGAN, '29
HELEN JOHNSON, '30 LUCIA DEARDEN, '31
The Monteith Arts Society was founded in 1921-22 for advancing interest in
literature and the various arts among the women students. It was named for
Professor Monteith who spent much time in forwarding these interests.
The society has grown extensively since its start and includes as its members
girls from the three upper classes. There is now a Monteith Reading Room,
which was secured by the students and friends who have taken an active interest
in the society.
One Hundred and Fifty-One
GRACE KIERSTEAD, '29, Chaifnnan
DORA WARD, '30, Secretary
ESTHER NOIQTHROP, '31 ELEANOR BANGS, '32
The Athletic Council is composed of tour girls, one member chosen from each
class. Their duties are to make plans for raising money for athletics, schedule
all inter-class athletic tournaments, and award numerals and the cup each year.
One Hundred and Fifty-Two
I K .' E if
The Wel-Kuni Klub was organized as an outgrowth of increased Co-Ed
athletic activities, for the provision of the needs of visiting teams. With the
completion of its third year in existence, it may be considered as having 'fulfilled
ARLINE I'l-EGEVVALD, '30, Clzaiffman
MARGARET BARRETT, '31 ISABELLE BADGER, '31
MARY ARNOLD, '31 SALLY BEAKEY, '31
One Hundred and Fifty-Three
tx ,- G
Gln-7 h Enrkeg
BIIRIAM NORTH, '29, fllazmgcr
HAZEL BARBOVR, '29, Cafvfuin
Hockey is becoming more and more popular every year at C. ,X. C. and this
year was no exception. Mr. Guyer as coach founrl at mine of good mzlterizil in
the Freshman class. Hockey started here in 1925 and is now :L major sport.
Games were scheduled with New York University, Maine University, and Jackson
One Hundred and Fifty-Four
l Girlz' Eazkvthall
GIQJXCE Krmswzan, '29, Captain
QDOROTHY NAV, '29, rlianagcr
SUMNICR A. Douc, Coach
Basketball has aroused a great cleal of interest among the girls and is easily
our most popular sport. This year our team played even a larger sclleclule than
One Hundred and Fifty-Five
CECILE GRAF, '29
Vice-President p Secretary-Treasurer
ELLEMA KLEINERT MARY ARNOLD, '31
ETHEL L. JOHNSON, '31
The Glee Club was a combined Boys' and Girls' Glee Club this year. Under the
capable leadership of Mrs. Henry Dorsey, "Pinafore,', a comic opera by Gilbert
and Sullivan, was given after the Co-Ed Formal in place of the concert which
has formerly been held, The Glee Club has also contributed to social activities
during the year and there are many hopes for even better development in the
One Hundred and Fifty-Six
can 'f Q
Our? Hzzxzdzvrl un
.. A,,, .e Q
Gbliirrm nf the Svtuhent Cbrganizaiinn
XY1l.1,Is ll.'XlJl.EY PRA'l"r .. ............ P1'c5iz1'cnt
JOHN POXYICIQS ........ .... I first Viva-I'1'v.virlc1z,t
lXlARYlN fJS'I'I2RI.lNG . ...Szvfolzd lf'1't'c-I'1'1'sf11'm1f
NX'11.1.1A xt lhxiucow . . . . . ..S'0crc1'a1'y-T1'm1sz11'm'
Student gUVCl'lllIlClll has heen playing an iiilpurtant rcfwle in the regulation of
College affairs outsirle of athletics. XYhile meetings are few and far between, the
actions taken hy this hotly have proved in their henelits to the college as Z1 whole,
to be gratifyingly successful.
One Hzmdrvd and lfifly-Iiiglzt
.fx . ,
Ellie Svtuhvnt Senate
XY1r.Lis H. PRATT
lXlARVIN ClS'I'l'IRI.ING ..
IQICIIARD E. DODGE . . . ...... . . .
XVillis H. Pratt
Andrew M. Sayers
. . . .Pl'CSl'dCIlf
. . . .Scc1'etary
. . .Advisor
Ray NV. Ryan
Leo T. Duffy
XVitliout too niucli show and confusion the Student Senate has effectively carried
out its purpose of connecting the student body with the faculty and providing the
lefrislation necessar to a Jroffressive intelliffent orffanization.
m Y c 1 .1-1 zu
Ona Hundred and Fifty-Nine
E112 Glnllvge Qbrrhmtru
RIARK AX. QQYINN QI.e:ulc1'j .......... Piano
I-QICHARD J. IQVFFKESS ..... . . .Alto St1.1'0f7110lIC
STIQPHEN B. IQATZMAN . . . .. .Tenor 5U.l'0f7IZ01ZU
IQALPII SCIILATTER . . ........ YWVHIIZ-f7Cf
IT. S1cY1xm1'1a BARNES .. .... Banjo
XVILLIAM IQALEY . . . . . .Drums
One Humircd and Sixty
Ellyn Glnllvge Qbuartri
CHARLES I. .XNDERSON .. .... First Tenor
XVARREN KENNEDY . . . . . .Second Tenor
XV. HIXDLEX' PRATT .... .... F irst Bass
1-1,-XROLD F. li,-XLLSTROM . . . . . .Sccolzd Hass
The College Quartet, singing' uucler the name of the Nutmeg Ilarmouizers, has
fiuisllecl auotliel' successful season. The quartet has lneeu llezml at mauy college
functions, as well as tluwugllout the state, where they have lreeu received with
0110 Ilzrlldrud and 5'1',vIy-Olze
'. infra Y! .
