University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 226
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1932 volume:
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HIS EXCELLENCY, WILBUR L. CROSS
Govfemoff of C01meci'1'cut
President Ex-Ojicio of the College
Board of Tm-stces
when the mgztir haze nt gears tranamutez
the rnllirhing pleaefurez nf nrhunl image' intu
gnlhen memnrien, energ mementn rnnnerteh
mith that nt lite will herume a prireleza
nugget in the hanhu nf thuze mhn urige
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ahnut gnu, the mantle nf time mill he rant
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:George H. Lamson Jnffi
Dean 0f'.f4rts di Sciences vf
:lj Although he has
F7 passed on, his
teachings will live
ff-'. in the hearts
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XVILBUR L. CROSS .... . . . ................... . . .Hartford
Gofzfemov' of Comzceiiezzt
E. W. BUTTERFIELD .... ......................... . . .Hartford
C07l'L17ll.S.S'l.01lCi' of Education
S. MCLEAN BUCKINGHAM ......................... . . .Hartford
C017'Z7I1fS.S"i07H'7' of Ag1'liC1L,fflll'C
Apjwin-ted by the Govemor
JOSEPH W. ALSOP . . . .... 1933 . . . . . Hartford
HORACE FENTON .... . . . 1935 . . . . Eagleville
WALTER C. WOOD .......... . . .' 1933 . . New Canaan
ARTHUR F. GREENE, Secretary ...... 1935 . . . . . Middlebury
JOHN BUCKLEY ............ . . . 1933 . . . . . Hartford
CLIFFORD E. HOUGH . . . . . 1935 . . . . . Hartford
P. LEROY HARWOOD .... . .. 1935 .. New London
MRS. H. M. DADOURIAN .. . . . 1935 . . .. . Hartford
Elected by the Al1t7flZ1li
HARRY G. MANCHESTER .. ...... 1933 . .. .. Winsted
GEORGE H. HOLLISTER . . . ...... 1935 . . . . . . . . . Hartford
STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD A
WALTER C. WOOD JOSEPH W, ALSOP
GEORGE H. HOLLISTER JOI-IN BUCKLEY
Experiment Station C07lI,77'1,1i1flf86'
S. MCLEAN BUCKINGHAM JOSEPH W, ALSOP
GEORGE H. HOLLISTER HORACE J. FENTON
Extension Service C orfmfzfzittee
WALTER C. WOOD E. W. BUTTERFIELD S. MCLEAN BUCKINGHAM
Home Economics C0'77'L77'1fiZifC8
MRS. H. M. SDADOURIAN
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Kmsey Schwenk Newton Kline Ferguson
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Smith Seckersou Seckerson Saul Leisuer Croteau
MOPSG Noble- Edel M001-C
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OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
CHARLES LEWIS BEACH, B.AGR., D.SC., .President Eineritns
CHARLES CHESTER MCCRACIQEN, PH.D., President
CHARLES BURT GENTRY, BS. in ED., M.S. in AGR., Director of the Division of
Instruction and Dean of the Difvision of Teacher Training
WILLIAM L. SLATE, B.S., Director of the Storrs A gricnltnral Exjlerinient S tation
BENJAMIN WARD ELLIS, B.S., Director of the Extension Serfoice
RAYMOND IRVING LONGLEY, Coinptroller
MARIORIE WARREN SMITH, A.B., Acting Registrar and Acting Secretary of the
SUMNER ALVORD DOLE, B.S., Dean of Men
GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, M.A., Dean of the Division of A gricnltizre
GEORGE HERBERT LAMSON, M.S., Dean of the Division of Arts and S ciencel
HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON, PH.D., Dean of the Divison of Arts and S cienceg
MILDRED PEARL FRENCH, A.M., Dean of the Division of H onie Economics and
Dean of Woiifieii
WALTER LESTER EDEL, B.E., Dean of the Division of .Mechanical Engineering
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION, RESEARCH, AND EXTENSION
TTELMER OLIN ANDERSON, M.S., Associate Professor of Dairy Incinstry
TMARJORIE HOWARD BARTLETT, B.S., Instrnctor in Physical Edifcation
TIHOWARD BARTON BOYD, B.S.A., Assistant Economist -
TBENIAMIN ARTHUR BROWN, M.S., Associate Agronoznist
IAUGUSTUS JACKSON BRUNDAGE, State Clnb Leader
TWILLIAM HARRISON CARTER, IR., A.M., Instructor in A gricnltnral Economics
TTI-IORNTON CHASE, Capt. Inf. U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and
TWILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, JR., PH.D., Professor of Matlzeitzatics
TELIZABETH VAN VVYCK CLAPP, B.A., Assistant Horne Economist
IIGEORGE BUCHANAN CLARKE, PH.D., Assistant Econoniist
TVVENDELL BURNHAM COOK, PH.D., Instructor in C Iieniistry
'ICIILINTON BROWN CRANDALL, B.S., Extension Apia-rist
TARSENE CROTEAU, M.A., Associate Professor Foreign Langnagesg
TMARION EVANS DAKIN, B.S., Extension Nutritionist
if Member of Resident Instruction Faculty.
T Member of Experiment Station Staff,
1 Member of Extension Service Staff.
I Deceased December 3, 1931.
2 On leave of absence second Semester, 1931-32,
3 Appointed February 1, 1932.
55159 W ,PI 'J 1952
IRVING GILMAN DAVIS, B A Professm o Ag11c11ltz11al EC07Z07l11CS
SRUSSELL MYLES DECOURSEY PH D Assomate P1 ofessof of Zoolog f
JSHENRY :KREIDER DENLINGER, M A D D P1 ofessol of I-I1sfo1y
ELMAS FUGLNE DESLANTJES, A M Inst111cfo1 111 r0I6lg7l Lang11ages
ESTHER DODGE, M A Asszsianf Fd1to1
ICHARD ELWOOD DODFE A M P1 ofessoz of Geogzaplzy
'KSUMNER ALVORD DOLE, M A P1ofesso1 0 Plzyszcal Edzzcafzon
ENRY DORSEY PHD Pl0fCSS07 0 Ag1o11o1ny
T ALTER LESTER EDEL B F, P1 ofessor of Mocl1an1coI .E1ZQ1ll!?6ll7lg
BENJAMIN WARD EILIS B S D11 ecfol Emtenszon Sewzce
WILLIAM MERRILL ESTEN M S P1 ofesso1 E1ne11f11s of Basic: 1010
RANK ALEXANDER FERGUSON, A M P1 ofessm of Physzcs
HARRYJ FISIIER AB Clzennst
SFMILDRED PEARL FRENCH, A M P1 ofossor of Home Econonzzcs
FNELLIE GARD, A M ASS1Sf012f P1 ofessor of Home Economzcs
XHARRY LUCIAN GARRIGUS, B AGR , Professo1 of Annual H1tSbd71d7y
HARLES BURT GENTRY B S 111 ED M S 111 AGR , P1 ofessor of Edncat1o11
ff JOSEPH ALMON GIBBS M S ASS1SfQMf Professor of Fo1est1y and E1tens1o11
X1-EDWARD HUGO GUMBAIQT PD D Ass1stcz11t P1ofesso1 of Econouncs
TROE JONES GUYER, A B M P E P1 ofesso1 of Physzcal Edzfcafzon
TDONALD QDEEN HAMBEERBURG, M S Asszsfanz' EC011071lZSf
XMARY HEITSCH A M Inst1 1101501 111 Home Econo1111cs
TJOHN JOSEPH WILLIAM HELDNIAN, JR , M A Instr11cfor 111 Pl1ys1cal Ed11ca1'1on
I-IERMAN PRESTON HOLLISTER, B S A P1 ofesso1 of I-Io: fzc11lf111e
OHN CROMWELL HOLT7, PH D Inst111cto1 1n M6Cl1G111C0l .E7'LgZ7'L6C'7 111g
FTJAMES LOWELL HYPES, PH D P1ofesso1 of Soczology ana' Educatzon
SAI JENSEN :PI-I D Assoczale P1ofossor of Educafzon
'P ROBERT EBENEZER JOHNSON, M S Assocmfe Pro essor o Dany HZtSb011dly
TROY EDWIN JONES Enfonszon P011lf1v111a11
if ERWIN LEOPOLD JUNGHERR, PH D D V S Assocmfo 111 A11z11zfzl Pathology
TW XRCEL IQESSLL PII D Asszsfanf P1 ofessol of Englzsh
T ENDELL HORIER IQINSIIX M A Asszsfant Pro essor of Physzcs
bk WIILIAM FRANKLIN IQIRKPATRICK, M S P1ofesso1 of Po11Z1'1y Hnsbandly
XFRNEST RAY IXLINE M S Izzstz ucfol 111 Clzelznsfmr
ILLIS LUCILLE IXNAPPFNL-EIXGER MA Assoczafc P1 ofessol o Home Eco
1 Member Of Resldent I11StI'L1Ct1011 Pacullx
T Member of Experxment Stat1On Staff
'J' Member of Extenslon SCFVICC Staft
Reswued January 31 1937
Second Semester 1031 39
On leave of abSe1Ice 1931 37
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'WVALTER LEROY IQULP, PH.D., Professor of Bacteriology
XGEORGE HERBEIZT LAMSON, M.S., Professor of Zoology and Geologya
'i'W1ALTER LANDAUER, PHD., Geneticist
'KAUGUST LEISNER, A.B., Instructor in English
IKMARIE GUSTAVA LUNDBERG, A.M., Professor of Home Economics
QILISBETH NIACDONALD, R.N., Extension Specialist in Rural Health
'FZLALLEN WILBUR MANCHESTER, A.B., Professor of Farm Management and
Assistant Director of the Extension S ervice
ILALBERT IRVING MANN, M.S., Assistant Dairy Specialist
XJERAULD ARMINGTON MANTER, BS., Associate Professor of Entomology
XCHRISTIE JENNIE MASON, B.AGR., Instructor in Bacteriology
QIEDITH LILLIAN MASON, BS., State Home Demonstration Leader
XTQICHARLES CHESTER MCCRACKEN, PHD., President
'QIVVILLIAM HENIQY MCPHETERS, BS., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engi-
'PHARRY TONER MERCER, M.A., Assistant Professor of Englishl
LQQARTHUR RONELLO MERRILL, BS., Extension Dairyman
EWESSELS STEVENSON NIIDDAUGH, MS., Assistant Extension Economist
PEARL RUSSELL MOORE, BS., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering
XEDMUND ARTHUR MOORE, PH.D., Professor of History2
PHENRY GARDNER MORSE, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering4
XALBERT ERNEST MOSS, MP., Professor of Forestry
XHOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry
i:iDANIEL EARL NOBLE, BS., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering
TQUAMES STANLEY GWENS, M.S., Extension Agronomist
:DIANE PALMER, BS., Assistant State Club Agent in Home Economics
XROLAND HARRISON PATCH, M.S., Associate Professor of Floriculturei'
XHAROLD O. PERKINS, BS., Instructor in Landscape Gardening and Floricultureg
'QIEDMOND ADRIAN PERREGEAUX, PH.D., Extension Economist
PCI-IARLES WORTHINGTON PHELPS, BS., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering!
TWAYNE N. PLASTRIDGE, PHD., Associate Bacteriologist QAnimal Diseasesj
1PAUL LEE PUTNAM, BS., Extension Economist, Farm Illanagementl
:k'i'VIC1'OR ALEXANDER RAPPORT, PH.D., Assistant Professor in Sociology
XRALPH PARLETTE REECE, BS., Assistiant in Dairy Industry
TLEO FREDERICK RETTCER, PH.D., Bacteriologist QAnimal Diseasesj
'FELLA CHARLOTTE ROGERS, PHD., Assistant Professor of Home Economics
4' Member of Resident Instruction Faculty.
T Member Of Experiment Station Staff,
i Member of Extension Service Staff.
1 On leave of absence, 1931-32.
2 Second semester, 1931-32.
3 On leave of absence, second Semester, 1931-32.
4 First semester, 1931-32.
H Deceased December 3, 1931,
S' 3 ....
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11-IOWARD ARTHUR ROLLINS, M.S., Extension Fruit Specialist
XGEORGE BRANDON SAUL, PHD., Assistant Professor of English
DKANDIZB SCI-IENKER, M.A., Instructor in History
XTAUGUST FREDERICK SCHULZE, M.S., Instructor in Zoology
XHAROLD SPENCER SCI-IYVENK, M.S., Assistant Professor of Clzeinistry
XHOWARD ARNOLD SECKERSON, A.M., Professor of English
XUNADE BARNES SECKERSON, A.B., Instructor in German
,STI-IEODORE SIEGEL, PI'I.D., Instructor in Foreign Languages
'HIVILLIAM L. SLATE, B.S., Director of Es-perinteut Station
t'cCHARLES DURYEA SMITH, ZD, A.M., Instructor in English
YTDEWEY GEORGE STEELE, PI-I.D., Assistant Professor in Genetics
'KTZEWALTER STEMMONS, B.S., Editor
XALVA TRUE STEVENS, M.S., Professor of Gardening
BKGLADYS ELIZABETH STRATTON, B.S., Extension Specialist I-Ionte M anageinent
XWINTHROP TILLEY, M.A., Assistant Professor of Englislil
ECECIL GAGE TILTON, M.S., M.B.A., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Eco-
XGEORGE SAFFORD TORREY, A.M., Professor of Botany
QQZELSIE TRABUE, B.S., Assistant State Club Leader
IEELLEN VAN CLEEF, B.S., Extension S pecialist, Clothing
il-EDWARD SUMMERHAYES VVALEORD, B.S., Assistant E.rtension Poultryinan
XRAYMOND HAROLD WALLACE, PHD., Assistant Professor of Botany
XDAVID EDMOND WARNER, IR., B.S., Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry
XALBERT EDMUND WAUGH, M.S., Assistant Professor of Econoinics
CHARLES AUGUSTUS WHEELER, M.A., Professor Emeritus of M atlienzatics
XTGEORGE CLEVELAND VVHITE, M.A., Professor of Dairy .Industry
IFVINTON ESTEN VVHITE, A.B., Instructor in Bacteriology
EDWINA WHITNEY, PH.B., Librarian
IEALBERT EDMUND XVTLKINSON, M.S.A., Extension Vegetable Gardening
'kiWILFRED B. YOUNG, M.S., Assistant Professor of Aniinal Husbandry
GEORGE ROSS WELLS, PH.D., Professor of Psychology, Of the Faculty of the
Hartford Seminary Foundation
it Member of Resident Instruction Faculty.
T Member of Experiment Station Staff.
It Member of Extension Service Staff.
1 On leave of absence, 1931-32.
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ASSISTANTS, SECRETARIES, AND OTHER OFFICERS
'HXEARY GXVENDOLYN ATHOE, Executive Assistant, Extension S erfaice
TQMRSQ ETTA NIAUE BAILEY, Director of C oininunity H ousel
XHARXNVOOD SEYMOUR BELDING, B.A., Assistant in Zoology
JEANETTE BOWEN, B.S., Cataloguer
ETHEL MAE CARR, Dietitian and Manager of the Dining Hall
WAYLAND MORGAN CHAPMAN, Manager of the College Store
'f'C1VIRS.D LORNA THIGPEN DAVID, PH.D., Research Assistant in Genetics
TPAUL REMBERT DAVID, M.S., Research Assistant in Genetics
CHARLES OLIVER DUNBAR, Assistant H orticulturist
HERBERT FRANCE, Director of Music
HARRY LUCIAN GARRIGLTS, B.AGR., Superintendent of the College and Gilbert
RALPH LAWRENCE GILMAN, M.D., Resident Physician
RUTH IRVING HARRIS, A.B., Secretary to the President
XESTELLE REID HARVEY, B.S., Assistant in Botany and Genetics
SHERMAN PRESTON HOLLISTER, B.S.A., Superintendent of Grounds
FRANK C. :KENT, Superintendent of Dorinitories
TCMRS.D ANNA BELLE SPENCER KINSEY, A.B., Research Assistant in Home
CMRS.D FKATE ARROLL LAMSON, Director of C oininunity H ousez
ETHEODORE AUGUSTINE LYONS, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Dairy Manufactures
ELSIE GRAY MARSH, Reference Librarian
QLWALTER SYLVESTER MCCLATCHEY, B.S., Assistant State Club Leader
HELEN LEONE DIOFFITT, Secretary to the Director of Instruction
TRUFUS I. EEUNSELL, B.S., Research Assistant in A gronoiny .
THARRY CECIL NORCROSS, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics
MURIEL ALLEGRA NAYLOR, B.S., Assistant Reference Librarian ' '
TBETTYAPORTER, Execuitive Secretary, Eivperiinent Station
EEORTON EUGENE SNOW, Chief Accountant
TEARLE HENRY SPAULDING, A.B., Research Assistant in Aniinal Diseases
FRANCES HUNT STEARNS, Chief Clerk
LOUIS BURTON TENNEY, Superintendent of Buildings
HII.DA MAY WILLIAMS, Supervisor of Injirinary
JOHN GARLAND VVACGONER, B.A., B.D., Director of Reliffious Education
CMRS.D MARIAN VVHEELER WASHBURN, Director of Holcoinb Hall
JTUMR5-l CLARISSA LORD WILL, A.B., S tat-istician in Econoinics
XEDWARD AUSTIN ZIMMERMAN, Staff Sergeant, Tech. Inf. QD. E. M. LQ,
Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics
On leave of absence 1931 32
Second semester 1931 .52
tk Member of Res1de11t Instructron Faculty
T Member of Experlment Stauon Srdff
III Member or EktCl1S1OH Serv1ce Staff
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ARROLL LAMSON FRANCIS WHITE SHIRLEY CLARK NORMAN BALDWIN
President Vice-Presideizz-t .S'ec1'e'ff11'31 Treasurer
Eintnrg nf the Gllewn nf 1533
Being the largest freshman class ever to enter the state college of Connecticut,
great things were expected of us from the start. At first We meekly took our
punishment from the sophomores, but when Dad's Day came around in order to
confirm this promising expectation, we won the Rope Pull, a feat that had not
been accomplished by freshmen since 1925. We thereby established our superiority
and proved that we had quality as well as quantity. During our first year it was
our privilege to attend the impressive ceremony of the inauguration of President
George Alan Woirks, who left us at the end of the year to become head of the
graduate schools of the University of Chicago.
In our sophomore year we carried on the good start we had made. We easily
pulled the freshmen through Mirror Lake in the Rope Pull. Due to this triumph
and due to the fact that we became the first pedagogues of the yearlings in college,
we assumed the highest degree of importance-at least in our opinion. That fall
the traditional Pig Roast was resumed. Try as We did, the freshmen succeeded
in roasting the pork without any interruption from us. At the end of the year WC
had the very unusual opportunity of witnessing a second inauguration, that Of
Doctor Charles Chester McCracken. At the same time, with due formality, our
college celebrated its fiftieth anniversary.
