University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1930 volume:
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Ezrhle nf Glnnivntz
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Uhr mnnhm Nutmrg
Qthis volume is oeoitateo to
ciseorge Zllan works, QB.So.Zl., QEo.QD
who, in the one pear of his pfesiorntp, has
won the hearts of all Qiggies, whose instant
unorrstanoing of the spirit of the college,
ann whose wholezsouleo oenotion to her
interests, have ginen us an enrr inrreasing
ronfioenre in the greatness to which she
will attain through his initiative
-.........--1-""' .alta 19 5 osiwiaun-.
DR. HENRY K. IDENLINGER
Aclviscr to 1110 Class of 1931
mm' bvlowcd friwm' to 01110110 know him
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Baath nf Giruntrrz
JOHN H. 1 RUMBULL .............................
Gozfcrnor of Connecticut
A. B. MEREDITH ... .................... ,...
COIllJlli.Y.S'10'llzfI' of Education
S. NICLEAN BUCKINGHAM .... .............
C01lll!IllY.Yl0l1f'l' of AgVl'f1IlfI1l'C
Afvpozfntcd by the G0'Z'C1'II0l'
JOSEPH W. ALSOP .... ....... 1 933 ..
ROBERT SCOVILLE ..... . . 1931 . .
VVALTER C. W OOD .......... . . 1933 . .
MRS. FRED O. VINTON ............ 1931 . .
ARTHUR F. GREEN, Secretary ...... 1931 . .
JOHN BUCKLEY .............. . . 1933 ..
CLIFFORD E. HOUGH . . . . . 1931 . .
P. LEROY HARWOOD . . . ....... 1933 . .
Elected by the Alumni
HARRY G. NIANCHESTER, Vice-Pres. 1933 ..
GEORGE H. HOLLISTER ............ 1931 . . . . . .
STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD
W. C. WOOD A. B. MEREDITH
S. BUCKINGHAM C. E. HOUGH
W. C. WOOD
E,1,'pC7"i'77l61lf Station Cominittcc
G. H. HOLLISTER
Extension Scrvfice Conunittcc
G. H. HOLLISTER
Home Economics C onnnittee
MRS. F. O. VINTON
. . .Hartford
. . .Hartford
. . .Watertown
. . . Taconic
. . . . . Avon
. . . . Union
. . Hartford
. . . Winsted
. . Hartford
MRS. F. O. VINTON
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N--'mw ' THE '-Z."--H--'
Staff nf the Qlnllege
QFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
CHARLES LEWIS BEACH, B.AGR., D.SC., President Eineritus
GEORGE ALAN WORKS, ED.D., President
WILLIAM LEROY SLATE, B.S., Director of the Storrs Agricultural EA7f6fi11l61li
BENJAMIN WARD ELLIS, B.S., Director of the E.vtension Service
RAYMOND IRVING LONGLEY, Comptroller
DAVID LYMAN GREENE, ED.M., Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty
SUMNER ALVORD DOLE, B.S., Dean of Men
GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, M.A., Dean of tlze Division of Agriculture
GEORGE HPIRBERT LAMSON, M.S., Dean of the Division of Science
IVIILIJRED PEARL FRENCH, A.M., Dean of the Division of Home Economics and
Dean of WOIIICII
JOHN NPIIISON FITTS, B.AGR., Dean of the Division of Meclzaitical Engineering
CHARLES BURT GENTRY, B.S. in ED., M.S. in AGR., Dean of the Division of
RICHARD IDLVVOOD IDOIJGE, A.M., Deon of the Two-Year Course in Agriculture
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTIGN, RESEARCH, AND EXTENSIGN
'KLOUIS ALBION ALEXANDER, IR., B.S., Instructor in Physical Education
5"'f'ELMER OLIN ANDERSON, M.S., Associate Professor of Dairy Husbandry
XPAUL EDWARD BITGOOD, B.S., Instructor in Physical Educationl
THOWARD BARTON BOYD, B.S.A., Assistant Econoinist
TBENJAMIN ARTHUR BROWN, M.S., Associate Agronoinist
IEAUGUSTUS JACKSON BRUNDAGE, State Club Leader
XTHORNTON CHASE, Capt. Inf., U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and
TELIZABETH V. W. CLAPP, B.A., Assistant Home Economist
TCARROLL DEWITT CLARK, M.A., Associate S ociologist
HQLINTON BROWN CRANDALL, B.S., Extension Apiarist
4' Member of Resident Instruction Faculty.
TMember of Experiment Station Staff.
i Member of Extension Service Staff. -
1 On leave Of absence, first semester, 1929-30.
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"'ARSENE CROTEAU, M.A., Assistant Professor of French and Spanish
PHAROLD BAXTER CROWELL, Capt. Inf., U. S. A ., Assistant Professor of Military
Science and Tactics
IJIMARION EVANS DAKIN, Extension N utritionist2
ZLWILLIAM HINDS DARROW, M.S., Extension H orticulturist
'k'HIIRVING GILMAN DAVIS, B.A., Professor of Agricultural Economicss
YRUSSELL MYLES DECOURSEY, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology
XHENRY :KREIDER DENLINGER, M.A., D.D., Professor of History
BFRICHARD ELWOOD DODGE, A.M., Professor of Geography
XSUMNER ALVORD DOLE, B.S., Professor of Physical Education
PTHENRY DORSEY, PH.D., Professor of Agronomy
IIEBENJAMIN WARD ELLIS, B.S., Director, Extension Service
XVVILLIAM MERRILL ESTEN, M.S., Professor of Bacteriology
"'FRANK ALEXANDER FERGUSON, A.M., Professor of Physics
JHARRY J. FISHER, A.B., Chemist
"'JOHN NELSON FITTS, B.AGR., Professor of M cclzanical Engineering
WILI,IAM HOWARD FORSYTH, M.A., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry
"'MILDRED PEARL FRENCH, A.M., Professor of Home Economics
XNELLIE GARD, A.M., Assistant Professor of Home Economics
XHARRY LUCIAN GARRIGUS, B.AGR., Professor of Animal Husbandry
:FCARL ADOLPH GEISSLER, B.S., Part-time Instructor in Mathematics
CHARLES BURT GENTRY, B.S. in ED., M.S. in AGR., Professor of Agricultural
PIJIJOSEPH ALMON GIBBS, M.S., Instructor in Forestry
PEDWARD HUGO GUMBART, PD.D., Assistant Professor of Economics
'ROY JONES GUYER, A.B., B.P.E., Professor of Physical Education
IJIBEATRICE HALL, B.S., Nutrition S pecialist, 450 Asylum St., Hartford
"'JOHN CAROTHERS HANDY, BS., Instructor in Pomology
'MARY HEITSCH, A.M., Instructor in Home Economics
TCLARENCE IRVING HENDRICKSON, PH.D., Assistant Agricultural Economist
PSI-IERMAN PRESTON HOLLISTER, B.S.A., Professor of Horticulture
"f'J'JAMEs LOWELL HYPES, PH.D., Professor of Sociology and Education
'KTROBERT EBENEZER JOHNSON, M.S., Assistant Dairy H usbandman
1f2ROY EDWIN JONES, Extension Poultryman
WWENDELL HOMER KINSEY, M.A., Assistant Professor of Physics
ETWILLIAM FRANKLIN IQIRKPATRICK, B.E., M.A., Professor of Poultry Hus-
PERNEST RAY ZKLINE, A.M., Instructor in Chemistry
" Member of Resident Instruction Faculty.
'I' Member of Experiment Station Staff.
Il: Member of Extension Service Staff.
' On leave of absence, second semester, 1929-30.
8 On leave of absence, 1929-30,
-v'V'I :QV .,.,, .. A ,
ACLILLIS LUCILLE KNAPPENBERGER, M.A., Associate Professor of Home Eco-
"'112FREuERICK VVILLIAM IQNIPE, BS., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engi-
XGEORGE HERBER1' LAMSON, M.S., Professor of Zoology and Geology
TWALTER LANDAUER, PH.D., Geneticist
XAUGUST LEISNER, A.B., Instructor in English
SCMARIE GUSTAVA LUNDBERG, B.S., Professor of Home Economicsl
ZQZLISBETH MACIJONALD, R.N., Extension Specialist in Home Nursing
"'iALLEN WILBUR MANCIIESTER, A.B., Professor of Farm Management
XJERAULD ARMINGTON MANTER, B.S., Assocuzte Professor of Entomology
XCHRISTIE JENNIE MASON, B.AGR., Instructor in Bacteriology
QQEIIITH LILLIAN MASON, B.S., State Home Demonstration Leader
XLEVICA AGNES MASON, R.N., Instructor in Home Economics
"'HARRY rI.1ONER MERCER, M.A., Assistant Professor of English
iARTHUR RONELLO MERRILL, B.S., Extension Dairyman
PEARL RUSSELL MOORE, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineeringl
YALIIERT ERNEST MOSS, M.F., Professor of Forestry
XHOWARD DOUGLAS NENVTON, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry
'kDANIEL EARL NOBLE, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering
'HQJAMES STANLEY QVVENS, M.S., Extension Agronomist
4'ROI,AND HARRISON PATCH, MS., Associate Professor of Floriculture
iEDMOND ADRIAN PERREGAUX, PH.D., Extension Economist and Marketing
XCHARLES VVOR'I'IIlNGTON PIIELPS, HS., Instructor in lllcehanical Engineering
,k'f'VVAYNE N. I.,I',ASTRll7GE, I,1'I.IJ., Assistant lfacteriologist fAnin1al Diseasesj
1"'l'AvERY IDANIEL PRATT, M.S., Instructor -in Dairy Husbandry
LQZPAUL LEE PUTNAM, B.S., Assistant Farm Illanagement Demonstrator
TLEO FREDERICK RETTGER, PH.D., Bacteriologist CAnimal Diseasesj
YE. CHARLOTTE ROGERS, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Home Economics
XGEORGE BRANDON SAUL, A.M., Assistant Professor of English
3kANDRlS SCHENKER, M.A., Instructor in History
PTAUGUST FREDERICK SCHULZE, MS., Instructor in Zoology
XHAROLD SPENCER SCHWENK, M.S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry
XHOWARD ARNOLD SECKERSON, A.M., Professor of English
BKUNADE BARNES SECKERSON, A.B., Instructor in German
IIJOHN ASA SIMMS, M.S., Extension Dairyman
TVVILLIAM LEROY SLATE, BS., Director of Experiment Station and A gronomist
PTDEWEY GEORGE STEELE, PH.D., Assistant Geneticist
"' Member of Resident Instruction Faculty.
1' Member of Experiment Station Staff.
1 Member of Extension Service Staff
1On leave Of absence, first semester, 1929-30,
A . ,1-HE,
,ills 5 0tt,
1"'l'1fjVVA1,TER STEMMONS, HS., Editor
FALVA TRUE STEVENS, M.S., Professor of Gardening
ZlIGLADYs ELIZABETH STRATTON, B.S., Extension Specialist in Home Management
'KWINTHROI' 'l.lILLEY, M.A., Assistant Professor of English
XCECIL GAGE r.l.l1LTON, M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics
ZQELORING VINSON FFIRRELL, BS., E.rtension Sheep Specialist
XGEORGE SAFFORD TORREY, A.M., Professor of Botany
IIIELSIE TFRABUE, BS., Assistant State Club Leader
IQZELLEN VAN CLEEF, HS., Extension Specialist in Clothing
ZQIEDWARD SUM MERHAYIES WALFORD, B.S., Assistant E.vtension Ponltrylnan
XIQAYMOND HAROLD VVALLACE, PII.D., Assistant Professor of Botany
:kDAX'IIJ PZUMONIJ VVARNER, JR., B.S., Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry
:kAI.BERT IZDMUND VVAUGII, M.S., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics
AQCHARLES AUGUSTUS VVIIEELER, M.A., Professor of Mathematics
TTGEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, M.A., Professor of Dairy Husbandry
PVINTON ESTEN WHITE, A.B., Instructor in Bacteriology
XEDWINA WHITNEY, PILB., Librarian anal ,flssistant Professor of German
iALBERT EDMUND VVILKINSON, M.S.A., Extension Vegetable Ga-rclening
'KHGEORGE ALAN WORKS, EDD., President
ALEXANDER CONVERSE PURIJY, PHD., Professor of New Testament Interpre-
tation and Practical Theology, of the Faculty of the Hartford Seminary
GEORGE Ross WELLS, PILD., Professor of Psychology, of the Faculty of the
Hartford Seminary Foundation
" Member of Resident Instruction Faculty.
TMember of Experiment Station Staff.
IlIMember of Extension Service Staff.
Xxgm S .
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11,xx'111 1,.x11s1cN, ST1',1R'r Jos1,x'N,
1 v1-1v1"l,lillxl-1111'11f ,lll'g'1I.f1H'1Tl'
Qiztnrg nf the 01111511 nf 15131
.Xt 11111 time t11is N1'Tx11c11 goes 111 press, the Class of 1931 is looking forward
1'Zl11l1'l' 1111111 lJL1C1iXV211'L1S. Senior yC1l1' 111111 Q,AI'ZlCl11Z1110l1 lie al1ea1l. 7.11116 great adven-
ture 111 life is beyoncl. In tl1e years yet to come, we will look l1aek 11111111 1111r
1'11111-ge 1lZ1yS 111111 recall tl1e ll1l1llC1'lJ11S i111'i11e11ts wl1ic11 have 11121116 1111r life at Storrs
1Y11il1 it 11118 11een. lfor t1111se w1111 like 111 recollect 11111 111111 it clitncnlt to ren1en111er
1111: laets 111111 1'C1l1C11l11G1' 1116111 Zl.CC11I'lllC1y. let ns ree11r11 Z1 few of t11e more 11111-
stancling' 111111 Clll111'l.11l 1lZl1J1JC1l1llgAS w11ie11 have overtaken 115 during 1111r 111111er-
XY1- C1l1L'1'Cf1 in 1110 fall 111 1927, not Z1 1111 "greener" than a11y other class of
1'l'l'S1l1llCIl. XY11 111111g111 1-l'CS11lllZlll caps an11 "11i111es." 1Ve wore tl1e caps 1111111
1'111Sl1'1' r111'ati1111 1928. XYe lost 1111- 11111111 1'1111 l1y 11 few 1l1CllCS i11 our nrst year
111111 won it l1y 11 few r1111s i11 Hlll' se1'111111 year. 1Ql1Sll1llg' season 11e11l 11111 sway
1111ti1 I'11-11ge Day 1'11111e, 111e K1111l1ll1y 111-fore '1l11Zl.l11iSg'lVl1lg'. Onr 111911 j11i11e1l
l'1'Z1l1'1'111l11'S. 11111 Pig Roast 111111111 1111- class wit11 two pigs 11111 at C11s1el111's 8211111-
pits 111111 11111 Cllllllgll 111011117013 111 11111 class tl1ere to 1111 tl1e roasting.
111 Illll' s1111l111n111re year we co1311er111e11 with t11e class of 1932 while t11ey r11as1e1l
their pig' 1111w11 near 1l1e lfenton River. During' this year 1111r class n1a11e a wort11y
S1l0XV111g' i11 1111111 aetivities 111111 st1111i1-s. 111 t11e spring 1l1e College n111ve11 into t11e
new 11111111 1111il11i111g', Beach Hall.
.1l11I111I' year 111111111 11s 1l1lSy 111111 11a1111y. NVe s11o1111lere1l 116W res11o11sil1i1ities.
XY11 l11'g'11n to SllZl1'C with the SC1l1lJ1'S 1l1e l111r11e11 111 Nflllllllllg' the c11l1ege.'1 As
11111 5'1'lLl' 1-1111s, t11e reins are in 1111r llZl1l1lS. '1'11e e111igl'1te11i11g' forces of C.A.1'.
will 11111111110 on 111e class of 1931 for one more year. VVl1en tl1e college reaches
tl1e lmlf-ce111ury mark, she will turn out something extra special, the class of 1931.
Abrahams, Bernard Aaron
Alling, Dorothy Adele
Anderson, Alf Rolf
Anderson, Russell Sigurd
Ashcroft, Allan Davis
Badger, Isabel Dyson
Barnes, Isaac Clifford
Barrett, Margaret Anastasia
Bauman, Clement Arthur
Beakey, Sarah Maria
Benson, Albertina Rita
Brainerd, Elsie Day
Brodie, Herbert Russell
Brown, Edward Louis
Burns, Robert Thomas
Cervenansky, Charles Joseph
Christensen, Louise Anita
Chubbuck, Raymond Daniel
Curado, Gertrude Florine
Curtis, Dorothea Savery
Darrow, William Henry
Davidson, Edward Brown
Dragat, Leo Harris
Dudley, Ralph Hill
Elliott, James Mackintosh
Endee, Albert Charles
Enscoe, John Raphael
Fitsgerald, Josephine Mary
FitzGerald, Kathleen Rita
Fitzsimons, Bernard Joseph, Jr.
Fowler, Herbert Chester
Frost, Sherman Lewis
Furrer, Carl Adolph
Garber, David Henry
"-l ' THE '14,T..n-ll--
GMBH nf 15131
Garrigus, Wesley Patterson
Gledhill, Albert Hanson
Glennon, Russell Francis
Grant, Bruce Gowdy
Gwin, James Martin
Hanks, Kenneth New
Hansen, Addie Louisa
Harger, Sterling DeForest
Healy, Marie Frances
Holt, Eleanor North
Houghtaling, Roy Thener
Hughes, Ruth Elizabeth
Humphrey, Leon Blaney, Jr.
Jacobson, Margaret Elizabeth
Jacobson, Nathan Charles W.
Johnson, Ethel Leona
Johnson, Ethel Violet
Joslyn, Stuart Smith
Kalasinsky, Margaret Mary
Kelsey, Raymond Baldwin
Kolb, John Harvey
Larsen, David Emanuel
Lawrence, Robert William, Jr.
Levanti, James Joseph
Libutzke, Herman Rudolph
McGrath, James Michael
Maggia, Elsie Yolanda
Manning, Rowland Arnold
Meyers, Samuel Leonard
Mills, Sterling Everett
Montstream, Edwin Maurice
Moore, James William
Murphy, Charles Edward
Murphy, James Donald
Neely, Viola Matilda
Northrop, Esther Lorana
Olmstead, Grace Louise
Pallman, George Henry
Pierpont, Ralph Beecher
Pinckney, George Ellsworth
Rathbun, John Burrows
Richards, Ruth Augusta
Frank Huthwaite, Jr.
Roach, John Charles
Robinson, Elizabeth Ransom
Rubin, Louis Bernard
Sanders, Hyman Pliny
Savers, Daniel O'Connell
Scott, Ralph Erving
Shanahan, Helen' Edith
Short, Edith Crawford
Skiff, Royal Perry
Sloan, Ruell A.
Smith, Nelson Henry
Stone, Leon Henry
Storrs, Stanley Lewellyn
Thigpen, James Edwin
Walker, Raymond Leroy
Washburn, Ellen Rowena
White, Charles Northrop
Wilcox, Kingston Sherrill
VVilliams, James Alexander
Wright, Bertram Coffin
Yuskevich, Edward Joseph
,--Q-l - f?-f Q'fffh A ,,,,. .,
Uhr Gilman nf 1531
Y hzrty One
--...mi -- ' THE ragga-W fyffrmfm-
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2. --N - ,.., ...... ,.. , mgmmmw , .. .V ...- .-:-1H-1-u-Qf'.,f.w:ff:-ff-15112 fly,
ae, mm ,af mxwavittf W
' L. m19 5 o.,s,"'!?Qggy ,
Ilonorllr A. A1.1.iNc:
Durham Home Economics
Monteith Arts KZ, 3D Q 4-H Club.
"Dot" is our authority on collegiate institutions.
After a year at Northwestern, she transferred to
C. A. C., but when asked a question about Penn State,
the answer was a charming blush. To those who
are privileged to he her friends, "Dot" shows an
unusually une personality and a wealth of ingenuity.
Arif R. Axpicnsox, Il A Il
Baseball tljg Soccer Cl, 2, 353 Captain, Soccer
C253 Pomology judging Team CID, Animal Hus-
bandry CSDQ Lambda Gamma Deltag High scorer in
New England College Fruit Judging Contest.
"Andy's" chief attribute is sense of humor. "Swede"
has been quite an active chap on the hill both on
the Judging Team and in minor sports. He is a
friendly, congenial fellow with a cheery smile and
winning ways which will take him many miles on
the road to success.
Since Horticulture is his specialty, "Andy" has
decided to "Say it with Flowers."
lxlfssimi. S. QAINIJLBSON, A 1. 1,
"Russ," ".f111.dy," "Swede"
Officers Club C31 3 Track Squad QU 3 Assistant
Manager, Football QSM Dairy Judging Team C313
XV hen "Russ" resigned from the Cromwell Chamber
of Commerce and came to Storrs, the home-town lost
a good man. Yet we are "darn" glad he did it.
W'l'1at the football squad and those eating at Johnson's
would do without "Andy" is more than we dare to
guess. "Swede" has one of those friendly natures that
is impossible to dodge after you once set eyes on him.