Clliifiirrrzi nf T112 EK. OB. El. Ol.
f.X1"I',XIN lnol:N'l'uN C IIASIC, L . 5. A-X. 5I'IlUili.XY'l' I.. L. ZIAIAIIQMIAN, U. S. X
I Il2L1'rlaNAN'rI.1.m'l1 llUN'r1xm:, Lf. 5. A. 5IiRt2lCAY'1' I. Nnuxx, U. 5. A.
l':I.3IIiR S. XY.x'1's
ndrew H. Sayers XYil1is Przllt lihner AIlilk'l'StJ11 Philip Dodge
Nathan ll. Gzxtchell
XVZIHC1' Hooper lfrzmk D. T.inrlz1hl
Themlore T. x'unSz1ho
XY. I. Kennedy
Leo 'l'. DnfTy
'Mc Ilzzfzflrud and 5'i.1'!y-Tivo
-101111 Goel mel
Stephen B. Katzmun
Om' llzfzrfffwi 111111 SW1',m'l,x'-'l'l1m
ANDREW M. SAYERs
RAYMoND S. VV. RYAN VVILLIAM DARROW
CI1Cli7'1'7'Zl11'l S CC7'CfU1'y
ALLAN NV. MANCHESTER RoY J. GUYER
Andrew M. Sayers VValter Hooper
Henry Sehildgen, Jr.
Sherman P. Hollister David E. VVarner
Walter T. Clark joseph Samuels
Carl M. Sharpe Imbert F. Fellows
One ffitlllllffd and Sixty-Fam'
Om' Ilzmrirrfd and T1 VM F1 0
Ifdlue emh Hllhiie Gluh
This club serves to welcome to and arrange for the housing of visitm f teams
It attempts, through its members' courtesy and attention to visitors, to present the
Bertram XVrigl1t, GJ E X
Allen Ashcroft. 2 11, 1'
John Rathliurn, H A E
Raymond Kelsey, A 1' P
Om' lluudrcd and .S'i.1'Iy-Six
Ruell Sloan, 411 M A
-lames McGrath, ACD
Bernard Zucker, JDE H
Albert Gleclhill, H A H
Kenneth W. Hills
H. Seymour Barnes
Dorothy Tonkiu Irene B. Saxton
' One Humlrfd and Siqrfy-Sezfen
Om' H1fuzd1'rd and .S1i.1'fj'-Eiglll'
ww ,p,. '
Coach, SUMNER A. Douz
Manager, THOMAS MULLANE
Captain-Elect, CORWIN P. HAXVKINS
One Hundred and Sixty-Nine
IEEE Ellnnthall Svwanxr
The Connecticut eleven of l92S. captained by Andy Sayers, was one of the
strongest defensive teams that ever represented this institution. Defeat at the
hands of Boston College in the last game of the season alone marred Connecticut's
unique distinction of having the only! unbeaten and unscored upon eleven in the
Offensively, the team was not as strong as in previous years. Fisher, the
shiftiest back to wear an orange jersey since the days of "Ching" Hammil. was
the main threat, with Groat as a capable understudy, and with Ryan, lflydal and
Harger as able assistants. McCombe also played well as an interfering and
defensive back. On the line Captain Sayers, Gilman, Vtlilson, Knaut, Colacurcio
and Hawkins were the outstanding performers. .-Xs a reward for his sterling
play Coe Hawkins was elected to lead the l93O eleven.
Captain Sayers, XVilson, Gilman, Knaut, and Colacurcio, all liuemeu. have played
their last game for Connecticut, and a new line will have to be built around
Hawkins and Tombari.
CONNECTICUT, 33g VVICSLEYAN, O.
ln the opening game the Aggies sprang a surprise and overwhelined a highly
touted Vtlesleyan machine. The scoring of two touchdowns by the Hlilaming
Om' Hundred and S'vr'v1z!y
A . Q
Orange" within the first five minutes of the contest disheartened the "Methodists"
and they were never able to show their true strength thereafter. Long runs by
Fisher, Ryan, and Tombari and the defensive play of the entire Connecticut team
featured the game.
CONNECTICUT, Og M.-XINE, O.
At Orono, Me. the University of Maine held the "Nutmeggers" to a scoreless
tie. The teams were evenly matched, both being stronger on the defense than on
the offense. The "Pine State" boys hold a jinx over the Aggies and our team
was unable to break it. They got in scoring position a couple of times but
Maine always braced and took the ball away from them.
CONNECTICUT, Og LOVVELL TECH., 0
The result of the-third game was a surprise to most of the students who had
expected the team to win by a large score. Lowell had one of the strongest elevens
in the history of that institution and it completed its schedule without suffering
a defeat. The "Orangemen,' were not at top form, time after time they brought
the ball down the held but when they came within the shadows of the goal posts
they lost their power.
CONNECTICUT, 63 YERMONT,0.
On the second trip north the Aggies took the "Green Mountain" eleven into
camp to the tune of six to nothing. The game was hard fought and closely con-
tested throughout. The line with Gilman and Captain Sayers as towers of strength
stopped the Vermont backs in their tracks. Although he was closely watched,
Fisher finally broke loose for the only score of the contest.
CONNECTICUT. 205 COAST GUARD, O.
