University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 254

 

University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1935 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 1935 volume:

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The difference is all in presentation. Thus it is with this idea in mind that the 1935 NUTMEG is presented to you. We have tried to depict Connecticut State College-not as a piece of quartz, as she once was, but as a stone whose elements have become fused and knitted together, whose luster has been heightened and intensified-an Egyptian pebble- the Connecticut State College of today. ..-s.4.,..,...,. ..Y. . XR fits X 1? 35 .M 5 in I Y W. 1 ' 4 Wa so 1 A Q NE xbif 354, gg 7 YQ y Q 3 X wg A5 M? . 3 49- W I 5 59 1,2 X9 inf its 5 sf 2 '32 Q A ,wa gg . l fi' ,Q by Y . 5 s . is :ff ., . ,X ., . .1 4... , , f ifty gg my g .-Q . ,. ,,, fi 'Si . ' z 5316 V . 'E-,IREZE7 ' 1 7 L -I Z' PM'I'i1 fl VI. -.I ,L 'fvsjjs ,fr W. 5 , y ? I 8 23:5 ' - --srk. , A YY Y yx ' . Wrqagi-fn In September, 1930, the United States War Department detailed to our institution a man twho was-to carry out dutiesin the capacity of Professor of Military Science and Tactics . . . In his second year he took over com- mand of the local Reserve Officers Training Corps Unit. In the four years he has been here, his high ideals and standards, his quickness and accuracy of judgment, his qualities of leadership and his unfailing sympathy and fairness in dealing with students, have Won' the respect and admiration of all ......, ....... To CAPTAIN WILLIAM LEONARD RITTER, U.S.A. we take great pleasure in dedicating the 1935 NUTMEGI. Happy the man, Who looking back, can say of him- self, Here too Was the victory. . ll li Il I II .9327 - Q ,- , ,1 M .c 1 rv .J 1 ds,- , ,, SF? ff' 315 ' TW 544.2 61 M23 X 3 f 5 gL" 3? 'fl-'I-ff -Tiff 5 JT, -fx v -'J' if fr iifi-RV fx .iff 35,33 1 ' 11 1' 1 1 ' A X Lf' S-rw. 1-2 Q16 Qin? F-4' Ng ' 525, -X ,, N, fx ,4 'xx A -f A .. --X x. ,, , M,,.XM::'QMfvgs.,'Z'Q sax Nfv ' N Q., Q, M M, ,R XY .X , X f'-N',?lv.X NOV? BN Q XR. N"'--Q -vs.. ZX 'xx L-sb W xv.. 3- vy- -N x4 Av sm-. -s -' 2-X xuxh xvg: , G- -1. A L 15. y. 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A w -4- JA A-s R ...of 'xv-,. v y -5, , '-. a- -4 -L..f -. 1:-. w "-"Q 'uve gg, .:,,,.iC.'-Q, Ng-W Q14 "X"":.4-E -ra " 'SSN 'Z' ,b X"i'v,'Q2v..-, "' ' T 'Sv 'M N "f":,., " v f 'A' -s-Q "'-M Q K '-H-. .L N THOMAS HENRY SUTLIFFE Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Sports Editor IAMES I OSEPH CREAN EDWIN FLAGG POLAND, IR. Photography Editor E3 X. Y as ft! 'fi Y Y fi- I M I X F WILLIAM ALFRED NOTHNAGLE, IR. Associate Editor KATHLEEN ANNE BERGIN Associate Editor FRANKLYN ARTHUR GRAFF HOWARD COMSTOCK DUNN Alanaging Editor ' , VICTOR PATRICK CONFORTI Feature Editor THEODORE WILLIAM NOWLAN Circulation Mariager' SIDNEY PERCY MARLAND, IR. Advertising Manager 'Nik e mcliname of p Connecticut is the g5Wooden pNutrneg n ate 01' pNutmeg State," from a trick played by one of S its cute ones, who sold imitation nutmegs made of wood as real nutmegs, and realizedby his dishonesty a pot of money. Q +"The Historic N otebook" 1 The Empire State is your gf t AI grant it hard to' mate beg i l ly. Yet still 'give me Nutrnegi State? he y by Where shall We iindpiaigreaterl i A iw lyi.' is fp " i SfAllin's'iYankeeBallads' i is 'Nutmeg State. Connecticut, because- its inhabitants havef yu the reputation of being so ingenious and shrewd that it iffbieeri said ' of them iythyeyp-earns' makeynutrnegs out ofiyxfovodfjanid iyi' isellftheml to unsuspecting purchasers. s t'i S 'V ' I ii A. p y Q l A l is , -International Cyclopedia S The Nutmepg1tStateQptthe .Gonnecticutj 'so called in A 3 allusion il'i to -the ,alleged rptp pufmQgsMt,tin that Statef ll i',1 'iiy i i ii A ieii i i I i if ylvi ++ThetCentury Dictionary A fNU1lffliC3 -'ii- S-fel-PC-i .QGbUnC9liF3Ut+fItSi S011S'i5ossCSS ftaiioh for shrewd i habits 'thai 0165? i'112iv'5tbCC'ii j5CLi1?i1flY? Cihargedi fyQ1w1fhQtmgnufaQturingandlatsellingsingfrmegs ii1i,adefjbf,ywi6bid:3l'aneI it coloredto imitate the real article, fm l,'i Q t , ' i i jjp ' Q 3, f g 2 r r d me "" i i'yi, EF-id, SFEUICV'and1iIfii5,?i0F1fi,tii 9 ,' ,. ,, i- :., , - 'l'lIE NIITM E F C" " E V 7 . - " 'Z'3ik"'f1 V-' -' -ta. ,, .' vkfcwhigh way are you from, Mr. Slick, this