'--1 -2 A ,. 'S' THE 'il'
e'i' 45 1115 5
ALLAN D. AsHcRoFr, SADF
ff 'i vr vw
Track C15 3 Class Treasurer C25 3 College Orchestra
Cl5g Hluc and 5Vhite flnbg Captain, Soccer Team
C351 Soccer CZ,
lt's just too bad "Al" doesn't give the girls a
break. XVe feel sure he could rate if he really wanted
to. And why shouldn't he? For who could resist
that magnetic personality and that marvelous hair?
"Al" is another one of the "Bridge Gang" and he
and Leon Humphrey are getting to be rather formid-
"Ash" says he's going to study to be a doctor. You
don't need to study, HAI," your good humor will cure
ISABEL D. HADGER
XVaterbury Home Economics
Class Hockey Cl, 255 Class Track C253 Class
Basketball Cl, 251 Glee Club Cl5g VVelcome Club
C253 Monteith Arts C2, 35.
Isabel came from the wilds of VVaterbury to live
with us. She is known for her frequent bits of humor,
and as a pal there is none better. She has chosen
her work in the fields of Dietetics. VVe wish her
much good luck, and with her ahility we are sure of
And don't you think A'Huster" is her Clog, either!
C'1.1F1fo1m BARNES, 111 M A
Freshman liaseball C153 Freshman Basketball Cl5g
Cross Country C2, 353 NUTMEG C253 Business Man-
ager C353 Crivzzfnnv C255 Track CZ, 35.
XVTICI1 "Clitf" was a sophomore he was part of the
Barnes, Brown. Begley triumvirate. But with the
passing of Begley. Barnes and Brown have carried on
alo11e just as successfully. "Cliffs" hobby, which he
intends taking up seriously after graduation, is stocks
and bonds, a subject in which he is well-versed. He
has served his class and school well as Business
Manager of the NUTMEG and as a member of the
Cross Country Team. '
C .' 'HE ' I 2A,1QA A. P-sfifff
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CLEMENT A. l3AUMAN. QMA
Freshman Football C155 Freshman Baseball C153
Hockey Cl, 2, 353 Junior Dramatic Club Cl, 2, 355
lnterclass Basketball Cl, 2, 35.
It has been said of HClCI11n that if he wasn't born
with skates on, his first pair of shoes certainly had
them. And the way that boy can handle a puck and
a hockey stick is fascinating to all spectators. He
also played the drum in the R. O. T. C. Band, but the
less said about that the better. "Clem's" popularity
with both the males and females on the campus has
often made him the envy of many of his less fortunate
MARGARET A. BARRETT
Norwalk Home Economics
Student Council C153 Class Hockey Cl, 253 Class
Track Cl, 253 Class Baseball Cl, 253 Class Bowling
C155 Sec.-Treas. of W. S. G. A. C253 VVelcome Club
C253 Co-Ed Class President C353 Junior Prom Com-
mittee C35g Home Economics Club C35.
Here is another member of that famous organization
"Our Gangf' "Peg's" pleasing personality has made
her one of the most popular members of the class.
Her capability and quiet dignity have been assets
in aiding her to fulhll responsible positions. As
secretary-treasurer of the Student Council and presi-
dent of her class, she has proved invaluable. Although
"Peg" claims to be primarily interested in clothing,
indications are that she will become a "Cook" instead.
SARA H M. l"iI-ZAKEY
Hartford Home Economics
Glee Club C153 Class Hockey Cl, 2, 355 Class
Bowling Cl, 25 3 Chairman, Welcome Club C35 g Home
Economics Club C35 5 Assistant, Hockey Manager C35.
Perhaps she has just stepped out of a story book
and left her poke bonnet and dainty parasol behind.
Somehow it isn't difficult to imagine "Sally" as living
in crinoline days, despite her peppiness. Her smile
has saved many a situation that might have proved
disastrous for there is something in that smile that
dispels all gloom. She's a pretty busy girl most
of the time but never too busy to add a witty remark
or appreciate a good joke. No, "there's none quite
like our Sally."
A -sv' THE 03-
1 ALV, . A'-,
ALBERTINA R. BENSON
Bristol Home Economics
Life Saving Cl3g Vice-President, W. S. G. A. C335
Student Council C333 Monteith Arts Society CZ, 33,
Home Economics Club C2, 333 Honor Roll C235
Secretary-Treasurer, Home Economics Club C33.
Three years ago "Al" arrived with the intention of
upholding the honor of Bristol. She has more than
done so, especially in her studies, Where some of us
even thought she took a few too many first places.
As a member of the Student Council she has proved
"Al" plans to teach Home Economics and we do
not doubt that she is excellently fitted to do so, but-,
we wonder if she is really going to teach household
ELSIE D. BRAINERD
Hartford Home Economics
Monteith Arts C233 Class Baseball Cl, 233 Co-Ed
Social Committee Cl, 2,35 Junior Dramatics Cl3.
"Ted" is one of our campus highlights. We don't
often hear from her but with understanding we say,
"Still waters run deepf' Her perseverance and inter-
est in social life show 'ATed" to be a main cog in
campus affairs. Another of her outstanding qualities is
her ability as a pitcher, as the baseball players of other
class teams can testify. "Ted's" popularity among
Co-Eds and Agguyes is certainly ace-high, while
among the 'l400" she's the "nobs." Great going,
HERBERT R. BRoD1E, SEX
Sound Beach Mechanical Engineering
Hockey CZ, 335 Officers Club C335 Sports Editor,
NUTMI-:G C333 Campus C33. Q ' .
Here is the campus auto mechanic. 'ASteve' is an
engineer endowed with an accurate knowledge of
autos and such. Surely, this is the man everyone
wants to "fix the car", and "Steven has done that
willingly to every call on the hill. He does a Job
thoroughly-in any linegand always finds time for
something else. Steve isn't so well known as he
should be, but all his friends send him lots of luck!
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LL" f 'A I :foie EDWARD L. BROWN. 111 M A
New Haven Economies
Freshman Football tlj 3 Baseball LU 3 Class
Rasketballg Junior Dramatic Clubg Varsity Baseball
QZ, 3Dg Varsity Soccer CZ, 353 Varsity llockey tl,
355 c1tllll171l.S' Board C3Jg Mediator Q55 Othcers Club
'tEd's" good nature and pleasing personality have
gone far in alluring many friends to his side. Besides
mingling with his classmates, he has found sufficient
time to earn for himself an enviable place among the
athletes. As a "goalie" on both the soccer and hockey
teams "lid" has starred and has done much in keeping
the opponents, score down.
His wit and humor, which have been well employed
in the columns of the f't1I7lf71l.t, will certainly aid this
amiable person when he goes out into the world.
Roinzar T. Beans, GFEX
Mt. Carmel liconomics
"Bob" is o11e of the fellows, always in for fun
and always ready to do lns share of work, These
two attributes are ones of which "Bob" may well be
proud for they are assets which will ever be valuable
in college and out.
CHARLEs J. CERVEINAINSKY
It doesn't seein possible that "Count" could have
secured such inspiring answers for the "lic 3" class
from the textbooks. VVith all the original ideas this
boy brings out the science of economics has taken on a
new meaning to many of us. If originality may be
likened to variety then "Count'sy' ideas are the 'lspice
of life" to many of us.
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LOUISE A. CHRIs'rENs12N
Derby Home Economics
Class Baseball C153 Glee Club CID.
NVith a smile at life as it passes by, Louise joins
in all our pranks and helps to make many otherwise
dull evenings into pleasant ones. Not in play alone,
but in our Work or wherever we may be, we End
Louise a pleasant companion indeed.
R. DANIEI. CIIUBBUCK, H AE
Captain, Freshman Basketball Teanig Freshman
Track and Footballg Basketball Q2, 31 3 Football C23 1
Track CZ, 353 Student Senate 12, 35 g Secretary, A. A.
QZDQ Vice-President, A. A. 135.
Really we should be ashamed of ourselves to pick
on "Dann for his size, but if we didn't do that we
would have to say he is one of the biggest men in
his class, if not the biggest, so what's the use. lf
we thought up all the pet phrases generally used to
express our opinion of a man for whom we have
the highest respect and admiration we would still fall
far short of our intention. Draw your UVVII conclu-
sion--it can't be too good!
GERTRITDIQ F. CURADO
Hartford Home Economics
Class Hockey Cl, 2, 333 Class Swimming fl, Zjg
Class Bowling Cl, 253 Class Baseball Cl, ZJ.
- "Gert's" list of activities might give one the impres-
sion that her graduate work will be at Dr. Arnold's.
Don't be misled. "Gert" is just a "fun-loving, red-
haired girl." She has the happy faculty of seeing
the bright side of life in every situation and winning
others to her viewpoint. She's a good friend audi
well-ask "Moritz"--he'll tell you the rest I !
- THE n--
I 419508 l DOROTHEA CURTIS
New Canaan Home Economics
Glee Club Cl, 2, 355 Choir Cl, 2, 35 g Track Cl, 25 3
Class Archery Cl, 2, 353 Varsity Archery Cl, 2, 355
Representative to Deerheld C153 Life Saving Cl, 353
Social Committee C155 Home Economics Club C35.
Spring and fall finds a group of students on the
front campus and among these none but our "Dot,"
giving instructions, advising and putting in some good
practice at Archery herself. Her above activities show
that "Dot" is no mean archer. "Dot's" pleasing per-
sonality and generosity is known by all who have met
her-how easy it is to slip into her room just before
Church time on Sunday morning, when it is too late
to go to breakfast elsewhere and have a "bite" with
her. "Dot" has a keen eye for the beauties i11 Nature
and we find her a delightful companion on hikes.
VVILLIAM ll. IJARROVV, H A Pl
New Britain Economics
Freshman Basketball and Baseballg Basketball and
Baseball CZ, 353 Secretary, Student Grganization
C253 Vice-President, Student Organization C353
Secretary, Student Senate C353 Dad's Day Commit-
teeg Chairman, Costume Committee Junior Class.
"Bill" and "Dan" Chubbuck make an odd looking
pair on the basketball floor but there isn't anything
funny about the way the combination works. "Dan"
shoots baskets from the heights over the other fellow's
head and although we don't always see how he does it,
we guess that "Bill'l tosses the ball from under their
To enumerate all of "Bill's" good points would
require more space than we are allotted but to con-
vince you of what we mean we will list all of his
faults as we know them. They are as follows: none.
EDWARD B. DIXVIDSON, 19 E X
Football Cl, 2, 353 Basketball CZ, 35.
"Ed" pairs up with Fitzsimons in a remarkably
fine and humorous way. The two are a big laugh and
"Ed" certainly contributes his share of it. He is one
of those fellows who find fun in anything and makes
a lot of it. Still he is a good worker and enthu-
siastic in his work.
ARTHUR IJORMAN, QD E H
Baseball Cl, 213 Soccer fl, 25.
Under this outward quiet appearance and simple
demeanor, we find within a man with a noble heart
acconlpanied by a magnetic personality that knows no
bounds. "Determination is one of the primary
requisites of success. XVhenever you want anything,
you can always get it. That is if you want it bad
enough!" says Artie.
Liao H. DR,xcs,x'r
Soccer KZ, 323 Basketball fl, 2, Sbg Baseball fl,
YA cheerful countenance is the main thing to keep
in life and "Lolly" surely doesn't have any trouble
on that score. W'e challenge the members of the
student body to name the time when any one of them
ever saw him with a frown on his face.
RALPH H. DUDLEY, A 1' P
Guilford Animal Husbandry
UDud" has not had much time to devote to activities
due to our own crying needs for him on our trips to
"Willie," Although we do not know much about
Ralph we have had many occasions to know of his
big-hearted nature in the numerous ways he puts
himself out to drive us around. We shall certainly
miss a good friend after the spring of '31 arrives.
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jAMi2s M. F1.LioTT, IIAE.
Pomfret Animal Husbandry
Freshman Football and Track: Track CZ, 33 3 Cross
Country CZ, 353 Dairy Judging Teamg Football Hop
"jim" is not as quiet as his side kick, "Jolinny,"
and is willing to tell you how it is done in Pomfret.
"jim" has one big worry, he doesn't know Whether
he is going to get hrst or last place in his "hort"
course. As a track man, "Jim" can cover quite a bit
of ground in a short time and should give a good
account of himself in these last two years.
IXLBI-IRT C. ENDIEE, GJEX
Poquonock Mechanical Engineering
Baseball Cl, 2, 35.
Our school soda-jerker is present in the form of
"Al" Endee, and thus his work keeps him from many
activities on the hill. NVe know his ability at baseball,
to make cards and other things disappear and reap-
pear, yet if he had time, "Al" could show us lots of
other things. His smiling countenance behind the
counter is known all over the school, and when it
is no longer there the place will seem lost. Best
of luck, "All"
JOHN R. ENsc:oE, Aft
".Iolmnie', first startled us when, as a freshman, he
was presented with a child's ticket at the box oniee
of a theater in VVillimantic. In other Ways, though,
We realize that John is far from a child for the
seriousness with which he tackles his work can only
be due to the spark of ambition that is always behind
a man's endeavors.
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JOSEPH 1 N E M. FITZGERALD
XVaterbury French and History
Class Basketball CD3 Class Baseball Cl, 253 Class
Hockey Cl, Zjg Junior Draniatics Cl, Zjg Monteith
Arts CZ, 31.
Evidently, Johns Hopkins Hospital trained 'tJudy"
to study diligently and well for when she came to us
from there she immediately applied herself as a good
student should. llut it wasn't long' before we broke
through her reserve and found a sincere, unaffected
girl with a likeable and friendly manner. As a result,
"Judy" has not studied quite as much but has entered
into the social life of Holcomb Hall, much to our
uni? . su, .5
own satisfaction and, we hope, hers.
lXA'l'lll.l'IliN R. lfiwtirilc.-xl.n
VVaterbury Home Economics
f Asst. Manager, Basketball C353 Secretary, Junior
Class C355 Junior VVeek Program Committee C355
Monteith Arts C213 Class Hockey Cl, 2, Sbg Class
Track Cl, ZH: Class Baseball Cl, 25.
Kathleen, another member of Hour gang," is one of
the best known girls in our class. To see her doze
in class one might think she had little ambition, but
such is not the case-she always finds plenty of time
both for studying and other activities. Kathleen is
always singing, either in the shower, or in her YOOIII.
NVe have an idea that there is a reasrnr--perhaps it is
that black-haired alumnus of '29, Are we right,
BERNARD J. F1'1'Zs1MoNs, jk., to E X
Junior Costume Committee CSD.
"Bernie" is a firm believer in no activities and he
certainly practices what he preaches. However, as
an Entomologist, we have a persevering and faithful
worker. He is one of the lads who leaves a laugh
wherever he goes---which is a great thing. "Bernie"
will come through with flying colors, we know.
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l'l1QRnIQR'r C. Fowucic, A P P
Basketball Squad CD3 Baseball Squad fljg Assist-
ant Baseball Manager C355 Refreshment Committee,
junior Prom QSJ.
NVhen deep thinking is needed we leave that job
to l'Bud.'l Although he doesn't say much, what little
he does say is worth a great deal. "Bud" shines as
:1 model student. Although he is by no means a
grind, his name is generally found very near the
top of the honor roll.
S1i1sm1AN L. FROST, A I' P
XVest Haven Forestry
Track Cljg Forestry Club. .
"Sh-erm" is another of the Connecticut foresters.
Ile must be one of the best of them, too, because he
is now out in Colorado as a forest ranger. VVe all
remember 'AFrostie" as a hard worker and a good
friend and while we wish that he were here we cannot
help but envy him his Job in the forests of Colorado.
Ll RI X -lll merit,
Track Qljg Honor Roll Cl, 255 Lambda Gamma
Carl has been an industrious lad all through his
college career. He is quiet, but the twinkle in his
eye, coupled with his generous, sympathetic nature has
gained him a wealth of friends. Not satisfied with
earning his way through our institution, Carl has
made most of us take a back seat when assigned the
ranks in class.
As a classical example of the age old saying that
"Still waters run deep" we offer Carl.
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Storrs Animal Husbandry
NVhen the time came to go to college "W'es" decided
that his father was a good enough instructor for him,
that there was no place like home, and that so far
as he was concerned C. A. C. was a great place.
"Frat'l brothers of "NVes" say that he is quite lively
and tl1at he shakes off his robe of dignity with no
eltort whatsoever when he's around the house.
Soccer C355 Debating Club C355 Pi Kappa Delta
XVith natural ability as a speaker, 'AI.ou" should
never have any trouble in explaining the discoveries
which he may make as a scientist. lle takes his place
with a ready smile and a reserve stock of wit in any
game, discussion, or other happening and after all is
over he still has this same smile whether he be winner
Auincnr M. Ch.1-ionlm., TI All
XVest Hartford Mathematics
Track C15 3 Canzpus Board Cl, 25 3 Blue and XVhite
Club C253 Mediator C353 Officers Club C353 Faculty
Editor, NU'1'M11:o C353 Junior Prom Committee C35.
"Al" is a real mathematician. He has been quite
an active man on the hill in student activities. He is
enthusiastic, and always chuck full of new ideas.
Although "Al" is not an honor man, still his "Honor"
is respected and adored by the co-eds. Among the
students he will be thought of most for that sunny
smile and joking nature which puzzles those who are
not well acquainted with him.
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Biwcrz G. GRANT, A 1' P
Melrose Animal Husbandry
Officers Club C3Dg Rifle Team ClDg 4-H Club Cl,
2, SDQ Vice-President, 4-H Club C3D.
Although Bruce may be studying to be a farmer
the fact that he is a member of the Officers Club
shows that he can play a role which is very different
from that usually ascribed to the lad who goes from
the farm to the army. True in friendship and true in
love, Bruce has never forgotten the girls back home,
and that -without at doubt---is the reason he never
gives our own dear girls a break.
Rnssirr l' GLTNNON oax
New Haven Economics
Football C7 3D Basketball C1 2 SD Baseball CID
"Rusty" is one of the ambnious fellous about the
campus who works til he drops XVe wonder hon
he can stand these late hours At any rate he finds
time for athletics and surely he has made a mint
for himself this yelr Good hearted lnd industrious
he leads us to believe a great eaieu xvvruts hun
Tyrone, Penn Ptiullrv
Track Cl, 2 'SD ross Conn ly 'S Stiutnt
Senate CZ, 3 lntertannnent lJUlIlIlllllU.. Cl 2 3D
Dad's Day Committee CSD Cuizrpur Board C1 2 3D
Class Secretary Cl ZD Ofheers Club CSD fheta
Alpha Phi Cl Z SD P1'CS1ClC1lt C3D Poultry Judging
Team C3Dg lambda Gamma Delta CSD Member ot
team to win championship at lDrlHd1SO1l bquare Garden
To "Jim's" list of activities should be added that ot
work in the bacteriology laboratory lhere isn t mueli
that Pennsylvanias lone representative t C At
hasn't do11e so far as activities are concerned Judg,
ing from the way in which he performed the multitude
of duties heaped upon him, we can say that any task
which he undertakes at all he does extremely well
From his reaetion to all the honors vvlneh he lids
earned we can say that no honor will ever change
"jim" from the brilliant likeable lellou ivhlch he ls
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KENNETH N. HANKS, A I' P
Soccer 42, 353 Glee Club QZ, My Swimming Team
QSDQ Chairman, junior Tree Committee.
"Ken'l is another good "hug-ologist," and when the
report came out that Hanks was going to write a book
every one was eagerly awaiting' thc "Experiences of
an Entomologistf' But, alas, the title, which is all
we have ever heard of, was only "From Scullion to
Head XVaiter in Three XVeeks.'l XVith the voice of
a cricket-or is it a frog-W, a heart as kindly and big
as his legs are long, good-natured, and good-humored
under all conditions, "Stu-eh" is a 'Asure 'nuf old lady"
for any small boy --even Dave Larsen.
EXDDIE L. HANsEN
New Milford Home Economies
Basketball Cl, 2. 33: Varsity Hockey Ml: Junior
Dramatics CZDQ Class Basketball tl, Z, 33: Class
Hockey Cl, 2, 3Dg Class Bowling Cl, 255 Class Ilase-
ball tl. 25.
"Ada's" sunny disposition and ready wit have won
her many friends at C. A. C. She has heen prominent
in the line of athletics ever since she was a freshman,
and now the Varsity Basketball Team would he lost
without their little Side-Center. One would think her
studies would suffer but "Ada" is one of those fortu-
nate people who do not need to spend long hours
"grinding them out."
lWARIE li. HEALY
New Haven Home Economics
Class Basketball CID: Junior Dramatics fl, Zjg
Monteith Arts tl, 333 Connecticut Players C31
"VVhen a feller needs a friend," "Hale" is right there.
She is always ready to lend anything from a sweater
to a-well anything. Anyone who has ever heard her
recite "Palm trees by the Sea" in Room 67, would
hardly recognize her as the scientihc member of the
gang. "Hale" is always willing to aid in her busiest
moments. XVe remember her as a staunch friend and
one who is lovable above all else.
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ELEANOR N. Hom'
Bristol Home Economics
Glee Club CZ, 353 junior Dramatics C253 Connect-
icut Players C353 Choir Cl, 253 Home Economies
Club CZ, 353 Monteith Arts CZ, 35.
"Ellie" makes a great pal. For reference just
apply to any member of her "gang" and be prepared
to hear the best. However, her sense of humor and
taste for fun have caused many a proctor considerable
concern. Eleanor has more than once revealed her
dramatic ability and certainly is an asset to the Conn.