In the second home game of the season on a wet and slippery field the "Officers"
went down to defeat in which the "Dolemen', showed their offensive strength
which had been missing in the previous struggles. The "Sailors" fought gamely
but they could not stop the off-tackle thrusts of Ryan and Fisher or the plunges
of Flydal and Harger.
CONNECTICUT, Og NEVV HAMPSHIRE, 0.
The New Hampshire contest was the last scoreless tie in which the Aggies
participated during the year. The "VVildcats" were determined to break the spell
which the "Nutmeggers', held over them but the best they could do was to play
them to a standstill. The first quarter was all Connecticut with New Hampshire
on the defensive in their own territory. The second period found the Aggies
with their backs to the wall and New Hampshire on the offensive. Throughout
the remainder of the game the ball see-sawed up and down the gridiron with the
advantages about even.
CONNECTICUT, 245 RHODE ISLAND, O.
In the final home game of the season with Rhode Island the Aggies were top
One' Hundrrd and Sr'-:'c1zz'y-Ont'
heavy favorites to avenge the unexpected defeat of the year before. It took the
orange-clad eleven an entire half before they got started. Soon after the start
of the third period, Fisher brol-ie loose for the first score. ,Xfter that it was only
a matter of how large a score Captain Sayers and his band of warriors would pile
up. Ryan, Harger, and Flydal showed to advantage on the oltensive and Gilman
and Colacurcio were the bulwarks of the defense.
CONNECTICUT, 13, BOSTON COLLEGE, 51.
In the final game at the Hub the great record amassed by the Aggies was
broken by a powerful B. C. machine which contained several men of All-American
calibre. The suddenness with which the Eagles scored broke the morale of the
boys and they were never able to display their best football ability. The only
conclusion that can be drawn is that lioston College is out of our class, at least
at the present. However the Aggies have something' to boast of, that of being
the only team to score more than once on the Eagles. From the Aggie viewpoint
the outstanding plays were the recovery of a B. C. fumble and a seventy yard run
for a touchdown by Fisher and a pass from Ryan to 1.amoureux for the second
score. The team fought hard but they were up against a heavier and better
Freshmen, Og New Haven Boys, Club, 12.
Freshmen, 63 Fomfret 1'rep., O.
Freshmen, 125 XVestminster, 0.
Freshmen, 65 Springfield Freshmen, 19.
Freshmen, Og Rhode Tsland Freshmen, 27.
One Himrircd and Scricfiify-Two
Coavh, LOUIS ALEXANDER
Manager, ELINIER AANDERSON
Captain-Elect, RAY RYAN
One Hzmdrcd and Seventy-Three
1923 Eiazkrthall Svvzwnn
CQXNlif"l'lCUT, 405 ICXST S'1'RULTlDSllliRG NORMAL, 3-l.
The Aggies openecl the season lay tronneing' the Teachers' College of East
0 fllllllllfffl flllff Sw-r'z'11Iy-Four
Stronflslmerg. l'enna. ,Xlthongh Captain Schilclgeu
was missing from the lineup because of injuries,
the Blue anrl XYhite with Ryan the only regular
from the previous year on the floor hclcl a sulm-
stantial leacl throughout the game. Chulmhuck
in his first varsity game lerl the scorers with
twelve lmasltets: Ryan followed with fifteen points.
ln the hack eonrt lJurty's playing' was outstanding.
CONN., 447: NEXV lI.'XMIlSHIRl2, 25.
ln the seeoncl home game the "Nntmeg's" tamed
the "VVilrleat" hve with ease. Cllulrlmuck again
lecl the scorers with Five haskets and three fouls:
Ryan was next with five two-pointers. Duffy
anrl Osterling were the main reasons for the
n " ' M I
im ufg,..."v'f G
low score tallied by the "Wilclcats" who sank most of their baskets from outside
the Aggie defense.
CONNECTICUT, 295 TUFTS, 22.
In a nip and tuck contest at Boston the Blue and VVhite managed to keep their
winning streak intact by pulling the game out of the hre in the last minute. Ryan
caged the winning basket and Duify dropped a foul to make the margin two
points. The playing of "Fish" Ellis, Tufts' all-around star, featured the gameg
he and Chubbuck led the scorers with thirteen points apiece.
CONNECTICUT, 29g MAINE, 22.
The Aggies boosted their winning streak to four games at the expense of
Maine. The score does not indicate the superiority which the Blue and White held
over the boys from the "Pine Tree" state. After the regulars had run up a
commanding lead in the first half Coach Alexander pulled them out to save
them for the Mass. Aggie contest and the second team finished the game, holding
the Maine five in check.
CONNECTICUT. 21, MASS. AGGIES, 13.
In a defensive battle the Aggies downed their Massachusetts brothers at
Amherst. The tight defense of the Blue and VVhite effectively checked the Red
and VVhite attack and with Ryan and Chubbuck leading the assault were able to
score enough points to put the game on ice. The small Hoor was responsible
for the low score of the "Nutmeggers."
CONNECTICUT, 23, VVESLEYAN, 36.
The winning streak of the Aggies was broken by the "Methodists" at Middle-
town. The Aggies were not at their bestiform and they were up against a
smooth-running combination which functioned with machine-like precision. Nye,
VVesleyan center, topped the scorersg Ryan and Chubbuck played best for the
CONNECTICUT, 28, TRINITY, 29.