On our return to college in this, our junior year, the future seems bright indeed-
We look forward with great anticipation to our Junior Week and junior Prom, and
to our ultimate goal-graduation.
M, . f' tj' XA A M T AV -4
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Adelson, Edward Ralph
Aitro, Charles Donald
Allard, Arthur Ovila
Anderson, Arthur LeRoy
Arnold, Milton Chauncey
Austin, Jason Glover
Baldwin, Norman Dwight
Baller, Samuel Henry
Barber, Laurence Herbert
Beebe, Ethel Lieola
Bristol, Marion Humphrey
Brush, Charlotte Sarah
Calamari, John Joseph
Campbell, Ailsa Gladwin
Carney, Marabeth Anne
Case, Williston Benedict
Chapman, Mary Elizabeth
Chappell, Elinor Margaret
Chilton, Allen Ralph
Clark, Jennie Ida Emma
Clark, Shirley Henrietta
Corkins, Barbara Marie
Cote, Wilfred Peter
Danielson, James Alden
Dartt, Mary Lucy
DeRosa, Anthony George
D'Esopo, Dominick Francis
Dickinson, Berton Crosby
Draus, Mitchell Anthony
DuBrow, Arthur Leon
Duerell, Elna Matilda
Dunne, Thomas Martin
Eddy, John Austin p
Eriksson, Horace Canfield
MM , . ,f
Fagan, Fred John
Fenton, Richard Horace
FitzGerald, James Paul
Flynn, William Joseph
Gane, Eugene Michael
Gibson, George Leroy
Glassman, Albert Nathan
Gledhill, Hazel Calverley
Goldstein, Ruth Lee
Gometz, Karl Hugo
Guterch, Wanda Ann
Haigis, Irene Louise
Hickey, William Edward
Hertz, Aaron Robert
Holcomb, Sylvia Daphne
Houlihan, Marie Estelle
Houlihan, Mildred Lucille
Hubbard, Leonard Davis
Hunyadi, Alfred Joseph
Hunt, Electa Winnifred
Jones, Florence Esther
Jones, Robert A,
Keating, Carroll Joseph
Katchmar, Helen Kathleen
Kelsey, Winfield Frederick
Kingston, Jarvis Rowland
Kleinmagd, Elizabeth Rosaly
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Lackman, David Buell
Lamson, Arroll Liscomb
McGrath, John Joseph
McGrath, Teresa Kelly
McIntyre, Mary Susan
Mason, Clifford Richard
Merrill, Howard Alden
Mills, Harriett Elizabeth
Moore, Kenneth Edward
Musson, Alfred Lyman
Nase, Gilbert Harrison
Prout, Earle William, Jr.
Rabinowitz, Morris Manue
Raven, Howard Charles
Robinson, Ellen Lillian
Robinson, John Grant
Rose, Norman Chappell
Schenk, Philip Knight
Schreiber, Florence Margaret
Selley, Lola Dale
Sharff, Jack Robert
Skelly, Francis Williain
Skubliskas, John Benjamin
Spellman, David Miles
St. Marie, George William
Stevens, Lester Paul
Storrs, Arnold Barrows
Storrs, Elsbeth Rose
Stotz, Elizabeth Katherine
Straska, Stanley Francis J.
Stremlau, William M.
Sullivan, Francis Michael
Syrocki, Adam Valentine
Tatem, Catherine Allen
Teitelman, Helen Dorothy
Thomen, Willard Edgar
Tinkham, 'Kathryn Elizabeth
Tracy, Edwin Thomas
Trowbridge, Evelyn Rebecca
Turney, Francis William
'Tyler, Ruth Hamlin
Vander Brouk, Doris Mitchell
Vendt, Eric Clifton
Warren, Adolf Joel
Wells, Barbara Alice
White, Francis Edward
NVilkinson, Richard Merrill
Williams, Ralph Huntington
Wilson, Marian Elliott
Winn, John Douglas
Wissinger, Carl Martin
Wright, Holden Pingree
Yesukiewicz, Stanley Adolph
Zevin, Nathaniel Bernard
Zite, Michael Gregory
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EDWARD R. ADELSON
Freshman Baseballg Alembic Society C3D.
"Ed's" motto might well be "Deeds, not words,"
for he does everything in a quiet way until he reaches
the ultimate stage and then his modesty prevents him
from boasting of his success.
CHARLES ATTRO, H A 2
New Haven Mechanical Engineering
Glee Clubg Assistant Baseball Managerg Engineer-
ing Clubg Frosh Cross-Country Team.
It is rumored that Flo Zeigfeld is holding a big
contract for "Chick" If he makes half the hit he
did in our follies of 1931, happy days are coming.
"Chick" doesn't only confine himself to crooning jazz
songs for he is the manager of the baseball team.
ARTHUR ALLARD, H A 2
Football Cl, 2, 355 Baseball CZ, 352 Captaljl, Base-
ball CSD g Officers Clubg Forestry Clubg Varsity Clllb-
"Fatso" is our Santa Claus, as some or our yearling
co-eds will verify. He certainly has g1VC1'l some oi
them some good advice about college life. i
He is one of our hard plunging backs, and is caP'
tain of this year's baseball team.
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PATSEY AMBROSE, A 1' P
Wethersfield Mechanical Engineering
Freshman Soccer C15 3 Freshman Soccer Captain
C153 Freshman Baseball Cl5.
There are only two types of individuals coming
from Wethersiield that travel around loose. One is
the slinking convict, and the other type is the hard-
working, good-natured, well-liked individual who looks
you straight in the eye. No doubt, after having seen
"Path on the Campus, you will surmise that he is
of the latter group.
"Pat" has ambitions of being a great engineer.
Without question, his willingness to work hard will
enable him to succeed in this respect.
A. LEROY ANDERSON, GJ 2 X
F orestville Economics
Soccer C1 2 35 Rilie Squad C1 2 35 onn
Players C2 35 Mediator C35 Officers Club C35
Vice President Gopatis C35
Andy IS one half of the Storrs Anderson com
bmation He 1S known to be a square shooter for
after all didnt he shoot some of the highest scores
on the r1He team last year?
MILTON C ARNOLD AI' P
East Hampton Forestry
Track Cl 2 35 Glee Club Cl 2 35 Varsity Club
C35 Forestry Club
Milt IS one Of our strong silent men with the
grip of iron Ones hand quakes after it has been
shaken by Milts manly paw But this can easily
be accounted for because he throws the Javelin for
the Blue and White during the track season
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JASON G. AUS1'IN, QD 2 X
New Haven Forestry
Class President C155 Glee Clubg Conn. Players C2,
353 Theta Alpha Phig Forestry Club C355 Officers
Club C355 Football Hop Committee C353 Blue and
White Club C25.
Here is a forester who is not only interested in
trees--as his extra-curricular activities show. "Jay"
has a determination to succeed in whatever he under-
takes, and his present success on the stage may make
him change his mind about his future.
NORMAN D. BALDWIN, H A II
Vice-President, Sophomore Class C25g Treasurer,
Junior Class C35 g Blue and White Club C35 3 Student
Senate C253 Secretary, Student Senate C35.
"Baldy" is a rather studious young man, but by no
means a 'fgrindf' His three years on the campus have
been Hlled with many activities.
He is majoring in history, which subject he expects
to teach after his graduation. Who knows but some
day he may be another Dr. Denlinger.
SAMUEL H. BALLER
Alembic Society C35.
We now present "Sam" to you, for he just came
to us this year from the Rensselaer Polytechnic Insti-
tute. Although he spent his first two college yea-YS
in the ancient city of Troy, he is up to date in his
ideas about things.
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LAURENCE BARBER, II A II
Townshend, Vt. Agronomy
"Elmer" is an ambitious young man who is working
his way through college. He is a friendly sort of
person who is well liked by all who know him. His
old touring car is a familiar sight on the campus,
and it certainly gets him places.
SHERWOOD BOTHWELL, II A II
ETHEL L. BEEBE
Storrs Home Economics
Ethel is one of our quiet and reserved co-eds.
Although she is not well known to many of us, we
suspect a supply of humor hidden under her studious
mien. We have always looked to Ethel to uphold our
scholastic standard, and she hasn't failed us. -
Hartford Mechanical Engineering
Frosh Swimmingg Engineering 'Club CSD.
"Deacon" is a very quiet chap whom few really
know. He can usually be found sleeping somewhere,
and very likely in the Mechanical Arts Building,
where he has many of his courses. Another char-
acteristic trait that makes him stand out, is of sudden
disappearances from the campusg but then he may
have a good reason.
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MARION H. BRISTOL
Canton Home Economics
Freshman Hockey, Glee Club CZ, 355 Monteith
Arts C2, 35 3 Home Economics Club Cl, 2, 35 g Sociol-
ogy Club C35.
When we want to know a cooking assignment, or
how to prepare a menu we always go to Marion. She
certainly has the ability to combine tact with effici-
ency. We don't know what she plans to do after
graduating from college, but we envy the owner of
the maroon colored coupe who may enjoy her culinary
CHARLOTTE S. BRUSH
Hartford Home Economics
Glee Club C35g M.onteith Arts Society C35.
Although Charlotte joined us this year, her charm-
ing personality and cheerful disposition have already
won her many friends. She seems to be quite studious,
but does not spend all her time "burning the mid-nite
oil." VV ith her sparkling dark eyes and winning smile,
one can see that she believes that .one should live and
JOHN CALAMAR1, H A 2
Centerbrook Mechanical Engineering
Football Cl, 2, 353 Baseball Cl, Z, 355 Basketball
Cl, 2, 353 Officers Club, Varsity Club C255 Track
C253 Engineers Club C35.
"A smile will go a long way" seems to be "Cal's"
motto." His personality combined with his athletic
powers has made him one of the popular men on the
Campus. He is a pitcher of no mean ability and a
basketball player of reputable note, I
KCCD Smllillg, "Cal," there's a fortune in that grlll-
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AILSA G. CAMPBELL
Archery Cl, 2, 3D g Frosh Basketball, Junior Varsity
Ailsa is not .only the best marksman on the campus,
but is one of the champi.ons of the New England
States. We don't know where her arrows may fall
in the future, but we wish her all the success which
she well deserves.
MARABETH A. CARNEY
C Dramatics C2, 3Dg Glee Club Cl, 25 g Monteith Arts
This is an unusual subject, hence, the subject matter
will be unusual. Marabeth is a ubracingv good sport
who is not afraid to do what she thinks, and she sure
can think. Woman's suffrage gave women legal free-
dom, but few have the moral courage of Marabeth
to enjoy the things that are above petty convention-
One of our most versatile and sedate co-eds. We
regret there are not more like her.
WILLISTON B. CAsE
New York Psychology
Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Glee Club Cl, 2, 355 Tennis
C2, 335 President .of Rural Sociology Club C3j.
"Bill" is our Tilden, for he is one of the best tennis
players on the hill. During the winter months one
may find him on the basketball court, where he is
known to have a keen eye for the basket.
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MARY E. CHAPMAN
Old Saybrook Home Economics
+ Co-ed President Cl, 35, Executive Council Cl, 35,
Varsity Hockey Cl, 2, 35, Varsity Basketball Cl5,
Home Economics Club C2, 35 , Monteith Arts C2, 35 ,
Vice-President, Monteith Arts C35 5 Glee Club C2, 35 ,
Secretary, 4-H Club C25, Chairman, Sophomore In-
A itiation Committee C25 .
E The many offices which "Lib" has held since she
A has been with us are a test of her personality. She
is always full of fun but life is not all a joke to her,
for she is quite a student and a conscientious worker.
L We are sure that these characteristics will bring her
ALLAN R. CHILTON, 2 fb I'
Glee Club Cl, 2, 35 , President, Freshman Class Cl5.
.What a debonair playboy, a carefree, engaging in-
dividual. We have often responded to his humor and
pleasant repartee. Yet "Mike" is subject to serious
moments and aside from w.ork and play he is planning
to enter the field of Economics. Good-by depression!
success in whatever field she may enter.
JENNIE E. CLARK
Freshman Basketball, Freshman Hockey, 4-H Cl,
2, 35, Junior Dramatics Cl, 25, Home Economics
Club C25, Monteith Arts C25, Glee Club C25, Class
Baseball Cl, 25.
Jennie is one of our demure and quiet girls. She
always has her work done and seems to have time to
hlilp 21 pal" over a tough spot. Jennie has already
tried her hand at many things with great success,
and we feel 'sure that such an industrious young lady
w1ll.s.oon win a place for herself in whatever PTO'
fession she may choose,
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SHIRLEY H. CLARK
So. Meriden Home Economics
Frosh Hockeyg Frosh Basketballg Varsity Hockeyg
Secretary of Executive Councilg Secretary of Class
C115 Co-ed President of Class C2Jg Student Senate
C35 3 Glee Club CZD.
"Shirl" is one of the most popular girls on the
hill. She may always be counted up.on to- represent
the co-ed part of the student body. She is present
at most of the social functions, and participates in
many extra-curricula activities. She is so fond of
study that she elects "computation"
pleasure. Quite a 'Kwomanf' eh, What?
BARBARA M. CORKINS, 1' 2
Hartford ' Home Economics
Special Committee C35 5 Manager, Frosh Basketball
C31 5 Home Economics Club Cl, 2, 35 3 Monteith Arts
Society Cl, 2, 3D.
You'd never guess from the serious look on
"Corky's" face that she was just full of fun. But
she is. There's nothing funnier than "Corky" pan-
tomining through the halls of Holcomb. She's effi-
ciency itself, when it comes to Work. At present she
has a special interest in Honolulu. Am I CWD right?
WILFRED P. COTE, A fb
Frosh Footballg Frosh Basketballg Frosh Baseballg
Varsity S.occer C2, 35. U H U . H ,
As may be seen from his list of act1v1t1es,' Bill 1S
an athlete of no mean ability. His strong point, how-
ever, is his mastery of French, which he intends. to
teach. Bill is good-natured and at the same time
serious-minded, a combinati.on vvhich should assure him
success in "parley-vous-ingi' with the best of them.
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JAMES A. DANIELSON, II A II
Danielson Dairy Husbandry
Dairy judging Team CFO.
"Danny" is one of those fellows who gives the
EVA J. COVELL
"Ejay', trotted from Pomfret one bright February
morning with Posse-hisson banners in her suit case.
She soon made herself known as a peppy little girl.
And we know that it is the small people that keep
the world whirling. Good-luck, "Ejay."
co-eds a "break" occasionally. There has always been
a question as to whether or not "Danny" was named
after his home town or the town after him. Which-
ever way it is, will be all right with us,
MARY L. DARTT
Quilleballg Home Economics
Varsity Basketballg Varsity Hockey Cl, 2, 353
Freshman Hockeyg Home Economics Club CZ, 353
M-onteith Arts CZ, 3D gi Glee Club C2, 35.
Lucyf' is not only interested in the arts of Home
fE.conom1cs, but one may also find her playing hockey
1n the fall and basketball in the winter. Due to her
cheerful disposition she has a great many friends.
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ANTHONY G. DERosA, fb M A
- "Tony," "Mugs"
Football Cl, 25 g Basketball Cl, 25 3 Baseball Cl, 25 3
Vice-President, Athletic Association C3D g NUTMEG
Board C3Dg Ca-mfms Board C3j.
C "Tony" is one of the most popular men on the
campus. He is an athlete of no mean ability, and a
friend to everyone who knows him. During his fresh-
man year he made his numerals in three sports: foot-
ball, basketball, and baseball. Last fall, due to the
d.octor's orders, he was not able to play football, but
it was impossible for him to keep away from the
gridiron, and so taking the role of Graham McNamee,
he aided in broadcasting the football games. He cer-
tainly has the requisites of a good doctor and we
wish him luck.
DOMINICK F. D'EsoPo, A div
Frosh Football. . .
"Nick" seems to be enjoying every minute of his
college life. He has no serious difficulties with his
courses and has a fine time in his spare moments.
"Nick" is always agreeable, whether the crowd sug-
gests a walk, a game of bridge or ping-pong. Occa-
sionally he gives "993" a buzz. "Nick's" philosophical
acceptance of fate will stand him in good stead later
on in life.
BERTON C. DICKINSON, GJ 2 X
Baseball Cl, 215 NUTMEG Board, Forestry Club.
Due to his diminutive stature during his freshman
year, he was the only one allowed to wear knickers.
College certainly agrees with "Brute," for -he has not
jily increased in size but has become "quite a man"
- 'aut the cam us
P - . .
i"j'il3y the way, he is the photography editor of this
book, and if you don't like any of these pictures-
you know who to blame.
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ARTHUR DUBROW, KDE II
Football Cl, 2, 32 5 Baseball CU g Manager of Frosh
Baseball Team C25 g Hockey Cl, 3D 3 Glee Club Cl, 2D 3
College Symphony Orchestra CZD g College Dance
Orchestra Ql, Zjg Leader CSM Varsity Clubg Sports
Editor of the Ca111jms.
As the leader of the College Dance Orchestra, "Art"
is the ginger in the spice of our Saturday night life.
He has a lierculean build, and so doesn't spend all his
spare time in "pounding" on the "ivories."
During the fall months one can see him, as a tackle,
knifing his way through the line so as to raise havoc
with the opponent's backfield.
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MITCHELL A. DRAUS, A fb
"Jim" is a quiet chap who believes that actions speak
louder than words. He is always ready to help who-
ever he can, and is seldom unable to solve a Chemistry
problem. His unassuming helpful manner has Won
for him the respect of his classmates.
ELNA M. DUERELL
Glee Club C3D.
Wheiiever there is an explosion in the "Chem. Lab."
we always focus our attention on Elna. VVhen she
is not busy trying to discover a new element one can
find her riding horseback. 'V'
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THOMAS M. DUNNE
College Orchestra CZ, 35, Forestry Club Cl, 2, 3j -
College Band Cl, 2, SD, NUTMEG Board CID. ,
Here is a chap who hails from the "Silver City"
of the world, and is majoring in forestry. Rather
unusual? Well, "Tom" is an unusual fellow. A1-
though of a reserved nature he has a cheery hello- for
everyone he meets.
HORACE C. ERIKSSON, AFP
North Woodbury Forestry
Frosh Soccer, Mediator C3D, NUTMEG Board,
Student Senate, Dad's Day Committee- C3D, Forestry
Club, Officers Club C3D.
Whe11 you see a curly-haired, handsome smiling
chap coming toward you, you will know it is "Erick"
At Hrst his quiet demeanor would make one believe
that he does nothing but study, but when one gets to
know him they End out that he is in many.extra-
curricular activities, and even finds time to give the
co-eds a "break" occasionally.
JOHN EDDY, H A E
"Little C heeseu
Frosh Football, Basketball, Varsity Football C2, 3D 5
Varsity Basketball CZ, 3D , Mediator, Varsity Club.
John has the herculean task of upholding the athletic
honor of the "House of Eddy," and thus far he has
made a success of it. "Little Cheese" can be found
on the basketball court in the winter, and on the
gridiron during the autumn months.