Players. We're not fearing for her future for people
like "Ellie" always make the grade.
Sufneld Home Economics
There is a charm about "Phyl" often found in old
oil paintings that attracts in a quiet, subtle way. She
is popular without advertising the fact and a leader
among her friends without asserting herself. XVhen
it comes to studying "Phyl," no doubt, Finds other
things to occupy her time that are more important-
other things and other people. Sometimes we don't
ROY T. 1'IOUGI1TALING, 2. QI'
"1 Por "
Theta Alpha Phig College Hand, Ca11zp1zs,' Junior
Roy seems to be able to lit in with most any group
and everybody likes to have him around. He seems
to have a faculty for having a good time and sees a
pleasant side to almost everything.
But don't get the wrong impression of "Doc," Along
with his good humor he has an ability to work and
he exercises this ability.
Roy is studying to be a forester and we are willing
to wager that he will make a good one.
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RUTH E. HUGHES
Monteith Arts C255 Class Baseball Cl, 253 Class
Basketball CZ, 353 Junior Dramatics Cl, Z, 35.
VVith muradic nonchalance and poise as unfailing as
it is unstudied this extremely personable young person
has made a large impression on the campus, and an
even more decided one on one of the brightest lights
in our galaxy of athletic stars. "Betty," among her
minor qualifications, is a prominent member of the
"400.'y She is also majoring in English, although this
is seldom held against her. incidentally, her technique
in physics laboratory may be said to be unique, and
would indubitably prove a revelation to the physicist
of the old school. However, despite such impedi-
menta, she has managed to rate honor rank. In con-
clusion, and in the vernacular, we may say this:
"Betty" is "czactly O. K."
LEON B. HllhIPIIRIiX', E 111 1'
Rocky Hill Chemistry
Theta Alpha Phi CZ, 35: Mediator C35.
VVhen speaking of well-dressed "Aggies," don't
forget to mention Leon. In his easy manner he goes
about his work, not making any big show but
commanding the respect and friendship of all his
By looking at l.eon's stage record one can see that
here is a possibility for a second XYalter Hampden.
But Leon has fallen into the "Bridge Gang" of
Sigma Phi, which may be to his credit or loss, as
one wishes to look at it.
South Coventry Home Economics
Monteith Arts C353 4-H Club C35.
Margaret is one of those people whom you never
know unless you have a class with her. Of school
teacher fame, Margaret has transferred her Normal
School credits to our college. Commuting each day
from another town, she impresses us as a quiet, respon-
sible person, earnest in her efforts and desirous of
getting the best from whatever she attempts.
Margaret has not told us of her plans for life after
C. A. C.g perhaps she will go back to teaching again,
but in all her efforts we wish her good fortune.
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NATHAN JACOBS-ON, 'If M A
South Coventry Engineering
Officers Club: Alpha Tau Phi.
"Nate" is a sort of mysterious person on the hill.
NVQ have a few glimpses of him as he comes np
every morning in his Ford Cor is it a Dodgej and
goes home again every nightg but what we see of
him we like and our only regret is that he cannot
be with us more often. He, like Nathan Hale, comes
from South Coventry and we feel that although he
may achieve less notoriety, he will in the long run
do more for his town than did the former Nathan.
XVe base our assertion upon the relationship-statistics
in proof-of the development of good students into
.ETH EL L. jon N so N
Torrington Home Economics
Cilee Vluh Cl. Z, 351 Secretary of Clee Club C253
Choir ll. ll: Class Track Cl, lb: junior Dramatics
Cl, 25: 'l're:isurer ill: Conn. Players C351 Secre-
tary, Conn. Players CSM Home lfconomies Club C351
Nlonteith .-Xrts CZ, 353 Treasurer, Executive Council
C353 Social Committee C355 Junior Prom Decora-
tion fommittee CSD.
lithel has that rare combination of charm and C0111-
mon sense which makes her an outstanding figure in
our class. A sincere and loyal friend to everyone,
her social inclinations, when she and Eleanor get
together, make it difficult for tl1e proetor to keep
"quiet hour." "lf, l.." has many interests and has
been very capable in activities on the campus. VVhile
literature and music hold a very prominent place in
her interests, household arts place a close second.
The arrow points, however, to success i11 whatever
line she pursues.
Hartford Home Economics
Varsity Basketball Cl, 2, 351 Class Basketball Cl,
2, 35, Class Baseball Cl, Zjg Class Hockey C1,2, 353
Chairman, Freshman Initiation Committee CZDQ
Swimming CZ, 33 g Monteith Arts CZ, 31.
Here is the other Ethel Johnson of our class known
as V." to distinguish her from her nominal twin.
UE. V.'s" basketball ability has been well utilized
especially in the forward team with "Shanny" and
has contributed much to the success of the games.
But her extra-curricular activities do not end here,
by any means. Early in the evening we hear her
being paged for the telephone and presently a rather
ominous-looking car dashes up from the vicinity of
Spring Hill and "E.V." is off for a good time.
--MHW15 19 3 umm- m
STUART S. JOSLYN. E fb 1'
Track 11, Z. 55 3 Theta Alpha Phi: Class Treasurer
135: Decoration Committee junior Promg Varsity
Club: Ofhcers Club: Soccer 12. 35.
"I didn't get to hed until early this morning," is one
of "Stews" favorite expressions. And it isn't cleaning
up the Community House that keeps him up either.
Somehow. he just simply rates with the fair sex.
XYe often wonder when this industrious chap studies,
because when he isn't on a date he is usually at one
of his various johs around the campus. VVe don't
see how his courses can he anything but incidental
although his rank in class Ill7CSllit show such to be
"Stew" is just another goorl engineer hut don't
hold that against him.
RAYMOND B. Kmsnv, A I' P
Middletown Dairy l5lEillllf?1Cl.L1YC
4-H Club 1l5: Glee Vluh 1255 Blue and NYhite
Club 125: Xvrmzfe Board 135.
Although "Ray" comes from Middletown he is by
no means a nut, and as another big ice cream man
he is indispensable. "Ray," hy the way, is an ambi-
tious sort of person, he works at the same kind of a
job that his studies are supposed to ht him for. He'll
he just a year or two ahead of the rest of us when
he ventures out into the world. To cap the climax,
"Ray" has now taken over the task of being a good
example to a younger brother. The kid will have
a good start any way.
MARGARET BIARY KALASINSKY
Glee Club 115 1 Dramatics 125 2 Class Baseball 1255
Class Hockey 12, 355 Home Economies Club 1353
Monteith Arts 125.
"Marge" is always painting the clouds with sun-
shine, and she can certainly do it with that charming
smile of hers. Her dancing eyes and lovely dimples
often hide the dignity which distinguishes her in
"our gang." Music is "IXlarge's" only weakness and
if it we-ren't for her and her victrola the dorm would
be a dull place.
-A Q- .
JOHN H. KOLB, HA2
Freshman Basketball, Football and Baseball, Foot-
ball C35g Baseball CZ, 35.
"Johnny" gets a "big kick" out of life in general,
he laughs at you and laughs with you and it is a
foregone conclusion that you will eventually be his
partner in fun. Good nature is not a hindrance to
accomplishments which are worth while, however, and
many of us would like to trade records with "Johnny'y
for our brief stay here.
Randolph, Vermont Home Economies
Monteith Arts C353 Glee Club C355 Choir C355
Class Hockey C355 Life Saving C35.
Thelma comes to our college from the University
of Vermont. During the short time that she has been
with us, We have had little time to really know her.
However, we find that Thelma relishes classroom
quizzes, for invariably she will walk out of a class-
room saying, 'tOh, that was easy," while others shrink
at the thought of their answers. Thelma has also
shown her ability in swimming and her sportsmanship
in hockey. VVe hope that success will be hers in
whatever she undertakes.
DAVID E. LARSEN, A 1' P
Soccer Team CZ, 35g Vice-President, junior Class
C355 Junior W'eek Committee Chairman C353 Secre-
tary, Olticers Club C35g Track Manager C355
Treasurer, Student Senate C353 Cauzpzls Board C353
NUTMEG Board C35.
"Dave" is a man that Connecticut may well be
proud of. He Won thc E. Stevens scholarship
award and has stood 'way up on the honor roll every
semester. However, David has not let his studies
overshadow his activities. "Dave" is the small end
of the Larsen-Hanks combination and when looking
for him it is often more advisable to look for the
'lanky Hanks" person and "Dave" will not be far off.
- ROBERT W. LAWRENCE, JR.
Freshman Basketball and Track.
"Bob" has been one of our most consistent workers
during his stay here. Quiet and reserved, we hear
very little of him, but when wc look up his record
for work accomplished and when we realize that he
practically paid his own expenses through school we
cannot help but respect and admire him.
JAMES I. LEVANTI, A CD
Westerly, R. I. Economics
Freshman Football: Baseball CZ, 315 Advertising
Manager, NUTMEG C31
"Jim" is a model of discretion and as versatile as
he is well-behaved. Everything that he does is well
done. "Jim" is an authority on bridge second only
to Sydney Lenz, and as well versed in the terpsi-
chorean art as any gay Heaballerofl In addition,
flint" is a baseball player of varsity calibre, and,
before an injury in his freshman year put him out of
HIQRMAN R. LIBUTZKE, HAS.
Freshman Football, Varsity Football CZ, 35.
HHerm" is just a good strong man with what it
takes to make him stick, whether it be 011 the gridiron
or in the classroom. XVe will all remember him as
one .of the mainstays of the team, a quiet but agreeable
companion, and a classmate who always Joined us in an
earnest effort to get the most out of "Profs" lecture.
the game, was a gridiron warrior of rare promise.
m m '4,, . .I.,,..?,,T, ywy. 9, N 'K '
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JAMEs M. lXICGR.ATH, Adv
"Darby," "Blz'r1kin' limi'
Freshman Football Squadg Blue and White Cluhg
Junior Costume Committee.
A financial wizard in his own right, 'tDarby" is
spending his time at Storrs accumulating the nnal
polish necessary to perpetuate a business career. lt
seems that flint" is also receiving the training which
comes from a woman's hand, Hlld when that is coupled
with his stock market experience, his education is
indeed a liberal o11e, "Well-," says t'Blinkin' Jim."
"It's a deep subjectf say we all.
Emir Y. lNl.xcmA
Moosup Home Economics
"Meg" is one of those people who make friends
rapidly and keep them. She first made herself known
among the coeds for her ability to marcel hair. "Meg"
was also the "pep', of the freshman basketball team.
Her willingness to help others and her jolliness, with
a score of jokes, will always make us think well of
Elsie and wish her success.
ROLAND A. BQANNING, A I' P
Lebanon Animal Husbandry
Lambda Gamma Deltag Football Squad Qljg Live
Stock Judging Team CZJ.
Hollywood has its Tom Mix and Connecticut has
its Roland Manning. just as in the case of the famous
movie star we have never been able to find out whether
the girls like Roland or his horse better. One thing
that we are all looking forward to is an honest-to-
goodness Kentucky Derby here at C. A. C. with Man-
ning and Lathrop as the leading riders.
'S"'HE 'I' .L.: , .
"'5 .um .-,. .. f-www f -
ig ., r K,
"Margie, says that t'Laziness is my virtue." For
some reason we can't see how a man can really be
lazy and succeed in going through C. A. C. with a
creditable standing in the registrars office and for
that reason we believe that under the mask something
else is hidden.
STERLINL: E. lXl1r.r.s, A I' P
SAi1U1sL l.. lXlm'131zs, 11A ll
Gettysburg, S. Dakota Science
Although "Sam" hails from the great vast west,
and even though his nickname is "Cowboy," he-accord-
ing to a freshman version-"don't" look like one. ln
physics class "Sam" is apparently sleeping, while in
his dreams he sees visions of far-away places. XYhcn
he isn't in class 'tSam" is still like the rest of the
"guys" and he does his share to keep the books well
hidden under the jokes, joke books and magazines.
University of S. Dakota, U. of Nebraska, C. A. C.,
and next year "Sam" will be at the U. of Southern
California. They say there's no education like travel.
XYest Haven Dairy Manufacturing
Track Squad Cl, 255 Football C215 Officers Club
Qfilg Football Hop Committee C3D.
It was the kind of people like our "Shorty" that
originated the idea of a man getting dow11 on his
knees to propose to a girl. Not that "Shorty" goes
around proposing, but that's about what "Shorty" has
to do when he talks to the average person. However,
"Shorty's" advice is worth much, which accounts for
his being on so many committees. Also that formid-
able height means a lot in the R. O. T. C.
F if ty- Th ree
--sv' THE 'Q'-
1 15419 5 oss7
ICDNVIN M. BIONTSTREAM, GJ E X
Officers Club C353 Rifle Team Cl, 2, 35: Football
C153 Cross Country Cl, 25, Track Cl, Z, 35, Soccer
"Monty'l is a fellow who is always in training
whether he is in an active sport at the time or not.
The attempt to start a wrestling team didn't fare
so well, but it showed "Monty" as a great candidate.
"Monty" always finishes whatever job he is doing
and we know him to be a success.
JAMES VV. NIOORE, H A E
Freshman Football, Basketball, Track, Football
CZ, 353 Hockey CZ, 355 Track CZ, 355 Mediator,
Junior Prom Committee.
"Jim," as you can see, is an athlete of the first
degree but those of us who have had the pleasure of
"Iim's" friendship will vouch for him in every way.
VVe might do well to mention the fact that such a
host of friends could not help but include a number
of ladies, something which "Jim" hasn't quite suc-
ceeded in keeping from his pals.
To possible future associates of "Iim's" we would
say that if you were to send us a list of questions,
covering everything we know of him, the answers
from the class of '31 would all be in his favor,
CHARL1as li, lXflL'1zPHY, H .X 21
Freshman Football, Basketball, Baseball, Class
President Cl5g Football, Track, Hockey CZ, 355
It would he bard not to call to mind the football
Held, "Charlie', running down the held, a long, long
pass from Tombari and sometimes a touchdown to
follow. Thus we think of our fellow Aggies, some
for one thing and some for another but we will always
think of "Charlie" on the receiving end of a forward
pass. There isn't any need of saying that a fellow
is popular when everybody likes him and we can only
wish for "Charlie'l a success from future efforts equal
to that enjoyed by him now.
-iv' THE 'af
1 Q ,
ti .-4-rl""'.4Q',. 19 :,,,.f9....
JAMES D. MURPHY, II A2
junior Dramatic Clubg Football Cl, 215 Debating
Cl, 2, 315 Pi Kappa Deltag Assistant Manager,
Basketball C31 5 program committee Junior Promg Art
Editor, NUTMEG5 Campus Boardg Officers Club C31.
HJ. D.'l is one of the fellows who is obtaining an
education in its fullest sense. Theory in the classroom,
practical experience at several jobs, and social experi-
ence at the dances and otherwise, to say nothing of
various activities. UI. D." and the studies have had
quite a wrestling match at times but in the end HJ. D."
always comes out on top. "Jim" says we can't tell
all we know about him and, therefore, in self defense
it must be said that there is plenty which we are not
VIOLA M. NEELY
Branford Home Economics
Class Basketball C115 Class Hockey C115 Glee
Club C115 Monteith Arts C315 Junior Dramatics
We first knew "Vi" in connection with the Healey-
Neely partnership. These two people seemed insepar-
able, probably because of their common interests.
Anyone who knows "Vin cannot help liking her for
the good sportsmanship and joviality which she has
displayed all through college. "Vi" has sympathetic
and generous ways which have helped many overcome
1lsTH1:R I . DORTHROP
New Milford Home Economics
Varsity Basketball Cl, 2, 315 Varsity Hockey C31 5
Student Senate C315 Athletic Council Cl, 2, 315
Secretary, A. A. Council C315 Secretary, Girls' A. A.
C315 Class Basketball Cl, 2, 315 Class Hockey Cl, 2,
315 Bowling Cl, 215 Class Baseball Cl, 215 Dad's
Day Committee C315 Co-Ed Circulation Manager,
N UTM1-:G C31.
"Hee, hee, hee, Ho, Ho, Ho! I" Did you ever
hear her? The best-natured girl in our class, as
well as one of the most popular. She has participated
in all lines of endeavor, and that she has more than
succeeded is shown by her listed activities. These
are not all, however, for any time that anyone has
needed a helping hand or a good friend, and has called
on "Spike," she has been willing and there with the
goods! Her only failing seems to be food, and we
must admit that it isn't a bad one.
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GRAc12 L. CJLMSTEAD
Grace has lived in a Faculty House all through
college and we know very little about her as she is
very reticent in disclosing any of her own doings.
She possesses a sunny disposition and a ready wit.
Then, too, Grace is one of those people who has
thoroughly enjoyed a privilege that women in Hol-
comb Hall cannot boast, and often we wish we all
could live in Faculty Houses. Ask Grace.
GEORGE H. PALLMAN, GE X
New Haven Biology
Officers Club C355 Member of the Mendel Biologi-
cal Society of Georgetown University.
"Pop" transferred this year from Georgetown Uni-
versity, so we don't know him as well yet as if he
had entered as a freshman. Enthusiastic in his work
and play, "Pop" is making hosts of friends. Just
watch him grow!
SAM PAssh1.1., fb lu 11
New Haven Economics
Hockey Q3Dg Soccer CZ, 3Dg Mediator CSM Junior
A volcano in its dormant stage characterizes "Sam"
to a HT." To one who glimpses him around the
campus, he is of the quiet and reserved type, but
those who are better acquainted with him look upon
this youth as the hot coals of mischief, containing an
abounding hilarity which lies within and comes forth
time after time.
. , THE ,ir
4 . ,,.,:,l,,.:,.,l :,. .h., ,
- - 3 - D D' RALPH B. PIERPONT, SEX
Waterbury Dairy Products
Lambda Gamma Delta Cl, Z, 35: College Band
C133 Horticultural judging Team CU.
"Pierp" is another fellow who has a great future
ahead of him because of his cheerfulness and willing-
ness to do anything for a friend. Ability in many
lines and his never-failing quality of helpfulness mean
that without "Pierp" we would be lost. NVQ: know
he'lI make good.
Gisokoiz 111. l'1NcKNr:y, QJEX
New Haven Entomology
Glee Club Cl, Z, 353 Cross Country Cl, ZH: Theta
Alpha Phi CSM Dramatic Club Cl, Z. 333 Odiccrs
Club C353 Chairman, Junior Prom Committee C3l.
The campus has many types of celebrities but none
more popular and well-liked than George. :X Cheer-
ful and happy lad, perseyering to the end. and en-
thusiastic beyond bounds, we find him ready for :1
Call "to anything." .AX pleasing' and happy personality,
he reminds us of the busy working man.
Joi-IN B. RATHBUN, HA2
Old Saybrook Economics
Freshman Trackg Track CZ, 3Dg Cross Country
CZ, 313 Class Basketball CZ, 315 Blue and VVhite
"Johnny" and "Jim" Elliott are called twins, for
wherever you see one you will find the other. There
is one thing on which you can always count when
speaking of this fellow, and that is a full share of the
work done. whether it be in the class room or on the
outside. In track, "Johnny" is always scrapping, al-
ways putting in all that he can, with the result that he
is one of our standbys on the cinder path.
,i -I-""" . ..-
IQLITII A. Riciiunos
North Madison Home Economics
Honor Roll C153 4-H Club Cl, 2, 353 Monteith
Arts 52, 353 Choir Cl, 2, 35 3 Home Economics Club
C2, 3 .
"Ruthiel' is one who believes that "actions speak
louder than words," and in accordance with her belief
she concentrates on whatever is to be done. She
excels in the classroom or in any activity in which
she may participate. A very versatile person, this
"Ruthie" Perhaps that is why she chose the ocean
with its changeablenessgor was it the ships?
FRANK H. RILEY, JR.
Bridgeport Landscape Gardening
Glee Club C1, 2, 35 3 Dramatics Cl, 25.
If we were to peer into the life of Frank we would
see an entirely different chap from the one we know.
He pursues college life quietly, getting full benefit
from all his courses. Energetic, faithful. and cheer-
ful, we know he will make good in his line.
ELIZABE1 II R. ROBINSON
Roxbury Home Economics
Glee Club C2, 353 Choir C2, 353 Track C153 Class
Basketball Cl, 253 Class Hockey Cl, 2, 353 Co-Ed
Cheer Leader C253 Home Economics Club C353
Monteith Arts C2, 353 4-H Club Cl, 2, 353 Co-Ed
Debating C253 Junior Dramatics Cl, 253 Connecticut
Players C353 Theta Alpha Phi C35.
"Betty" displayed unusual abilities, even in her
freshman year, when she worked in a faculty home
and in addition took part in many outside activities.
She is o11e of the few people who undertake more
thall it seems possible for anyone to handle, but she
always keeps her joviality alld good will intact, regard-
less of work and worry. Although "Betty's" main
interest is in dietetics there seems to be some doubt
afloat as to how long she will practice.
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LoU1s B. RL'B1N
West Haven Chemistry
"Louie" hasn't told us why he transferred to
C. A. C. but judging from the way he spreads out
on the grass in front of Koons Hall it seems quite
probable that he prefers the quiet, fresh air and sun-
shine of the country to the hectic life and electric
lights of the city.
Two outstanding characteristics are enough for any
one man to possess and "Louie'sl' two are neither
more nor less than a shock of black wavy hair and
a ready grin.