Trinity with the best team it has had in years handed the Aggies its second
straight defeat. This is the first victory that the "Hilltoppers" have gained over
a Blue and VVhite five in seven years. The game was a see-saw affair and with
fifteen seconds to go the Aggies were leading by one point. A scramble under
Trinity's basket gave Trinity the ball and as the gun went off, ending the game,
Flemming, Trinity forward, tossed the ball. It went through clean giving Trinity
the game by one point.
One Hundred and Seventy-Fizfe
CONNECTICUT, 35g PROVIDENCE, 33.
Connecticut's most noteworthy victory was gained over Providence College.
The "Dominicans," probably the best team in New England, came here with a
record of twelve victories and one defeatg they were without a doubt the best
five that the Aggies opposed. They started off fast but the Aggies came back
strong and after once getting the lead they were never headed although Providence
tied the score a number of times. Captain Schildgen played for the first time and
was a big factor in the defense. Chubbuck, Ryan and Matzkin were high scorers
for the Aggies.
CONNECTICUT, 295 HOLY CROSS, 33.
In the first game of the series with Holy Cross, played at Worcester, the
"Crusaders" came out on top. It was anyone's contest until the final minutes when
Sullivan cut loose with a couple of long shots which found the hoop. The Aggies
outscored the Purple from the fioor but ability to sink fouls won for "Cross"
CONNECTICUT, 21, HOLY CROSS, 23.
The return game at Storrs was a repetition of the first contest. The Aggies
led at the half by two points but the Purple five came back and nosed out the
Blue and VVhite in the closing minutes. Again the ability of the "Crusaders" to
make their foul shots good decided the contest. Chubbuck fractured a bone in
his ankle which kept him out of the game for the rest of the season.
CONNECTICUT, 25g RHODE ISLAND, 30.
The Aggies suffered their fifth loss out of the last six games at the hands of
"Rhody." The "Engineers" with four veterans had an exceptional five but they
had a hard time taking the Blue and White into camp. Ryan and Matzkin, the
latter playing center in Chubbuck's place, did most of the scoring for the Aggies
but they could not offset the work of Hurwitz who scored half of his team's
points on long shots from outside the Connecticut defense.
CONNECTICUT, 49g COAST GUARD, 42.
The Aggies broke their losing streak by downing the Coast Guard on the
home floor in a game teeming with action and scoring. The Blue and White
started off at a fast clip but the "Officers" came back strong and they kept
close throughout the game. M atzkin was high scorer for Connecticut. Maloney,
visiting forward, was the outstanding player and high point-getter with eleven
Olnc Hundred and Seventy-Six
5 L' 55
CONNECTICUT, 345 VERMONT, 25.
The University of Vermont proved to be an easy victim for the Aggies in
a slow game played at Storrs. Wallace was the only visiting player who was
able to penetrate the Blue and VVhite defense. As usual Matzkin and Ryan
were high scorers. Schildgen and Duffy chipped in with two baskets apiece besides
playing well on the defense.
CONNECTICUT, 19g SPRINGFIELD, 28.
The "Physical Directorsu downed the Aggies in a hardfought game at Spring-
field. The Blue and VVhite were without the services of Ryan who missed his
first game after over sixty consecutive contests. The work of Darrow drew the
comment of the home team. Schildgen starred on the defense.
CONNECTICUT, 385 RHODE ISLAND, 29.
The closing game saw the old rivals bow in defeat to a superior Aggie five.
The "Engineers" got off to a big lead but the home team came back and at the
end of the half they were one point behind. On resuming play the Blue and
White took the lead and were never headed. Captain Schildgen and Dall ended
their careers in fitting style, covering opposing forwards like blankets. Hurwitz
kept the visitors in the running with his long shots. As a reward for his stellar
work throughout the season Ray Ryan was unanimously elected to lead the team
One Hundred and Seventy-Seven
Rolpifon. XYilson, Scully, Levin, Burke
Bitgoocl, Goldberg, Fenn
FRIQSI l 1X1 AN ll.XSKli'l'B-Xl.1, SUMMARY
0110 I'IIlIll1I'L'fI and Sczwzfy-Iiiylzt
Collegiate Prep.. 23.
Yale lfreslnnen, 25.
American School for Deaf, 2
'l'rinity Jr. Varsity, 9.
,XSS11l111J11011 College, 21.
Rhode lslancl Freshmen, 22.
Brown lfreshmen. 17.
Loomis Prep., 21.
Springfield Freshmen, 30.
Rhode Island Freshmen, 14.
. ,A A x
' Hsf v-'M
, wb, .N-
, H-xr ,f
COACH SUMNER A. DOLE
Captain, IQIOW.-XRD KENNEDY
Managcr, FREDERICK LIBUTZKE
Captain-Elect, VVALTER HOOPER
1HZ!l'1'L'd and Seiwzly-Nizzc
1923 Igamrhall Svvaznnt
CONNECTICUT, 105 SPRINGFIELD, 9.
In the opening game at Springfield the Aggies snatched defeat from the fire
by scoring' ten runs in the sixth inning' of a heavy batting, loosely-played game.
The Physical Directors got away with a commanding lead which the Blue and
VVhite wiped ont with their heavy attack. VVilliams relieved Eddy and held
Springfield safe for the rest of the game. In the big sixth, Ryan secured two
hits, one double and a home-run. Other round trip hits by Misai and Davis also
CONNECTICUT, 53 CLARK, 1.
At W'orcester, the Aggies aided Clarke in dedicating a new Field by beating
them to the tune of five to one. "Pinky,' McCombe started his first game in the
box for Connecticut and wreathed Coach Dolels face with smiles by his per-
formance. I-le also allowed only three hits.