John has a smile for everyone, and has made a great
many friends on the campus,
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RICI'IARD H. FENTON, QD 2 X
Storrs ' V - Forestry
' Track Cljg Rifie Squad Clbg RiHe Team CZ, 3jg
Glee Club CZ, 313 Choir CZ, 35.
Here is a forester who ought to know the woods
around Storrs. "Dick" enjoys using a gun either in
the woods or on the rifle team. He doesn't say much,
but we can't stophim from thinking.
REX FERBI IER
Stafford Springs Mechanical Engineering
VV e donit know very much about Rex because he
lives off the campusg when he is on the hill he spends
most of his time delving into books.
JAMES P. FITZGERALD, H A 2
Frosh Track, Cross-Countryg Junior Dramatic
Club Cllg Connecticut Players Cl, Z, 355 Chefil'
Leader CZ, 3jg Feature Editor of NUTMEG. I
b "Jim" makes good use of the knowledge he receives
111 dramatics as a cheer-leader. He is one of the few
who have a mortgage on Holcomb Hall-and seeing
h H.TiII1"' is majoring in Entomology, and his ambitiO11
1S to rid the world of the pestiferous creatures-We
hope he gets the right ones.
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WILLIAM J. FLYNN, A fb
Baseball Cl, 2, 315 Frosh Football.
"Bill" will be among the Hrst to take advantage of
Connecticut's B.A. degree, and he can be seen con-
f . A . ,, . ,, . . .
erring with Billy Shakespeare o-r Sinclair Lewis
at all hours. "Bill" is not only a fine student but is
also a pitcher of first-class calibre His one k
. wea ness
is a love for sleep, but he figures that while he is
as eep he is doing no wrong-so why not sleep. "Bill"
should make a good English teacher, and we may hear
more of him in the realm of baseball.
GEORGE GIBSON, H A II
Soccer Cljg Glee Club Cl, 2, 31.
"Hoot" is what is usually termed a "big little man,"
Although small in stature, he has a large voice to
compensate for this deficiency. This is evidenced by
his being a member of the Glee Club.
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EUGENE M. GANE
Swimming Team C3jg Radio Play Production C31
An affable sample of Trinity stock adopted Connecti-
cut this year. An engaging young man with a friendly
manner and an eye to the more aesthetic phases of
campus life, probably whetted by a long sojourn in
a bachelor stronghold. We are glad to have you,
"Gene," and hope you can honestly return the
1 I 5
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HAZEL C. GLEDHILL
Hartford Home Economics
Glee Club CZDg Monteith Arts Society CSD.
"Hazie" with her ever-present five companions Cneed
we name themj is always out in quest of adventure.
After she graduates she expects to alleviate the lot
of the poor by doing social 'service work. If this de-
pression continues, she certainly will be kept busy.
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ALBERT N. GLASSMAN
Hartford Chemistry and Bacteriology
Soccer Cljg Swimming Cljg Glee Club Cl, 2, 355
Alembic Society CID.
"Alu is a serious, reliable fellow who possesses the
common sense to combine work and play in the right
proportions. As he did not join us until the second
semester of our freshman year he missed the pajama
parade and the opportunity of wearing a dress,
RUTH L. GOLDSTEIN
Willimantic A Science
4Have you heard the latest wise crack? If you
haven't, ask "Ruthie," VVhenever we see her she is
either coming or going to the home town, "VVillie."
Although she is not with us a great deal, she always
gives us keen competition in our classes.
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KARL H. GOMETZ, A I' P
Varsity Hockey Cl, 3jg Frosh Soccerg Forestry
Although of small stature "Hank" succeeded in
making the varsity hockey team in his freshman year,
and he is a player of no mean ability. He is a serious
and conscientious student, a good-mixer socially and
a likeable chap.
VVANDA A GUrLRc11
Frosh Basketball Drainatics
VVanda IS one of our blonde co eds One often sees
a large blue roadster Waiting for her outside the
ormi ory but she does not let this interfere with her
N ORA GoTK1s
Basketball Cl 29 Glee Club C35 Commerce Club
Although Nora is quite a serious minded girl she
finds some time for play She is a basketball player
of reputable note
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IRENE L. HAIGIS
Kensington Home Economics
Sociology Club C3j.
This is "Ikie's" first year at Storrs, and she has
already offered competition to our most brilliant
scholars. Irene is a "good scout," and a charming
acquisition to our class.
WILLIAM E HICKLY, A CD'
Frosh Football, Sports Editor of Camjms CID,
Vice-President of Newman Club C3D.
"Bill" did not join us until the second semester
of our freshman year, but it didn't take him long
to become one of us. As Sports Editor of the Campus
he has done a great deal to advance the standard of
sports on the hill. "Bill" has a likeable, although
strange personality. His keenness and social ability
point to an active and enjoyable career.
AARON R. HERTZ, CID E H
New Haven Chemistry
Swimming Team Cl, 233 Glee Club Q1, 215 Frosh
Baseball, College Band Ql, Zjg Science Club C353
Here's a chap that needs no eulogizing. Aaron goes
about his own affairs with an easy-going manner, but
with a reserve that commands the respect and friend-
ship of his associates,
During the first two years he was a backstroke of
1'CPutable note on the swimming team. In the past
Year, h0WSver, he was unable to join the natators, due
to the doctor's orders, and his absence was sorely felt.
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SYLVIA D. HOLCOMB
Washington, R, I. English
Class Secretary CID, Class Baseball QU.
Sylvia is one of those girls who can combine study
with pleasure, though we sometimes wonder in just
what proportion she puts them together. "Sylvie"
never does anything before consulting her vivacious
roommate "Mollie.', It certainly was a tough break
to the male population when she went out of circula-
tion in her freshman year.
"Dot's" friendly disposition has won her a great
many friends, though at times we have not appreciated
her intense desire for fresh air on a cold, winter day.
She is pretty well informed about most things, and
is always ready to lend a helping hand.
R. O. T. C. Band Cl, 25 3 Fruit Judging Team CID.
Possessing a frank and genial disposition, "Ben" is
a true and a sincere friend to those who know him.
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MARIE E. HOULIHAN
Ansonia Home Economics
Monteith Arts CZ, 353 Frosh Hockey and Basket-
ballg Baseball Cl, 25, Varsity Hockey Cl, 2, 353
Varsity Basketball Cl, 2, 35.
On the basketball court, on the baseball diamond and
on the hockey held one can see Marie fighting for
the Blue and White. We Wonder when she finds time
to study, but as yet We haven't seen her name on
MILDRED L. HOULIHAN
Frosh Hockey, Frosh Basketballg Varsity Hockey
Cl, 2, 35, Varsity Basketball Cl, Z, 35, Class Base-
ball Cl, 255 Glee Club.
Mildred, besides excelling in athletics, is a true
"pal," and a very popular girl on the campus. Her
Irish wit and good temper are appreciated by those
who know her Well. We hear that she is doing big
things in the Bacteriology Laboratory. 5
the "pro" list. Well, here's luck to you in Whatever
field you may enter.
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LEONARD D. HUBBARD, HAII
Guilford Mechanical Engineering
Cross-Countr 1, 2 5 Ca tain 3 5 Track C155
Mediator C35. y C D D C D
"Len" is a Heet-looted chap who deserves much
credit for his excellent Work on the cross-country
team. "Len's" pleasing smile, coupled with his curly
half, gO far to make him a favorite with the co-edS-
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ALFRED I. HUNYADI, A I' P
Frosh Footballg Assistant Track Manager C355
Band C15 5 Forestry Club.
"Al" comes from Bridgeport, but in spite of this
handicap he made the Frosh football team. He played
a consistent game at halfback. His chief delight is
in demonstrating to an interested audience the
"Hunyadi Shift." May we see the day when the
"Hunyadi Shift" will supplant that of Notre Dame.
CARROLL 5. ICEATING, A QD
Avon Dairy Industry
Judging Team, Class President C25.
Carroll has amazed us all with the vitality he dis-
plays in carrying out his daily schedule. Rising early
in the morning to work at the dairy building, this
young man is on the go until late at night. Carroll
is a good student in spite of the limited time he has
for study. And, by the way, Carroll thinks that
New London is splendidly represented at Holcomb
Freshman Basketball C153 Junior Varsity Basket-
ball C25g Class Baseball Cl, 25, Class Hockey C155
Home Economics Club C255 Monteith Arts C2, 35g
Class Secretary C253 Sophomore Initiation Commit-
tee C253 Commerce Club C35.
Who doesn't know Electa? Always here and always
there 3 gay, vivacious, and well characterized by her
Hippant but charming little ways. In the first two
. years she was seldom seen without her sparring part-
ner, but even now that he has graduated we see him
Her future is quite decided Cneed we explain?5.
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WINFIELD F. KELSEY, A 1' P
Forestry Clubg 4-H Clubg Officers Club C35.
Cgwlllii is one of those young men who believe in
opening the door when opportunity knocks. Because
he has been offered a part-time position in Middletown
providing he attends Wesleyari, he left us at mid-
year. VVe are sorry you had to leave us, f'W'in."
HELEN K. KATCH MAR
Ansonia Home Economics
Although "Katchie" left us for one semester she
has more than made up for that since her return.
She is seldom seen without her partner, Shirley.
Judging by the pile of books she carries around she
is treating life in a serious way these days. However,
donlt let us give you the impression that she is
interested only in study, for she is full of fun and
seems to enjoy a good time as well as anyone.
JARVIS R. IQINGSTON A F P
Bridgeport Animal Industry
Track Cl, 2, 353 NUTMEG Board C355 Blue and
White Club C255 Officers Club C35, Lambda Gamma
Delta. C35 5 Block and Bridle Club.
It is rarely that one sees "King" on the campus,
because he spends a great deal of his time traveling.
If he 1Sl1,t in Chicago with the Animal Husbandry
Jl1dg11lg,TC31T1 or in Kingston with the varsity track
team, he s escorting his co-ed friend home from some
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JOSEPH KRUMHOLTZ, LID E H
Freshman Baseballg Campus Cl, 2, 3Dg Managing
Editor C3jg Editor-in-Chief C3Dg Mediator CID,
Junior Week and Prom Publicity Directorg Editor-in-
Chief of the 1932 NUTMEG.
Although "joe" has made the honor roll a number
of times, it seems as if his main reason for coming
to college is to do newspaper and magazine work.
And he certainly has succeeded, for in his third year
he became the editor of all the student publications,
an unusual feat for a junior.
Having a pleasing personality, and not making a
show about anything, we expect to see him go far in
the field of journalism.
ELIZABETH R. ICLEINMAGD
Shelton Home Economics
Freshman Basketballg Class Basketball C253 Mon-
teith Arts Society C3D.
To most, "Beth" is quiet and unassuming, but we
are told by those who know her better, that she is
quite the contrary. She enjoys life to its fullest
extent, and is another member of a certain group who
could not do without her.
Her future is uncertain, and only time will tell.
However, whate'er it is we just know that our "Beth"
will bring home the bacon.
HENRY ICULESZA, H A E
"Red" is one of our latest acquisitions. We find him
a reticent person who is worth listening to when he
has something to say. He has little time for social
activities as chemistry and other engrossing subjects
occupy most of his time.
at to C ia a
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HENRY R. ICUNZE, HAH
New Britain Horticulture
Track Clj g Blue and White Club.
"Hank" spent the hrst two years among us in the
role of a "playboy," but now he has become a serious
student. VV ell, we are glad to see that it was a change
for the better. But then don't become a "grind," for
you will lose the respect of your fellow students.
DAVID B. LACKMAN, 2 CID I'
Cross-Country Clj g Ca111fjms Board Cl, 2, 3D 3
Feature Editor, Campus C35 5 Secretary-Treasurer,
Alembic Club C313 Blue and Wliite Club CZD.
"Dave" is seldom seen around the campus, but
one can always find him in the Chemistry Laboratory.
Perhaps he is looking for a new element. Well, here's
success to you in your endeavor.
ARROLL L. LAMSON, GJ 2 X
Storrs , Forestry
Class President CSD, Forestry Club C3Dg Baseball
Cl, 2, 355 Basketball Cl, 2, 353 Secretary to A. A.
CZDQ Student Senate C355 Treasurer C3D.
"J0by" is one of our ideal college men. He doesn't
spend all his time studying, but he goes out for sports,
agd ifery now and then gives one of the co-eds a
Colchester Chemistry and Physics
Freshman Rifle Team, R. O. T. C. Band Cl, 255
College Glee Club Cl, Z, 353 College Symphony
Orchestra CZ, 35, Alembic Society CZ, 353 Connecti-
cut Players C1, Z, 353 Swimming Squad C35.
"Hy" possesses a "do or die" spirit, working on a
problem until it is completely solved. He certainly
is "cashing in" On this attribute by majoring in
Chemistry and Physics.
CLIFFORD R. MASON, C9 E X
A 1 ffliyipll
Basketball Cl, Z, 355 Soccer Cl, Z, 35, Forestry
Club CZ, 35.
Only a few of us possess the good nature Of "Kip"
We have often been greeted by his favorite expres-
sion-"How are you P" "Kip" is a willing and a hard
worker, if he wasn't, he WOuldn't be majoring in
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LEON LEVITOW, H A E
Football, Baseball, Basketball Cl, Z, 355 Officers
Club, Varsity Club.
"Tubby" is one of our luminaries, and one may see
him sauntering about the campus looking as if he
wasuon the top of the world. But after all he may
have a good reason for his attitude, for he is One
of our best athletes.
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TEREsA K. M CGRATH
Monteith Arts Society C2, 35. ,
"Mac" came to Storrs from Arnold College in her
sophomore year. One can't miss her, for she still
retains that characteristic P. E. walk.
expects to become a P. E, instructor, but also Wants
to teach Biology.
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JOHN 1. MCGRATH, A rib
Hartford Economics and English
Junior Dramatic Club President C155 Conn,
Players C255 President C355 Theta Alpha Phi C255
President C355 Officers Club C355 Commerce Club
C355 Blue and White Club C255 Literary Society
President C355 Henry K. Denlinger Debating Society
C355 Managing Editor of NUTMEG.
"Mac,' is one of the most active members of our
class. Since our freshman year he has been one of
Miss Carr's mainstays in the dining hall. His dramatic
ability has been exhibited on numerous occasions.
Besides having many activities to his credit, "Mac"
has been very successful in his studies. Oh, no, john
didn't totally neglect the co-eds, either.
She not only
MARY S. l5lCINTYRE
'Co-Ed Editor, NUTMEGQ Sophomore Initiation Com-
m1ttee5 Freshman Hockeyg Class Baseball.
Roxbury has a very able representative in "Mollie"
She seems to be always doing something5 whether it
be using the slide rule with marked ability or gaily
Jaulltgng off to Hartford. WVhatever she does is usu-
ally 1n the company of her side-kick "Sylvie" VVS
notice "Mollie" has a different car waiting for her
each Saturday night, and always seems to enjoy
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HOWARD A. MERRILL, GJ 2 X
Football Cl, 2, 355 Baseball Cl, 2, 35, Chemistry
Club C355 Choir Cl, 2, 35.
"Howie" was the "dark horse" as far as football
was concerned, until last fall when we saw him snar-
ing the "pigskin" out of the ozone time and time
again. We will undoubtedly see more of him on the
gridiron this coming season,
HARRIET E. MILLS
West Haven Home Economics
Athletic Association Cl, 2, 355 Varsity Hockey
C2, 353 4-H Club Cl, 2, 35, Home Economics Club
C355 Sociology Club C355 Secretary A. A. C355
Freshman Hockey, Assistant Manager, Hockeyg
Secretary 4-H Club C355 Monteith Arts C353 Sopho-
more Initiation Committee.
"Millsie" is one of our most active co-eds. She is
not only athletically inclined, but a student of the
finer arts. As a member of the sophomore initiation
committee, she, more than any one else, made the
yearling co-eds feel that they were merely insignifi-
cant beings on our fair campus. 1
"Mike" is a tall, rangy chap, who is only inter-
ested in Engineering. But after all we can't hold that
ALFRED L. MUSSEN, CD M A
Norwalk Animal Industry
Officers Club 3
"Al" is one of our quiet and retiring individuals
who believes in what the wise sage once said "Deeds,
not words." He looks pretty good in his R. O. T. C.
outfit, and his orders would be more effective if he
would forget to smile while giving his commands.
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IQENNETI-I E. MOORE, 2 CID F
Blue and VVhite Club C25 5 Forestry Club Cl, 2, 35.
Perseverance and a decided good nature have been
outstanding in making "Ken's" three years at Connecti-
cut mutually agreeable ones. At present he is follow-
ing Horace Greeley's advice in the interest of more
practical experience in Oregon, but we can expect him
back in September-possibly with a clrawl-but wel-
ALBERT H. NASE, Q 2 X
Freshman Track g Engineers Club.
"Gil" seems to be a reserved and sedate individual
to most of us, but we gather from his roommates
that he is quite a "song and dance" man. VVe wonder
why he hasn't used this ability in good stead, and
joined the.Glee Club. One thing we know about him,
however, 1S that he is always on the honor roll.
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EARL PROUT, II A II
Portland Animal Husbandry
Brock and Bridle Club C2, 355 4-H Club Cl, 2, 353
Forestry Club Cl, 25.
For a modest scholarly-looking young man we offer
Earl. Since his freshman days his main interests seem
to have been tied up with saddle horses. Now, how-
ever, he has forsaken his old love for a horseless
carriage in which he departs to unknown regions each
week-end. Earl is studying Animal Husbandry, and
seems well on the road to owning a breeding farm
for race horses, '
FRED REIHL, A F P
Waterbury Mechanical Engineering
Football Cl, 255 Vice-President, Engineers Club.
Frank, forceful, and argumentative-these are the
HowARD C. RAVEN, CD M A
Meriden Animal Husbandry
Baseball C155 Hockey Cl, 2, 35 5 Officers Club C35g
Rifle Team Cl, 2, 35.
"Howie" is our cowboy, for he runs a stable of
riding horses, which the fair sex are able to hire at
a nominal fee. In the winter time he is one of the
wings on the hockey team, and so he can usually be
found skating on Mirror Lake.
qualities which describe Fred best. Bring up any topic
you can think of, and Fred will express an opinion
contrary to yours. His arguments, unlike those of
other people given to polemics, are logical and accept-
able. W'e believe the world lost a great lawyer when
Fred decided to become an engineer. The qualities
we have mentioned, however, will doubtless make him
a greater success in his chosen field.
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ELLEN L. ROBINSON
Frosh Hockeyg Frosh Basketball, Varsity Hockey
CZ, 355 Junior Varsity Basketball CZ, 3Dg Glee Club
cghliigzn reminds one of an old-fashioned valentine
and anyone can tell you that she is just as sweet
as she looks. She seems very shy at first, but when
in the company of her roommate Lucy or the other
members of "the gang," she is full of fun and laughter.
The Robinson duo which was formed in our fresh-
JOHN G. ROBINSON, 2 CID I'
North Haven Dairy Management
Track Cljg Cross-Country CID, Officers Club C3Dg
Dairy Club CID, Debating C3D.