DANIEL O. SAvERs, A 111
Freshman Football Squad CU, Freshman Track
Team C153 Varsity Track C2, 35g President, Sopho-
more Class CZjg Feature Editor, NUTMEG C335
Junior Prom Committee CSD.
In the dining hall, "Dan" has been an indispensable
part of the personnel and has a never failing supply
of jokes for his Htablesf' Perhaps he has the feeling
expressed by the father of one of our fair young ladies
when he remarked to the waiter, "Well, young man,
I'm glad to see that you have such a nice job with the
To show our true thoughts of "Dan," we can only
say that if we were to vote for the one most likely
to succeed in the class of '31, he would receive
a unanimous ballot.
HYMAN P. SANDERS
Debating Club Cl, 2, 3D 5 Pi Kappa Delta Cl, 2, 35 5
Soccer CZ, 395 Freshman Football.
Debating has been "Hy's" hobby since freshman
days and he can take care of himself in most any argu-
ment. In his studies as in his hobby "Hy" has been
quite successful. Self reliant and independent at all
times, there can be no question that "Hy" will show
the way wherever he may be.
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R.xl..PH E. Neorr, A
North Grosvenordale Dairy Products
Track Squad Cl, 33 3 lnterfraternity Basketball Cfil.
"Scotty" came to C. A. C. with a purpose and his
quietness is that of a person sure of the steps being
taken. Not satisfied with the theoretical side of class
room education, he is obtaining practical experience
in his major by combining' theory with practice at the
creamery. Students like "Scotty" are the ones who
leave a real vacancy to be filled when they graduate.
ll151.12N li. SIIANAIIAN
XYaterbury Home Economics
Varsity Basketball Cl, 2. 35, Yarsity Hockey C391
Junior XVeek Committee C333 Class Basketball Cl, Z,
35 g Class Hockey Cl, 2, 3j 5 Class Baseball Cl, Z, 3J 5
Class Bowling Cl, Zjg Monteith Arts CZD.
"Sha1u1y" who 'ltights fiercely" for the Varsity,
has proven to be one of the best little forwards the
school has ever had. She is another celebrated mem-
ber of "the gang" and her favorite sidelines seem to
be "dating" at St. Lawrence, and "Door Calls" at
Maine, when she has journeyed to the respective places
with the team. Helen's goal in life is to raise a
basketball sextet. We vouch for their prowess in
liuxTH C. Suomi
Guilford Home Economics
Monteith Arts Society CZ, 333 Vice-President C371
Class Swimming Cl, 23, Choir Cl, 2, SJ, Secretary,
Home Economics Club CZ, 32: Class Hockey C333
President, Home Economics Club C355 Chairman,
Junior Co-Ed Costume Committee CSD.
Quiet, meticulously neat, efficient is "Shorty.'l No
matter what it is that she undertakes, she succeeds,
whether it be life-saving, honors, hockey, or as a
friend. Little, but oh my! You may not guess it
but "Shorty" has her ideal, and it somewhat cou-
cerns a famous Scotch poet.
XVe hear she is planning to be a dietitian. XYith
her knowledge of chemistry she should plan diets
admirably. Be careful in New York City. If the
past three years have created such a change in our
"Shorty" what will happen in a few months there?
ROYAL P. SKIFF
Freshman Track Q15 g Glee Club Cl, Z, 35 5 Forestry
Club t1,2, 35.
This small but lively forester follows his room-
mate closely. Perhaps the look of sunshine on his
face was absorbed while on hikes and other outdoor
activities. At any rate a man usually makes good
at the work he enjoys. so we think "Woof-NVo0f"
and forestry will go well together.
NELSON H. SMITH, MEX
Bethel Romance Languages
Dramaties Cl, 25: Officers Club C353 Glee Club
tl, Z, 35: College Orchestra t35g NUTLIPLKQ Board
t253 C,llIlIIf?It.Y Board 125.
"Smitty" left school at the end of his sophomore
year but is back with us again. Small in stature,
quiet in nature, he is what is known as a big-little
man 011 the hill. Musically inclined, "Smitty" can
play almost anything you put into his hands-even
IQUELI. A. St,oAN, 'J' M A
lilue and XYhite Club 425: Swinnning Team tl, 35.
"Zip" surely has been a help to the tank squat!
this year, in faet, we clon't know just who coulrl
have taken his place in the long races and in the
relays. It has been quite a bit of fun to watch him
take first places, apparently with no effort whatso-
ever. lt is a pleasure. too, to pal arouncl with "Zip"
for he is a friend who never fails. the kind of a
fellow who makes college life more fun for every
Q, 'rx-rr: ,,
East Hartford Science
Glee Club CIDQ Monteith Arts CZ, 313 Junior
Dramatics Cl, Z, 35: Class Basketball Cl, Zjg Class
Hockey Cl, ZH, CllHlIf71l.S' Board C3J.
"jinny" is here, there and everywhere all at the
same time. Even her flaming bob fails to give sulii-
cient warning of her dynamic personality. "Red" has
been an active reporter for the Campus and is quite
efficient in finding news. Nothing phases "Jinny"
except the monkey act by two of our "Agguyes.l'
"-Iinny" is majoring in English and success will be
hers, we know.
l.rioN H. STONE, E dv 1'
Vice-President, Forestry Club C353 Soccer Cl, 21.
"Grind 'em out" is often heard coming from the
lips of this little man with big accomplishments. And
Leon practices what he preaches. He is usually at
his books when he is 11ot out in thc woods.
He is about as conscientious a forester as we have
seen and seems to share most of the honors with his
roommate and pal "Jack" Hetzel. Hy the way, there
is quite a contrast in these two men, which reminds
one of Mutt and Jeff.
And if you want to hear something "catchy" just
listen to one of l.eon's hearty laughs.
STANLEY I.. STORRS, HAE
Mansfield Dairy and Animal Husbandry
Vice-President Freshman Classg Freshman Foot-
ball and Track, Football C2, 323 Basketball C332
Lambda Gamma Delta, Animal Husbandry Judging
Team: Officers Club.
"Pat" and his old jitney are quite prominent around
the campus and "Pat's" good nature combined with
the free rides which he gives the fellows make him
a well-liked member of the class. One characteristic
which is a pleasure to anyone and an aid to everyone
is the ability to mix with a group. We can surely
say that when "Pat" comes around we are all glad
to see him, whether it be in the room, in a game,
or any other place.
JAMES E. THIGPEN, Plfbl'
Tarboro, N. C. Economics
Debating CZ, 35: Vice-President, Debating Clubg
Pi Kappa Delta3 Honor Roll CZ, 353 Feature Editor,
Canzjvns C35, Managing Editor, NUTMEC. C353 Chair-
man, Program Committee, Junior Prom3 Manager,
Swimming Team C35.
Don't let "Jim'y deceive you. He's not as quiet
as hrst acquaintance would indicate. It is rather hard
t.o convince "Jim" to change his mind, and anyone
must have a good argument to oppose him.
VVith his work in the Economics office and his
activities, our "Big Man from the South" is kept
pretty busy, but somehow he finds time to play a
little bridge and can quite often be found with his
close associate "Raft" Schlatter.
. ERNESTINE VISNY
Bethel Home Economics
Class Hockey Cl, 2, 35 3 Class Basketball Cl. Z, 35 1
Class Baseball Cl, Z5 3 Class Bowling Cl. 25 3 Varsity
Hockey CZ, 35 3 Cwlee Club C2, 35 3 4-H Club Cl, Z, 35:
Choir Cl, Z, 353 Camfms Board CZ, 35: Co-lid
Editor, Cnzrlpzls C353 Co-Ed Debating C253 Class
Track Cl, 253 Co-Ed Editor, NUTLIEG C35.
Ernestine came to our campus with an exceptional
record in 4-H Work and immediately transferred her
pep to a large number of activities. She is known
on the hockey tield for her fine playing and sports-
manship3 in all activities for her splendid work: in all
places for that ever-ready smile. I'll say we like
her-for who doesn't appreciate having their windows
closed and heat turned on in the morning.
They say, too, that she has an interest in aviation.
Well, "Ernie," in whatever career you pursue, We
can offer no better advice than t'Keep on playing
the same game."
RAYMOND l.. XVALKER, A I' P
Rifle Team Cl, 251 Manager C353 Glee Club CZ,
35: Junior Dramatics C253 Officers Club C353
Connecticut Players C35.
VVe find 'tRay" in the "Bug-hunters" class. He
also spends much time with the Glee Club. There-
fore it is reasonable to expect that "Ray'l will charm
the insects much as the Pied Piper of "Hamden."
VVhen his voice is not raised in song it may be heard
raised in the army-eh what, "'Ray"?
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ELLEN R. XVASHBURN
Bloomfield Home Economics
Freshman Basketball C155 Class Basketball C1, Z5g
Monteith Arts CZ, 35: Class Hockey C155 Secretary,
Executive Council C35.
Our little "Row" is one of those girls whose room
is a meeting place for everybody. Her art as a
hairdresser and her frequent boxes from home, along
with her happy-go-lucky disposition, are too much to
resist. Besides her popularity at C. A. C., "Row" has
a speaking acquaintance with every telephone operator
between here and Troy, to say nothing of the person
on the other Clld of the line.
C1mRL15s N. VVHITIC, fb M A
New Haven Bacteriology
lfreshman Football C151 Freshman Track C153
Yarsity Cross Country CZ, 35 g Varsity Track CZ, 35 3
Varsity Club CZ, 35: junior Dramatics Cl, 2, 353
Uoarcl of Directors, Oflieers Club C35 3 Cfllllfllj Board
"Charlie" gets his other nickname, "Buddy,l' from
his close resemblance to Buddy Rogers of the movies
but a certain part of the student body thinks that
"Charlie" is even nicer than his namesake. Outside
of microbes and the R. O. T. C., his most remarkable
success here has been in Cross Country running.
"Charlie" is a social lion. He has taken part in our
dances, acted in our shows, and has made a host of
KINGSTON S. W1Lcox, G32 X
New Haven Bacteriology
Football C155 Baseball C155 Hockey Cl, Z, 355
Officers Club C35 3 Photographic Editor, 1930 NUTMPICQ.
People on the campus regret that the college career
of such fellows as "King'l comes to a close next year.
'King' is one of the most pleasing fellows to meet-a
mind never disturbed in any way at the exasperating
things of life. Always we get a cheerful "Hello'
from him and for that happy quality he has a host
of friends. Quiet, but enthusiastic in his work or
play, "King" shows the makings of a real man.
., . - --QE Q' THE 67?-v .
jAMns A. WILLIAMS, H A E
4 Freshman Footballg Football C2, 35, Junior XVcck
There he is, boys, but he isn't shouting about any-
thing. "Jim'l is quiet but that doesn't mea11 that he
is not so well known, for his friends are scattered
froin the freshman to the senior class, including the
"Ji1n'l lacks the weight for football so he makes up
the clehciency with a super-abundance of nerve and
plays throughout the season. In other places than the
football field this nerve helps to carry Hbllllln through,
for whatever the situation may be he comes through
with the same friendly smile.
linxmun J. Yuskavicn, K0 EX
"Bon H 0mmc"
Poquonoek Mechanical Engineering
Baseball Cl, 2, 3Jg Soccer C335 Basketball C2, 313
Decoration Connnittee, Junior Prom C3D
"Hi Bon Homme, c'm'ere." And he comes stroll-
BIQRTRAM C. W'R1uHr, QEX
Class Historian Cl, 2D 5 Class President C33 3 Junior
llramatic Club Cl, ZH 3 Vice-President CU 3 President
C255 Blue and NVhite Club C253 Campus Cl, 25,
ltlanaging Editor C313 Editor-in-Chief, NUTM1-:G C353
Connecticut Players C3jg Officers Club C3D.
Andover has produced some fine men for Connecti-
cut, but 'ABQ-rt" XVright stands out from among their
ranks. He has a hand in many of the activities on
the hill, but his humorous writings and wit stand out
as his great quality. Frequently "Bert" gets his
audience or readers into strains of uproarious laughter
Hlld this ought to be a good sign. Ambitious, and
certainly busy, "Bert" will come through with flying
ing over with the answer, "hi, wha' say." It isn't
difficult, nor is it necessary for "Bon Hommel' to live
up to his name, for the name in itself is an honorable
mark of distinction which classmates through a feeling
of friendliness have bestowed upon him. He is an
athlete through and through, and even keeps his extra
curricular activities confined to athletics. The future
is unknown but it is well known that "Bon Homme"
has made a name for himself at C. A. C.
. .,,. V
:Z"' ' ,, ' , 1" ' ............-un
,, , . YYVY WY - H YWYTW A 9
9 1 A -':--l' ggg ---- - 1.491019 :,,,.1.'9-... Q
CEenrg,e Alan mutha
Because he has shown us that he has what is
commonly referred to as true "Aggie" spirit,
because he has had a brilliant career through faith-
ful performance of dutyg and because we hope
to find further inspiration and guidance in our
careers through his example, the 1930 NUTLIEG
presents this biographical sketch of President
George Alan Works.
l His parents were pioneers who went from their
1898 native state, New York, to Wisconsiii where they
took up a homestead two
miles west of Augusta. There, on May 14, 1877, George
Alan was born, the first of twelve children. He attended
first a district, and later the high school in Augusta. The
high school was three miles from his home and he walked
back and forth each day. His terms at high school were
shortened because his help was needed on the farm. He
earned his first money by raising strawberries and helping
his mother keep bees.
In 1896 George graduated from high school. His father
gave him two hundred
dollars and he set out in the world to seek his
fortune. He went to River Falls where he en-
rolled in the Normal School. He graduated in
For a year he taught in Hammond and at the
age of twenty-two he became principal of the
schools at St. Croix Falls. The summer of 1903
he spent on the homestead claim of a friend
in North Dakota. In the fall George entered
the University of Wisconsin from which he
graduated the following spring. Here he met
Saidee B. Coerper whom he married August 10,
- v THE '4 ..
ln September he took a position as principal of
the Burlington, Vlfisconsin, high school. From
Burlington he went to Menominee where he was
first high school principal and later superintendent
Always interested in nature study, he spent his
summers teaching this subject in the country
The fall of 1912 found him again at the Uni-
versity of VVisconsin, this time studying for
his Master's degree. The 1914
following year he became instructor in Agricultural Educa-
tion at the University.
Next he spent a year at the University of Minnesota as
Assistant Professor of Agricultural Education. From there
he was called to Cornell University to establish a department
of Rural Education. XVhile on a leave of absence in 1925,
he took his Doctor's degree at Harvard. During the
summers of 1921 and 1922, he directed a survey of the rural
schools in New York State. In 1923 and 1924 he conducted
a similar survey in Texas.
Since then he has spent most of his vacations
engaged in work of this kind. He has made a
study of college and university library facilities,
and as we go to press is in the state of Oregon
making an educational survey for that state. In
1927 he was called to the University of Chicago
to be Dean of the Graduate Library School. He
became president of Connecticut Agricultural
College last summer.
BERNARD A. ABRAHAMS
New Haven Forestry
Footbag Cl, 3113 Forestry Clubg Honor Roll Cl, ZH 3
Gamma hi Epsi on.
A long "Yea--" for Abrahams. In the fall of the
yearA'Bernie" receives his share of the cheers from
the ggie rooters.
Say, have you done your "Ec"? What's the law
of diminishing returns about? Whether the question
be in the vernacular of the student as given, or in the
more dignified phraseology used by the professor the
answer will be both prompt and clear.
A rare specimen indeed is this "Bernie"! He plays
hard, studies hard, andlhere words are not adequate
to express our thoughts.
JOHN C. ROACH, A Q11
Freshman Football KD.
John has all the traits of a "natural" radio an-
nouncer for he would much rather be heard than
seen. His dulcet tones, by the way, are regularly
heard over WCAC. For all his abilities, John is
quiet and unassuming, and as far as the fair sex are
concerned, he is practically non-responsive. From all
observations, we predict for John a happy life as a
confirmed bachelor-self-inflicted joy.
College life can hardly be very different from high
school to "Red" for he still goes from home to
school and back again. This does not mean, however,
that he does not join in the college life for "Red" is
well known to all the boys and can be found at all
important happenings. "Red" is fortunate indeed in
being able to enjoy both college life and home life
at the same time.
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L. STUART CHAMPINY, 1iLLE1y1'A KLEINERT,
ROBERT PENN, GEORGE KRAUsE,
Elie Qiztnrg nf Ihr Gllawz nf 15311
Four years! The past becomes dim with presentiment, and it is difficult to
chronicle dispassionately events, which, once pregnant with meaning, are soon to
become incomplete memories. For four years Connecticut has come to carry all
the connotations of home in its most intimate phases. NVith Commencement we
may go on to wider but surely no more pleasant fields.
As we write we feel more strongly the inadequacy of words to describe our
four years on the Hill. The charm is elusive, and the spirit holds all. But
within us always we can recall poignantly our first September at Connecticut-
new friendships-the first co-ed-the mud of the Duck Pond-the thrill of the
Pig Roast-the Water Tower-and the Main Building-fraternity rushing-
spectacular freshman athletic teams-the first Spring-groups on the campus at
dusk, singing-that indolent feeling.
Sophomore Year: Our new importance-again the Rope Pull and Pig Roast-
our first taste of politics-our athletes demonstrate their ability on the varsity-
tl1e football games-cheering in Hawley Armory-Formals-half over.
Junior Year: That sense of belonging as we come back to Storrs-more
politics-bull sessions-rabid discussions of college affairs-publications-the Mid-
Year Formal-another Spring-Fenton River-and we begin to realize how a
senior must feel towards Commencement.
Senior Year: More interest in college affairs-brightening hopes-President
George Alan XVorks-closer contacts with faculty and aclministration-inter-
fraternity athletics-Dining Hall situation-the VVinter over-our last Spring-
ineffable regret-its hard to a senior at Commencement.
Connecticut has done much for the members of the Class of 1930 and to her
we owe sustained loyalty. Let us not forget in our pursuit of success and position
that at Connecticut there is a pattern we must help to cut. Last year the class of
'29 left with a toast "Remember Connecticut." This year the graduating class
rises at Commencement with the promise that '30 will not forget.
L.. A ,..
Alling, Elizabeth Mary
Attridge, Richard Francis
Barnes, Herbert Seymour, J
Blais, Joseph Paul
Bloom, David Irving
Bonsnes, Roy Walter
Booth, Dorothy Virginia
Bottomley, James William
Bronson, Lydia Elizabeth
Bryant, Nancy Bertha
Callahan, John Joseph
Callery, Francis Thomas
Cassidy, Mary Katherine
Chamapiny, Leslie Stuart
Chapman, Hiram William
Christen, Harold Edwin
Christenson, Doris Pauline
Codding, Zylpha Nichols
Deane, Prudence Angelia
Dearden, Marjorie Spencer
Desmond, Charles Thomas
Dittrich, Charles Moritz, Jr.
Dolbier, Christine Louise
Dorsey, Francis Edward
Dowds, Una Iris
Duffy, Leo Thomas
Dykman, Lillian Elizabeth
Eddy, Julian Burr
Fenn, Robert John
Flydal, Rhoar Martinus
Frank, William George
Gager, Rebecca Clyde
Geissler, George Herman
Glassband, Abraham Isadore
Goebel, John Joseph
Groat, Robert Woodford
Harrington, Ray Arnold
Harvey, Estelle Reid
19311 Gllawz iKnll
Hawkins, Corwin Prior
Hegewald, Arline Winifred
Hetzel, John Edward
Hibbard, Elizabeth Leora
Holton, Leila Catherine
Hopkins, William Humphrey
Hueston, Norman Radcliffe
Hunt, Donald Henry
Hyman, Israel Harry
Jackson, George Alfred
Jennings, Charles Ellis
J essen, Eleanore Christine
Johnson, Helen Laura
Kelsey, Homer Stone
Klennedy, Warren John
Kingsbury, Laura Katherine
Kleinert, Ellema Gertrude
Krause, George Bantly
Krug, William Martin
Lamoureux, Eugene Edward
Lathrop, Austin Douglass
Lattin, George Edgar
Lebiecki, Bernard S.
Leslie, Wilfred Avery
Lewicki, Edward Stanley
Logee, Douglas Wheaton
Lublin, Lena Lauretta
Lynch, Anthony Joseph
Montano, Marie Concetta
Murphy, Thomas James
Nelson, Gertrude Mary
Osterling, Marvin Frederick
Osterman, Selma Fischer
Palmer, Elsa Jane
Peck, Brainerd Tracy
Platt, Raymond Johnson
Poliks, Chester Joseph
Quinn, Mark Arthur
Rohde, Carl Martin
Ruffkess, Richard Joseph
Ryan, Elizabeth Mary
Ryan, Joseph Ray William
Sasso, Attilio Enrico
Schaible, Louis David
Scheuermann, Carl Henry
Schlatter, Ralph Edward
Scholz, Anton August
Scofield, Ethel Louise
Seaberg, Iver Frederick
Selleck, Marion Frances
Shevsky, Emma Leeta
Smith, Norman Marshall Coe
Stangle, John Bernard
Stevens, Francis Hallet
Stevens, Kenneth Converse I
T homen, Emile Frank
Thompson, Elsa Marie
Thulin, John Emanuel
Tiers, Robert Horne
Tombari, Serphino Paul
Tomey, Louis Ferris
Verre, Theresa Marie
Visny, John Victor
Von Sabo, Theodore Joseph
VVal1lgren, Grace Anna
Ward, Dora Maryett
Wilcox, Edna Caroline
Wilcox, Marion Agnes
Williams, John Earl
Williams, Margaretta Alice
Wilson, James Thomas
Wolfson, Aaron Harold
Young, Colby Weeks
Smfvnly- T11 rev
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lJoN,xLn Ro1s1soN, A313115 JEAN Quick,
Sor.ox1oN GoLb1sERG, RAYMOND KENDAT-L,
Qiztnrg uf the Gilman uf 15132
The smallest class in many years entered in the fall of '28 a11d answered promptly
to the sharp bark of the sophs. Outnumbered almost two to one, we could do
naught but obey. Class spirit was not lacking, however, and preparations for a
stormy journey were complete with the election of our faculty adviser.