One Hundrvd and Eighty
as '.fia.Q,:i, 'Y
6- ' ,f -.
5 . .1 .
CONNECTICUT, 35 TRINITY, 1.
Connecticut continued to display its athletic superiority over the Blue and Gold
by winning their annual baseball game. McCombe again showed his worth by
allowing only one solid bingle and two scratch hits.
CONNECTICUT, 2, VVESLEYAN, 10.
Wesleyan pinned the first defeat on the Aggie baseball machine before a large
crowd of Junior Prom guests by a score of ten to two. The Methodists took
the lead early in the game, and behind the erratic pitching of Williams, we never
overtook them. Tombari, Eddy, and Ryan were the only Aggies who could
solve the pitching of T roners.
CONNECTICUT, 12, BOVVDOIN, Z.
VVhile still smarting from the VVesleyan defeat, the Aggies turned and trimmed
Bowdoin twelve to two. Masterful pitching by McCombe, who allowed only four
hits and fanned sixteen, featured. The entire team had their batting eyes with
them, and succeeded in routing two Bowdoin twirlers.
CONNECTICUT, 2, BATES, 9.
In the first game of the northern trip, Bates trounced the Aggies by bunching
hits off Eddy and Mullaney, the two Aggie hurlers. Goebel and Moore took the
hitting honors for Connecticut.
CONNECTICUT, 93 COLBY, 8.
"Dame Fortune" continued to favor the Aggies and they took the second game
of their northern trip with a win over Colby. In this game both good and bad
baseball abounded. The batting honors went to Moore, Goebel, Ryan, and
CONNECTICUT, S, MAINE, 7.
In a loosely played game at Maine, that went eleven innings, the Aggies finally
emerged at the large end of the score, behind the F1116 pitching of McCombe who
allowed but six hits. Hitting by Goebel and Tombari featured.
CONNECTICUT, 4, VVESLEYAN, 5.
At Middletown, the Aggies dropped their second game to the Cardinal and
Black. The Methodists manufactured five runs out of three hits and live errors
in the first inning, after which they were held scoreless. "Hobe', Kennedy starred
for Connecticut with some fine catches in the outfield.
One Hundred and Eighty-Om'
W1 .. ...f I
CONNECTICUT, 2, RHODE ISLAND, 5.
In the first of the annual two game series with Rhode Island, the Aggies took
a decisive beating, coming out at the small end of a five to two score. Williams
pitched good ball for the Blue and White, but loose fielding and poor hitting
contributed largely to our loss. g
CONNECTICUT, 8, RHODE ISLAND, 9.
Playing the second game with Rhode Island, the Aggies were again beaten,
this time to the tune of nine to eight, in a close and well-played game. Haversatt
featured for Connecticut with a double in the sixth, while Dragetti and Hurwitz
were outstanding for Rhode Island.
SUMMARY OF GAMES.
Connecticut, 10 Springfield, 9
Connecticut, 5 Clark, 1
Connecticut, 3 Trinity, l
Connecticut, 2 Wesleyan, 10
Connecticut, 12 Bowdoin, 2
Connecticut, 2 Bates, 9
Connecticut, 9 Colby, 8
Connecticut, 8 Maine, 7
Connecticut, 4 Wesleyan, 5
Connecticut, 2 Rhode Island, 5
Connecticut, 8 Rhode Island, 9
Connecticut, 1 New Hampshire, 3
Connecticut, 8 Sub-Base, 1
NOTE The hrst two games scheduled with Williams and Providence were called
off because of snow and rain.
FRESHMAN BASEBALL SUMMARY
Connecticut 14 Kingswood, 3
Connecticut 11 Westminster, 3
Connecticut 5 Gunnery, 3
Connecticut 6 Rhode Island, 3
Connecticut, 6 Williston, 3
Connecticut 2 Rhode Island, 0
Om' Himdrcd and Eighty-Two
Illafzcpxfvr, SP.xUI.11Ixc: IQOFE
Cafviairz, CIIARLES .DI'I"I'RICH
N llluldrczf and fIiAQ'Izfy-Tllrvv
Y F Eh
1 ali, V
'N'-was: 1 .,-.
1523 Erark Swann
CONNECTICUT, 515 TUFTS, 84.
In the opening meet at Boston, the Aggies fell before a Well-balanced Tufts'
team. The day was far from being ideal, this accounting for the poor time and
distances recorded by the participants. For Connecticut, Captain Rowe captured
both the hurdle events. Ellovich took the hammer throw, and Groat and Buckner
tied Tufts' men for first places in the broad jump and pole vault respectively.
Connecticut was weak in the running events and especially so in the shot put, in
which they failed to place.
CONNECTICUT, 213 RHODE ISLAND, 113.
At Kingston, Connecticut took the worst drubbing of the season at the hands
of "Rhody's" powerful squad which contained two Olympic candidates. Geissler's
first place in the high hurdles was the only event which the Aggies captured.
CONNECTICUT, 70, NORWICH U., 65.
The Aggies finally broke in to the win column by nosing out Norwich at North-
field, Vt. Its was an interesting meet to watch and the winner was not decided until
the final event was run. Connecticut captured eight events and tied for first in
another. Groat clipped 9f1Oths of a second off the former school record besides
winning both the sprints. Ellovich added ZZ inches to the mark which he held in
the hammer throw. The other winners for the "Nutmeggers" were Dittrich,
Harger, Gillette, Farwell, and Buckner who tied Pierce of Norwich in the pole
vault. Groat by scoring eighteen points was the star of the meet.