VVe don't see "Jack" around very much in the
evenings as he is a welcome guest at Holcomb Hall,
while in the afternoons, being a member of the varsity
cross-country team, one can see him going over hill
and dale. Wfhatever "Jack" does, we know he will
make a success of it, for he has an initiative that is
bound to push him ahead.
man year has continued ever since.
NORNIAN C. Rosa E LID P
New London Bacteriology
Soccer C3Dg Glider Club CZ, 355 Glee Club CZD.
"What will you have to-night?" This phrase al-
ways announces the presence of "Norm" He 15
known as the "sandwich man" on the campus, and
some future day may find him a proprietor of a chain
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MORRIS ROSEN, fb E II
An industrious chap with a determination to succeed,
best describe "Moe" One will often find him among
the test tubes of the "Chem Lab." trying to find some
"Moe" is known as a little man with a big heart.
He is always willing to help a friend in need, and
frequently goes out of his Wav to do so.
PH1L1P K. SCHENCK, A CD
Wilton Animal Husbandry
"Phil" deserted us for a semester and went west
to the University of Montana. He has returned,
however, and we are glad to have such a fellow in
our midst. "Phil" can hit his courses when he feels
like it, and we are all sure that he will be a successful
representative of the college when he graduates.
SELAH R. SANGER
"Sang" is a tall, quiet fellow with a frank smile
who certainly knows his
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LOLA D. SELLY
,Plainneld Home Economics
Dramatics CSD, Sociology Club CSD.
Although Lola is one of our most reserved and
sedate co-eds she has a cheerful "hello" for everyone.
One will always find her name on the honor roll, and
see her in most of the French and English plays
given on the campus. Such a combination of brains
and beauty will always prove fatal, as one of our
alumni can testify.
JACK R. SHARFF
Hartford Bacteriology and Chemistry
Freshman Soccer, Alembic Society C3D. -
Jack is one of the truly magnanimous souls of our
class. Those fortunate enough to be among his asso-
ciates fully know the depth of his sincere friendship.
Always going about his way in a determined manner,
"Jack" never refuses to help anyone in need, often
going out of his own way to accomplish this.
"Jack's" ability in completing anything he starts,
assures us of his success. His capacities are not
limited to one field, for he is proficient in both Chem-
istry and Bacteriology.
LoU1s SIGAL, QD E H
Football Clj 5 Basketball CU 5 Blue and White Club
C25 g College Band Cl, Zj 3 Leader CSD g Feature Edi-
tor of the Campus C3jg College Symphony Orchestra
C33 3 Officers Club, Chairman of the Junior Costume
"Lou" evidently came to college for two purposes,
for he divides his time between studying entomology
andentertaining the co-eds. Up to date, we must
admit, he has been successful in both endeavors.
QCCHSIOHHIIY he finds time to show his musical
ablllfy- During drill he can be seen leading the
R.O:T.C. band, while in the evenings he can be heard
playing his violin in the college symphony orchestra.
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FRANCIS W. SKELLY, A 111
New Britain Poultry
Frosh Footballg Newman Club.
Frank is one of our ablest orators, and would make
a wonderful politician. However, he is preparing to
be a poultryman and he seems to know his chickens.
Frank has been active socially and is popular with his
fellow students. He has been an industrious worker
and has the good wishes of us all.
JOHN B. SKUBLISKAS, C9 EX
Soccer Cl, Zjg Basketball Cl, 2, 333 Baseball Cljg
Tennis CZDQ Officers Club C355 Cailzjms CZDQ Varsity
"Skuby" is a basketball player of no mean ability,
and he was one of the few who was successful in
making his letter in his sophomore year. He and
"Les" have been inseparable since their first year in
college, and the "frosh" know how Well they can
DAVID SPELLMAN, CID E H
New Haven Chemistry
Freshman Trackg Varsity Track CZ, 3D.
"Live and let live" is "Dave's" sincere motto. He
takes everything with a smile, and is always tolerant
to everyone no matter what one may say or do. His
easy-going ways have made many friends for him on
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GEORGE ST. MARIE, HA2
Frosh Football,Basketball, Baseballg Football C2, 33 3
Basketball CZ, 3Dg Baseball C2, 3Dg Officers Club:
George is one of our stellar athletes, who can be
seen on gridiron, basketball court, and on the baseball
"Saint" is known to be a friend to all, for he is
always willing to give everyone a helping hand.
LESTER P SFEVENS, QD 2. X
Football Cl, 2, 3jg Vice-President, Class Cljg Var-
sity Club C3D5 Officers Club C3j.
Wfe will always remember "Les,' as being "in there"
fighting all the time. Remember the Rhody game?
Besides playing football he has found time to divide
his attentions among his studies, Meriden, and the
ARNOLD B. STORRS GJ EX
Torrington Dairy Manufacturing
SOCCC1' Cl, 235 Campus CID, Conn. Players CZ, 355
Theta Alpha Phi C3Dg Student Senate C255 Officers
Club C3D. '
i "Arnnie,' is an industrious chap who finally gOt .3
J0b Chauffering. He has the ability to use both h1S
head and his toe in playing soccer, and the bo0t6fS
missed him last fall, when for some reason or other
he did not come out for the team.
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STANLEY E. STRASKA, A F P
Hartford Mechanical Engineering
Frosh Eootballg Assistant Basketball Manager C35 5
Engineers Club C353 Tennis CZ, 35.
Here is a man who does well in whatever course
he takes, and yet in no way can he be classed as a
"grind" He is as active as any student on the
campus. He loves to dance, to play pool, cards, and
basketball as well as the rest of us. Yet, his name
is usually on the Honor Roll. How do you do it,
"Stan"? A man with the qualities such as these is
bound to succeed in life. Keep up the good work,
WILLIANI M STREMLAU, CID M A
Junior Dramatics C15 Blue and Wh1te Club C25
Officers Club C35 Literary Club C35
Bill is always found Where there is something
exciting going on He participated 1n dramatics dur
mg his freshman year and we wonder why he didnt
contlnue for he didnt look so bad behind the glarmg
FRANCIS M SULLIVAN, Adv
Canqms C25 Exchan e Ed1tor C35 MCd13tOf C35
Alemb1c Club C35 Business Manager of NUTLIEG
Sully aspires to the medical profession and he
seems to be well fitted for such a career His capa
b1l1t1CS are not limited howexer for he is one of
our outstanding business men as he has proven by
his ine work on the C ampus and NUTMEG Whether
he finally goes into medicine or business we predict
that he will emoy the fru1ts of success
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VVILLARD E. THOMEN
Freshman Cross-Countryg Varsity Track C255
Varsity Cross-Country C353 President, College
We don't see very much of Willard because he
spends many a week-end at some religious conference.
We personally think that he has the innate capacity
for becoming a minister.
L - 'ri A
CATHERINE A. TATEM
Literary Club C353 Monteith Arts Society C2, 35.
Not many of us know "Kay" for she seems to be
magnetically drawn home week-ends, but then there
may be a reason. She spends some of her spare
moments writing poetry and prose, and the future may
find her one of our leading women authors.
ICATHRYN E. TXINKI-IAM, FE
When the Wise sage wrote "Still waters run deep,"
he must have been thinking of someone like "Kay"
She IS one of the few co-eds in the college who can
have a' good time without making a great deal of noise
about it. She is a great deal like her friend Lola, for
her name can be found on the honor roll, and she
may also be seen in both French and English plays.
. , wa 'wr
EVELYN R. TROWBRIDGE
Varsity Hockey Cl, Z5, Frosh Baseball: Student
Council Cl, Z5g Secretary of W. S. G. A. CZ5,
"Evie" is one of our most popular co-eds. She has
always been in some extra-curricula activity. One
seldom sees her without a certain member of the
opposite sex, who seems to have the key to her heart,
as she has the key to Holcomb Hall.
RUTH H. TYLER
Plainville Home Economics
Executive Council Treasurer C35 g Home Economics
Club CZ, 35, Vice-President, Home Economics Club
C35g Vice-President, Sociology Club C355 Secretary-
Treasurer, Monteith Arts C353 Commerce Club C353
Welkum Klub CZ, 35, 4-H Club CZ, 35, Freshman
Hockey and Basketball.
Ruth is one of those rare individuals who always
finds time to do all her homework, although she par-
ticipates in a great many extra-curricula activities.
VVhenever the odor of pop-corn is prevalent in the
dormitory, we know that Ruth is putting into practice
some of the theories she has learned in her Home
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Football Cl5g Conn. Players CZ, 355 Theta Alpha
Phi CZ5 5 Varsity Soccer CZ, 35 5 Secretary of Literary
Club C355 WCAC Players f35.
"Fran" divides his spare time between playing asso-
ciation football and dramatics. He is an asset to the
Soccer Team, and an actor of no mean ability.
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ERIC VENDT, A CID
Football 2, 35
"Swede" spends his summers chasing corn borers
and, judging from his tales, it must be some racket.
Although he finds very little time for his studies he
staying in college. Eric rather
ignores the co-eds, but he never sits out a dance at
the "Tab" Probably he knows whatis best.
has succeeded in
DORIS M. VANDER BROUK, I' 2
New Britain Home Economics
Class Basketball C255 Vice-President, VV. S. G. A.
C355 Sociology Club C35. I
During her sophomore year Doris transferred her
trunks and baggage from some college in the Quaker
state to our fair campus. It was not a bad change
as far as she was concerned, for at the end of the year
her name was the first one on the honor roll. Doris
has the gift of doing difficult things in a thorough
and unassuming way, defying her frivolous blonde
hair and vivid personality.
JOSEPH VVANDY, GJ 2 X
Commerce Club C2, 35 5 President C35 g Football
Cl, '35 S Tennis C25 3 Officers Club C35g Blue and
V5q11'CC,Cl1Jb CZ, 35, Student Senate C25.
U Joe ,'1S a frank chap who doesn't hesitate to express
his op1n1ons,.which are usually very logical. He is one
of our ranking tennis players, and a football player
of no mean ability,
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ADOLF J. WARREN, H A 2
Eagleville Mechanical Engineering
Frosh Football, Baseballg Football C2, 3Dg Baseball
CZ, 3Dg Officers Clubg Varsity Club.
"Red" is one of our Heet-footed backs on the foot-
ball team, and plays the dizzy corner on the baseball
He has a smile and a cheery "hello" for everyone,
and so he has made many friends on the campus.
BARBARA A VVELLG F2
Hartford Home Economics
Sociology CSD Monteith Arts Society CZD
Brown sparkling eyes and a contagious smile mark
the presence of Bobbie She also has her ser1ous
moments and at that time can tell you all about
psychology and chemistry Bobbie is the kind of
a friend we d hate to be without
FRANCIS E WHITE Q1 M A
New Haven Industrial Engineering
Cross Countrv CID Track C1D Secretary Treas
urer Officers Club CZD Blue and Wh1te Club CSD
Medlator C3D Assistant Business Manager, Campus
CSD Vice President, Junior Class C3D
Fran is a man who has a big Broadway sm1l
and a cheery hello for everyone He IS qu1te a
versatlle chap whose extra curricular act1v1t1es range
from track to assistant business manager of the college
weekly paper As we are living in an industrial World
he shouldnt find lt difficult to obtain a position as an
industrial engineer after he graduates
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RIXLPI-I H. VVILLIAMS, 2 CD F
VVillimantic Mechanical Engineering
Swimming Team C2, 35 3 College Orchestra CZ, 31 3
Dance Orchestra C3D 5 College Band CZ, 35.
Although Ralph came to us in our sophomore year
he lost no time in getting into the "swing" of things.
He is quite a natator and a cornet player of reputable
note. Don't be surprised if you hear him broadcasting
in a few years.
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RICHARD M. WILKINSON, II A II
Football C353 Forestry Club.
"Dick" hasn't been with us long enough to really
do much. He came to us in our sophomore year from
Springfield College. Living up to his reputation, he
made good on the varsity football team during the
past year. Perhaps his smiling countenance will be
just the tonic to help our team Win games during
the coming gridiron season.
NIARIAN E. WILSON
IL1111Or Dramaticsg Monteith Arts Society C3D.
MOur artistic classmate is noted 'for her individuality.
tharlaii lives in a vvorld where "art is glory," and has
tOgChg1'ET1i:f fbeautifying everythinglwith her magic
Chanel e uture may find her a rival of Patou and
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J. DOUGLAS WINN, IL A II
Block and Bridle Club Cl, 25 g Vice-President C35 3
Lambda Gamma Delta C355 Assistant Business Man-
ager of the NUTMEG.
"Doug" is a man of mystery, coming and going
without offering any explanations. His interest in
the stock market has greatly influenced his choice of
a major. "Doug" is a likeable chap and has made
many friends on the campus.
HOLDFN P VVRIGHT C92 'C
Andover Engineer ing
Conn Players C7 35 Theta Alpha Phi C35 Track
C7 35 Glider Club C35 Officers Club C35 Rlfle
Cob is one of the most sensitive 1nd1v1duals we
know of in regard to enunciating the proper terms He
loves to disagree with the multitude and to argue
scientifically He is a serious minded indlvidual who
can keep a straight face after playing a trick on some
one He is also a noted steeplejack as the class of
l934 will testify
CARL M. XVISSIINGIIR, 2 fb I'
Hartford Mechanical Engineering
Swimming Team Cl 2 35 Track Cl 2 35 Soccer
C35 Student Senate C35 Mediator C35 Dads Day
Committee C25 Ofhcers Club C35 Class Treasurer
It wasnt until Carl came to our fair campus that
swimming was installed as a minor sport During its
first year Carl coached captained and managed a
team of natators that chalked up more v1ctor1es than
Carl IS a likeable chap with a pleasing personality,
and it was these characteristics that made him a
successful treasurer of our class for two years
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STANLEY YESUKIEWIEZ, GJ 2 X
Football Cl, 2, 355 Campzzs CZD.
"Stan" will be remembered for his ability to get
first places in all of his history courses-a subject he
plans to teach in the future. He was one of the few
sophomores to make his letter in football, and he
shows more fight and determination on the gridiron
SAVIN ZAVERALLA, H A E
Football Cl, 2, 355 Track, Swimming Cl, 2, SP5
"Zavy" is smallg but so was Napoleong Napoleon
did great things and Savin is following in his footsteps.
He is a versatile athlete, being a member of the
varsity swimming and the football teams. Wheli not
engaged in sports he can be found among the test
tubes in the "Chem. Lab."
than any two players.
NATHANIEL B. ZEVIN
New B ritain Economics
We wish "Nate,' was through with all his economic
courses so that he could offer his suggestions about
getting this country out of the present depression
period, for we are tired of being told that prosperity
is Just around the corner. But after all who can
look around a square corner.
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'5 7 S S
New Britain History
"Sid," one of the biggest fellows in our class, will
miss Dr. Denlinger more than anyone else after the
latter leaves us. After all "Sid" expects to be a
ELWOOD S. SPENCER
ADAM V. SYROCKI
New Britain Chemistry and Bacteriology
Alembic Society C3D.
"Sy" transferred to Connecticut from Villanova in
his sophomore year. We predict quite a future for
him in the Chemistry field after he graduates.
Danielson V Horticultui e
Freshman Football and Basketballg Varsity Track
C27 3 Swimming Team C25 g R. O. T. C. Band.
"Al" deserted us for a semester, but is back again in
our midst. During the spring he answered the call of
the Track Teamg "Al" is a runner of reputable note.
During his freshman year he played football and
basketball and we wonder Why he has kept out of
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FREDERICK I. FAGAN, H A2
Baseball 41, 2, 3D 5 soccer 41, 2, 359 Basketball
C33 3 Officers Club. . I ,
'tRed's" dynamic personality is manifested in every-
thing from fighting for the glory of C.A.C. on the
baseball diamond, to righting for a divan in Holcomb
Hall during the rush hours. "Fred's" accompllsh-
ments are so numerous that we would need a book
for a complete description of them. May we suggest
the purchase of "Fred John" at the bookstore.
Alembic Society C3Dg Football C155 Dr. Henry K.
Denlinger Debating Society C31
"Ben" is a fellow who can retain his reserve under
all conditions. He goes about his work in a deter-
mined and conscientious manner until it is finished.
His favorite "hang-out" is the "Chem. Lab."
"'Ruthie" is a combination of idealism and romanti-
cisml. She has a good sense of humor andealways has
a witty remark to offer. Nature, books, and music
constitute her Paradise with a capital UP." Besides
all this, she has a mind of her own which she never
hesitates to use.
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VVillin1antic Home Economics
Wlieii no one elsc has her speech ready for public
speaking we can depend upon "Flossie" to come to the
front with one. As she joined us only this year we
do not know much of her, but she seems to look on the
more serious side of life.
ROBERT A. JONES
Storrs A Engineering
R. O. T. C. Band Cl, 2, 3Dg Engineers Club CZ, 35.
Last fall "Bob" decided to leave Madison, VVisconsin,
and to return to his native town, and so we have
another engineer in our midst. He is one of those
retiring persons, and therefore we do not see much
MARGARET F. SCI-IRIEBER
Glee Club CZ, 3D g Erosh Hockeyg Grange Cl, 2, 31 3
4-H Club Cl, 2, 355 Monteith Arts Q2, 3Dg Class
Although our first impression of "F1ossie" was that
she was shy and demure we have since discovered
that she is full of mischievous fun in the company of
her friends. She stands at the head of her English
class, and although she seems to dislike speech-making
we are sure that with "Doc's" efforts she will succeed.
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ELIZABETH K. STOTZ
Bristol A D
Monteith Arts Society CZ, 355 Home ECOHOHIICS
Club CZ, 35.
VVhen we think of the last name of this fair co-ed
we think of the graceful curves of a Stutz car. And
this simile is not far-fetched.
ELIZABETH R. STORRS
Glee Club C35g 4-H Club Cl, Z, 353 Grange Cl, Z,
355 Hockey Cl, 255 Basketball C155 Baseball Cl, 255
Monteith Arts CZ, 35. I
It is very unusual for a co-ed to major in mathe-
matics, but then Elizabeth is an unusual girl. She
not only participates in field sports but is one of the
feng co-eds who can boast of a "Life Saving Examiner's
R. O. T. C. -Band Cl, 25g WCAC Players C355
College DanceiOrchestra C255 Engineers Club CZ,
355 Dir. Henry K. Denlinger Debating Society C1, 2,
35 3 P1 Kappa Delta.
An unquestionable air of determination and serious-
ness characterizes "Nate Most of us have heard
him in debates and thus know of his forensic
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We, the Class of 1933, have lost a
sincere and earnest classmate A
by the death of
BQISS ELINOR CHAPPELL
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SOMEWI-IERE A VOICE is calling me
And I pass through the Spring of life,
To step out on a deeper sea
Where stalks the test of courage-Strife.
Am I prepared to meet the foe,
To battle with a steady hand,
And triumph from the fray aglow
VVith joy, to join the Victor,s band?
Or, must I enter in the iight
Sans preparation, hope or will,
To fall despairingly at sight
Of victory on yonder hill?