Waclilig' in the duck pond was so nice after the rope pull in our freshman year
that we decided to do it again as sophomores. As for pig roasts our system was
so perfect that the faculty and Student Senate dismissed the second demonstration
which was scheduled for 1930. Our athletes are in every line of varsity competition
from football to baseball. VVhen we were freshmen we learned all the tricks such
as skipping work, dumping beds, etc. This year we have applied preventative, as
well as curative, doses of garlic, oak, and other medicines to the freshmen who
showed the slightest indisposition.
If there is anything which we haven't done yet, then we can only ask you to
wait until the final pages of our history are turned.
fig? . V ,L,W,A.
t TFT-E 7
Arnold, Howard Nelson
Austin, Jason Glover
Barald, Fred Charles
Barnes, Benjamin Winfield
Beaulieu, Roderic Alphonse
Benson, Betty Margaret
Brown, William Lakin
Bryant, Robert Atwood
Buller, George Brenniman
Burk, Oliver George
Chabot, Allyn Day
Child, Cedric Louis
Child, Florence Augusta
Claffey, Anne Gertrude
Cohen, Miriam Kasdon
0112155 nf 192'-2
Hakanson, Carl Gustav, Jr.
Hallock, Louis Wilkins
Hamill, Edward Cornelius
Harland, Edgar Nicholson
Harvey, Earle Martin
Jacobson, David Joseph
Kendall, Raymond Cecil
Kendrick, Charlotte Pheglps
Kennedy, Kathryn Grace
Lasker, Pearl Isabel
Linton, Ethel Margaret
Lippman Sylvia Lena
McCormick, Gertrude Louise
McDermott, Roger Denis
Collorbon, Cuthbert Thompson McLeod, Kenneth Arthur
Cook, Frederick Burton
Coulter, Graham Tryon
Dubinsky, Nathan Lewis
Dudley, Edna Elizabeth
Fisher, Margaret Briggs
French, Herbert Robert
Gaffney, Vincent Paul
Gersten, Joseph Janning
Gillette, Mary Louise
Mabey, Helen Thorne
Manchester, Lou Elizabeth
Mattison, Franklin Henry
Merritt, Philip Frederick
Michels, Louise Dyer
Miller, Martha Gertrude
Mirsky, Bernard Nat
Myland, Lillian Coretny
Nalewaik, William Joseph
Novogroski, Abraham Irving
Goldberg, Solomon Emanuel Parkin, Ivan Edmund
Green, James Jackson
Green, Marjorie Mary
Gromko, Henry Jacob
Peckham, Warren Prescott
Piekus, Selma Dorothy
Plotkin, Ruth Alice
Quick, Abbie Jean
Rebman, Robert John
Reed, Helen Griswold
Reynolds, Ruth Emma
Richter, Elsa Marie
Robinson, Walter Prentice
Robison, Donald Tolbert
Roever, William Edward
Rossano, Peter Joseph
Royle, Joseph Ernest
Santomasso, Anthony Doinenic
Saunders, Thomas Gregory
Scheinman, Maurice David
Sclnnid, Orville King
Shannessy, Mary Elizabeth
Smith, Arnold Livesey
Sternberg, John Charles
Teitelman, Helen Dorothy
Terry, Mary Agnes
Tourville, Kenneth Herbert
Tracy, Edwin Thomas
Tryon, Iola Belle
Verrillo, Edward John
Viets, Mattie Ruth
Walker, Edmund Robert
Waterman, Gertrude Martha
Weirether, Francis Joseph
Wilson, Beverley Lloyd Eric
Zito, Michael Gregory
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44.19 5 oth
Ei5inrg nf the 0112155 nf IH?-3
Last fall we, the class of 1933, arrived on the hill. We knew nothing of the
rules or traditions of the college and the "Lordly" sophomores helped us only by
impressing, or attempting to impress, upon us that frosh were the lowest form of
life imaginable. After a few breath-taking days we were forced to participate in
a long, muddy, tortuous, and quite damp pajama parade which was broken by a
halt in front of Valentine House. There we serenaded the Co-Eds much to the
amusement of everyone-except ourselves of course. But the time came when we
were to have our revenge. On a cold, rainy Saturday in November we took one end
of the rope stretched across the duck pond and our rivals tugged vainly on the
other end. As might will conquer, so we defeated our haughty opponents. As
truth will out, so We demonstrated our superiority. It is rumored that several
sophomores soiled their nice white pants in the muddy, half-dry lake that day.
But the victory gained us little other than satisfaction. Thanksgiving and Christ-
mas vacations gave us short rests but served only to make studying seem harder
on our return. Then the first semester was over and with it passed some of our
rules. This year the pig roast was abolished in favor of some sport which they
tell us will be gentler Q U, and as a result we have not been compelled to wear
our freshman caps since the middle of March. We are now on our second
semester. So far we have been quite successful in both sports and scholarship and
surely our success will continue in the years to come just as in the rope pull.
Adelson, Edward Ralph
Alex, john Stephen
Alexander, Orville Irving
Anderson, Arthur Leroy
0112155 nf 1933
Anderson, Robert McAllister
Andrulat, William Henry
Arnold, Milton Chauncey
Baldwin, Norman Dwight
Barber, Laurence Herbert
ARNOLD B. STORRS.
Barnard, Helen Cyr
Barnum, Vera Rose
Bates, Richard Carpenter
Beebe, Ethel Leola
Bennett, Mary Elizabeth
Birdsall, Lydia Hannah
Bortolan, Napoleon Caesar
Bradway, Alice Genevieve
Bray, Harriette Russell
Bristol, Marion Humphrey
Broadhurst, Evelyn Lois
Brown, Percival Stanley
Calamari, John Joseph
Campbell, Ailsa Gladwin
Carroll, Eugene Joseph
Case, VVilliston Benedict
Chapman, Mary Elizabeth
Chappell, Elinor Margaret
Chilton, Allen Ralph
Clark, Jennie Ida Emma
Clark, Manuel Burton
Clark, Shirley Henrietta
Clarke, Philip Winter
Collar, Alice Holbrook
Cote, Wilfrid Peter
Crandall, Elisabeth Blanchard
Cronin, Robert Anthony
Danielson, James Alden
Dartt, Mary Lucy
DeRosa, Anthony George
DeSantis, Harry Angelo
D'Esopo, Dominick Francis
Dickinson, Berton Crosby
Discenza, Anthony Gabriel
Dowds, Elma Sage
DuBrow, Arthur Leon
Duerell, Elna Matilda
Dunne, Thomas Martin
Eckhardt, Paul Otto, Jr.
Eddy, John Austin
Eriksson, Horace Canfield
Fagan, Fred John
Feingold, Harold Isador
Fenton, Richard Horace
FitzGerald, James Paul
Flynn, William Joseph
Gates, Frederick Kilbourne
Gay, Phineas Ellis
George, Beatrice May
Gibson, George LeRoy
Gledhill, Hazel Calverley
Goldstein, Ruth Lee
Gometz, Karl Hugo
Grant, Frederick Lincoln
Grasson, Albert Joseph
Greenspon, Bernard Ecllin
Guterch, Wanda Anna
Hall, Ernest Stephen
Harrington, Maydelle Glady
Hertz, Aaron Robert
Hetzel, Roderick Wells
Holcomb, Sylvia Daphne
Houlihan, Marie Estelle
Houlihan, Mildred Lucille
Hubbard, Leonard Davis
Hudimatch, George Vincent
Hunt, Carol Newton
Hunt, Electa Winifred
Isenberg, Martin Morris
Juringius, Kenneth Herman
Katchmar, Helen Kathleen
Katz, Benjamin Robert
Keating, Carroll Joseph
Keeley, John Herbert
Kingston, Jarvis Rowland
Kleinmagd, Elizabeth Rosaly
Kosmaler, Charles Henry
Kunze, Henry Robert
Laakso, Andrew Olavi
Lamson, Arroll Liscomb
Larkin, Rosalind Cecelia
Loiselle, Alva Parent
Loveland, Helen Hodge
McCann, Hugh Richard
McCrea, Harriet Dewey
McGrath, John Joseph
McIntyre, Mary Susan
Madden, Katherine Rosem
Mahoney, John Paul
Maitland, James Allan
Mason, Clifford Richard
Matake, Jean Eleanor
May, Joseph Albin
Merrill, Howard Alden
Midura, Thaddeus Albert
Mills, Harriett Elizabeth
Montano, VVilliam Anthony
Moore, Kenneth Edward
Murdock, George William
Mushial, John Lewis
Musson, Alfred? Lyman
Nase, Gilbert Harrison
Nield, William Edward
Nieminen, Aileen Matilda
Palmer, Marion May
Parke, Philip Dana
Peserevich. Edward John
Phillips, Mildred Alma
Photakis. Christopher Nicholas
Pierce, Franklin Fisher
Prete, Caroline Frances
Prout, Earle William, Jr.
Prutting, John Marvin
Rabinovvitz, Morris Manue
Rafferty, Helen Cecelia
Raiselis, John George
Raven, Howard Charles
Reilly, Joseph Robert
Robinson, Ellen Lillian
Robinson, John Grant
Rowe, James Holman
Rufleth, Elmer H.
Sanger, Selah Ramond
Sartain, George Emerson
Schenck, Philip Knight
Schreiber, Florence Margaret
Schreiber, Jerome Sylvon
Scranton, Asa Robert
Scripture, Janette Louise
Selley, Lola Dale
Skelly, Francis William
Skubliskas, John Benjamin
Smith, Helen Alice
Sorrow, Clifford Roswell
Spencer, Elwood Swartz
St. Marie, George William, Jr.
Stein, Harry George
Stevens, Lester Paul
Stevens, Roger VVilcox
Storrs, Arnold Barrows
Storrs, Elsbeth Rose
Stotz, Elizabeth Katherine
Straska, Stanley Francis Joseph
Stremlau, William M.
Sugrue, Berenice Catherine
Sullivan, Francis Michael
Sunderland, Elizabeth Thankful
Thomen, Willard Edgar
Tierney, Harold Joseph
Tillinghast, Richard Avery
Tinkham, Kathryn Elizabeth
Tourville, Robert Elihu
Tousignant, Elizabeth Selby
Travis, Foster Lawrence
Trowbridge, Evelyn Rebecca
Turney, Francis William
Tyler, Ruth Hamlin
Vendt, Eric Clifton
Warren, Adolf Joel
VVeiss, Sidney G.
Westscott, Godfrey Charles
White, Francis Edward
VVilcox, George Elliott
Williams, Gilbert Andrew
VVinn, John Douglas
Wissinger, Carl Martin
Wolmer, Ralph Earle
Woodbury, Andrew Daniel
Wright, Holden Pingree
Yesukiewicz, Stanley Adolph
Zevin, Nathaniel Bernard
' ff W.
1. 1 r
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F' Zur- J'
Axis w ' v
Svrhnnl nf Ag
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Svrhnnl nf Agrirulturr, 151311
When we, the class of 1930, entered C. A. C. in Gctober, 1928, there were ten of
us, and, as We were mere freshmen, we had to obey the seniors. Since coming
here our class has gradually diminished in size. At the end of the first semester,
we lost three of our fellow-classmen. On returning this year, we found that there
were only five men left in our class. The freshman class was also composed of
five fellows whom we put through the ordeal of freshmen rules. They received
their introduction to college life on the second night of their arrival. As they
took a sportsmanlike attitude toward their initiation, all rules except that of
freshman labor were lifted at the end of the first semester.
When the second semester started, three new freshman entered, much to the
enjoyment of the other freshmen who were able to sit by and watch the new men
"do their stufff' The new men passed their "test" and consequently were
We of the class of 1930 are looking forward to getting down to work now that
we have finished here, and intend to put to practical use the knowledge which we
We wish to express our appreciation to our professors, to Mr. Dodge, our dean 3
and to Dr. Dorsey, our faculty adviser, for the help and advice which they have
To those who follow us We say: remember all that you can so that you will
prosper where We have not.
,, , bf wgv THE ry- .,,,,.. ,
Svrhnnl nf Agriruliurr
TVVO YEAR CLUB
Marshall B. Geer
Raymond H. Heebner Edward Frink
Arthur H. Roe NEWTON K. POSt
Donald T. Adams
Francis O. Dinnnock
Guy G. Rogers
Paul O. Koistinen
Lester K. Lawton
Nungco A, Marino
. he --151' THE Iiggwv-
--5Aosv19 :s ami .. 'vzzzx
M,-xRsHAr,L B. GEER
New Haven Poultry
Class Presiclent U53 Club President KZD.
Two years ago we thought of "Uncle" as a big
lmoy from New Hziven. Now, we think of him as
:L big' man :nt Storrs, zinrl who knows but that he may
drop the hoe :intl shovel and go into the poultry
"Uncle" has ll persevering nzitnre :intl completes to
perfection anything he starts.
He has ull the qualities which lead to success, so
we haven't the least doubt but that he will become
one of the leading poultrynien in New llaven.
RAYMOND H. HEEBNER
"Oh wa! Oh wal"
Norwich Landscape Gardening
Class Vice-President C23 3 Club Vice-President CZH.
For a little fellow, "XN'hity" 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. His activities have not inter-
fered with his studies enough to prevent his being
one of the most promising horticulturists in the
4f.,,k1,.- 1 ' THE ' -
b .Wm ,,... W . M C I ,..,,,......, ' . 5' -- ...M
AR'l'HUR H. R012
"XYell, now l'll tell you-"
Cumberland, Maryland Poultrb'
Student Senate C233 Two Year Cluli Cl, 25.
"SCrappy's" chief characteristic is a sense of humor
so whimsical that one scarcely knows when to take
him seriously. Perhaps it is this very trait that
intrigues our co-eds-at any rate they like him as
he is, serious or not. NYe gladly accept this pleasant
youth for what he is, a good boy and a good friend.
NEWTON K. Posi'
'Oh Yeah l"
Waterlaury Horticulture and Poultry
Club Bouncer C25 3 Two Year Club fl, 21 3 NUTMEG
Here we have a Waterbury product. It may be said
that if "Newta" is a representative of the population
of his home city, there must he a vast horde of
appreciative, good-naturecl, fun-loving people collected
there. "Newta" has not confined himself to studying
alone but has developed into a "whizz" of a story-
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',lllIIi'l'A SIGMA Cul
Pm lEl'SILUN P1
IQTA IJAMBIIA SIGMA
AT,PTI1X GAMMA RHO
SIGINIA Pm' GA M MA
P1 AL:-HA P1
--luis' THE "aur-
"-"1 it 1f:'i t ,:'t3 -5'- 'fz' Q '::1-f-,---- - gf . i , 1
Nu Alpha .. .
Nu Beta . . .
Nu Gamma . ..
Nu Delta ....
Nu Epsilon . . .
Nu Zetall. . .
Theta . . .
Gamma Alpha .
Gamma Beta ..
Mu Alpha ....
Mu Beta . ..
Mu Gamma . . .
Mu Delta . . .
Pi Alpha ..
1Hhi itlllu Betta
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Connecticut State College
. . . .University of New Hampshire
. . . ......... University of Vermont
. . . .Massachusetts Institute of Teeliiiology
. . . . ............ University of Maine
. . . . . . . . .Boston University
. . . .Rhode Island State College
. . .Rensselaer l'olytechnie Institute
. ...... Northwestern University
. . . .University of Michigan
. . . ..... University of Illinois
. . . .Susquehanna University
. . . .Ohio Northern University
. . . .Ohio State University
. . . . . .VVittenberg College
. . .University of California
- TI-IE :
,,,.....-v-""' 'i'-1l '
IBM Mu Evita
NU ALPHA CHAPTER
N inety-F ive
Elyria Sigma Glhi
Established at C. A. C. 1892
Richard Attridge Raymond J. Platt
H. Seymour Barnes, Jr. Ray Ryan
L. Stuart Champiny Theodore Sabo
Sterling D. Harger John E. Thulin
William McCombe Colby W. Young
Herbert R. Brodie Edwin M. lXfTOI'll.Sl1'C?ll'll
Robert T. Burns George H. Pallman
lfldward B. Davidson Ralph B. Pierpont
Albert C. Endee George E. Pinckney
Bernard J. Fitzsimons, Jr. Nelson H. Smith
XVesley P. Garrigus Kingston S. Wilcox
Russell F. Glennon Bertram C. VVrigl1t
James M. Gwin Edward Yuskevich
Jason G. Austin Alfonzo DeCaprio
VVillian1 L. Brown Louis VV. Hallock
George B. Buller Edmund R. Walker
Beverley L. E. Wilson
A. Leroy Anderson Gilbert H. Nase
Berton C. Dickinson John G. Raiselis
Frederick L. Grant john B. Skublislas
Arroll L. Lamson Lester P. Stevens
Clifford R. Mason Arnold B. Storrs
Howard A. Merrill Joseph Wandy
- George W. Murdock Holden P. Wright
Stanley A. Yesukiewicz
Robert M. Anderson Godfrey C. Wescott
Ralph E. Wolmer
---ij-sw' THE 'Qg-,,..---
Sigma lghi Gamma
Charles E. Jennings
Cedric L. Child
Carl G. Hakanson
Walter P. Robinson
Carl M. Wissiiiger
eon B. Humphrey
Francis P. Dorsey
Arnold L. Smith
Cuthbert T. Collorbon
K' -iv' THE '43--'
iEIz1 'Eamhha Sigma
Rhoar Flydal Eugene Lanioureux
Robert Groat Edward Lewicki
Corwin Hawkins Douglas Logee
, John Stangle
R. Daniel Chubbuclg james Moore
Williani Darrow Charles Murphy
James Elliott Janics D. Murphy
john Kolb John Rathbun
Herman Libutzke Stanley Storrs
Ovilla Allard Robert Rebman
Herbert French Orville Schmid
Kenneth McLeod John Sternberg
Hugh McCann Kenneth Tourville
Williani Nalewaik Edwin Tracy
George St. Marie
One Hundred and One
-wt THE 757
lHhi Epzilnn 1Hi
David I. Bloom
One Hundrczl and Three
' "Q:- .1A' zzv I '
Alpha Beta ......
Alpha Epsilon .....
Alpha Gamma .....
Alpha Delta .....
Alpha Eta .....
Alpha Zeta ....
Alpha Theta .....
Alpha Iota ......
Alpha Lambda ....
One Hundred and Four
I Phi iEp5i1nn 1Hi
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
..................College of the City of New York
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Cornell University
. . . .University of Pennsylvania
. . . . .Pennsylvania State College
. . . .University of Pittsburgh
. . . . . . . . . Dickinson College
. . . . .Rutgers University
. . . . . . .University of Georgia
. . . . . . . . .University of Virginia
. .... Georgia School of Technology
...Connecticut State College, Storrs, Conn.
. . . . .University of Cincinnati
. . . . .Northwestern University
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Illinois
. . . . .Washingtoii and Lee University
..............University of Iowa
. . . .johns Hopkins University
. . . .University of Michigali
...University of Minnesota
. . . .University of Wiscoiisin
. . . . . . . . . . .Harvard University
.. . .University of South Carolina
...............University of Miami
. . . . .University of Southern California
--nip' THE 'vial'-
Alpha Beta. . .
Alpha Gamma ....
Alpha Delta. .
Alpha Zeta. . .
Alpha Eta .....
Alpha Theta .....
Alpha Gamma Ellyn
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
.............................University of Illinois
. . . . . . .Ohio State University
. . . . . . .Pennsylvania State College
. . . . .North Dakota Agricultural College
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Cornell University
. . . . . . .Iowa State College
. . . .University of Missouri
. . . .University of Wiscoiisin
. . . .University of Nebraska
.. ....... ............. U niversity of Minnesota
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Massachusetts Agricultural College
. . .North Dakota 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
. . . . . .West 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 Five
Alpha Mamma illhn
james VV. Bottomley Chester Poliks
Charles M. Dittrich, Anton A. Scholz
George A. Jackson Norman M. C. Smith
George E. Lattin Louis F. Tomey
Wilfred A. Leslie John V. Visny
Russell S. Anderson Kenneth N. Hanks
Ralph H. Dudley Raymond B. Kelsey
Herbert C. Fowler David E. Larsen
Sherman L. Frost Sterling E. Mills
Bruce G. Grant Ralph E. Scott
Raymond L. XValker
Roderic A. Beaulieu Vincent P. Gaffney
Philip XV. Clarke Raymond C. Kendall
Frederick B. Cook Ivan E. Parkin
Anthony G. Discenza Edward I. Peservich
Milton Arnold Karl H. Gometz
Horace C. liriksson Jarvis R. Kingston
Patsy Ambrose Edward Knapp
VV. Herbert Crockett Joseph A. May
Michael Diana Williaiii E. Nield
Alfred Hunyadi Frederick Reihl
Vllinfield F. Kelsey Stanley F. Straska
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Robert E. Johnson, M.S. Daniel Noble, BS.