CONNECTICUT, 555 TRINITY, 71.
To Wind up the season the Aggies lost a close meet to a Trinity team which
demonstrated its superiority in both the track and field events. Connecticut took
five first places. As a fitting climax to his career, Captain Rowe led the Nutmeg
scorers by winning both hurdle races and placing third in the hundred. Farwell
also closed his college career by winning the high jump.
One Hundred and Eighty-Four
J' I 'fi' E x
Gwin, VVhite, Barnes.
Bottomley, Bitgood, Dittmch
'Qi ' '
X NY:11ki-i', Cliapmzm. limit, Nloiixtiwalil
1 VrmS:11m, 1'owi1:x1l, Iiuiitiiwg, XXHHNUI1, Pratt
TRACK R120 JIU JS
100 Yircl Dash-fglysz '25 . . . ................ 10 1X5 sec.
220 Y.u'f1 1121511-fqXtxx'uuf1 '27 . .. 23 1f5 HCC.
440 X,5Zl1'i1 1J21S11iS13'SZ '25 ...... 53 1f5 sec.
S80 Yzml Dash 1:1C11L'l117Ll11l '21 . .. 2 mill. 4 3X5 SCC.
1-Mile-4l1u11ig'a11 '27 ,... ....... 4 min. 34 2f5 Sec
120 Yzml High 11lIl'i11OSf.14311115011 21
220 Yzml Low Hl11'C11L1S----fi1'lJZl1
Pole XVZlll1t-713055111 '23 ......
Javelin 'l'1ii'ow4-Ec1r1y '25 .
11'Z1I11l1lCl' 'I11i1'ow41i114wich '29 ..
High 11111117-fSCll11l'CS '264--lf:
S114 it ,1,l11'1J,J11gU
13111311 Jllllllii-1011115011 '25
Discus ,11111'ONV+1fT2l1'XVC11 '28
Um' lflllltllllwll and liiglily-.5'i.1'
26 9f1O sec.
10 ft. 11 iii.
117 ft. 5i11.
5 ftp 7 iii.
40 ft. 712 iii.
24 ft. 422 iu.
55 3X5 sec
X ig wx!
R Ag ff f 2 V
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DAD,S DA Y COM LTITTISE
FOOTBALL HOP COINIMITTEE
Anderson, Schleifer, VVilliams, Lacaillaide, Mullrme
Sellner Powers chairman Barbour
Mm-Ymu Fon MAL COMMITTEE
Bousuesf, Stevcetf, Schlcifer, llcfombe, Grunt
Tomhari, Chapmzm fChZli1'lU3.I'ID, XYillimns
jUNio1a PROM COMMXTTEE
Ruffkess, Palmer, Champiny Qchairmauj, Duffy
jL7N1o1: XYEEK COMMITTEE
Lamourcux, Kennedy, 1-iegcwald, Sclllvifcr, Kckev
Dcardcn, Attriclgc, 'Fombari Cchairmanj, johnson'
Onv Ilzuzdwd and Ninviy
One Hzzud cz' dN z' O
SA M Sn'll1.r:11f1aR FRANCIS Doksl-:Y
Jifiifuf'-izz-Clziuf lizzsinuvs JYUIZIIIIQP7'
Shorr, llucston, Ifrank
Smith, Chapman, Thulin, Ilctzvl, i'ham1mi11y, Attriflgc, Iennings
Jlottcymlcy, Deane, Dorsey, Schloifcr, llcgcwrlld, Lanlourcux
Om II1HllI7't'd and Niazvly-Tivo
f-A ' X
Uhr Qlnnnntirut Glampua .
This weekly has been under a constant financial strain and only the admirable
industry of such men as Ralph Peck and Nate Gatchell have kept it in existence.
Now that a student, extra-curriculum activities fee is
kind of college newspaper we desire.
in effect we can expect the
NATHAN B. GATCHELL, '29
Associate Editor Zbfanaging Editor
W. H. PRATT, '29 SAM SCHLEIFER, '30
Exchange Editor Feature Editor
WILLIAM SHORR, '30 BERTRAM C. WRIGHT, '31
Sports Editor Co-Ed Editor
WALTER J. HOOPER, '29 CECILE F. GRAF, '29
Nathan Koenig, '30 Roy W. Bonsnes, '30
Henry H. Kirkpatrick, '31 Francis S. Mazeau, '32
Associate News Board
Dorothy R. Tonkin, '29 Elmer S. VVatson, '29
C. I. Anderson, '29 VVilliam Krug, '29
J. Goebel, '30 L. Stuart Champiny, '30
Arline VV. Hegewald, '30
Charles T. Desmond, '30 Roger F. Pownall, '29
Walter C. Aschenbach, '29 Dorothy Gaess, '29
Henry Gromko, '32
Business and Advertising Maizager
Theodore Sabo, '30
Assistant Business Manager Snbsrription ilffaizagel'
James M. Gwin, '31 Charles N. VVhite, '31
L. T. Houghtaling, '31, Manager
Edw. VValker, '32 Albert H. Gledhill, '31
Nathan Dubinsky, '32
One Hundred and Ninety-Three
IQALPH PECK THEODORE J. SABO
Editor-iff-Clzief Busiums .lfmzager
One H1I7Zd7'Ud07ld Ninety-Fam'
HELL BEN1' FUR HEAVEN
Lacaillaide, Robiuwn, Zucker, XYa11:1ck, Sullivan
Om' Ilzrlzdrcd and Nizzrfg'-I"it'e
Thigpcn, Novogroski, Schlciier, Jacobson, Levin
Attridge, Zucker, Schenker, Krug, Colucurcio
0 l'!znzd1'm' and Nifzviy-Si.1'
Skiff, Gibbs, Pracon
Frost, Austin, Root, Bloss, Hallock
Linclahl, Amlerson, Powers, McAvoy, Bixby
Dxmx' JVDGING TEAM
Om' H1l11dI'Pll and Ninety-Eigllt
FRUIT JUDGING TEAM
EGGS THAT PAY
whose flocks are ix
regular "egg fact- A 1 '
ories"--and also the
owners of farm
Hocks -- agree that l
. lf . , K .. .fig
.ef also hatch better.