bitchy, 'gWh5f W saYS I c'I've been awaY UP South 3 Speculating in nutmegs? P 7 , - - na HI hopg H Says the professor, 'cthey were a good article, the real right down genuine thing. J UNO mistake " says I Uno mistake, PYORTSSOTS thCY were all Prime: HrSt'C1aSS5 but Why do you ax 3 7 . that 'ere question?" '4Wh ff Says he, "that eternal scoundrel, Captain John Allspice of Nahant, he used to trade to I Charlestown and he carried a cargo once there of fifty bushels of nutmegs. Well, he put halfa bushel of good ones into each end of the barrel, and the rest he filled with wooden ones so like the real thing no soul could tell the differe until he was first bit himself. Well, it's been a standing joke with them Southerners agin us ever nce until he bit one with his teeth, and that he never thought of doing since.'7 'cWhat's that?,' says I, looking as pleased all the time as a gal that's tickled. "Why,', says he, 'fthe afacture of wooden nutmegs, that's a cap sheaf that bangs the bush, itas a real Yankee patent invention." With that all the gentlemen set up a laugh you might have heard away down to Sandy Hook, and the general gig-gobbled like a great turkey-cock-the half-nigger, the half alligator-like looking villain as he is. ' 'CI tell you what, Mr. Slick,', says the professor, "I wish with all my heart them ,ere damned nutmegs were on the bottom of the sea." Whether this wooden nutmeg story was a pure invention of judge Halliburton or whether he resurrected for use in his fun-poking at the New Englanders some story of years before, it is impossible to say. It is the impression, however, that nothing of the kind appeared in print earlier than Judge Halliburton's story. While the origin of the story is fairly well established, we are left in doubt as to how it came to be applied to Connecticut rather than any other of the six New England States. judge Halliburton makes a Massachusetts sea captain the trader who sold wooden nutmegs and Massachusetts might, as well as Connecticut, have received the credit of manufacturing them. We may hazard the theory that Connecticut eventually received the credit because of the inventive and manufacturing abilities for which her people were noted in those days as now. Whatever the reason for connecting the State with its queer nickname, the people of Connecticut not only do not object but are rather proud of it, and for the novelty, wooden nutmegs are not in- frequently made for and used on public occasions. Thousands were sold as souvenirs during the centennial exhibition at Philadelphia and they have been made for like use on other occasions since. As to whether wooden nutmegs are to be used as souvenirs this year or not we do not know but we have with the coming of the year nineteen hundred and thirty-live the three hundredth anniver- sary of the settlement of Connecticut. For several years the State has been looking forward to this celebration and plans have been formulated for its observance. In several instances these plans have been carried through to completion. Historical pamphlets have been issued, pamphlets for use in schools have been published, a prize essay contest in the schools is nearing completion, va Tercentenary medal has been issued, commemorative coins and stamps have been authorized, Tercentenary auto- mobile plates are in use, arrangements have been made for other souvenirs Qwooden nutmegs?j, for exhibitions, concerts and observances, and plans for local celebrations. The Tercentenary Commis- sion has been most active and efficient and everything is being done to present to the state and to the nation, this coming spring and summer, a most appropriate observance of this important anniversary. .