Harold S. Schwenk, M.S.
One Hundred and Tizrn
. .ZVA . ,,,,A ,,..:..,,. . ,,, . --www-.1-,,lg"""E'4.'.g-,,-...-w---
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G. Bantly Krause
Norman R. Heuston
Alf R. Anderson
Howard S. Tyler
Andrew D. VVoodbury
Sherwood T. Bothwell
Leonard D. Hubbard
J. Douglas Vtfinn
Langley V. Collyer
Prof. Elmir Olin Anderson Prof.
Prof. David E. VVarner Prof.
Prof. Linton Brown Crandall Prof.
Prof. Roy Jones Guyer Prof.
Prof. Vlfilliam Merrill F,sten Prof.
Prof. Albert Edmund Wilkinson Prof.
Prof. Frank Alexander Ferguson Prof.
lit Alpha Hi
Louis D. Schaible
Homer S. Kelsey
Austin D. Lathrop
Carl A. Furrer
Samuel L. Myers
Gliver G. Burk
li. VVinf1eld Barnes
lidgar N. llarland
Henry R. Kunze
George L. Gibson
J. Alden Danielson
Richard C. Bates
Richard T. Wilkiiisoli
Prof. W. Howard Forsyth
Brainerd T. Peek
Kenneth C. Stevens
A. Hanson Gledhill
Graham T. Coulter
I. Jacksml Green
Norman D. lialdwin
liarl VV. Prout, jr.
Lawrence A. Barber
Charles Louis Beach
Charles Burt Gentry
Ierauld A. Manter
Alva True Stevens
Arthur Ronello Merrill
A. Safford Torrey
One H zmdrcd and Nme
... ,,. THE ,,3,..
John Clark Roach
One Hundred and Izlcveu
A ,. '-nr' THE 'var'
Marvin Qsterliug Ray Ryan
Leo Duffy Serphino Tombari
Om' Hundred and Tzvclzfe
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Gamma Glhi 'iipailnn
Honorary Scholastic Society
litlicl L. jolnison
L. Stuart Champiny
H. VV. Chapman
Israel H. Hyinan
One Hundred and Thirteen
Q. THE "-?"",,,.-1w"""""' W
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.-n p19 :5 - f if
Alpha Tian Phi
Honorary Engineering Society
Marvin Osterling Francis Dorsey john I. Goebel
Herbert Brodie Nathan Jacobson
Albert Endee George Krause
One Hundred and Fourteen
a vA,, e Q
3 4-19 5 D ..
1Hi Kappa Evita
Dr. Henry K. Denlinger
One H undred and Fifteen
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Abbie jean Quick
lX'1EMHliRS lN Tun F,xcUI."1'x'
and Mrs. ll, A. Scckerson
Mr. and Mrs. Vllintlirop Tilley
Mr. Andre Schenker
One Hundred and Sixteen
A , . Qlanmhha Mamma Evita
lloiiorury liiclgiiig l'ir:1ter11ity
1 11-zokmzic A. IACKSON
lluolf. lrlixleizx' l.. fiARRlGl'S
hlonx Yierok Vism'
XY. A. l.eslie
XYzn'ren G. Kennedy
Robert H. Tiers
blnlinn linrr Eddy
FAQ ULTY M is M 1+:1f:Rs
.IQLMINERD S. PECK
AUsT1N D. LATHROL
.lzunes M. Elliot
Alf R. Anderson
James M. Gwin
George li. XVhite Sliernian P. Hollister Robert lf. johnson
David lf. XVZl1'11CI' Roland H. Patch H. L. Forsythe
Xllilliain F. Kirkpatrick li. O. Anderson John Handy
One Hzmdred and Sezerztem
One Hundred and Eighteen
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XYOMEIVS S'1'Um2N'1' GOVERNMI-:NT Assoctm'l'mN
Alhcrta Benson, '31, I'v1'f't'-Pl't'.Yf4il'lIILQ Abbie jean Quick, '32, Sv1'rm'111'y-T1'rrr.v11rm'
Tlwresa Vx-rrc, H305 Marjorie IJL'Z1Tflt'l1, '30, l'1'r.x'1'1fm1l,' 1iVL'1yl1 'l'rmvlJridge, 333
Hrnrcf Ullnstcad, '31, lfzlflllfyn llnzm' lfwlvfufxwzlufiiw
Miss Nvllic Gard, l"m'11ll,v 1-4rf1'1'.w1'
VVOMEN,S EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
Arliue Hcgclwald, I7l'0XI'd81Iff,' Ethel L. :l,0hI1SUI1, 7wl'Bfl.S'Hl'I'l'
Rowena W'ashburn, Sec1'eia1'y
One H nndred and Twenty
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PRUDENCE DEAN, '30
EDITH L. SHORT, '31 MARGARET SMITH, '32
The Monteith Arts Society was founded in 1921-22 for advancing literature and
the various art among the women students. It was named after Professor
Monteith who spent much of his time and efforts in its interests. At an "at home"
this year, his daughter, Miss Monteith, was kind enough to play for us.
One Hundred and Twenty-Two
, ,,.,V 3 ,.,:q G E C THE 0,
AJI9 3 06-
The two major co-ed sports are field hockey and basketball. livery year seems
to bring forth a stronger interest in co-ed athletics with the result that the co-ed
teams have consistently increased in calibre and in strength. The time was when
the co-ed contribution to Aggie athletics amounted to no more than interclass
basketball. However, times have changed, and the co-ed athletic calendar now
embraces held hockey, freshman and varsity basketball, archery, and swimming,
not forgetting interclass track and indoor baseball.
During the past year the co-ed teams have been of a quality that ranks with that
of any other group of teams which played for Connecticut Aggies during a single
school year. Although they were not in every case successful from the standpoint
of games won and lost, sportsmanship was developed, and that, sportsmen tell us,
is really the ultimate aim of athletics.
One Hundred and Twenty-Five
, , ,--' - - ..k,, 'U' THE 'dggw f - ' zl,
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FRESHMAN CO-ED BASKETBALL TEAM
One Hundred and Twenty-Six
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One Hundred and Twenty-Seem
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IQICIIARD 4fXT'l'R1DGE XV11.1.1.xM H. DARRQW
One Hundred and Twcnly-Eight
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LED 1JU1fify ....... .
XVILLIAM II. DLXRROW ..
DAVID LARSEN .....
RICHARD E. DODGE . . .
. . .1 7ru.vz'dcnt
. . . .Secretary
....... . . . .Treasurer
One Hundred and Twenty-Nine
'gl 'x " :: .. WM .. ,,,.
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ETHEL L. JOHNSON
One If1WLd7'6d and Thirty
Ethel L. Johnson
Abbie Jean Quick
.., , 1-1-IE ,,3,.,
:eww-M ,. ' ,, 4
Mr "'w D1950ss 'A" 2 " ' -'V-
Raymond Walker, '31
Norman Hueston, '30
Nathan Koenig, '30
Joseph Gersten, '32
Harry Levin, '32
Edward Verillo, '32
Harry Wolfson, '30
Nathan Hurwitz, '33
joseph Wandy, '33
One H zmdred and Thirty-One
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Ralph Sclilattor, Pl'U.Yl-lI'LfIl1Q Rebecca Unger, I'iu'-Pnr.vifIi'1zl
Ethel l.. JOl11lSU11, .5'm'1'vl411'y-T1'U41.x'111'v1'
Mark Quinn CLeaderj, Pianog Ralph Schlatter, Trurnpetg Richard I. Ruffkess, Saxophoneg
H. Seymour Barnes, Banjog Robert Tourville, Drumsg Nelson Smith, Violin
0110 Huudrcd and Thirty-Tfwo
, THE W
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I4'1lll'Z1 Kingsbury, Prcsidentg Ruth Veits, Sc'm'cIur'Av
Bruce Grant, Iffftf-PI'0.f1.f1CIlff Unwrlrd Tyler, 'l'1'm1x1lf'm'
One Hundred and Thirty-Three
,, ' 'HE '
ANIMAL HUSBANDRY JUDGING TEAM
Anderson Storrs Visuy
POULTRY JUDGING TEAM
Schaible Warner, Coach Scholz Gwin
One Hundred and Thirty-Fo1zr
, 1. THE fm"""' ., . .. C
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Harry Christen, President Carl Hakanson, 5'w:'y-Trcas.
FRUIT ,TUDGING TEAM
Handy, Coach Furrer Anderson Yxfilson
Onc Hundred mm' Tflllffj'-I'iI'L'8
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CA1f'1'ArN 'l'1lo1cN'roN CHASE, U. S. A. CAPTAIN Il. ll. Cmmwliu., U. S. 'X
S1QRc1nAN'r L. C. ZIMMERMAN, U. S. A.
Russell S. Anderson
Herbert R. Brodie
Stuart S. Joslyn
David li. Larsen
Edwin M. Montstreain
One Ilzmdred and Tlzirty-Six
Leo T. Duffy L. Stuart Champiny NVarren Kennedy
'llheodore J. Von Sabo
George H. Pallman
Nelson H. Smith
Stanley L. Storrs
Kingston S. Wilcox
Bertram C. VVright
James M. Gwin
Edward L. Brown
J. J. Goebel
Charles M. Dittrich, Jr.
Bruce G. Grant
Sterling E. Mills
James D. Murphy
George E. Pinkney
Raymond L. YValke
Charles N. Wliite
-QQ T!-IE I K
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Dittrich Dorsey Schmid Hunt
Muutstrcnm Lynch Crowell XV:1lkcr Von Sabo
One Ilundrvd and Tlzirlg'-Scwu
One Hundred and Thirty-Eight
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One Hundred and Thirfy NWC
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Ar.r,,.-xN XV. lXlANc:IrI2s'l'1c1a Rm' Clwm:
Corxvill P. Hruvlxius A. 17. 1X'Iuorc
Ray Ryan Robert XV. Groat
Wcllclcll H. Kinsey David F. YV:1rncr
W'ultcr flf. Clarke joseph Samuels
Carl M. Slmrpc Imbcrt 17. Fellows
Om' Il'111m'rcd mm' Fnrllv
WW. .... THE 'l MWW'Wr , ,
lfurwiu l'. llzuvkills
Sterling D. 1'1Zl1'g'C1'
Rhoar M. Flydal
.'Xl51'Zll1Zll11 F. Moore
Robert XV. Groat
john 13. Stamgle
I lcrmzm libutzlxe
Rilylllkbllil D. Cllllllllll
Harold E. Christen
Loo T. Dully
XYilliz1111 ll. llzxrrow
james M. Gwiu
Herbert R. French
flrzmrles M. llillricll
1 1 I
.lzuues U. bottom ey
George LX. Jackson
Stuart S. Qloslyu
Charles N. 1Vl1ite
Robert I. Rebman
John C. Sternberg Beverly Wilsorl
On-e Hmzclrvd and Fnrly-0110
i . . , , . 4 7
, ' if
' "J 19 :jon l
531112 emh white Glluh
George A. Jackson
Kenneth Tourville ,
jason G. Austin
james J. Green
One Hzmdred and Forty-Two
Junior M ernber
Allan D. Ashcroft
Cedric L. Child
--lsr' 'HE 'vas-'
.A,.,?..2.. AMH , .,.., . E..:f ,,.2,y.,,, . ,,..:f 1 f??
H. Seymour Barnes
Nathan Dubinsky Roderic A. Beaulieu
One Hundred and Forty-Three
Q . ,,,, .,.,,,. ,..,. , -wt. TI-IE ily , 4,
'1 'N wwf ,,., 1:--Liar' -' it
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Roy Guycr ....
Sumner A. Dole ..............
Louis A. Alexander.
Paul E. Bitgood..
One Hundred and Forty-Four
THE CUACIUNG STA lflf'
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Dircctor of Physical Education
.Coach of Varsity Football, lxlockey, and Baseball
.Coach of Varsity Basketball, Freshman Football and Baseball
Coach of Cross Country, Fresllulau Basketball, and
Varsity and Freshman Track
................. --"'F""'7""'..............-luu .
One Hundred and Forty-Five
., .gnf , .-,, ,, -egg' THE ' v-'-
'-MW, will .... 5: I
M W -4mE'1a A419501s
15129 Ellnnthall Swaann
JULIAN B. EDDY, f7lfCI1ZflgCl'
With the loss of the final game to Rhode Island the Connecticut Aggie Football
Team ran down the curtain on a football season which may be called successful
or unsuccessful according to one's way of thinking. In the matter of games won
and lost it was an even break. From the
viewpoint of crucial games it was a
failure, but when we consider the out-
look at the start of the year and the pre-
dictions of many at that time, it was a
gs 3 g ,
CONNECTICUT, 0, AMHERST, 7.
In the opening game at Amherst the
Aggies were defeated 7-0 by the "Lord
Ieffsv in a hard fought contest. The
Ona Hundred cmd Forty-Six
. -QS' THE 'Qw-
44,119 5 osi
Blue and White eleven withstood the thrusts of the Amherst
backs and only the clever punting of Wilsoii, the Amherst
captain, prevented Connecticut from scoring. Throughout the
first half the ball was in Amherst territory due to the ability
of the Aggies to complete their passes. Early in the second
half Amherst retrieved a fumble and on the next play com-
pleted a long pass for the only score of the game.
CONNECTICUT, 13, VVESLEYAN, O.
In the second game a fighting band of determined warriors
from Connecticut journeyed to Andrus field and defeated the
Cardinal and Black of NVesleyan, 13-O. Outweighed but not
outfought, the Dolemen took advantage of the breaks for
their first victory.
good measure Connecticut was able to register three touch-
downs before the visitors scored.
CONNECTICUT, Og TUFTS, 7.
The first score came in the second quarter when Groat ran
30 yards around Wesleyaiiis left end. In the third quarter
the Aggies intercepted an enemy pass and raced 25 yards to
the VVesleyan 6-yard line. A short pass to Ryan was success-
ful for the second score.
CONNECTICUT, 205 MAINE, 7.
In the first home game the Aggies outplayed the Maine
hears, defeating them for the second time in six years by a
score of 20-7. The offense of both teams was strong, but
the Aggies were far superior on the defense. With a smooth
running attack and a mixture of good passes thrown in for
The showing made by the Aggies against Tufts was a
complete reversal of the form displayed in previous games.
The Jumbo eleven scored in the first half but thereafter
were played to a standstill. In the closing minutes of the
game the Aggies were pushing forward to a touchdown via
the air but a pass was intercepted by a Tufts back as the
final whistle sounded.
One Hundred and Forty-Seven
x wt THE 7
daze 3 o
I CONNECTICUT, 195 COAST GUARD, 0.
The second home game the Aggies eleven displayed the
superiority over the Coast Academy at Gardner Dow field
by emerging at the long end of a 19-0 score. Neither team
displayed brilliant football but after first quarter there was
not a shadow of doubt as to the outcome.
CONNECTICUT, 345 VERMONT, O.
Before a large gathering of Dads on Dad's Day the
Connecticut Aggie eleven toppled the weak Vermont team by
a score of 34-0. The local gridsters were able to score almost
at will, but at no time was their own goal threatened. Late in the second half
Coach Dole substituted a whole second team and in the last
minutes of play they ehalked up the final score of the game. 1
CONNEC',l'lCTU'I.', Og NEW lIAlVIl'SllIRlC, 7.
A fighting Aggie 1ll2lCl1ll1C playing one of the best games
ever seen in Connecticut dropped a heartbreaking decision to
the powerful New Hampshire Wilclcats by a score of 7-0.
New I-Iampshire's strong running attack was counterbalanced
by the fine work of the Connecticut linemen. However, the
reserve strength of the VVildcats told in the final period and a
forward pass placed the ball o11 the one-yard line. A line
buck then netted the only score of the game.
CONNECTICUT, 6gRHOlJff1 ISLAND, 19.
Before one of the largest crowds that the Aggies ever
played for, they dropped their final and objective game of
the season at Rhode Island by a score of 19-6. Connecticut
was not in top form and Rhody cut loose in the second period
to sew up the game by a slashing line attack. Connecticut's
only score came in the third quarter when a long pass was
Om' Hundred and Forty-Eight
FROSH FOOTBALL SUMMARY
C. A. C. Frosh,
C. A. C. Frosh,
C. A. C. Frosh,
C. A. C. Frosh,
C. A. C. Frosh,
C. A. C. Frosh,
Mass. Aggie Frosh, 0
Springfield Frosh, 20
Trinity V., 0
Rhode Island Frosh, 6
One Hzmdrrrl and Forty-Nine
One Hundred and Fifty
....,L,-. THE ,,3,,
One Hundred and Ififly-One
1925 Eamkrilmll Sveaann
R. I. FENN, Manager
CONNECTICUT vs. EAST STROUDSBURG
lizxsr Srkoonsizoko l5izA'1'icN IN OPENER
In the opening contest of the Aggie Basketball season the ,lilue and VVhite ive
scored a close victory over the East Stroudsburg quintet from Penn. In this
opening game the Aggies gave an exhibition at times that resembled mid-season
form. The game was hard fought and rather rough at times with both teams
exhibiting a ine passing attack.
The Aggies started off at a fast pace and with the aid of accurate shooting by
Capt. Ryan and Dan Chubbuck an impressive lead was obtained. Leo Duffy,
experienced Aggie guard, gave a fine exhibition of guarding and his passes together
with Darrowls floor work were large factors in gaining a ten point lead over our
rivals at the halt.
The third quarter became interesting when the East Stroudsburg five staged a
rally and rolled up eleven points while the Aggies went scoreless. Although at
Om' llimzlwd ami FiflyAT'wo
""'--"-S" 'HE '
4...--' - -...-
the end of the period the visitors were leading by one point, I
the Aggies braced and in the final minutes came back to win
CONNECTICUT vs. YALE UNIVERSITY
YALE BESTS AGGIES AT NEW HAVEN
In Connecticut's first major athletic contest with Yale, the
Aggies were forced to take the small end of a 25-19 score in
front of a large New Haven crowd. This game was marked
by mediocre playing in the first half, which enabled Yale to
lead 17--1 at the end of the half.
Beginning the final half, Coach Alexander instructed his men f
to play a close guarding man-to-man game. At this time the DUFFY
Aggies seemed to recover from their bad start and gave a good
demonstration of the basketball they were capable of playing. They outplaycd the
fast Yale team completely and although they outscored the Bull Dogs 15-8, the
handicap of the First half was too great to overcome.
CONNECTICUT vs. TUFTS UNIVERSITY
VVHIRLWTND 1f1N1su BEATS 'ISUFTS
After staging a brilliant up-hill fight, the Aggies flashed an amazing rally to
beat Tufts on the Hawley Armory floor, 24-22. VV ith only hfty-three seconds to
play, the visitors led 22-18, but the Nutmegs staged a novel finish and Ryan and
Chubbuck dropped in a basket apiece to tie the score. Rusty Cvlennon proved to
be the hero of the contest as in the final second of play the fleeting "Square-
Dealu hooped the winning basket, much to the excited crowdls approval.
Chubbuck showed a revival of form after his sickness by scoring 14 of the 24
points amassed, with Capt. Ryan, Duffy, and Glennon adding the remainder.
Haber, of Tufts, was the visiting star together with Butters who was forced to
retire early in the second half with an injured ankle.
CONNECTICUT vs. MASS. AGGIES
CONNECTICUT TRIUMPHS OVER BAY STATE RIVAL
With a changed lineup the Blue and VVhite faced Mass. Aggies, and played
heads up basketball from start to finish, enabling them to win by a 37-23 score.
Witli Lamoreaux and Flydal in the lineup the Blue and WVhite seemed to take on
new spirit and flashed an offense that was too fast for our Bay State rivals.
Beginning the second half with the score 24-15, Connecticut had almost every-
thing their own way. M. C. A. came back with a fast attack, led by Ellert, but
our Aggies were able to outscore the rivals in this stanza also. Big Dan Chub-
One Hundrcd and Fifty-Three
--W-f--.....,s.g-' THE 'Q1,,"'..""..a--S"-1"-" I
1,19 5 otin,-
buck was the individual star of the game with 16 points. The
passing and fioor work of Duffy and Capt. Ryan proved to be
too clever for the visitors who were never able to overcome the
Blue and Whiteis lead.
CONNECTICUT vs. BROVVN UNIVERSITY
CONNECTICUT BEATEN AT PROVIDENCE
During the week of examinations, the Aggies journeyed to
Providence where they were beaten in a listless game by a score
of 29-22. The Aggies started off slowly and never throughout
the game did they function as they had in previous contests.
Although the first half was badly played by both teams, Connect-
icut was on the short end of a 12-8 score.
In the second half Brown started a fast offense that netted them more points,
and no matter how hard the Aggies tried to gain their stride, it seemed to be an
off night for Connecticut. Snyder, left forward of the Brown team, was the
opponent's high scorer with seven field goals that were thrown from difficult
CONNECTICUT vs. SPRINGFIELD COLLEGE
SPRINGFIELD VVINS XVITH FAST FINISH
The fast Springfield College team visited Storrs in the next home game and
after being outplayed and outscored 15-10 the first half, succeeded in coming back
strong to win an interesting game 33-29. The contest was well played with both
teams fighting hard.