I thank the good Lord while I can-
For win or lose, survive or fall,
I would be so much less the man
To say I had no chance at all.
Somewhere -awvoice, isvfcallin-g ,--- 1 nes,--AH
.And I enter the door of Fall,
To step out on a deeper sea
To answer, soon, the soul's last call.
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HOWARD S. TYLER FRED C. BARALD HARRIET R. BRAY Rigv C. KENDALL
President Vice-President Secretary Treaswrer
Qintnrg nf Ihr Gllewn nf 1932
We made our first appearance as a group on the campus in the fall of 1928. The
well-organized sophomores took great glee in marching us about in our pajamas
and teaching us how to swim on dry land. In other words, they were impressing
the insigniiicance of our humble existence on the campus. The same sophomores,
two months later, pulled us through the pond. The tables were turned, however,
in the Pig Roast. i
Our sophomore year found us spreading a little of our own vandalism. Some-
how or other we had forgotten our humiliations of the past year-perhaps we did
not care to remember them. Our reign was short and sweet, for the yearlings
during the traditional Freshman-Sophomore Rope Pull pulled us through the
muddy waters of the Duck Pond. In spite of this setback, however, we continued
to be sophomores.
As juniors we acted the part. folly and carefree, we rambled through the year
to a successful and joyous junior Week and Prom.
Due to Mr. Tilley's failure to return from his sabbatical leave, Mr. Schenker
was chosen our class advisor.
During our stay at Connecticut we have observed many developmentsof the
college. The Beach Building was opened during our second semester. We have
served under the tutorage and direction of three presidents. In our third year we
participated in the celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of the college. During
our time we have seen the institution admitted to the. American Council on Educa-
tion, the American Medical Association and the New England Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools. We are now watching and helping a movement
to change the name of the college. It is definite that a more appropriate name
will be given this college at the next meeting of the State General Assembly.
The curtain is now drawn on our class history in college. We now have to
make a life history. H. MCC'
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Bailey, Dorothy Taylor
Barald, Fred Charles
Barnes, Benjamin Winifield
Bortolan, Napoleon Caesar
Brainerd, Elsie Day
Broadhurst, Evelyn Lois
Brown, William Lakin
Buller, George Brenneman
Carlson, Carl Walfred
Chabot, Allyn Day
Child, Cedric Louis
Claffey, Anne Gertrude
Cohen, Miriam Kasdon
Cook, Frederick Burton
Coulter, Graham Tryon
Davidson, Edward Brown
Diefenbach, John Samuel
Dudley, Edna Elizabeth
Fisher, Margaret Briggs
Fitzsimons, Bernard Joseph,
Gaffney, Vincent Paul
Gillette, Mary Louise
Green, James Jackson
Green, Marjorie Mary
Hagar, Lillyan Frances
Hakanson, Carl Gustav
Harland, Edgar Nicholson
Jacobson, David Joseph
Kendall, Raymond Cecil
Knapp, Edward Barnes
Kosmaler, Charles Henry
Lasker, Pearl Isabel
Linton, Ethel Margaret
Lippman, Sylvia Lena
Mabey, Helen Thorne
McCormick, Gertrude Louise Anne
McLeod, Kenneth Arthur
Manchester, Lou Elizabeth
'Merrill, john Arthur
Merritt, Philip Frederick
Michels, Louise Dyer
Miller, Martha Gertrude
Parkin, Ivan Edmund
Peservich, Edward John
Pickus, Selma Dorothy
Quick, Abbie jean
Reed, Helen Griswold
Reynolds, Ruth Emma
Richter, Elsa Marie
Roever, William Edward
Santomasso, Anthony Domenic
Saunders, Thomas Gregory
Saxe, Harley Henry
Scheinman, Maurice David
Schmid, Orville King
Shannessy, Mary Elizabeth
Smith, Arnold Livesey
Stevens, Roger Wilcox
Tourville, Kenneth Herbert
Tryon, Iola Belle
Tyler, Howard Styring
Viets, Mattie Ruth
Walker, Edmund Robert
Waterman, Gertrude Martha
Weirether, Francis Joseph
Wilson, Beverley Lloyd Eric
Yuskevich, Edward joseph
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LEON M. GREGG EDWARD VV. Coss ROBERT O. DORMAN ANNA M. DERWIN
P resident Vice-President T1'easu1'e1f Secretary
p Qiatnrg nf Thr Gilman nf 192'-4
ln the fall of l93O, the class of '34, a .bit bewildered with the novelty of college
life, assembled on this campus. About 160 strong, we decided to put our shoulders
to the wheel and push our class along the road to success.
Our first debut among our fellow students was the Pajama Parade. The male
members of our class certainly felt disconcerted entertaining the co-eds on the
lawn in front of Holcomb Hall. Nevertheless, the audience seemed to enjoy the
various songs, impromptu speeches, and rather unusual and primitive dances.
Qui' next encounter was with the sophomores in the traditional Rope Pull. Only
defeat and a drenching was the reward for our efforts. However, this did not
discourage us, for we were unquestionably the victors in the Pig Roast.
Having emerged successfully from the trials and tribulations of freshman life,
we entered upon our second year with as much enthusiasm as we did the first.
we entered upon our second year with as much enthusiasm as we did the first.
and pulling them through the lake in the annual Rope Pull. The undaunted year-
lings came back strong, however, and succeeded in roasting the pork over a wood
fire for one hour without being molested by the members of our class who were
unable to discover the spot of this traditional 'Tig Roastf'
From the very beginning many of the sophomores participated in sports and
other college activities. May the class of '34 continue on the road to success.
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Alley, Edith Myrtle
Alterman, Nathan Lawrence
Anderson, Bertil Clifford
Bailey, George Lewis
Barker, Harold VVesley
Baroni, George Basil
Barrett, Mary Doris
Becker, Harry Albert
Benedict, Marjorie Heath
Biggs, David Wright
Bojniewicz, Anthony John
Bongiorni, Domennic Frank
Bowman, Edward Richard
Bradshaw, John Gale
Brechbuhler, Marguerite Inez
Brockett, Richard H,
Brooks, Leon B,
Brown, Ralph Henry
Bull, Blanche Estelle
Burns, Richard William
Carney, Marabeth Anne
Carroll, Richard Peter
Clark, Herbert Tryon, Ir.
Coss, Edward William
Couture, George Woodrow
Covell, Eva Jane
Cronin, Michael Edward
Crooks, Hazel Fontaine
Cummings, Betty Ellen
Cummings, Harold john
Dervvin, Anna May
Dettenborn, Katherine Dorothy
Dickerman, Murlyn Bennett
Dockum, Florence Beatrice
Donahue, Cornelius Edward
Dorman, Robert Osborne
Elliott, John Hawley
Ellis, George Myron
Fellows, Marion Irving
Fuss, Mary Margaret
Giberman, John William
Gillette, Hazel Elizabeth '
Glassman, Abraham Nathan
Glenney, William Edmondson
Gometz, Elsa Marguerite
Gregg, Leon Moore
Grocock, Imogene Catlin
Haines, Charles Willard
Hall, W'il1iam Carlton
Harrold, Arthur Kendal
Hobron, Barbara Hadley
Hurlbut, Frances Julia
Impellitteri, Salvatore John
Johnson, Eloise Emily
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Johnson, Thomas Jason
Johnson, William Clark
Jones, Florence Esther
Kaplan, Nat Phillip
Katz, Benjamin Robert
Keane, Estelle Marie
Kennedy, Evelyn Margaret
Konopatzke, William Frederick
Krantz Loraine Grace
Loiselle Alva Parent
Lorenzen Stanley Herbert
McComb Robert Wallace
McCormick Joseph Raymond
Madden Harold Alexander
Malchiodi Rudolph John
Mallett Henry A
Mara Katherine Marcia
MeyerJack Howard Stephen
Michalowski Leon Jolm
Motyl Michael Samuel
Mozzer Alexander John
Muhlenber William Emil Jr
Noonan Francis Michael
Peterson Robert John
Pickett John Richard
Pitt Thomas Emanuel Jr
Potter Newton Randolph
Potts Dorothy Louise
Pratt, Ogden Nelson
Pye, William John
Raley, Mary Elizabeth
Ricketson, Leonard Chase
Rowand, Barbara Hill
Scott, Anne Dorothy
Seeger, Karl Crawford
Selley, Ethel Louise
Shea Daniel Joseph
Sherman Harry Louis
Smith Charlie Edwin
Alanson Eugene J
Top Max Edward
lfVheeler Roy D
W1lcox Florence Louise
W1ll1ams Leander Franham
Wilson Marian Elliott
Wood Clark Brayton
Wood Francis Alexander
lfVutsch Edward Martin
Young Richmond Alton
Zenchoff Julius Merwin
Z1ll1 Fred Joseph
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TO THE CLAS SES
VVI-IO Is THAT so dignified,
So brimming with complacency,
With that smile so satisfied?
A lordly Senior he must be.
Who is that so jolly there?
Both lightness and importance breathes,
Surely that smile, the gay air
Of a jolly junior Wreathes.
Who is that so saucily
Frisking his happy shouting way?
Hear him laugh so merrily, V
He's a Sophomore, you say.
Who is this poor lad alas,
With face forlorn and Visage sad?
Indeed, he is in sad pass,
He's just a little Freshman lad.
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NILES L. ERIKSSON GORDON S. LITTLE DOROTHY L. GRISWOLD IVAR J. LARsoN
President Vice-P1'esrzfde1tit Secretary Treaswreff
iqizinrg nf Ihr 6112155 nf 1935
Bom: i . 1
The class of 1935 at the state college of Connecticut, Storrs, Conn. Weiglit,
1521 tons of embryo intellects. j -
About 225 freshmen by the sophomore class just outside Storrs Hall. The
f reshmen, being completely disorganized, were quickly corralled and threatened or
physically urged into submission. Casualties: the spirits of three. freshmen were
temporarily drowned in the Duck Pond.
Tczmed: . 4 A l ,
The yearling men in front of Valentine House by buckets of water immediately
following the time-honored Pajama Parade. g
Engaged .' . ,
The class of 135 to cower to the whims and idiosyncrasies of the class of 34-
Typical whim: an insatiable desire for matches.
Defeated .' .
The freshman team in the traditional Rope Pull on Dad's Day. Casualties: 175
pairs of trousers, shoes, et cetera.
V11fct01'y.' . D
W7 e won the second inter-class conflict-the Pig Roast. With but fifteen minutes
to go to complete the roasting of the pork, the sophomores appeared on the SCCHC-
Result: a battle royal. Casualties: Some of the sophs were left incapac1'tatCC1-
The class of '35 on a life-long journey. During the first four laps they W111
follow practically the same course, but at the end of the fourth lap, they will drVCf8'C
into individual channels. The one thing they will not forget is their eXper1611CCS
together at the beginning of their journey. R. D. B.
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Abbot, John N.
Anderson, Carl E.
Anderson, George R.
Andrews, Mary E.
Astrella, Theodore F.
Bacon, Elmer M.
Barnes, Mabel U.
Barnum, Mary A.
Bath, Otto E.
Beebe, Marjorie L.
Beecher, Marjorie S.
Bensche, Hans O.
Bishop, Melvin T.
Bondi, Amedeo, Jr,
Borden, Abraham G,
Botsford, Richard A,
Brooks, Russel D.
Burdick, Lester D.
Byrnes, Frederick C.
Callaway, Vesta H.
Carlson, Einar W.
Carrow, Clyde D.
Coe, Adelbert S.
Cohen, Anne K.
Conn.or, James E.
Elirwahmnn 0112155 ZKUII
Cook, Marion E.
Cook, Ralph H.
Curtis, Nathan S.
Cutler, William E.
Daniels, William E., Jr.
DelFavero, Albert J.
Doane, Carl C.
Duncombe, Frederic T,
Dunklee, David E.
Echelson, Jacobi L.
Ennis, Archie M.
Eriksson, Niles L.
Ferriner, Anthony J.
Ferry, 'Margaret N,
Field, Raymond F.
Fielding, James F.
Fiske, Herman C.
Foster, Clarence K,
Freckleton, Harold R,
Freeman, Oscar F.,
Gardella, Edward C.
Gilman, Edward E.
Ginsburg, David S,
Godfrey, Bernard L.
Gold, Joseph H,
Goldenberg, Benjamin I
Green, Charles R.
Green, Sarah E.
Greenbacker, Herbert H
Greenburg, Francis C,
Griffin, Thomas W.
Griswold, Dorothy L.
Gubersky, Milton I.
Guyette, Bethany G.
Hamerman, Miriam H.
Healey, Harriette A.
Helmboldt, Charles F.
Hemenway, Allyn W.
Henkin, Henry P. r
Higgins, William B,
Hobson, Robert M,
Holbr.ook, Frederick H
Horn, Rayniond A.
Horowitz, Edward D.
Hubbard, Harry B.
Ishem, Barbara F.
Jansen, Gustave F.
Johnson, Robert A.
Kennedy, Margaret E.
Kingsbury, Cora E,
Kintz, Herman W.
Kraft, Richard P., Jr.
Kulikowski, Emelia E.
Kuzdal, Thomas R.
Larson, Ivar J.
Leary, Robert D.
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Leonardi, Peter A.
Lieberman, Morris W.
Little, Gordon S,
Lohmeyer, Charles L.
Longley, Raymond J., Jr,
MacConnell, W. Reeve
McCracken, Arthur J.
McCracken, Janet M.
Manternack, Harry F..
Martini, Aloysius J.
Marvin, Philip H.
Miller, Melvin O.
Minor, William T., Jr.
Monacella, Florence M.
Montano, George M.
Moore, Arthur H.
Moran, Edward F.
Morrison, Jean H.
Murphey, Lucille F.
Murphy, Francis T.
Murphy, Lincoln J.
Nelson, Carolyn E.
Nestico, Ralph R.
Nevius, Jayne S,
Newberg, Roland R,
Northrop, Sylvia C,
O'Brien, Margaret H.
Pallman, Theodore D,
Palmer, Myrtle J,
Parker, Margaret L.
Parker, Ralph L,
Paulhus, Norman G.
Phelan, Milton F.
Pochodowicz, Stanley J,
Poore, George A,
Potterton, George A.
Prout,. John A.
Rhodes, Sarah C.
Rood, Samuel M.
Rosenberg, Herbert T.
Rosenzweig, Abraham L
Rossberg, Behren V.
Rubenbauer, Warren G.
Sager, Maurice A,
Sargent, Phyliss B.
Sherman, Charles J.
Sicklick, James S.
Sperry, Caroline E.
Stahle, Henry A., Jr.
Stevens, Ronald B,
Sullivan, VVilliam G.
Sykes, Mrs. Jacquelin D
Tamsky, Ivan Weinberg
Tomlinson, William E.
Twiss, Melba T.
Tynan, VVilliam M.
Uhl, Edward L., Jr,
Vores, Jeremiah P.
VVarren, Charles J.
VV'eaver, Charlotte A,
'Weigold, George XV.
Weiner, Joseph N.
Whelan, Francis M.
VVieland, Katherine O.
VVilson, VVillia1n F., Jr.
Wfoodford, Barbara F.
YVoodworth, Walter G.
Yale, Harriet C.
Yudowitch, Elmer B.
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To have d good friend is one of the highest delights
of lifeg to be a good friend is one of the noblest and
most dijicitlt undertakings. Friendship depends .not
upon fancy, iniagindtion or sentiment, but upon char-
acter. There is no man so poor that he is not rich
he has at friend ,' there is no ntczii so rich that he is not
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Carl Hakanson, Prcsrident
LeRoy Anderson, Sewefafv
PI-II EPSILON PI
PHI MU DELTA
TI-IETA SIGMA CHI
ETA LAMBDA SIGMA
ALPHA GAMMA RHO
SIGMA PI-II GAMMA
PI ALPHA PI
A A 108 U
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Epsilon. . .
Alpha Beta ....
Alpha Epsilon ....
Alpha Gamma ....
Alpha Delta ....
Alpha Eta ....
Alpha Zeta ....
Alpha Theta ....
Alpha Iota .....
1511i 'Epailnn Ei
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
...................Collegeof theCityof 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
. . . . . . . .Syracuse University
. . . .University of Cincinnati
. . . . . . .Northwestern University
. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Illinois
. . . .VV'ashington and Lee University
............ . .University of Iowa
. . . . .johns Hopkins University
. . . . .University of Michigan
. . . .University of Minnesota
. . . .University ot 'Wisconsin
. . . . . . . . . . .Harvard University
. . . .University of South Carolina
. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Miami
. . .George WVashington University
. . . . . . . . .Ohio State University
. . .Muhlenburg College
. . . . .Boston University
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Phi Epzilnn 1Hi
Arthur L. DuBroW
John W. Giberman
David S. Ginsburg
Elmer B. Yudowitch
Nathan P. Kaplan
Joseph H. Gold
Aaron R. Hertz
David M. Spellman
Bernard L. Godfrey
Milton I. Gubersky
Edward D. Horowitz
Manuel B. Leibert
Herbert T. Rosenberg
joseph N. XV einer
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Edward F. Gulomb
Anthony D. Santomasso
Wilfred P. Cote
Dominick F. D'Esopo
William E. Hickey
John 1. McGrath
Francis W. Skelly
Eric C. Vendt
Allyn G. Beebe
Edward W. Coss
Charles T. Holden
Carl E. Anderson
james E. Claffey
William E. Daniels
Anthony I. Ferriner
Robert D. Leary
Henry A. Stahle
VVilliam E. Roever
Michael E. Cronin
William Joseph Flynn
Carroll J. Keating
Philip K. Schenck
Francis M. Sullivan
Richard B. Burns
VVilliam C. Hall
VVillia1n F. Konopatzke
John R. Pickett, Ir.
George R. Anderson
'Wfarren D. Rubenbauer
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Roderick A. Beaulieu
Vincent P. Gaffney
Edward B. Knapp
Edward I. Perservich
Milton C. Arnold
Karl H. Gometz
Wfinfield F. Kelsey
David VV. Biggs
Robert WV. McComb
Alexander J. Mozzer
Wfarren A. Merrill
Russel T. Brooks
Niles L. Eriksson
james F. Fielding
FRES H M A N
Frederic B. Cook
Raymond C. Kendall
Ivan E. Parkin
Harley H. Saxe
Horace C. Eriksson
Alfred tl. Hunyadi
Jarvis R. Kingston
Stanley F. Straska
George M. Ellis
Michael S. Motil
Newton R. Potter
Melvin T. Bishop
Ralph H. Cook
Raymond D. Field
Richard Craft, lr.
Philip H. Marvin
Francis M. VVhelan
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Zeta. . . .
Lambda. . .
Alpha Beta. . .
Alpha Delta. .
Alpha Zeta. . .
Alpha Eta .....
Alpha Theta. .