They can only be
laid by strong
ff H A healthy birds that
A are daily receiving
3 0 Qc
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fy lk k '
Q.. K t
egg production is
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thusiastically praise Fos-
Since egg production depends
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frames and good constitutions,
those farmers know the vir-
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feed which supplies 9X l0ths of
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They also know that eggs
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FOS-FOR-US cuts down that
loss to a vanishing point, be-
enough lime and
phosphorus to supply all the
FOS-FOR-US, mixed in the
proportions of 5 lbs. to every
100 lbs. of mash or grain in
the daily ration, insures the
body development and the
shell texture that in turn in-
sure heavy egg production.
Howto get more and better
hard-shelled eggs ought to
interest you. Investigate
Write: Internation- ".' '-
al A g r i c u l t u r al .
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61 Broadway 0
Dept. 19 New
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cause FOS-FOR-U S makes York Clty- ....
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NEW YORK CITY
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Two H zmdred
JUNIOR VVEEK PROGRAM
MAY NINTH, THURSDAY
A. M. Competition Drill for Armory Cup. Presentation of Awards after
Individual, Squad, Platoon and Company Competition
MAY TENTH, FRIDAY
P. M. P junior Parade.
P. M. VVesleyan vs. Connecticut.
Junior Promenade and Tapping of Druids.
MAY ELEVENTH, SATURDAY
Trinity vs. Connecticut.
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but leave offsome little expense that
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WINDHAM NATIONAL BANK and
'hd' f G
June 2 Sunday, 2:30 P. M., Storrs Church.
Sermon by Rev. Russel Clinchy.
.Tune 6 Thursday, 8:30 P. M.
Senior Reception and Dance.
June 7 Friday.
Dedication of Class Tree.
1 :OO P.
Class Day Exercises.
Ball Game-Arnold College.
"Paolo and Francesca?
Dance in Hawley Armory.
june 8 Saturday.
11 :30 A.
Formation of Academic Parade.
Dr. Rabbi Wise.
Dedication of Charles Lewis Beach Buildin
Luncheon in the Dining Hall.
Alumni Meeting at Dining Hall.
Ball Game-New Hampshire University.
:30 P. M. Inspection of C. L. Beach Building.
Alumni Dance at Armory.
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Labor Day, Monday, 8 A. M.
Students enrolled in M.E.3, Forging and Machine Shop Practice.
report for first classes.
Thursday, 3 P. M.
Opening of College for all new students.
Saturday, 8 A. M. to 5 P. M.
Registration for all returning students except those in the Two-Year
Course in Agriculture.
Monday, 8 A. M.
College Classes begin.
Last day for entering courses.
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Two H1'l7ldV6d and Four
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We solicit accounts from students, faculty, fraternities and
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Nov. 27 to Dec. 2 VVednesday noon to Monday at 8 A. M.
Dec. 19 Thursday noon.
Christmas recess begins.
Ian. 2 Thursday noon.
Christmas recess ends.
27 to Feb. 1 Monday, 8 A. M
. to Saturday noon.
30 to Feb. 1 Thursday, 8 A. M. to Saturday noon.
Feb. 1 to
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Two Hundred and Six
ng from elective courses without receiving a
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Two Hundred and Eight
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,' J APE
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FRESH MAN BASEBALL 1929
Westminster .. ..... ................ .
Rhode Island . . .
Gunnery . . .
Springheld . .
Assumption . .
Rhode Island ...............
Norwich .. . . .
Rhode Island . . .
Easterns . . .
Trinity . . .
FRESI-IMAN TRACK 1929
Putnam H. S. . . . .
Rhode Island ....
Vlfestminster . . .
Two Hundred and Twelve
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. x . W .., V, Q
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Two Hundred and Fourteen
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Two Hundred and Sixteen
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"W ing, fi
THERMOMETER OF OCCASIONS
Two Hundred and Eighteen
ei, fa The Manchester Trust Co.
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soUTH MANCHESTER, coNN.
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MH- 2 I Commercial Banking Service
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wi' 52, ' h mlullllll fgi lj-gl including checking accounts,
ll- " ' Qf f rr foreign exchanges and collections
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FW lFl,,l nil Trust Department acting in the
H' +V in ' M E'-'f-il T Q-i'3l5' ' . . . .
-S, fir ., 1"5g55lV'W, various fiduciary capacities
in assi- fl if 1 'slr T
" 1 1 1 -' ,
,...i.... W.i..,.i,, ii.ii.., Safe Deposit Boxes and Storage
Member ' Federal Reserve Systemg American Bankers Assin
Mr lbm 'Thar ,Sum
ulhoue Can Pass
'Mis com STRIPE
GOTHAM GOLD STRIPE
If you've never worn Gold Stripe before-
get acquainted now. You will never regret it,
because it is the best silk hose made at the
price Chiffon and service weight in the
seasons newest shades.