-lli, :'The Hartford Times, October, 1901. I0 To put it in the words of Dr. George M. Dutcher, member and historian of the Tercentenary Commission, as he states it in his "Three Centuries of Connecticut Achievementf, "It is an event when an American commonwealth is able to celebrate its three hundredth birthday. Connecticut is about to enjoy that privilege. A Tercentenary Commission, authorized by the state legislature and appointed by the governor, is planning the celebration for the summer and early autumn of 1935. Connecticut is a daughter of the Massachusetts Bay Colony whence settlers came to found the three river towns of Wethersiield, Windsor, and I-Iartford. Except for a few pioneers, this migration began in 1635, and by the end of that year there were, for the first time, settlers living in each of these three towns, and, furthermore, a fort had been established at Saybrook. Hence, 1635 has been selected as the year to be generally commemorated. Today Connecticut is a little state with an area of less than live thousand square miles. In the early days, however, settlements from as far north as Springfield to those on the southern shore of Long Island were reckoned as belonging to Connecticut. To the eastward the colony at one time claimed as far as Narragansett Bay, and to the westward, it included Rye in New York. Later the charter from Charles II named the South Sea as the western limit of the colony and, as a consequence, over a century later Connecticut people migrating westward into Pennsylvania and Ohio presumed to act under Connecticut authority. It was as late as 1800 before the state became definitely limited to the boundaries substantially as they now exist. ' At first the population grew slowly and at the end of the first century amounted to only about 85,ooo. By the conclusion of the second hundred years, it had barely reached 3oo,ooo, but in the third century it has expanded rapidly to over 1,6oo,ooo. During the first two hundred years the colonists, with rare exceptions, were of English origin. In the last century, however, vast numbers from many other nations have been making Connecticut their home. The pioneer instinct seems to have been strong in Connecticut blood, since throughout the last one hundred and fifty years natives of the state have been moving westward and southward to open new lands. Consequently, today numerous citizens in every state of the Union look back to Connecticut as the old home. The adoption of the Fundamental Orders in 1639 will ever be reckoned one of Connecticut's noblest achievements. This famous document not only laid securely the foundations of self- government in the colony, but also began the practice of government under a constitution established in the name of the people themselves, which has spread throughout the American Union. Roger Sherman of Connecticut served with Jefferson on the committee that drafted the Declaration of Independence, and he and his three colleagues were among the signers of that epoch-making docu- ment. Eleven years later Sherman and two other Connecticut delegates had an important share in the task of framing the Federal Constitution. As citizens of other states, natives of Connecticut have not only risen to the most important offices in those states but have represented them in the national government. During the Hrst century under the Constitution only twelve states in the Union had not been indebted to Connecticut for at least one senator or representative. In that period three natives of Connecticut served as senators and ninety-two as representatives from New York, nine as senators and sixteen as representatives from Vermont, four as senators and twenty-two as representatives from Chio. The fertile soil that lured the first settlers to the Connecticut valley still ranks among the most productive and valuable agricultural lands of the nation. The abundant water power of Connecticut streams which turned the mill wheels for the first colonists is now transformed into the hydro-electric energy that lights the homes and highways and turns the machinery of hundreds of factories in the state. The colonial craftsmen who made Connecticut famous for its clocks and guns in the eighteenth The 1935 NUTMEG wishes to thank Dr. George M. Dutcher most kindly for the use of his article "Three Centuries of Connecticut Achievement? II . - - . W... . 7-.--s -.- .- -- L ., V. . -- - .,.-. . 