Alpha Gamma ilihn
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
. . . . . . . . .Ohio State University
. . . . . . . .Pennsylvania State College
. . . .North Dakota Agricultural College
. . . . . .Iowa State College
. . .University of Missouri
...University of Wisconsin
. . . .University of Nebraska
..........................University of Minnesota
.........................Massachusetts State 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 State College
. . . .University of California
. . . . . . .University of California
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Maine
.. . .University of New I-Iampshire
. . . . . . . .West Virginia University
. . . . .Oregon Agricultural College
. . . . . . . .University of Florida
. . . .... Montana State College
. . . . . . . . . . . .Louisiana State College
. . . .Kansas State Agricultural College
. . . .Georgia State Agricultural College
. . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Maryland
.aff ,f bf
Gamma. . .
Epsilon. . .
Gamma Alpha ....
Gamma Beta. . .
Gamma Gamma ....
Pi Alpha ....
YQ: " vain' 954233 xv ' M
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Eight illllu Betta
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
........................Connecticut State College
. . . .University of New Hampshire
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Vermont
...Massachusetts Institute of Technology
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Maine
. . . . . . . . . .Boston University
. . . . . . .Rhode Island State College
. . . .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
. . . . . . . .Northwestern University
.. .... University of Michigan
. . . . .University of Illinois
. . .Susquehanna University
. . . .Ohio Northern University
. . . . . .Ohio State University
. . . . . .Wlittenberg College
. . . .University of California
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NU ALPHA CHAPTER
Napoleon C. Bartolan Robert A. Bryant
Allyn D. Chabot Charles H. liosinaler
Arthur T. Nichols Donald T. Robison
Frederick M. Sansone Edward Verrillo
Anthony J. DeRosa Francis E. XYhite
Edward C. Raven Alfred L. Mnsson
Edward R. Bowman Thomas E. Pitt
John Kennedy Thomas -l. Johnson
Williaiii E. Muhlenberg Edward L. Meadows
Francis M. Noonan
Bertal C. Anderson
Kendal A. Harold
Richard A. Botsford
Wfilliani E. Cutler
lfVillian1 R. McConnell
Edward C. Cardella
I. N. Abbott
Taylor F. Duncoinbe
Milton F. Phelan
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Eta Eamhha Sigma
- , SENIORS
Carl VV. Carlson Orville E. Schmid
Vifilliam Nalewaik Hugh R. McCann
Kenneth H. Tourville
Charles Aitro Leon T. Levitow
John A. Eddy john Calamari
James P. FitzGera1d Fred 1. Fagan
Edwin Tracy George XV. St. Marie
George B. Baroni Robert T ourville
John E. Gilligan John H. Elliot '
Harold A. Madden Stanley H. Lorenzen
Leonard C. Ricketson Joseph R. McCormick
Alanson E. Stewart
Theodore E. Astrella
Harold I. Cummings
Lincoln I. Murphy
Stanley J. Pochodowicz
Frank E. Schmidt
Thomas B. Carney
Raymond A. Horn
Ralph A. Parker
George A. Potterton
Albert S. Coe
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Efhvta Sigma Glhi
Fred C. Barald
George B. Buller
Bernard I Fitzsimons
Carl R Rondqulst
Franc1s I Welruther
Edward I. Yuskevich
William L. Bro-wn
Edward B. Davidson
john S Diefenbach
Louis W Hallock
Edmund R Walker
Beverly E W1lson
Arthur L Anderson
Berton C D1ckenson
Arrol L Lamson
Howard A Merrill
Lester P Stevens
john B Skubhskas
Holden P Wrib
George S Bodycoat
Rrchard H Brockett
Murlyn B Drckerman
Leon M Gregb
Carl C Seeber
F rancis D Wood
Jayson G Aust1n
R1chard H Fenton
Clifford R Mason
G1lbert H Nase
Arnold B Storis
Stanley A YCSLIRICWICZ
Fred I Zllll
Anthony I Bojniewicz
Herbert T Clark
Cornelius E Donohue
Royal D Wheeler
Edward M Wutsch
Elmer M Bacon
Edward E G1lman
Wllllam B H1bb1US
Raymond I Lanbley I
Theodore D Pallman
W1ll1am E Tomlinson
Einar W Carlson
Allyn W Hemin way
Peter A Leonardi
Arthur I McCracken
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Cedrrc L Ch1ld
Carl G Hakanson
Norman C Rose
George L Ba1ley
Thomas M Dunne
Dav1d B Lackrnan
Charles W Ha1nes
Ogden N Pratt
John G Rob1nson
Freder1c C Swan
Cuthbert T Collorbon
Ph1l1p F Merr1tt
Arnold L Srmth
Carl M W1SS1Hb
Allen R Ch1lton
Ralph H W1ll1ams
W1ll1am E Glenney
Howard S Meyerjack
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Howard S Tyler
Norman D Baldwrn
George L Glbson
Henry R Kunze
Wrllard E Thomen
Georbe W Couture
Earle C Guthr1e
W1ll1am I Pye
Clark B Wood
Carl C Doan
Qscar E Freeman
Edward L Uhl Jr
W1ll1am E Wllson r
James A Damelson
Leonard D Hubbard
Earle W Prout Jr
John D Wrnn
Robert O Dorman
Wllllam C Johnson
Charles E Smrth
Leander E W1ll1ams
Robert A Young
Archle M Enn1s
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I ou Manchester
Florence L Wrlcox
Mar J or1e Heath Bened1ct
Lorrame M Krantz
Helen A Smlth
Abb1e Jean Qurck
Helen G Reed
Josephlne M Terrace
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Beverley L. Wilson F. Burton Cook
Howard S. Tyler
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Mmam L Cohen Marbzuet Slllltll
Howaud S Tyle1 Rober VV' Stevens
liclwzud R Aclelson Lola D Selley
Adolf I VVHTICI1 Davld B Laokman
Stanley YCSUl1CW1CZ Dorothy Homelson
Elmor M Chappell QDeceased
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Roger VV. Stevens Philip F. Merritt
Howard N. Arnold Carl W. Carlson
Adolf J. VVarren Gilbert H. Nase
Stanley F. Straska
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DAVIDT JACOBSON P1 eszdemf
Hauy A Bed G1 Russel D Bwoks Beve11ey WIISOII
D1 H K DC1l11Hb61 And1e Schenker
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JOHN MCGRATI-I GERTRUDE MCCORNIICK
Abbie jean Quick
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Seckerson
Mr. Andre Schenker
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Honorary Iudblnb Fraternlty
HARRY L GARRIGUS EDWARD B ICNAPP
W L Brown
W B Youn
E N Harland
R M W1lk1HS011
T I Saunder
F I VVe11ether
H S Tyler
A R Merr1ll
D E Warner
W F K1rkpatr1ck
S P Holl1ster
R H Patch
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TO THE CO-.EDS
No niatter how you kid 18771,
N o niattetf what you say,
The1'e's no use trying to dodge the fart
The co'-eds are here to stay.
.lust think how dull our nights would be,
And soine of our classes, too,
If all of cz sudden the Trustees said,
"Hencefo1'th, girls are taboo."
Imagine our week-end danees,
Iinagine our canipus fair,
Iinagine too the libraify
-W'ithout our co-eds therel
So take 'ein with a sniile, boys,
The1'e's a place they'7Je got to fill.
Give three big cheees and a tigei'
For the co-eds on the Hill.
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Abbie jean Quick President Doris VanclerBrouk, Vice-Preszdent
Dorothy Potts, Secrctatry
mnnwnka iixvrutiun Qlnnnril t
Marjorie Green, President Shirley Clark, Sec1'et.a1'y
Mary Raley Helen Smith
Harriet Yale Ethel Linton
Elizabeth Chapman Gertrude McCormick
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Barbaua Rowaud C3101 Speuy
Elsa lQ1Ch'EC1 P1eAza'c1zt Halllef M1115 17160 P1 eszdcnt
hvelyn Kennedy Luc111e Mmphy
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Gertrude McCormick, President ' Elizabeth Chapman, 171160-Pwsident
Lois Carley, Sec1'efcw'y
Flinnw iirnnnmirn Glluh
RUTH -lYLER I-IARRIET MILLS
, ELSA GOMETZ
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Stephan Selley Selley Clark Derwrn
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Estelle Keane, Elizabeth Stotz
Ellrenhman Burkett Gram
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VAPSITY HOCICEY TEAM
ELSA RICHTER Mrss BARTLETT
Cajvtamz C 041511
Wltll one set back at the begmmng of the season the team settled down 1nto
pe1fect form provmg a form1dable CO1'1ll3111H.l11011 to all 1ts opponents The fnst
game lost to Posse NISSCCH at Storrs showed the weak spots 111 the team L1ttle
of th1s was m ev1dence when Connecncut defeated the st1ong Nl Y U team two
At Beaver College Connect1cut was faced by a st1ong undefeated eleven Tn
the first half of the game the Beaventes seemed to be g1V1110 the Blue team a
merry chase but the Yankees made a qu1ck 1'1lly 111 the second half holdmg the
Pennsylvama g1rls to a t1e score
The game W1tl'1 the Howe Marot School proved an easv y1cto1y wh1le jackson
Tuftsj bowed to the Agg1CS for the th1rd t1me Vvlfll two complete v1ctor1es
over Rhode Island the hockey season p1oved to be a complete success totallmo
SIX v1ctor1es one loss and one t1e game
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VARSITY BASKETBALL TEA M
ELSA RICHTER HELEN REED
The first game with the junior College of Connecticut proved an easy victory.
Quite contrary to all expectations the Bryant-Stratton girls gave the Blue Team El
nip and tuck battle, losing to Conn. in the last few minutes of the game. In the
Upsala game the luck of the team seemed to change, Conn. losing both games to
the N. J. team. The N. Y. U. game proved a hard struggle with Conn. finally
bowing to the stronger purple team. Rhode Island, after refusing Conn. a battle
last year, came back with two victories this year. Irrespective of its defeats the
team showed a fine fighting spirit throughout the season.
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iriuhent Gbrganizaiinn QBffirrra
F. Burton Cook, President, Carroll I. Keating, First l7ice-Pvfcsidcntg Carl G. Hakanson,
Second Vice-Pvfsidenfg I. Richard Pickett, Sec1'eta1'y and T7'8GS1t7'6l',
5.7111212111 522112112 C
F. Burton Cook, P7'0S'fdl?1Zf,' Norman Baldwin, .S'ec1'eta1fy,' Arroll Lamson. Members-
Hakanson, Kendall, McCann, Helen G. Reed, Robison, Tyler, Walker, Shirley Clarke, Eriksson,
XV1ssinger, Donahue, Alanson Stewart.
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JOHN I. MCGRAT1-1
ABB113 JEAN QUICK FRANCIS TURNEY
H. T. Rosenberg
Joseph VV einer
Holden YN right
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DAVID I. IACOBSON HARRY A: BECKER
CHARLES IQOSMALER DR. NEWTON
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JOHN I. AMCGRATH CHARLES D. SMITH
P1 esident faczzlfy Advisoz
ZKENNETII A MCLEOD WALTER L EDEL
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10512111 WANDY CECIL G TILTON
pwsmjem Faculty Adfwsm
Rxchard XVIHCIIISOH P1es1deut john Merr111 Vice-Preszdeut Kenneth Moore Secletafy and
T1 easul 81
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Qlnlhage Banu? Qbrrhezira
Arthur DuBroW fLOCld61'D Piano' Milton Phelan Trumpet' Ralph VVilliams Trumpet
Joseph Garson Trombone Howard Meyerjaek Saxophone Max Top Saxophone Robelt
Tourv111e Drums Thomas Johnson Lass V1Ol111 Dav1d Gmsber Bamo
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CAPrAi1N THORNTON CHASE, U. S. A. CAPTAIN WM. L. RITTER, U. S. A.
SERGEANT L. C. ZIMMERMAN, U. S. A.
ALLYN D. CHABOT
VVilliam I. Nalewaik Grville K. Schmid Arnold L. Smith
Kenneth H. Tourville Edmund R. Wallcer'
Ovila Allard Frederick C. Barald VVilliam L. Brown
Alfonzo. DeCaprio Raymond C. Kendall Hugh R. MCC211111
Donald T. Robison Beverley L. VVilson
Harley Saxe Arthur T. Nichols
jason G. Austin Leon T. Levitow
George W. St. Marie- joseph Wa1idy
S er geants
A. LeRoy Anderson
Horace C. Eriksson
john bl. Calamari
Frederick I. Fagan
Jarvis R. Kingston
Lester P. Stevens
john I. McGrath
Alfred L. Musson
Howard C. Raven
john G. Robinson
john B. Skubliskas
Williaiil M. Stremlall
Francis W. Turney
Adolf J. Wa1'1'en
Carl M. Vlfissinger
Francis E. White
Holden P. W1'ig'hfE I
Stanley A. YCSUlC1CW1CZ
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ORVILLE K SCHMID CAPTAIA RITTLR
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TO THE ATHLETE
Vlfeary he struggles grinily on,
His every fibre bentg
The spoken praise, the friendly cheers,
His lone enioluinent.
Every day froni the yield of toil,
He zvencls his painful wayg
He asks not inuch, he seeks not gold
Only a chance to play.
His heart fills with a happy joy,
A glory not his owng
His Alina M ater's banner has
In victory proudly flown.
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:KENNETH H. TOURVILLE
ANTHONY DEROSA HAROLD A. MADDEN
ATHLETIC COUNCIL '
C hairman Secretary
ALLAN W. MANCHESTER ROY I. GUYER
Carl G. Hakanson Franklin F. Pierce
Beverley L. Wilson Robert I. Rebman
Wendell H. Kinsey David F.. WarnCr
ALUMNI MEMBERS i
Walter T. Clarke joseph Samuels
Carl M. Sharpe Imbert F. Fellows
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Henry Groml o
Georbe St Marre
Adolph WV arr en
Cor nelrus Donahue
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Fitzgerald Beaulieu Mya-jack
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ROBERT I REBMAN
SUMNER A DOLE VINCENT GAFFNEY
Coach M cmag 67
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1531 ilinnthall Svveurnn
With the loss of the iinal game to Rhode Island, the Nutmeg Eleven rang
down the curtain on their 1931 Football Season. The team showed remarkable
power considering the record of the' previo-us year.
ln the matter of games won and lost, there were two victories and three defeats
and three ties out of the eight games played. From the viewpoint of crucial con-
tests it was partly a success, for the Storrs team drubbed Wesleyan and Trinity,
but lost its objective game to Rhode Island.
Last fall Coach Dole had to build a new line around Hakinson, Yesikewicz and
Captain Rebman. The only backfield men returning were Pierce and DeRosa and
the latter could not play because of the doctor's orders. The squad was the
smallest since Coach Dole took over the reins in 1923. Nevertheless he set to W01'k
and whipped- a team into shape that gave a good account of itself .
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CONNECTICUT, 6g ARNOLD, 6 - I
Connecticut started the season off by playing the Arnold
college eleven to a 6 to 6 tie. This was supposed to be noth-
ing more than a practice game, but it proved to be more
than that for they scored in the opening quarter' HRCCV,
VVarren then evened things up when he skirted around end
during the second period for the only C01'111eQ'fiCut Score.
CONNECTICUT, 7g WESLEYAN, 0
The Nutmeg 'eleven then handed Wesleyan its sixth con- i
secutive defeat since 1925. Both teams presented strong ' '
forward walls and a punting duel ensued between Pierce and
Schlums. It was not until the final quarter that Coss sliced
off tackle for the only touchdown of the game. His place-
ment kick went between the bars for the extra point givin
the Blue and White eleven a 7 to O v1ctory
CONNECTICUT O MAINE 8
Maine came down from the Stem state and while enjoyin
our hospitality beat us 8 0 The Maine team though stronger
and heavier won only after a hard battle the Doleman fi
ing for every inch of Gardiner Dow Eield
CONNECTICUT 7 TRINITY 0
In one of the hardest played games witnessed at Trinity
iield the Aggie team was successful in eking out a 7 to O
victory It was not until the last few minutes of play that
Pierce the Connecticut fullback sliced off tackle and went
the remaining twenty yards for the score
CONNECTICUT 7 TUETS 7
In a game filled with thrills and heights of elation a hard
lighting Nutmeg team succeeded in pushing over a touchdown
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in the closing minutes of the final period to tie a strong Tufts eleven by a 7 to 7
score. Eddy drop-kicked the extra point.
CONNECTICUT, O, COAST GUARD, O
In the next game a confident Connecticut team was held to a scoreless tie by a
weaker and inferior Coast Guard academy eleven. Playing desperate football
throughout, the future officers managed to stave off every thrust of the Dolemen.
Evidently suffering from a mid-season slump, the Aggies presented a spiritless
performance and although on two occasions they were within the shadows of the
cadets' goal posts, they lacked the final scoring punch.
CONNECTICUT, O, NEW I-IAIVIPSHIRE, 49
The Wildcats of New I-Iampshire proved true to their name when they clawed
their way to victory over a battered Connecticut team to the tune of 49 to O. I With
five of the regulars on the bench the Dolemen started off like a house on fire and
succeeded in running the ball down to the 15-yard line, where they were finally
stopped. The first half ended with the score of 7 to O in the Northerners' favor.
During the second period, however, a number of substitutions were necessary and
the Wildcats piled up touchdown after touchdown. .
CONNECTICUT, O, RHODE ISLAND, 14
In the final game the Blue and White was defeated by Ken Goff of the Rhode
Island State College team. I-Ie not only made all of the Engineers' touchdowns
but drop-kicked two extra points, giving his team a 14-0 victory. P
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The freshman football team had a rather successful season although they
only won three out of the six games played. They chalked up defeats against
Rhody, Mass. State and Plainfield. In beating the Rhode Island State yearlings
they accomplished a feat that was unprecedented for the past eight years.
Mass. State, 7
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VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
SEASON or 1932
University of Maine
Massachusetts State College
Coast Guard Academy
Rhode Island State
University of New Hampshire
FRESHMAN FCOTBALL SCHEDULE
SEASON OF 1932
October 12 Nichols junior
29 Suffield Prep
November 4 Massachusetts State
12 Rhode Island State
E.. A f .IT Y Jjaig, .Z g Jw A H
JOHN I. I-IELDMAN, JR.
I New Basketball Coach
BEVERLEY WILSON HENRY I. GROMKO
Captain M anager
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1931-1932 Eazkethall Swann
Connecticut's showing on the chalked court this year didn't come up to the
precedent set for it by former teams, nor the predictions made for it at the
beginning of the season. This relapse, to some extent, was due to the graduation
of such men as Chubbuck and Darrow, last year's scoring aces.
The team started off with a bang! Everything pointed to another successful
season. Victories were obtained at the expense of the Alumni, Brown University,
and Bridgewater. These were intermixed with defeats by Tufts and Boston
University. As the season advanced, the Nutmeg team was unable to cope with
its opponents. In the final two games the quintet made an excellent showing
against Trinity and Rhode Island, losing the latter game by one point in the last
forty-five seconds of the game.
Captain "Bev" VVilson, a veteran guard of three years, played his last game in
a blue and white uniform. "Tubby,' Levitow was chosen to lead the quintet for
the coming season.