No. 590-4-Thread silk to the top, with narrow welt,
picot edge and French heel. - - 51.95 pair
No. 530-Full-fashioned pure-thread silk hose, silk
to the top, with square heel. - - 51.65 pair DH' C'
No. 557-Full-fashioned pure-thread silk, Gun Metal,
Dust or Manon, silk to the top with pointed heel.
- - 51.95 pair
699 Main Street
No. 308-Silk to the Gold Stripe, full fashioned with
cotton foot. ----- 51.95 pair
Telephone, l l 33-2
STORRS GARAGE CO.
Qur busses make regular, scheduled trips
between Storrs ancl Willimantic
Buick Sedans Trips Anywhere
For Hire Anytime
As Manufacturers' Agents
We are inlan excellent position
Consult us regarding
Motor Oil and Greases
Industrial Oil and Greases
Paints and Varnishes
THE DWIGHT R. JUDSON COMPANY
466 MAIN sr. HARTFORD, CONN.
The Storrs Sanitary Barber Shop
ARTHUR J. CAISSE, Prop.
Ha2'r Cutting Hair Bobbing
Massage Razors Honeal
STORRS n CONNECTICUT
G. FCDX SL CO. Inc.
Mail and telephone orders carefully filled
by our staff of personal shoppers
Whenever You Need
REMEMBER, quality is an outstanding
factor with us
Samples Upon Request
P L I M P T O N ' S
Stationers Engravers Printers
252 PEARL STREET at ANN
Also Chemicals, Drugs,
Stains and Minerals
Largest and Most Comprehensive
Stock in America
Prescription Department Largest
in New York
Write for descriptive literature
stating your requirements
EIMER 8: AMEND
Est. 1851 Inc. 1897
Headquarters for Laboratory
Apparatus and Chemical Reagents
Third Ave., 18th to 19th Street
NEW YORK, N. Y.
BRYANT 'Q CHAPMAN
P11711 and Cream
L, L, ENSWQRTH The Bottomley Co.
8z SONS, lnc.
Wholesale dealers in
lron, Steel and CONFECTIONERY
210-216 340-350 Telephone, 325
STATE ST. FRONT ST.
HARTFORD' CONN' Willimantic - Connecticut
H. V. BEEBE STORE
Off to a good start for Spring and Summer
WERE ready for you-our store is replete with
the smart things to wear. You'll like the new
season's models for their style freshness and their
novel richness of color and patterning.
Most of all you'll like the quality-for it's that solid,
satisfying kind that has made Kuppenheimer famous.
Suits at 525.00 to 550.00
Stetson Hats - - - Mallory Hats - - - Manhattan Shirts
Holeproof Hose - - - Trojan Neckwear
THE F. CARR COMPANY
, Fine Job Printing
M We respectfully solicit
printing of all kinds.
if We are equipped for
any job, folders, pro-
grams, auction bills,
LUMBER school work, letter-
COAL heads, billheads, etc.
Our Work is guaranteed
MILL WORK satisfactory. Our prices
The Chronicle Printing Company
47 MILK STREET
Jax 5 .N,2,g.?U
BALED -'I I
' BALED JHAVINGS
THE MODERN BEDDING MATERIAL FOR COWS, HORSES, SWINE
-IN FACT, ALL ANIMALS
Cheaper than straw, a better absorbent and cleaner
Dairies producing certified milk demand shavings
Excellent as Poultry Litter
Shavings are in use at the stables of all agricultural colleges in New England and by
progressive clairymen and breeders
You will see them in use at the agricultural fairs
Write Us For Price
Delivered at your Station in car lots from our connections in all the New England States
New England Baled Shavings Co.
P. O. BOX 215 ALBANY, N. Y.
THE CONNECTICUT CAMPUS
N. B. GATCHEL T. J. SABO
Editor Business Manager
8E Curran Q Flynn
INSURANCE DR U G GIS TS
In All Forms
We are looking
This agency insures all of
the property of C. A. C. for Busmess
Cor. Main and Railroad Sts.
Room 7, Jordan Bldg.
WILLIMANTIC CONNECTICUT Wu-LIMANTIC ' WNN
Qfzgwwea' cfbzlveer Ga.
Ozzgyfftem to Cadet
Ofcers at C. ff. C.
Main OHice: RED BANK, N. J.
The Busy Corner
The Hnest and best-equipped
meat and grocery store in
ALSO THE LOVVEST PRICES
DO YOUR TRADING HERE
YOU VVILL EVENTUALLY
IV H Y IVO T IVO W ?
130 .Iackson St. 'Phone, 51
Everything in Music
United Music Co.
666 MAIN ST.
The cover for
was created by
The DAVID J.
2857 N. Western Avenue
Matlesen Service Station
INCO RPORA1 ED
Willington Ave. Stafford Springs
O th C mpus at C. A. C.
CompI11rz1enfs of ill
YACHT CLUB KITCH-INN
Regular meals and lunches
Class of 1930
T100 Hundred and Thirty
T100 Hznzrfrvd and Tlzirfy-One
Two Himdred and Tlzirty-Two
T-zvn Hmzdrcd and Tlzirfy-Tlzrce
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