Capt. Ryan had the Y. M. C. A. five dazed in the first half with his floor work
and accurate shooting. Beginning the second half, the Aggies started off fast
again to further increase the lead, but Springfield braced and after this the
Aggies were forced to relinquish the lead. Ryan and Chubbuck accounted for
most of the Aggie score with Ellerin, the visiting high scorer, the best for the
CONNECTICUT vs. COAST GUARD ACADEMY
CoAsT GUARDS EASILY BEATEN
With the entire Aggie team going strong the Coast Guards were decisively
beaten in their new gymnasium by a 35-20 score. The opponents were not able
to 'score a field goal in the first half and seemed completely bewildered at the
Starting the second half, the Academy team played better basketball, but were
never able to make the contest interesting. Capt. Ryan, Chubbuck, and Flydal
One Hundred and Fifty-Four
g TFT-E' 7
were responsible for thirty of the Aggie's points with Big Dan,
the leading scorer, with thirteen. Montgomery was the only
opponent who was able to score more than twice from the
CONNECTICUT vs. TRINITY
AGG1Es TQALLY Too LLXTE
On February lst, the Aggies went to Hartford where they
were beaten by an inspired Trinity team after making a last
minute rally that fell short of victory by five points. At the
end of the first half Connecticut was in the lead by a 14-11
score, but the flashy last half offense of the Blue and Gold
W35 U30 much- LAMOUREUX
Dan Chubbuck opened the fray by out-jumping Nye, the
star Trinity center. Flydal took the tap from center and passed to Lamoureux who
swished the hoop, to draw first blood. Capt. Ryan received the ball on the next
jump, pivoted around his man and dribbled into the basket for the second score.
A minute later Slossberg scored for Trinity and both teams settled down and
played high calibre basketball with the Aggies having a three point lead at the half.
At the start of the second half the Hartford team came back with added deter-
mination to win. The Blue and Gold had things their own way for a time.
Capt. Ryan called time out and after play was resumed again Chubbuck, Ryan,
and Flydal all sank double deckers, tying the score. Not to be outdone, Slossberg
and Nye gave Trinity the lead by scoring more Trinity points. The Aggies were
never able to overcome this lead.
Slossberg was high scorer of the contest with 14 points, with Chubbuck and
Ryan following for secondary honors. Although Leo Duffy did not score, he
played a Hashy game in the back court by passing and guarding cleverly.
CONNECTICUT vs. HOLY CROSS
Accnzs TRIUMPH OVER IMTOLY CRoss CRUsADERs
In the first game of the annual two-game series with Holy Cross the Aggies
played good ball to capture a 33-Z7 victory from the Worcester visitors. Although
trailing by a score of 15-11 at half time, the Nutmegs spurted in the opening
minutes of the second half to practically assure themselves of victory.
The first half showed each team playing hard basketball with the lead changing
sides many times. Before the half closed both teams had committed many fouls
and neither team showed superior strength. However, the Nutmegs flashed offense
in the second half when Chubbuck, Ryan, Flydal, and Darrow started scoring in
fast order. This spurt gave the Aggies an eleven point lead which proved too
much for the Cross.
One Hundred and Fifty-Five
-iv THE '?-',,....a-w--
4119 3 osx
This decisive victory over the Purple was in part reveng'e for
the one point defeat the Aggies received a year ago on the
Ilawley Armory floor.
CQNNECTICUT Vs. NEW HAMPSHIRE
NEW 1-IAMIfsIIiRE TQALLIES TO WIN
Playing at Durham, New Hampshire, the Aggies were given
a jolt by the New Hampshire University team when they were
defeated 2-1-21 after having been ahead the first three quarters
of the game. The score at half time read 10-5 in favor of
Connecticut, a11d it seemed like an easy Aggie victory.
In the second half the N. H. team came back with a better
offense which enabled them to tie the score in the last quarter.
Small, opposing ce11ter, was the high scorer of the contest, and his six floor baskets
were the deciding factor. Billy Darrow and Ray Ryan proved to be the main
cogs ill the Aggie team.
CONNECTICUT vs. ST. MICHAELS
VARsITY DOWNS HIGIII.X' IQlil'U'l'IiIJ ST. TVTICI-IAELS FIVE
After a slow start in what appeared to be an easy victory for the Nutmeg Aggies,
the St. Michaels team of Vermont staged a surprising rally in the second half.
The Vermonters came to Storrs with an impressive record, having won eight
straight games in as many starts, but they were forced to take the short end of a
39-Z8 score by virtue of an Aggie offense that seemed to bewilder the visitors.
Slattery, crack sophomore forward of the St. Michaels team, gave a remarkable
exhibition of Hoor work and left hand shooting by scoring 13 points. Darrow,
Chubbuck, and Capt. Ryan threw the ball through the hoop consistently to amass
30 of the 39 points scored by the Blue and Wfhite.
CONNECTICUT vs. RHODE ISLAND STATE
RHODE ISLAND WINS AT KINGSTON
The Aggie j inx once more followed the team, this time to Kingston, R. I., where
a slow game was lost to Rhody, 36-31. This defeat was the most discouraging
one of the year as we were beaten by an inferior team. Although both teams were
deadlocked 17-17 at the half, the Aggies failed to play as they could in spite of
insistent effort. Rhody seemed to improve as the game progressed, and during the
last part of the contest our opponents played as if inspired.
The scoring honors went to Capt. Ryan and Billy Darrow, who were the main
cogs in the Aggie offense, with Ray scoring 12 points and Billy 10. The two men
that were outstanding for Rhode Island were Capt. Kearns and Windsor.
One Ilundred and Fifty-Six
--m-....i"',9j" THE '45g,P',,...'..-w---
CON NECTIC UT vs. VVESLE YA N
Aoonzs OVERWHELM NVESLEYAN AT Srokks
By playing hard fast basketball Connecticut sent Wesleyaii under in the Hawley
Armory by a score of 33-22. At the very beginning the Aggies started off fast
and before Wesleyaii could get going they were hopelessly behind. The half
ended with the Aggies enjoying a l7 point lead over our interstate rivals. This
lead was reduced by Wesleyaii during the second frame as they braced and played
better basketball, although the Blue and White still flashed the same fast attack.
Billy Darrow, Dan Chubbuck, and Capt. Ryan were all tied for scoring honors'
with 8 points apiece. The Aggie team as a whole exhibited some fine team play
and passing ability.
CONNECTICUT vs. HOLY CROSS
HOLY CRoss GAINS REv1sNuE
In the next game, played at VVorcester, the Aggie team showed a complete
reversal of form and lost to the strong Holy Cross team by a score of 42-23. This
was the worst drubbing of the season and although the Aggies led the Cross at
half time with a score of 17-16, the second half was their downfall.
In the second half Clancy and Driscoll opened up with a brilliant offense and
while Conn. tried hard to stop them scoring, these two players continued to hoop
them until a o11e-sided score resulted.
The outstanding man fort Conn. was Chubbuck, who after scoring l2 points
in the first half became the object of close guarding in the second frame. The tall
Aggie succeeded in scoring as many points as Clancy, the star Holy Cross guard.
CONNECTICUT vs. RHODE ISLAND
AGGIES SPARKLE AND TROUNCE RHODY, 53-28
After being defeated by Rhody at Kingston two weeks before, Aggie fans
expected to see a hard battle, when the Engineers opposed Conn. on the Hawley
Armory floor, for the last game of the season. However, the Blue and Wliite, lcd
by Capt. Ryan, was in remarkable form, and completely outclassed Rhody.
Smarting under the sting of previous defeat, the Aggie quintet opened up an
offensive in the first quarter which swept the visitors entirely off their feet. From
this time on the Blue and White led the way and amassed a score which was 27
points more than Rhody could make. The score then stood 37-10.
Ray Ryan, playing his last game of basketball for Conn., exhibited some fine
Hoor work, coupled with an accurate eye for the basket. Ryan was a constant
inspiration to his teammates and they followed his example in piling up such a
large score. Leo Duffy, Rhoar Flydal, and Marve Osterling also appeared in
their last game and gave a good exhibition.
One Hundred and Fifty-Seven
"" ' ' we
U ""' v '
FRESHLIAN BASKETBALL TEAINI
One Ilzmdrcd and Fifty-Eight
--I-li" THE '?-',,,..-u---
who batted .447 for the season
One Hundred and Fifty-Nine
,W 'fl-I-'E W-
1529 Banehall Swann
QKICNNICTH C. S'l'14:v1cNs, jlfllllll-QUI'
CONNECTICUT, 6, MAINE, 7
In the first game of the season, which was played at Storrs, Connecticut won
from the strong Maine team by a score of 7 to 6. The game was very loosely
played and Connecticut won simply by virtue of its greater batting power.
CONNECTICUT, 35 PROVIDENCE, 9
At Providence, in the next game, the Aggies came out on
the small end of a 9 to 3 score. Providence came through in
the pinches with hits while Connecticut could not supply the
necessary punch when ru11s were needed.
CONNECTICUT, 1, CLARK, 3
The second consecutive setback came at Storrs when Clark
handed the Storrzians a 3 to 1 defeat. Connecticut made its
only run when three base hits and an error broke the ice in the
Hrst inning. Only one of Clark's three runs was earned.
CONNECTICUT, 2, WESLEYAN, 1
MOORE At last the Aggies again broke into the win column when
they took Wesleyan in 2 to 1. The game was scoreless for
One Hundred and Sixty
-iv' 'HE "av" V Q
seven innings but in the eighth the Cardinal and Black secured l 1 f I
its lone tally. In the ninth Connecticut scored its first run.
The game was finally sewed up in the eleventh when a walk and
two hits gave the Aggies their winning run.
CONNECTICUT, 45 TRINITY, 3
The first annual game with Trinity saw the Aggies again
victorious with a 4 to 3 score. The game was nip and tuck
all the way and the last inning provided a thrill for the Connect-
icut fans when, with two out, the winning run on second and the
tieing run coming home, a perfect throw from the outfield beat
out the runner at the plate.
CONNECTICUT, 4, VVILLIAMS, 5
After two successive victories the Aggie machine was again MCCOMBE
handed a setback at VVilliamstown. The Williains bo s were outhit and out la ed
Y P Y
but had the advantage of bunching their hits.
CONNECTICUT, 3, VERMONT, 2
VVhile still smarting from the Willialiis defeat Connecticut went to Burlington
and took Vermont into camp to the tune of 3 to 2. Good and bad baseball
abounded in this game and only the superior hitting of the Aggies pulled the
game from the fire.
CONNECTICUT, 9g NORVVICH, l
At Northfield, in the third and last game of the trip Connecticut easily defeated
Norwich University by the lopsided score of 9 to 1. The Aggies gave the two
Norwich pitchers a tough time throughout the game, as Connecticut made extra
base hits every inning except the first.
CONNECTICUT, 5g SPRINGFIELD, 9
. For the second and last game of the series, Springfield came
to Storrs and again trounced the Aggies, this time by a score of
9 to 5. The Physical Directors collected fourteen hits off the
two Aggie hurlers, five of them being manufactured into five
runs in the ninth inning.
CONNECTICUT, 7g RHODE ISLAND, 1
For the first game with Rhody, Connecticut went to King-
, ston and returned with another game in the bag. Hard hitting
and heads-up baseball as well as good pitching made this an
easy game to win.
One Hundred 'and Sixty-One
CONNECTICUT, 4g TRINITY, 1
The second Trinity game again found the Blue and Gold at
the small end of a 4 to l score. The Hartford boys got only
two hits and at no time were in a threatening position.
CONNECTICUT, 135 WESLEYAN, 3
For the second Wesleyan game the Aggies went to Middle-
town and set the Cardinal and Black back 13 to 3. Connect-
icut made fourteen hits and played errorless ball.
CONNECTICUT, 9, RHODE ISLAND, 8
The second Rhody game again saw the Aggies victorious,
this time by a 9 to 8 score. Rhody came to Storrs determined
RYAN to win and threatened until three were out in the ninth.
CONNECTICUT, 105 ARNOLD, O
Arnold, a newcomer to the Connecticut schedule, came to Storrs and left with
the small end of a l9 to 0 defeat. This was a lopsided game from the start, the
Aggies collecting ll hits and nine runs in the first four innings.
CONNECTICUT, 55 NEW HAMPSHIRE, 6
The last game of the season saw the Aggies again bow to defeat, this time by
a score of 6 to 5. Hits and errors abounded and it was anybody's game until
the last out was made.
CONNECTICUT, 6 g COLBY, 9
The strong Colby team came to Connecticut next and left after taking the
Aggies into camp by a 9 to 6 score. The game was very loosely
played with Colby making ten errors.
CONNECTICUT, 45 SPRINGFIELD, 10
For the fifth game Connecticut journeyed to Mass. and was
defeated by the Springfield team, 10 to 4. At no time was the
outcome uncertain as the Physical Directors, superior hitting
power was apparent from the first.
One Hundred and Sixty-Two
-5' 'HE ii-
FROSI-I BASEBALL SUMMARY
C. A. C.
C. A. C
C. A. C
C. A. C
C. A. C
C. A. C.
C. A. C
Collegiate Prep, 5
Assumption Frosh, 3
Williston Academy, 2
Rhode Island Frosh, 5
Gunnery Prep, 1
Rhode Island Frosh, 6
One Hundred and Sixty-Three
it --nr' THE 'far'
Rhode Island, 682
Eastern Intercollegiates, 4th place-17 points
One Hundred and Sixty-Four
' THE '
47419 5 019-i ...
1929 CROSS COUNTRY
Rhode Island, 25
One H undrcd and Swty Fwe
--u-'lv' THE '4?--f,.-u----
CONNECTICUT TRACK RECORDS
Event Name Present Record
100 Yard Dash-
220 Yard Dash-
440 Yard Dash-
880 Yard Dash-
Slytz, '25 ....
E. Atwood, '27 ..
Slytz, '25 ....
One Mile-P. Mulligan, '27 .......
Two Mile-J. Jacoby, '25 ........
120 Yard High Hurdles-V. johnson, '25
220 Yard Low Hurdles-D. Chubbuck, '31
Running High jump-S. Joslyn, '31 .....
Running Broad jump-D. Chubbuck, '31 .
Pole Vault-C. Dossin. '23 ....
Shot Put-D. Chubbuck, '31 ......
Hammer Throw-M. Ellovitch, '29
Discus Throw-D. Chubbuck, '31 ....
Iavelin Throw-M. Eddy, '25 . . .
One Hundred and Sixty-Six
10 175 sec.
23 1f5 sec.
53 175 sec.
2 min. 4 3f5 sec.
4 min. 34 215 sec.
9 min. 55 375 sec.
16 275 sec.
26 375 sec.
5 ft. 72 in.
21 ft. 6 in.
10 ft. 11 in.
43 fr. M in.
117 ft. 5 in.
137 ft. 9 in.
159 ft. 7 in.
V ,Ir .,,, , ""f 1 "" 4 WWW ""'H -F4-"""f
J m M is ' ,.,9:,,,..4...."---.....
One H zmdred and Sixty-Scvfcu
. , 'Q' THE 'I'
WML WM A BM Maw3 'W19unwm W W'
FRESH MAN TRACK
One If1HldI'L'tl and Sixty-Eight
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One Hundred and Sixty-Nine
WWW -WUT!-Ili' - ---,- ww Y
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DAD'S DAY Couxirrrraiz
Marvin Osterling, Clzairman
Nance Bryant, Esther Northrop, XVilliam H. Darrow, James M. Gwin
Foo'1'rzALL Hoi' Co M M 1'r'rl-:ia
Francis E. Dorsey, CllCI'i1'1I1'Gll
Roy W. Bonsnes, Thomas J. Murphy, Theodore I. Von Sabo, David Bloom
Laura K. Kingsbury, James Elliot, Sterling E. Mills
One Hundred and Svwlzly
I U xloxs XYIQIQK CmmuI'l"rrcE
JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE
One 11 zmdrcd and Seventy-One
--sa-av' THE 'q,-,-r..---
JUNIOR WEEK COMMITTEE
David E. Larsen, Chairman Roy Houghtaling
James A. Williams
James Thigpen, Clzairman James D. Murphy
Clifford Barnes Kathleen FitzGerald
George Pinckney, Clzairizzan James Moore
Charles White Margaret Barrett
Daniel Sayers, Chairman Edward Yuskevich
Ethel L. Johnson
Sain Passell '
One Hundred and Seventy-Two
Chairinan Bernard Fitzsimons r
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f , -
One Hundred and Seventy-Three
JAMES THIGPEN ..
DAVID LARSEN . . .
LEON STONE .....
DANIEL SAYERS ..
HERBERT BRODIE . . . .
JAMES LEVANTI . .
JAMES MOORE ......
ESTHER N ORTHROP
One H uudred and S ezfenty-F our
. . . .Assistant Editor
. . . . . .Faculty Editor
.. . . . . . . . . . .Photograph Editor
. . . . .Assistant Photograph Editor
. . .Feature Editor
. . . . .Sports Editor
. . . . .Advertising Manager
. . . . . . . . .Circulation Manager
. . . . Co-Ed Circulation Manager
N 'L I
. - --.,,,,.
Tuu NUTBIEG BOARD
One Hundred and Seventy-Five
A wWrm ' THE ' tw--W M -
'f?fS??Y3't?r 'wg-.wffr V , ,Y Q Wifi ' A --Siu-.M W ' " "" --W W-f ' 35
:hp 1925-311 1 mmm
ROY NY. BONSNES SAM SCHLEIFE1: NATHAN KUENIG
E112 Qlnuneriirut Glampuz
Associate Editor Afdllflgillrtf Editor'
CHARLES DESMQND IEERTRAM XVR115111'
Sports Editor ..... .... ' l'HoMAs J. RIURPHY, '30
Exchange Editor .... N. M. C. SMITH, '30
Feature Editor . . . . . .JAMES THIGPEN, '31
C0-Ed Editor . .. . . .RRNIESTINE VISNY, '31
One Hundred and Seventy-Six
K 1. THE W
, 1 ...N -"""" .
' A '
lJ11vi1I .I,,Lll'SCll, '31
5111111111111 Go11ll1c1'g', ,32
L. Stuart Cl1zu11pi11y, '30
1.':flWL11'd Brown, '31
Harry Levin, '32
joseph 1i1'll11ll1OhZ, '33
Herbert Lrodie, '31
Mark Quinn, '30
lf11.ri111vx.v M111111g1f1' ,'l.s'.s'1'sl1111! lf11.x'i111fss Zll111111tq'1'1'
Theodore von Sabo, '30 James M. Gwiu, '31
Natharl Dubiusky, '32
One Hundred and Seventy-Seven
One Hundred and Scfventy-Eight
I he mnnhen utnwg
D0 You Appreciate:
Satire, imbecility, assembly speakers, incon-
gruity, farrago, your mail, twaddle, literature,
ennui, stupidity, the laboratory fee, balderdash,
bombast, claptrap, wit, EC. 3, farce, extra credit,
tomfoolery, Pan-Americanism bosh, audacity,
fiddle-sticks, Attic salt, burlesque, Irish bull,
presumption, Hibernicisms persitlage, the pines
muddle, college life, jargon, Spanish omelet
banter, fudge, Storrs Hall suites, nonsense and
all those things that make 111611 smile inwardly
Vlfell! Wlhat of it?
One Hzzizdzwd and Scwerzty-.V1'11e
This section is most astutcly reserved for:
the lost dish-rooin help, the undcrtalter who thouglit he was an entrepreneur, the
bourgeoisie, platyhelininthes, and so to bed.
The West Storrs Gentlemen's Auxiliary Band
XVe arc fortunate, indeed, to have this beautiful hand-painted chroino of four
celebrated artists. ln other words, the Hari: lI'Or Sextet Qlind the other two and
send inj. The leader is easily discerned fthe inan with the coatj and he is con-
ducting the boys in a fast-going fugue. The lads also play "Springs Meshesu
and "Down in Yonder Vallcyf' As the picture was snapped, the ensemble was
sounding H. Engagements can be arranged for all or one man. Call 993 Qcollectj
or inquire at the Barber Shop. QAdv.j Appropriate music for formal dances,
funerals, bridges, dog-figlits, clanibakes, barbecues or organ rccitals. Road tours
a specialty. 'fYou,ll want 'e1n, you'll get 'en1, youlll know when you have ,CIILH
The only competition as yet for the Quadruple Alliance.
QNote Metternich in foreground with harpoonj
One Hundrcd and Eighty
- I -iv THE 143- -
.... ....,mW K '
OUR FACULTY AND GROUNDS
Our professor: Dear old deaf, dumb, and blind
Skinny. He held the Chair of Electro-Dynamics
until the calamity happened. He is now on his sab-
batical leave of seven years. The boys wonder why
they don't get his stuff. It's probably too deep for
them, or maybe it is because he hasn't been here
SIDNEY EVERETT HINDSIGII'P
This is Sidney, instructor in the Botanical Gardens.
He is world-renowned as a champion string-bean
sheller. You should see him shell out, and we aren't
stringing you. He is a graduate of Muskmellon
Institute, '00g A.M. Harvard, '0lg P.M. Yale, '0lg
Came to C. A. C. on a Wecliiesclayg AB. Cat batj
45 Played two seasons in the outer garden. Holder
of the Goode Fellowship at Coalslaw University
One Hundred and Eighty-One
g THE y
419 5 .