CONNECTICUT, 37, ALUMNI, 36
The Nutmeg quintet began its season by nosing out a strong Alumni aggrega-
tion by a 37-36 score. Getting off to a slow start the varsity finally found itself
in the second half and overcame a long lead to win. "Tubby" Levitow went wild
dufmg the SCCOUCI PSTIOCI, scoring thirteen points against the opponents.
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coNNEcT1cUT, 213 TUFi1is, 34
In this game the Storrs aggregation showed that it could
play real basketball when they once got started, but the trouble
was that they started too late. The first period terminated
with Tufts in the lead by an 18 to 3 score. A rejuvenated
Connecticut five entered the game for the second period.
Although the quintet scored 18 points during this half, it was
not enough to overcome the handicap of the first period.
CONNECTICUT, 27g BROWN, 22
The Connecticut quintet journeyed to Providence and brought
home the bacon. The game was closely played by both teams
which accounts for the low score The Nutmeg qulntet out
The Massachusetts State boys came out of the Bay State
played and outscored the Brown boys in both periods Sl ubhs
kas thrilled the spectators time and t11ne again by his spectacu
lar shots from difficult angles Caulklns starr ed for the losers
CONNECTICUT 26 BOSION UNIVERSITY 30
Still fresh with the victory ovei Brown the Nutme els
went to Boston only to be stopped by a st1 ong B U quintet
After a slow start the Connecticut team came back strong c ui
111g the second half and if this game was played as long
lt took the referee to count 111 the last Dempsey Tunney fig
our quintet would undoubtedly have won the game
CONNECTICUT 19 MASSACHUSETTS STATE 33
with trouble for their hosts Time and time again the visiting
team had the spectators 1n an uproar due to their spectacular
shooting They bombarded the hoop from all angles and
ranges and when the smoke finally cleared away the Baystaters
were out in front by a 33 19 score
CONNECTICUT 43 BRIDGEWATER 34
The Nutmeg team crashed through for its third victory
against Bridgewater Normal by a 43 34 SCOTC The COUUCCY
1cut team went 1nto the lead at the start and were never
threatened during the game Madden and Lamson provided
the scoring punch both of them tallying 71 points Welch
Bridgewater coach captain and foiward was h1gh scorer for
the losers with 19 points
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CONNECTICUT, 195 SPRINGFIELD, 52
In a free scoring game the boys from New Englandis Well-k11OW11.1VIuSc1e
Factory succeeded in defeating the Nutmeg team by 3 52-32, swf? This Year
the Sbringfield team could boast of some of the best players In this. part of the
countiy. bMyers and Seewagon were the leading scorers for the visiting team,
while Madden played a good game for the losers. '
CONNECTICUT, 29, WESLEYAN, 40
The Wesleyaii varsity basketball team came up to Storrs seeking revenge for
a recent football defeat, and they were successful in their attempt, as 'the score will
indicate. Both Streibinger and Johnstone almost scored enough points to defeat
the home team, for they tallied 26 points. Lamson played a line game for the
losing team. .
CONNECTICUT, 223 COAST GUARD ACADEMY, 40 '
The jinx followed the boys from Storrs to New 'London where a scrappy Coast
Guard team defeated them by a 40 to 22 score. At the end of the first half the
score was 13-5, but with the beginning of the second half, Eabik and Forney
proved to be a thorn in the side of the Nutmeg boys, tallying 24 points between
CONNECTICUT, 31, RHODE ISLAND STATE, 45
At Kingston the Connecticut five ran up against a snag in both Cox and
Horseman, who scored 30 points. The first half ended with Rhody leading 21-12.
In the second period the Engineers succeeded in cutting short a Storrs rally,
and the fame terminated in a Rhody victory by a 45 to 31 score. Madden, scoring
16 points, was the only ray of sunshine in the Nutmeg's cloudy sky of defeat.
CONNECTICUT, 22, CLARK UNIVERSITY, 38
Witli the help of Eillback and Brelys the Clark University varsity basketball
live succeeded in defeating the Blue and White quintet by the overwhelming score
of 38 to 22. The first half ended with the Clark team leading 15 to 11. The second
period, however, proved to be disastrous for the Connecticut team.
CONNECTICU'T, 20, TRINITY, 26 I
Although the Storrs quintet was leading by a 13-12 score at the end of the
first half, the Blue and Gold team pulled out in front during the second period to
NV1I'1 the game byia 26 to 20 score. Golina starred for the winners while Madden
was the outstanding man for the 10561-5,
CONNECTICUT, 323 RI-IODE ISLAND, 33
angillipg-fsliocratby one point, Connecticut varsity basketball .team losta thrilling
oug contest to the Rhode Island State quintet in the final game of
the Current Chalked-court season.. .During the second period the Nutmeg five
srcoredtwenty points against the visitors thirteen. In the last ten minutes of the
Egme It was anyones contest, for the lead changed hands frequently. Witll
seconds to go, Connecticut was in the lead l I ' ' F t
. - t margin. or une,
however, was a0'amst th S gy 3 one pom
s e torrs team for Donovan ' -' Of for
the basket and he S d d , was fouled while shooting
I uecee e ln making both his sho-ts O'ood. The final whistle
HOW blew, and the game ended with the Engineers out ii? front by a 33-32 score.
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SUMNER DOLE S1 XNLEY STRASLA
COGC71 Wana mf
FRESHMANT BASIXETBALI 1031 37
B1ya11 St1atto11 76
VVe5t111111ste1 P1 ep 73
Collebmte P1ep 24
N1cho1s I1 Collebe
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Rhode Island State
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Rhode Island State
lr1111ty Collebe 13
Booth Prep 73
Bay Path 32
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VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
SEASON or 1932-33
Thurs. Boston Univ.
Sat. Brown Univ.
Wed. Wesleyan Univ.
Sat. Mass. State
Sat. Univ. of New Hampshire
Wed. VVorcester Tech.
Sat. Rhode Island State
VV ed. Coast Guard Academy
Tues. Clark Univ.
Sat. Rhode Island State
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ARTHUR G ALLARD QRVILLE K SCHMID
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1931 Ifamhall Seagull
Though the baseball nine succeeded in out-hitting most of their opponents they
failed to win the majority of their games, because the team was unsuccessful in
bunching its hits, and its pitching staff was ineffective for the most part.
CONNECTICUT, 3, WEST PGINT, 4
The Connecticut nine stormed VVest Point but their bombardment was staved
off by the Cadets. Calamari started to pitch but was soon replaced by Roever.
The Army team piled up an early lead which the Nutmeggers couldn't overcome
by a belated rally which netted them three runs. Qnly one scratch hit was made
off of the offerings of Roever.
CONNECTICUT, 5, MAINE, 4
The Stein boys came to Storrs and got only an unfavorable 5-4 score for their
trouble. Roever received the initial hurling assignment, but was relieved by
Calamari who pitched fine ball during the rest o-f the game.
CONNECTICUT, 25 TRINITY, 8
In the game with Trinity, the Dolemen fared even Worse than in the first two
games. Calamari pitched good ball, but didn't seem to get support such as Adams,
the frmity hurler, received from his teammates. The Storrs team scored both
its mms in the f0U1'th ilmillg, and were unable to tally during the remainder of
,ml .-ii. up J 23
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CGNNECTICUT, 25 RHoDE ISLAND, is
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This game wasn t at all representative of what the nine could do when it was
in f0fm.- After gettiflg Qff to H fairly good start the Nutmeggers seemed to wilt.
Martynick, besldes p1tch1nO' 0'ood ball h't 1
is as , 1 two tiree base-hits, which helped his
CONNECTICUT, 7, TRINITY, 9
The Dolemen went to Hartford Memorial Day, where they received the short
end of a 9-7 score. Although the Dolemen got more hits the didn't count for
much as they were too scattered. Allard's home run was the one bright spot in
the game for our team.
'CONNECTICUT 2- WESLEYAN 7
The Storrs team continued on to Middletown and also continued 1tS losing streal
Ixolb drew the slab assignment but was soon replaced by Calamari who finished
the game It was a free hitting game Wesleyaii receivm eleven hits and
Connecticut nme Al Endee the Hashy S ous outfieldei h1t a home run
CONNECTICUT 5 BROWN 11
Continuing In the1r slump the Nutmeggers dropped another lobslded game to
Brown by a 11 5 score Kolb started pitching but was relieved in the 5th by
Calamar1 when the Brown Bears garnered eight runs 'Ihe Storrs team played
very loose ball bemg ci ed1ted with five errors
CONNECTICUT 4 NORWICH 7
I he boys from the Nutmeg state paid the Horsemen a visit and were promptly
trampled under Tourv1lle tr1ed to put us 111 the running with a home run but
to no avail Roever who was sent in to relieve Calamari pitched good ball
CONNECTICUT 2 RHODE ISLAND 6
TDIS was a typical Rhody game Kolb and Maitynick had a fine time hghtmg
It out for eleven 1nn1ngs when the Engineers batted out 4 runs to clmch the game
Connect1cut got two hits more than their opponents but they were not timely
fault that the team was troubled w1th during the entne season
CONNECTICUT I3 NEW HAMPSHIRE 5
The Nutmeggers next turned to the north vxhere they xx ere successful in turnm
back a strong New Hampshne team I3 5 The 2d and 5th innings were especially
good to the boys from the south as they got nine runs Tourv1lle helped with
some clever st1ckwork
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TRACK AND FIELD EVENTS
Event Name Present Record
100 Yard Dash-L. Slyz, '25 .... .... 1 0 115 sec.
220 Yard Dash--E. Atwood, '27 . . . V. 23 1 f 5 sec.
440 Yard Run--L. Slyz, '25 ..... ..... 5 5 1f5 sec.
S80 Yard Run--H. Fieneman, '21 . . . ..... 2 min. 4 3f5 sec.
Mile Run-P. Mulligan, '27 ..... .... 4 min. 34 3 f 5 sec
Two Mile Run-J. Jacoby, '25 ............ ..... 9 min. 55 3f5 sec
120 Yard High Hurdles-D. Chubbuck, '31 ..... 16 sec.
220 Yard LOW Hurdles--D. Chubbuck, '31 .... ..... 2 52f5 Sec.
Running High Jump-S. Joslyn, '31 ......
Running Broad Jump-D. Chubbuck, '31
Pole Vault--P. Gay, '33 ................
Shot Put-D. Chubbuck, '31 .....
Hammer Throw-J. Moore, '31
Discus Throw-D. Chubbuck, '31 ....
Javelin Throw-D. Chubbuck, '31
Captam 1931 T1 acl Team
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LOUIS HALLOCK LEONARD HUBBARD
Coach Ca? mm
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY v
C. A. C.
Oct. 10 Maine' 17 41
17 Vermont 30 25
31 Springfield 25 30
NOV. 4 Rhode Island State 24 31
13 St. Stephen's 33 22
FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY
C. A. C.
Oct. 9 Lyman 16 39
23 Lyman 19 36
30 Norwich 27 28
NOV. 4 Rhode Island State 16 44
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CARL WISSINGER DAVID SPELLMAN
Captain M anager
n GEORGE, BULLER
Captam ' Coach
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JOHN J. MCGRATII. ..
JOSEPH WANDY .......
BERTON C. DICKINSON
MARY S. MCINTYRE. ..
JAMES R. FITZGERALD. . .
THOMAS M. DUNNE. ..
JARVIS R. ISINGSTON..
HORACE C. ERIKSSON. .
J. DOUGLAS MVINN. . .
JOSEPH KRUM IIOLTZ
. . .Managing Editor
. . .Co-Ed Editor
. . . . .Feature Editor
. .Miscellaneous Editor
. . .Faculty Editor
A dfzfertising Manager
. Circulation IM ana ger
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JOSEPH IQRUMHOLTZ 1932 NUTMEG FRANCIS SULLIVAN
Edifol' Business Manager
rl1I'IE NUTMEG BOARD
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' JOSEPH KRUMHOLTZ, '33
.Managing Editor Sports Eolitor
VVILLIAM E. HICKEY, '33 ARTHUR DUBROW, '33
Exchange Editor FHGWW Editor
FRANCIS M. SULLIVAN, '33 LOUIS SIGAL, '33
JOSEPI-IINE TERRACE, '34 BARBARA VVELLS, '33
NEVV S STAFF
Aaron R. Hertz, '33 Charles Zartarian, '34 Harold Freckleton, '35
George L. Bailey, '34 Nathan Lipman, '35 Charles Sherman, '35
Richard Burns, '34 Raymond Field, '35 C
BUSINESS STAFF ,
N. C. BORTOLAN, '32 FRANCIS VVI-IITE, '33
Business M anagor Assistant Business M anager
FRED C- BARALD, '32 KARL C. SEEGER, '34
fldvfortising Manager C ircnlation M anagor
Assistant C ircnlation .Managers
HAROLD BARKER, '34 NATHAN L. ALTERMAN, '34
JOHN W. GIBERMAN, '34
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NAPOLEON C. BORTOLAN
Business M auager
111115 CA MQPUS BOARD
"I rotrtevnber my you-th czml the feelings that will never come
back arty more-the feeling that I cotlltl last forever, outlast the
sea, the earth, all men, the deceitful feeling that lures us on to joys,
to perils, to love, to zoirt 6jjC01'llil0 cleath, the trlmvlphctrlt convic-
l'l07"l' of strength, the heat of in the Ilffllldjflll of olust, the glow of
hearth that with every year grows dim, grows cold, grows small,
and expires, too soon, too soon-before life itself."
-From C O117'0,dJS Youth.
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JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE
LeRoy Anderson, Chairman F1'H11CiS Sullivan
Jarvis Kingston Elizabeth Chapman
Carl VVissinger, C lmfiwzmu Karl Gometz
PROGRAM -COMMITTEE I
Francis WlIite,o 'C 1261-1'7'77fLCl7fL
Arnold Storrs I A Evelyn Trowbridge
Joseph Krumholtz I
JUNIOR WEEK COMMITTEE
James Fitzgerald, CI1CLi7'77ZCZ7'l, Norman Baldwin
John J. McGrath I Carrol Keating
, Katherine Tinkham
'. COSTUME COMMITTEE
Louis Sigal, Chai1'111a1z Alfred Hunyardi
Holden Wriglit Lola Selley
.I Doizis -vH11LlC1'B1'O1.1lC
Thomas Dunne E Iienneth M001-e
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DONALD ROBISON, Clzaiwncm
Helen Reed 1 Carl Wissinger
illnnihall iiup Glummitimz
F RED C. BARALD, Chairmcm
Raymond C. Kendall Henry I. Gromko
Majorie Green Elsa M. Richter
Dorothy Avery Cedric L. Child
George B. Buller Martha G. Miller
Hugh R. McCann Anita M. Fieneman
Ivan E. Parkin
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The success of this book, if the readers consider that it is a
success, is due in no small measure to the aid given the 1932
NUTMEG Board by everyone on the campus. There are a few
people, however, who stand out in the help they have given, and
in the interest they have shown. To these we wish to express our
To-Mr. Walter' Stemmons, the college editor, who has always
been willing to offer his suggestions and advice.
To-Horace C. Eriksson, for his successful efforts in securing ads.
T o-Qgden Pratt, '34, who has put our ideas into the art work
of this book.
To--Mr. jerauld A. Manter, who kindly contributed some photo-
graphs for this book. .
To-Mr. Gerry, the photographer, because of his untiring efforts
in taking the pictures for this book.
To-The ll8th Photo Sec. A. C. of the C. N. G., who took the
picture of the campus from the air. T
To-Mr. Knight of the Howard-VVesson Engraving Co., for his
timely suggestions. -
To-The Tuttle, Morehouse G. Taylor Co., who printed this book.
To-Our Profs, for not putting us on pro.
SUBPR zmh Efhnu Shalt iHinh
p mlm Hag th? Elfmultg?
VV e agree with the sentiment so often expressed in faculty meetings that faculty
salaries are too high and hours too short. VV e believe in academic liberty. Every
one knows that a teacher teaches for one or the other of two reasons: First, because
he can't do anything else. Second, because he likes to teach. If we analyse these
reasons for a moment we cannot help but agree with the contentions of the faculty.
First let us suppose that our instructor is teaching because he can do nothing
else. Since this holds in the majority of cases we shall discuss it first. Yet none
of the instructors admit it. You would think to hear them talk that they all
belonged to the other group. Almost every instructor feels that he could wash
windows or dig ditches or playthe violin if only he tried.
Therefore, the politest thing to do with the members of the first group is to
pretend that they like to teach-to pretend that they are members of the second
group. Therefore, let's go on the assumption that they mean what they say when
they assert that they teach because they like to and for that reason only.
Now if this is true-and we have already pointed out that any other assumption
is impolite-we cannot but agree with the faculty. Why limit the time of a man's
pleasure? If he likes to teach, why limit him to an eight-hour day? Why not run
classes from seven to seven, and cut out the summer recess? The faculty is being
exploited by the interests, and their hours are being' shortened against their will.
Then there is the question of remuneration. Wlio ever heard of paying a man
for what he does because he likes to do it? Does Doc Newton get paid for fishing
or Doc Denlinger for-well, for what? Does Al VVaugh get paid, we ask, for
watching baseball practice?
Pay a man to do something which he likes and it becomes drudgery. It is looked
upon as a job. It loses all its pleasure. It is as bad as a cut system which rewards
a student for attending classes in spite of the fact that he came to college and
spent his money because he wanted to go to class anyway. He loses all incentive
for going to class because the bonus makes it look as though he were being paid to
go-and attendance then becomes labor.
ls college teaching a mere JOB? Is it some form of drudgery to be bartered
in the marts of business? Is teaching a mere commodity to be traded in and
dickered for? Not if the faculty know it. They believe in their calling. They
follow it for a purpose. They wish to get the pleasure which all find in teaching,
and the system of payment is spoiling their fun.
If all the funds devoted to faculty salaries should be thrown back into the
treasury of the state at once, we tremble to think of the financial chaos which would
ensue. VV e trust that the faculty will see their way clear to make this move toward
a compromise, but aside from that we agree with them entirely. For the good of
the institution teaching hours must be made longer and ultimately teachers, salaries
must be done away with.
IN OUR CURRICULUM
By WALLACE IRWIN
Q"Wl1y should not Latin and Greek be discontinue
d in the universities ?" some
advanced scientists are inquiringij
I-Iear the new professor speak,
"No more Latin, no more Greek.
ff - 3 1
I-Io-mer s merely meant to play with-
Classics must be done away with.
"No more foolish lectures on
Socrates and Xenophon.
"VV e can easily forego
'Armen vimmque cwcof
"Students have no time to lose-
Teach them something they can use.
"Books like these before 'em thrust:
'How to Build and Run a Trust,'
" 'I-Iovv a Senate May be Boughtf
'How to Steal and Not be Caught,'
" 'Easy Steps to Shearing Flocks,'
'Irrigating Common Stocks'
"Teach the thoughtful theolog
'Memoirs of a Pious IIog.'
"I-Iave a sociologic course
Called 'Respectable Divorce'
"Life is short and time is fast-
W'herefore monkey with the past?
"Make the student lit, I say,
For this grander, larger day.
"Mould and train him so he can
Learn to skin the other man.
"Thus he'll be a power with men,
And a model citizen.
"And some day when he is greater
I-Ie'll enrich his Alma Mater."
TI-IE PI-IOTOORAPHIO WORK
IN THIS BOOK
WillimanfiC S Connecticut
VVe believe in fraternity politics. VVhy try tg Suppress the fact longef? We
all believe in it-and We practice what we preach. Look where we've got by it
already-and think where We may get if we keep it up.
Our grand Union of eight and forty sovereign States is builded on politics.
How did Calvin Coolidge get there? Not by being a non-fraternity man, you can
bet. He fitted with the boys. He knew which side his bread was buttered on.
Whyshould we not pattern after our national government? Why not a course
in practical politics? Especially since we have the makings of a half dozen polit-
ical machines to start with. Let us keep at it until every last historian is elected,
not in the mad rush of class meeting, but in the calm and the quiet of the fraternity
room. Let us adopt the usual political platform, the essence of which is, "If
you'1l scratch my back I'll scratch yours-if somebody else doesn't pay more in
We commiserate the student who is forced to earn his way through college.
VV here is the bright and enterprising chap who is going to get the idea of making
both ends meet by buying votes and selling them on a rise in the market? Why
can't We turn the Mediator into a frank and open auction, in which the votes go
to the highest bidder?
And how about all the Work we get out of? No more effort to discover which
man can do the job the best. No more trying to decide which Way to vote. No
more necessity for thinking of any kind.. just let the Mediator settle it for us
by any approved form of barter. The results can't be Worse than they are now.
Have you thought this thing through carefully? It's o-rganization that counts
in the world. You never saw a co-ed on the pig-roast committee, did you? Wait
THE LARAMEE COMPANY Inc
22 NORTH STREET
DEALERS IN MEATS
IMPORTED AND DoMEs11c Gnocnnrns
Also Authorlzed Agents fOr
Battle Creek Health P oods
r ' J
until we get two or three sororities started and you'll see. They've never had any
political incentive. They have been at a disadvantage in that no one has ever
told them which way to vote. Well have women class presidents and women
football captains if we can only get this thing worked out properly.
The most important development on the campus since the institution of the
"Egg-Laying" Contest has been the institution of fraternity politics. We believe
in it. Let it develop to the logical conclusion.
Mr. Saul: "Hamlet was a queer person who tried to revenge his father's death."
W1'ig'l1t: "Yea! just an odd fellow trying to get even."
.VVe'll grant that the Willi telephone operators should work eight hours and sleep
eight-but not the same eight.
Senior: "I would give five dollars for just one kiss from a nice little innocent
Frosh Co-ed: "Oh, how terrible."
Senior: "DidI offend you F"
F. Co-ed: "No, I was just thinking about the fortune I gave away last night."
"Column right," said Mr. Snow in the Business Office, as he saw that the books
balanced to the penny.
Zimmerman to frosh in the awkward squad: "You needn't think just because
you yle ,got drums in your ears, and a band on your hat that you're the whole
para e. j
One of the many
C00 We render the community a service
HARDWARE which cannot be equalled
Credit and Delivery
WILLIMANTIC, CONN. Higher Only in Quality
HERBERT A. GILLET TE
Up-to-Date Dance Palace Rented for All Occasions
Dancing Every Saturday Night and
Holidays During Winter Season
GOOD FLOOR-GOOD MUSIC-GOOD TIME
For Particulars Call 537
LARAMEE and PICHE, Managers
HOME ECONOMICS COURSES TO BE REVISED
Beauty a young womans pr1me cons1derat1on 1n life 1S neglected 1n most
college courses Laboratory work 111 fact 1S hkely to be positively disastrous 111
effect The time has come for re shapmg Home Econonncs courses m lme with
Sewmg partlcularly IS harmful It strains the eyes and eyes are a college g1rls
Cook1ng ru1ns the complexlon Steam opens up the pores of the sk1n and
pax es the way for damage which no number of fac1als can repalr
Botany 15 one course that may well be retained w1th mod1f1cat1ons The study
of botany conslsts 1n gathermg wild flowers 111 the green fields and pressing them
fthe flowers not the heldsj in the d1ct1onary Bendmg over to pick flowers
develops certa1n body muscles necessary to grace 111 carnage However th1s should
not be overdone In fact bend1ng more than twelve tlmes 1n any one day IS
inadvisable To guard aga1nst th1s each young vx Oman should be accompanled by
a male escort to pluck any llowers in excess of her daily dozen
Lecture courses that rnvolve use of notebooks should be avolded as taking notes
tends to make one round shouldered The study of Enghsh 1S excellent providmg
it does not CXCIYC the 1mag1nat1on so as to 1nduce msomnla Some sens1t1ve tempera
ments cannot stand the subject matter in our E,11gl1Sl'1 courses
It would be said 111 general that 1f the personahty of any 111S'E1L1CtOI' has an
unsettl1ng effect the course should be dropped at once
French 1S an em1nently su1table subject foi young women It enables one to
read the French style books in the O1'1g111'I.l
I here st1ll remams a wealth of mater1al for Obtallllll a well rounded CClL1C3,t101'1
vuthout that sacrnice of beauty which has been so marked 1n our women s colleges
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"NEW ENGLAND'S OWN "
PRODUCERS AND DISTRIBUTORS
OF FINE FOODS
BEEF, MUTTON, LAMB, VEAL, PORK, I-IAMS, BACON, SAUSAGE,
POULTRY, GAME, BUTTER, CHEESE, EGGS, OLIVES, OILS - FRESH
SALT AND SMOKED FISH -FRUITS AND VEGETABLES-CANNED
FOODS, PRESERVES AND BIRDSEYE FROSTED FOODS
Batchelder, Snyder, Dorr SL Doe Company
BLACKSTONE, NORTH AND NORTH CENTRE STREETS
STUDENT SENATE PLANS FACULTY SHAKE-UP
Demand that all members of the Faculty of this college be able to read and
write is made in the report of the Student Senate's Special Committee on Titles
and Ten-yurs, made public to-day. This drastic step is expected to result in a
wholesale shake-up at this ancient school of learning.
The president of the Student Senate, in an exclusive interview, had this to say:
"Students at C. A. C. spend more time in the Barber Shop than they do in the
classroom. Prof. Solace, the Barber, has not yet earned his Docto-r's degree.
Talk of professional improvement is a farce while this sort of thing is permitted
to continue. If the Faculty will not take action, we will."
The full report of the committee will be found in the College Catalog, which
we understand will be on sale at news stands during junior VVeek, and is available
free to all persons who have paid their student activities fee. Among the notable
innovations recommended by the:committee is retirement of staff members at the
age of ninety-five, with half pay, pensions to be paid from the receipts of the
College Book Store.
The committee has established the following ranking, for members of the staff :
Dean, Professor, near-Professor, Instructor, and Assistant, in ascending order of
importance. Qualifications for these positions will be as follows:
1. The rank of Dean shall be awarded to all Professors who find teaching too
much of a burden and prefer the quiet life.
2. The rank of Professor is to apply to all teachers who have outlived their
usefulness as such. A
3. The ranks of near-Professor and Instructor shall be given to members of
the staff who shoot a fair game of pool and grade their own examination papers.
4, Anyone who helps do the dirty work about the place will be known as an
' Minimum requirements for an Assistant will be that he can produce a degree
. . l l 1:
f1'O111 H fCC0'gU1ZCd VC'fC1'1HPl1'y COll6ge, .or its equivalent. An Instructor must have
attended some college Qany except this onej and be able to pass the Army intelli-
gence tests. A Professor must be able either to read or write or to make his mark
on the L11te1'a1fy Digest prohibition questionnaire. A Dean is exempt from all
If a member of this staff is to be deprived of his position he must be notified
of same within thirty days after his name has been taken off the payrolli
The resignation of any member of the staff may be demanded at any regular
or called sessioniof the Student Senate, providing not less than two votes are cast
for such dismissal.
Burglar Cin Holcomb I-Iallj: "Don't be alar1ned, lady. I ain't goin' to touch
yer-All I want is your money." V
Co-ed '32s "Oh! go away, you are just like all the other horrid menf'
"Hell,', cried the devil, as he told his chauffeur to take ,him home.
V Sign outside of the Spring I-Iill Church:
Bean Supper at 5 :3O BM. r . .
Concert at 7:30 BM. .
' Prof. I-I.: "See here, young man, what are you doing in that apple tree ?"
Soph.: "Oh, one of the apples fell off and I'm trying to put, it back."
L L ENSWORTH THE
SL SUN Inc CAMPUS LUNCH
Iron, Steel and Heavy Hardware
Amerlcan Steel Pulleys
S K F Bearings
l t t t V t
Pressed Steel and Cast Iron Hangers ua I y Han I y ana y
Automobile Supplies REGULAR MEALS
M111 31119131165 AT ALL HOURS
C S l
Ontractors upp les Catering a Specialty
MAIN OFFICE AUTO DEPT tx
340 350 FRONT ST 212 214 STATE ST
HARTFORD CONN B N LALLY Proprrefor
1 A ' I '
. , v
, ' 5 . - 9 .
JUs'r A ifnissi-IMAN
Where is my key to the campus gate?
How do I join a frat?
VV here does a chap matriculate? 0
Must I wear that funny hat?
W'here do I buy my chapel seat?
I-Iow do I get some hooks?
Where in the world does a freshman eat?
Is the dean as fierce as he looks?
Where do I play on the football team?
Are you sure this is lit to drink? Fine FV!-lfflilllfe
'Where can I get some good ice cream?
So it's here that one learns to think? Qugs and ijraperies
Where can I find the campus cop?
Should I use the library?
When does this sophomore hazing stop?
Will the Prexy call on me?
VV here can I have my laundry done?
Why can't the new men smoke?
I don't play cards except in fun.
What happens when you are broke? SQUTH MANCHESTER. CONN.
Is there such a thing as the college jail?
Need a tux for the social whirl?
Where can I send important mail?
I've got to write my girl!
THE SUSSMAN COAL
AND OIL CO.
19 JACKSON PLACE
LEAN Complimems of the
C. A. C.
ERNEST M. SOLLIS, Prop.
Anthracite, Bituminous Coal
K0PPers Coke Hard Wood
Range, Fuel, Furnace Oils
Guaranteed Quality-Prompt Service
"Heat and Cook with Our Fuel
and Range Oils"
"A Complete Fuel Line"
THE CCLLECE STCRE
CATERING EXCLUSIVELY TC STUDENT NEEDS
ALL COLLEGE TEXTEooKs
soDA EoUNTA1N SERVICE
Located on f1rst floor of Charles Lewis Beach Bldg.
Open throughout the year
W. M. CHAPMAN, Mdndgef
ELLIOTT 81 SUIVINER
In A11 Forms
This agency insures all of
the property of C. A. C.
Room 7, Jordan Building
r Chemical and
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 patronage ot the officers, professors,
attaches, employees, and student organiza-
tions oi the college is appreciated.
May every department he oi service to you
in nineteen hundred thirty-two.
THE WINDI-IAM NATIONAL BANK
1882 Fifty years ago woinen wore hoop skirts, bustles, petticoats, corsets, cotton
stockings, high button shoes, ru jjtled cotton drawers, flannel nightgowns, pujfs
in their hair, did their own baking, cooking, cleaning, washing, ironing-raised
big faniilies-went to Church on Sunday+were too bus to be sick
Men wore whiskers, square hats, Ascot ties, red flannel underwear, big
watches and chains-chopped wood for stoves-bathed once a week-drank
ten cent whiskey and Jive cent beer, rode bicycles, buggies or sleighs-went in
for politics-worked twelve hours a day--and lived to a ripe old age.
1932 Today wovnen wear silk stockings, short skirts, low shoes, no corsets, an
ounce of underwear-have bobbed hair, sinoke, paint and powder, drink' cock-
tails, play bridge, drive cars, have pet dogs and go in for politics.
Men have high blood pressure, wear no hats and sonie no hair, shave
their whiskers, shoot golf, bathe twice a day, drink poison, play the stock
market, ride in airplanes-never go to bed the' saine day they get up-are'
niisunderstood at hoine-work jive hours a day, play ten-die young. '
Question in Geology: "What started the Grand Canyon ?"
Answer: "A Scotchman lost a penny in a ditchf,
Embarrassing-Cne of our senio-r "pre-med." students was caught removing the
appendix from one of the books in the hbrary.
Visitor: "Are you a'Rhodes Scholar.
Student: "Sure, the prof rode me to death."
Storrs Sanltary Barber
P Rockvllle Wllllmantlc
Located at Beebe s Store Ing Company
ARTI-IURJ CAISSE Prop
ART OF ROBIN HOOD TAUGHT CO-EDS
Mr. Guyer, Physical Director, has taken an interest in the love affairs of the
co-eds. I-Ie is seeking a method whereby the Department of Physical Education
may co-operate with the female members of the student body to help them in the
winning of a husband. Mr. Guyer explained his plan to a representative of THE
N UTMEG yesterday as follows:
"I have always felt that the Department of Physical Education should seek to
make itself useful to every student who matriculates at C. A. C. regardless of
color, sex, or previous condition of servitude. It has seemed to me that too.-much
emphasis has been placed on the problems of the men students, and not enough
on those of our fair co-eds. I have been working on a plan to incorporatetphysical
exercise, interesting pastime, and worthwhile results into one class for the girls.
It has been a serious problem. However, I early decided that the most important
problem facing our co-ed students is that of securing a living, and the easiest way
for most of them to do this is to capture a man to earn it for them. My observa-
tions of co-ed life have convinced me that this is the primary purpose of most of
our female students in choosing a co-educational college.
"As a result I decided that any new sport which was to combine the necessary
features must also contribute toward the procuring of a husband.
"It has been a difficult task, but at last I believe I have solved it. I have now
started to instruct the co-eds in the arts of Dan Cupid, and we are running regular
classes under the supervision of the Department of Physical Education in Archery.
Some of our most accomplished co-eds have already reached a degree of expertness
such that it is dangerous for the men to pass by during the practice."
Co-eds certainly do regret losing their youth-unless they pick up another one
And then there was the freshman in Zool. 116 who asked if you could get a
barking cold by eating hot dogs.
Qyzgmzzied cfbzkfzer 0.
Ouzftfers to Cadet
Ujicers at C. 14. C.
Main Ofiice: RED BANK, N. J.
1 Compliments of
THE PLIMPTO 81 HILL SHOP
6 ANN STREET 810 MAIN STREET
Here 15 a modern and benelicent pract1ce It should be requ1red 1n all College
curr1cula Smce 1t 1S an art lt would mcrease the 1mportance of the human1t1es
1n our var1ous vocat1onal 1nst1tut1ons The first step 111 Connect1cut Agr1cultural
College 1S to requlre the practrce at all meet1ngs of our college assembl1es Th1S
v. ould g1VC offic1al sanct1on to a custom already well under way
L1ke the cud of the cow chewmg gum IS rum1nat1ve It creates an even temper
1n the students as l1steners The speaker IS arded 1n h1s del1very by the qu1et
rhythm of mov1ng Jaws SIHCC the seat1ng arrangement at the Assembly assures
the same place each week the same gum can be parked under the seats and ut1l1zed
for several Assemblles Th1S makes for economy
Chewmg gum was preceded as a unnersal custom 1n Amer1ca by chewmg
tobacco Th1S hablt IS 1ndeed closely kn1t w1th the success of our Democracy
The p1oneers were all deep th1nkers on practlcal pol1t1cs because they chewed
tobacco Srttmg on store borces 1n country stores these gentlemen could sp1t
elegantly d1rectly and W1fl'l an Emstem curve stralght 1nto a d1stant sawdust sp1t
toon or a certa1n spot on the cast 1ron 1otund stove The sp1t always synchronlzed
v-1th the evokrng and dellvery of some profound thought on government The
degeneratron of our Congress IS partly owed to the fact that there are 111 those
del1be1at1ve halls at present so few ample shnt bosoms stamed wlth the streaks of
S2llL1lJ1'1OLlS and thought producmg tobacco
It could be qucstroned 1ndeed whether colleges should not return to th1s as a
method of lllClllLl1'ld, ll1CCll'E3.l1011 and reHect1o1 I-Ie1e 111 our college tl'l1S would be
an eLClV1CL of pcrfectlon because of the cost of equlpment 111 sp1ttoons and so on
I 5 I O
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Compliments of Compliments of
MANCHESTER LEE gt QSQQQD
CCNSTRUCTIQN ' COMPANY
C WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS
MANCHESTER, CGNN. insecticides, Paints, and Glass
and the present starved state of our budget. Here is somethng to work for in
the future as an important item for legislative consideration. '
Gum-chewing, however, may very well answer as a satisfactory substitute. It
is simpler and more easily mastered for our co-eds. What we advocate is two
gum-chewing courses in our curriculum-an elementary and an advanced course.
Candidates for college entrance who presented satisfactory evidence of having
taken an elementary course in this art in High School could be allowed to enter
atgonce upon the advanced course.
Our slogan is "Gum-Chewing" not as an aid to digestion but as an aid to
rumination. Let us all, students and Faculty and Trustees, rally to this great cause.
Mr. Seckerson: 'fDo you know any of -Shakespeare's quotations ?"
Sigalz "N o, I never knew he was a stock broker." . ,
Iohn: "I got a real kick out of kissing Mary last night."
' jim: "Any more than usual?" I
john: "Yea, her old man caught me."
Diner: "Do you serve crabs here ?"
Tracey: "Yes, we serve anyone. Will you sit down ?"
ILXCCOYCIIIIO' to Vvinchell, "our New York corres nondent " a co-ec is girl who
. D . . . 1 1 3 6
will go out with anything wearing a racoon coat except a racoon.
Zavarella: "I just Hunked that 'Math exam'." , ,
Aitro: "But I thought that you had all the answers written on your shirt."
Zavarella: "I did, but I wore the history shirt instead of the 'Math' one."
Il ravin sofUl 11 CL '
6 361' Sehllvol and1Cc-oylgec-gecllub iggllggs
HOWARD WVESSUN C52
WORCE S TE R-, MAS SACHUSETTS
6-7756 Qolleqe gngraifers cftflew gngland
The Engravings for this Publication '
WCTC II1E1 V -f '
de IJ, Howard. Wesson Co.
THE L. G. BALFCUR
Door Plates '
"Known Wherefver There Are
Schools and Colleges"
Compliments of -
I AFFLECK RULING
Tuttle, Morehouse SL Taylor
NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT
PRINTERS AND BOOKBINDERS
Experienced in School and College printing. School Magazines,
Annuals, and Class Records a specialty
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 class-room
furniture. Loosefleaf note books, ruled cards, indexes, and
cabinets in which to keep them, are here on display
PRINTING A STATIONERY SUPPLIES
125 Temple Street 183 Crown Street 179 Crown Street
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