1. Ernest Pffffh and john Ruuuh were good boys. 2. They lived on a farm.
3. John spent his time raising succothash. 4. Ernest spent his time raising the
old Harry. 5. One day John said, "I think I could learn farming if I went to
Storrs." 6. Ernest replied, "The hell you could." 7. So they came to C. A. C.
1. John and Ernest had been at Storrs a year now. 2. One day they went
to assembly. 3. They heard a man speak. 4. "I think he gave an interesting
talk," said John afterwards. 5. "That shows how much you know," replied
Ernest. 6. It certainly did.
1. The lads had been here two years when John decided to change the sheets
on his bed. 3. "I think I will send these sheets to the laundry," said john. 4.
"What for?" asked Ernest. 5. "You never can tell," said john. 6. Neither
could the people at the laundry. .
1. john and Ernest were about to graduate. 2. They were all dressed up
ready for commencement. 3. John was considerably excited. 4. Ernest didn't
give a damn. 5. "Is my face dirty," asked John, "or is it my imagination ?" 6.
"Oh your face is clean, all right," replied Ernest.
One Hundred and Eighty-Two
4.19 3 osL
At a recent meeting of the college
assembly, Professor Art Fay, S.R.O., M.N.X.,
attempted to arouse from stupor the skeleton
of the student body which had unwittingly
drifted into chapel under a delusion. The
topic of the learned professor's address was
THE TRAGEDY OF THE
Have you ever paused in the middle of
your Tuesday evening eggnog and considered
how much better the flavor of it would be
if there were no nutmeg in it? Have you
ever paused in the middle of your Tuesday
evening? Have you ever paused? Have
you? You have? W'ell.
"Through the Alimentary Canal with Gun
and Camera." He exhibited a series of
slides, with particular emphasis on outwitting
the shortstop when sliding into second base.
He spent some little time relating his experi-
ences while among the natives of the Islands
of Langerhan. It will be remembered that
Prof. Fay has been heard many times in
theatres during the past year. He is the man
who creates the disturbance at a critical
point during the performance.
His lecture here was stupid, to say the
least. After fifty minutes of hilarious anec-
dotes he managed to get a rise out of the
crowd by telling the one about the two
Irishmen in the restaurant. Thereupon those
students who still retained consciousness,
rose and went to dinner.
Many of the students expressed a desire
of meeting the Professor again some time,
some dark night near Swan Lake, if it can
be arranged. Better bring your pulmotor,
Let's nutmeg a short story long. You may
little realize it, but many persons are in-
volved in the long, tedious process which
puts smack in your eggnog.
It all started a long time ago. It was
way back in 1433 that one Adolph von
Mutneg, a retired ham stringer and egg
poacher residing in the hamlet of Omelet,
conceived the idea of putting nutmeg in his
eggnog. The practice soon spread all over
central Europe and if it were only known,
the word nutmeg is sl1ort for Bosnia-Herzo-
govina. One of the popular hit songs of the
day was t'There's nutmeg in your ice
sherry." When the New World was dis-
covered, the practice soon sprang up in
Mansfield Depot and from there it went
rampant over the countryside.
It was in tl1e year 1842 that an ingenious
Yankee pedler discovered that all this bother
about sending to Bombay for nutmegs was
a lot of nonsense. It was right here in
CCom'iuued on page 1881
One Ilimdrvd and Eiglzty-Three
--sv' THE 'fav-
"Don't lock your barn until the horse is stolen."
Rope-Pull Cl, 2, 3, 45g Fishing Club C253 Gamma
"Pop" is probably one of the biggest men that ever
struck the hill. VVhen he left Upford Downs, his home
town, everybody said that he would never amount to any-
thing and sure enough he never has. As the picture shows,
Sam got a stiff neck watching the rope-pull,
"Whatever is worth doing is worth doing."
Rope-Pull CS, 6, 733 Halt Cl, 2, 1, 2, SD.
"Pop" transferred to C. A. C. from Bring More in 1914.
You will remember that it was in this year that war br.oke
out in Europe. The portrait shows him taking his place
as anchor man at the rope-pull.
"Still water docsn't make any noise."
Lion Tamer's Club CO, 0, 0 81 059 Pig Roast Cl, Zjg
Pig C3, 4D.
"Popl' has no friends but he is liked just the same. He
showed signs of athletic ability until he fell off of the
Hying rings. Since then he has shown some big bruises.
It will always be remembered that he was the man who ran
123 yards in the Trinity game last fall without making Il
touchclown. He was playing soccer.
'tBig things come in large packages."
Push-ball Cl, Zjg Grease-ball C3, 455 Ground-mole CZD.
Without a doubt "Pop" is the class sport. Always care-
ful with his attire, he dresses fit to kill. Several attempts
on his life have been made to date. At the class elections
he was voted the most unpopular man in the class. We
grish you the best of luck with your next batch of fudge,
One Hundred and Eighty-Fam'
play must change as the type of actors in the company
Q THE 7'
" T ' '
W at 41,3419 5os
"Knowledge is power." More power to you, Sain.
Q9 Loving Cup CZ, 35 5 Adams Trophy C3, 45 3 Thugs C65.
C427 Again the Russians, r.oused by foreign invasion, rallied
cj to support the Soviet government which was struggling to
Q5 prevent the despoilment ofltheir country. As a close corol-
Q, lary of this influence, it is also evident that the type of
"In spring a young man's fancy."
Infirmary Cl, 25 3 Box Rent Due C4, 55 g Corporal C3, 45.
"Pop" sure is a great fellow. Everybody likes him. His
pleasant smile and his generosity with cigarettes have done
much to put him close to the hearts of his associates. He
is sure to go a long way if his tobacco holds out. If it
doesn't he will walk a mile for a new supply he says.
GURGHFF, SA M
"A rag, a bone, and a hank of Herr."-Muller.
Most Handsome Man Cl, 25 5 Wanted By Warden C3, 45.
Bacteria are like animals in that the quantity of food
needed and that actually used in the presence of an abundant
supply is widely different. Consequently, Bismarck and his
associates had an ever-present idea that Hparticularismn and
internationalism so deeply embedded in the consciousness of
the German people, would decrease the possibility of obtain-
"There's something rotten in dem Arkf' said Noah as he
dragged out the dead camel.
Soap-bubble Team C5, 65 5 Horsebarn Charlie's Gang C45.
'lPop" is certainly a versatile man. His only handicap is
stuttering, an impediment which has made him many friends.
The picture shows him on the verge of saying a mouthful,
"An eye for an eye," says "Pop"
ing :L beautiful white precipitate.
One Ilundred and Eiglzly-I"i've
, , -Qs' THE 'av-r
V53-'fli'd1.n.d tv .
ANCIENT CITY UNEARTHED ON CAMPUS
RUINS OF PREHISTORIC CIVILIZATION FOUND
A recent announcement by the Finnish
Archeological Society has it that Storrs was
once the site of Godom and Sommorah, two
cities which were surpassed in wealth and
splendor by only ancient Babylon or New
Britain. A cursory survey of the ruins dis-
closed that a high civilization and culture
once flourished on this spot.
Merton Grfff and Theobald MacFlisch,
two well-known Montonregrin scientists,
while mulling over and thrashing about the
ruins dislodged two bashed-in skulls, a
leather tomahawk, a hip-pocket, four ginger
ale bottles and two collar-buttons. Police
suspect foul play.
The findings were not published at first,
but renewed interest brought about a rebuild-
ing of the ruins. The East Gurleyville
A. O. H. has taken a leading part in the
reconstruction work, and the accompanying
photograph shows the Pantheoff partially
restored. An example of the fine art work
which was rampant in those halycon days
may be discerned by examining the quaint
Doric frieze which runs along the upper
portion of the western facade of the Duke's
Palace. What appears to be a row of nine
windows was in reality a row of nine doors
which comprised the grand entrance to the
ante-chamber of the Arch-Ducal Lodge.
Formerly the ground came up to a point
within two feet of the door-sills so the
scientists tell us with a slight lisp. The
apertures below were door-ways leading into
a. sort of wine-cellar or opium-joint. The
upper doorway on the extreme left opened
into a speakeasy we are led to believe. Rap
One Hundred and Eighty-Six
six times and ask for ED. This is one of the
relics that indicates the high standard of their
Estimates place the apex of their culture
at a period approximately 2700 years ago or
7000 B.C. It may be pointed out that this
was at a time several years prior to the San
Francisco Earthquake and was the hottest
thing since the Chicago Fire. These ancient
peoples seem to have been well-versed in
astronomy, agronomy, medicine, sausage-
making, pinochle, and literature. Among
their queer beliefs and hypotheses was an
idea that the moon was round. They also
thought themselves to be descendants of the
Irish and ancestors of the Hebrews. In
stature they ranged from two to six feet,
but of course the adults were all pretty tall.
Some odd coins about the size of street-car
tokens have been found and may be taken
as certain proof that thev had tramways and
probably streets. However, since we went
to press one of the workmen on the recon-
struction job claims that he lost the coins
What caused the downfall of this power-
ful dynasty? Alas! Alas! In fact a bevy
of lasses were the undoing of this great
empire. Everything was going nicely when
somebody got the idea of introducing coedu-
cation, that insidious evil which spelled defeat.
After that the decline was inevitable and it
was only a matter of semesters.
The rebuilding is now well in hand and the
Buildings Department expects to complete
the work as soon as they finish wall-papering
Professor Schwenk's house. '
.-A519 :5 -
THE WOODEN NUTMEG ADVERTISERS
HOW WOULD YOU LIKE to be
in the Movies? Or develop a Roman
nose? Or what's more get rid of your
bunions? Or the dandruff in your
eyebrows? Try a sample bottle of
SPUNK OIL or SOPAN WATER.
Positively will not irritate the skin.
ARE YOU TOO BASHFUL,
SHY, COY, EPILEPTIC? DOES
YOUR NOSE RUN? DO YOUR
I was that way once. I was that way
several times. Now look at me. If
you have any of these troubles, don't
use KNONOX. It didn't do me any
good. fThis testimonial was not
LOCAL SPORTSMAN ......
endorses FORAGE CLUBS
"You can't beat this smashie, set,
tee," he says. Otto Ringhorn, the well-
known divot fancier, uses these clubs
in all emergencies. They are guaran-
teed not to rip, ravel, or run down
at the heel. just clip the coupon, you
sportsmen, and check the kind of links
DO YOU HAVE BAD DREAMS?
Pimples? B.O.? B.K.? Scurvy? Meal
tickets? Athlete's head? Slightly dark-
ened pyorrhea? If so, you ought to
be dead. Nevertheless, demand a new
start. Send for our booklet. Sent
absolutely free in a plain wrapper.
Don't even send us your name.
One Hzmdred and Eighty-Seven
- f, , Y, -,cwwgggt ,ea-s.3.g53s.w,'-7 r51:Lf1f:Mk11 H. .H
t if 1 A A
.WW ,WW h , ,U
WH'-19 5 V y
I want you for 90 days ....
BE F0 RE AFTER
Prevent your ears from rubbing
together. Let ine change your muscle
into bone and vice versa. I will make
you a man. Co-Edsl write in and tell
me what kind you want.
SCHOOL FOR BOYS
DO YOU VVANT YOUR BOY
to be good-for-nothing-a bum-a
loafer-a burden on society? Send
him to us. VVe'll fix him. Send also
10 cents in stamps to cover cost of
wrapping and mailing.
THE FARM SCHOOL
Box 41, Gurleyville-on-
Now my false teeth
do not slip. No
salesman will call
on you. Even your
best friends will stop their visits.
Om' Humlrfd and Eighty-Eight
St TPGGY R O'PQlfC
lfonr minutes in il lavxuia, twenty in
the ash-tray. Stop-over privileges.
No ashes. Beautiful black smoke.
Burns brightly, no after effects.
3 for Se
,-5311725 A1 "
I-Z pl- 1
-fy' . -,
' f7Z?57nv5fi5E:L1f l X xi
The F-ii'Qm6.n's Smoke
fCm1.!i1111vd from page N31
Storrs that a Mr. Perkins K. CKentD Adams,
a well-known public benefactor and notorious
swindler, first created a demand for locally
grown nutmegs. One May morning, after
having disinfected the washroom of Storrs
Hall, he replaced his pipe in the other side
of his mouth and set about making himself
an eggnog. Imagine his chagrin when he
found himself without nutnieg. Being all
agtog about his eggnog he feared he would
have to beg a plug of nutmeg.
"I have it," cried Adams picking up a
broken broom-handle, "l'll make me a
nutmeg out of this." XVithout further ado,
he deftly whittled out a wooden nutmeg. The
ease of his first attempt encouraged him to
make more. He sat right dow11 again and
it was no time at all before he had converted
the broom.-handle into a round dozen of
uutmegs. There the industry started.
By the following fall he had become quite
expert at the trade. VVhen Fair Day came
around, Adams found little opposition in
taking the YVooden Nutmeg Cup which the
picture shows him holding aloft brimming
full of eggnog.
One Hundred and Eighty-Nine
Ono H1l7lCil'Cd and Ninety
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One Hzmdrrd and Nincfg One
Up-to-Date Dance Palace Rented for All Occasions
Dancing Every Saturday Night and
Holidays During Winter Season
GOOD FLOOR-GOOD MUSIC-GOOD TIME E
For Particulars Call 537
LARAMEE and PICHE, Managers
CLASS OF 1931
Schlatter's Orchestra Compliments
wishes you "fthe
Happier Days Than Ever
'23 BARBER SHOP
Remember the many enjoyable
dances at school, and in the fu-
ture when you have occasion to
use an orchestra, we will be glad
to have you remember us.
'PHONE, HARTFORD 'I-4864
ERNEST M. SOLLIS, Prop.
L. L. ENSWORTH
81 SONS, Inc- Aflleck Ruling and
non, Steel and Stationery Company, lnc
ATE ST. FRONT
One of Many
ROYAL SCARLET STORES
H. V. BEEBE STQRE
Quality Economy - Service
THINK THIS O VER !
Sometimes we are asked why commercial fertilizers do not
contain IOUZ nitrogen, phosphoric acid and potash instead of the
15 to ZSZ found in the common analyses now sold.
Of course you know that pure nitrogen is a gas,-that pure
phosphorus burns when exposed to the air and that pure potassium
metal oxidizes rapidly in the air and reacts violently with water.
Hence, a combination of these three elements such as would make
a 10095 fertilizer is a chemical impossibility.
A well-balanced fertilizer, such as the Liberty Brand, is made
to do more than merely feed a growing crop. It is, first of all,
IUOZ plant food. Besides the nitrogen, phosphoric acid and
potash, are found other elements such as sulphur, iron, manganese,
boron, magnesium and others. These elements are all necessary
for the normal development of plants. Great care is exercized in
selecting the carriers of the three most important foods so that
disastrous after-affects to the soil will not occur. They must be
milled to insure easy drilling or spreading.
When you think of Liberty fertilizers, remember that they are
more than merely sulphate of ammonia, nitrate of soda, acid phos-
phate and potash mixed together. There are years of research and
experiment back of each bag of Liberty Fertilizer that show
only in improved crops.
APOTHECARIES HALL CO.
Manufacturers of Liberty Fertilizer
81 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.
, . Cor. Main and Railroad Sts.
Room 7, Jordan Bulldlng
WILLIMANTIC CONNECTICUT WH-I-IMANTIC ' CUNN
Qyzgmzzmz' Czlmer Go.
Ouzftters Z0 Cadet
Ofcers at C. A. C.
Main Office: RED BANK, N.
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 ln use at the stables of all agricultural colleges in New England and by
progressive dairymen 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 Balecl Shavings Co.
P. o. Box 215 ALBANY, N. Y.
THE CONNECTICUT CAMPUS
NATHAN KOENIG T. J. VODSABO
Editor-in-chief BUIEIIOBI Mllllfer
The Storrs Sanitary Barber Shop
ARTHUR J. CAISSE, Prop.
Hair Cutting Hair Bobbirig
Massage Razors Honed
Whenever You Nee Chemical and
PRINTING OT L2lb01'Hf01'.V
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.
The Elmshade Inn
and Tea Room
DINING AND DANCING
Make R eser vauaaa Early
Catering arrel Parties a Specialty
F. H. LALLY, Propriet
Quality - Quantity - Variety
AT ALL HOURS '
Catering a Specialty
B. N. LALLY, Propriet
Furnish Your Home with
"The Favorite Line "
ASK YOUR LOCAL DEALER
THE FAVORITE LINE'
...lar .P mr
French 6? Heald Co.
CANE 8a SON
88 CHURCH STREET
PRINTERS OF THE
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE
TI-IE PI-IOTOORAPI-IIO WORK
IN THIS BOOK
- A , H
'llllllll l .-1 L. ,
rm X aim T 2
if IA Y Xl Q
fi at My
f, A 'X ,,L SFQ . . L55 If
f 11, X, ,,...fx.q:m" My iii
gf' Q ., 5 ah 1 O X
is we q i
Y " nl I
Rugs 6? Draperies
SOUTH MANCHESTER, CONN.
The Busy Corner
The finest and best-equipped
meat and grocery store in
ALSO THE LOVVEST PRICES
DO YOUR TRADING HERE
YOU WILL EVENTUALLY
IVHY YVOT IVOIV?
ISO rlaclqson St. glillone, 515
For Your Banking Requirements
A sAT1sFAcToRY banking relation is an
important factor in your business and per-
We invite you to use our facilities, and We
believe you will find satisfaction in the effici-
ent service and courteous attention that will
be accorded your account.
WINDHAM NATIONAL BANK
" NEW ENGLAND'S OWN "
PACKERS AND PRODUCERS
OF FINE FOODS
BEEF, MUTTON, LAMB, VEAL, PORK, HAMS, BACON, SAUSAGES,
POULTRY, GAME, BUTTER, CHEESE, EGGS, OLIVES, OILS,
FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED FISH, FRUITS AND
VEGETABLES, PRESERVES AND CANNED
Batchelder, Snyder, Dorr 8: Doe Company
BLACKSTONE, NORTH AND NORTH CENTRE STS.
LIFE is flied
is what you make if
J. B. Fullerton 8z Co.
is usea' exclusively at
GAS-O-LITE GASOLINE IS THE
BEST PRODUCED FOR ALL COLD
PROCESS GAS MACHINES
Hickok Oil Corporation
The Manchester Trust Co.
SOUTH MANCHESTER, CONN.
Commercial Banking Service
including checking accounts,
foreign exchanges and collections
Trust Department acting in the
various fiduciary capacities
Safe Deposit Boxes and Storage
Member: Federal Reserve Systemg American Bankers Ass'n
THE LARAMEE COMPANY, Inc.
22 NORTH STREET
DEALERS IN MEATS
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC GROCERIES
Also Authorized Agents for
Battle Creek Health Foods
CATERING TO STUDENT NEEDS
Profits from sales used to pay coaching expenses
of Athletic teams
ALL COLLEGE TEXTBOOKS SPORTING GOODS
SODA-FOUNTAIN DRINKS TOBACCO
NEWSPAPERS - - CANDY
COLLEGE STATIONERY COLLEGE JEWELRY
LOCATED ON FIRST FLOOR OF CHARLES LEWIS BEACH BUILDING
Open throughout lhe year
THE COLLEGE STORE
W. M. Chapman, Manager
CARRY YOUR CHECKING ACCOUNT
WILLIMANTIC TRUST COMPANY
We solicit accounts from students, faculty, fraternities and
clubs. We have handled the accounts of many of the college
Capital and profls over habfa million dollars
CLIFFORD j. ALPAUGH, Vice-Pres. GEORGE S. ELLIOTT RAYMOND A. PARKER
ARTHUR H. BENTON LESLIE F. HARTSON jOHN R. PICKETT
JOHN E. BRICK, Vice-Pres. HERBERT W. HUBER,Treas. LEWELLYN 1. STORRS
E. FRANK BUGBEE, President W. R. L. McBEE CHARLES A. WHEELER, '88
HENRY A. BUGBEE WILLIAM P. JORDAN
THE L. G. BALFOUR
"Known Wherever There Are
Schools and Colleges"
he cover for
was created by
The DAVID J.
2857 N. Western Avenue
Tuttle, Morehouse SL Taylor
NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT
PRINTERS AND BOOKBINDERS
Experienced in School and College printing. School Magazines,
Annuals, and Class Records are specialties
STATIONERS AND ENGRAVERS
A large and varied assortment of high-grade stationery, dance programs,
favors and gift novelties available for your choice. Fine engraving
for invitations and announcements
FURNITURE AND SUPPLIES
A complete line of desks, chairs, and other school and classroom
furniture. Loose-leaf notefboolcs, ruled cards, indexes, and
cabinets in which to keep them, are here on display
PRINTING STATIONERY SUPPLIES
125 Temple Street 183 Crown Street 179 Crown Street
Wholesome Films Service
48 MELROSE ST. BOSTON, MASS.
Selective Film Service for
SCHOOL, CLUB, COLLEGE
and COMMUNITY CENTER
We prepare programs for each individual
group neecl. Everything we suggest is
clean ancl wholesome, and in lceeping
with the l1igl1 standards ol suclu institutions.
ITM IPM'-wr an
K , ,
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