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'-QT' :-:-'R:.':1: v I :' -' S' sw zafs' fe 4 century have been followed by a multitude of skilled workers who have earned Connectickptl rank as , . . - ' h d ' 'on an the twelfth manuiacturing state in the Union, with an annual output which has reac e a 1 1' ' h n'o ed a wide reputation for a half dollars. Ever since the days of Eli Whitney, Connecticut as e J inventive genius. In many years the number of patents issued by the United States g'OVCI'Hff1C1'1t of Connecticut individuals has exceeded in ratio to population every other state- Among the first settlers of Connecticut were sea captains, and for more than two centuries ship- building whaling, and seafaring trade enlisted the energies of Connecticut's most adventurous sons. 7 The inventions of John Fitch initiated steam navigation, and the business enterprise of Junius Smith opened trans-Atlantic Steamship service. Gther natives of the state, such as Collis P. Huntington and Erastus Corning, were among America's great railway builders. In banking, especially in the development of mutual savings banks, Connecticut has been one of the nation's leaders, and in in- surance it has long since achieved first place, so that Hartford is known as the insurance capital of the United States. If any one person were to be selected as the founder of Connecticut, that honor would doubtless be assigned to Thomas Hooker, the first minister of Hartford. The religious life of Connecticut soon became proverbial. The minister was the most influential personality in every village community. Connecticut may well ask what would be the religious history of the United States without the names of such men as John Davenport, Jonathan Edwards, Samuel Seabury, Lorenzo Dow, Lyman Beecher, Horace Bushnell, and Benjamin W. Bacon. The theological seminaries in New Haven and Hartford have exercised a noble influence far beyond the bounds of the United States. Within a decade after the beginning of settlement Connecticut laid the foundation of its public school system and before the first century had ended the Hopkins Grammar Schools and Yale College had acquired an established reputation. In the development of the public school system throughout the United States no names are more memorable than those of Henry Barnard and William T. Harris. To the advancement of the education of women few have rendered more significant services than Emma Hart Willard. A - The first law school in America was established by judge Reeve at Litchfield toward the end of the eighteenth century, the Female Academy founded in the same town a few years later by Sarah Pierce was the pioneer in its field, the first school in the United States for systematic instruction in music was established at Salem, Connecticut, in 1836 by Oramel Whittleseyg a few years later the first dental college in the world was founded in Baltimore by a Connecticut man, Horace A. Hayden, the Gallaudet family rendered equally important services to the education of deaf-mutes, and the valuable system of agricultural experiment stations in the United States was originated in Connecticut by Professor Wilbur Clin Atwater. 1 The administrative ability, scholarship, and liberal benefactions of Connecticut men and of graduates of Connecticut colleges have been responsible for the founding and successful development of numerous colleges and universities throughout the nation. Lively' interest attaches to the Varied careers of such men as Eleazar Wheelock, Abraham Baldwin, Caleb Pitkin, Samuel Kirkland and Asa Packer, who were respectively the founders of Dartmouth College, the University of Georgia Western Reserve University, Hamilton College, and Lehigh University. 3 Such are some of the evidences of three centuries of industrious, self-reliant citizenship vigorgug 3 individualism, and sturdy self-government, of devotion to the nobler and finer things of life, Con- necticut is proud of the place that it has earned among the American commonwealths but its de e est satisfaction lies in its contributions to its sister states, to the federal Union and to tihe interests if ' 7 humanity in other lands. I2 K5 RL L, ...W ...W 1 f p ' ,F N f x CHARLES CHESTER MCCRACKEN f A Fr' E :ef E 1 ' ' ' ' lik . I5 v y " 5 M A E44 V A ,, W1 1 r- 'llivzif Y. H ,W mg s., W :ETX 5 me ljfi 1 YJ: N. f-'x, X! Q N -. 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X. . .,-6.1 -..,..y1. yr, 1.1.0-: -,- e-LF.,-.mx -,,i:,,.. . sg- - -11.- '-f.x'-'-.- . f .L-Ax: .f, 'rw N,fJ.:-..,,,,-, Q, gif- E-'-11,-1 hw . ----Q..-Q f1,N..A 3- ,'V,v,- AQ Q ' ff' 'l'1a::2 "- .- 4-,,fg1.v5-Q-3--wgw, 'Iv-x x 1, "7.1'Lx.-1-'XIX v, -1.2 af ' f, -gf ,'TF.L'5, 1-,.--5's-.-'f :-.-5:6 .1-av '- 'A .'---' -T xcg-f - -,w 'ff-ef-.-175 - ' - - - "- ' - - - f M - '--' -' V '-N N' - '-'+- - -V ff- W '- -5- , - --1 "' R'-x 4 2 111:--: sf-14:4 am-, ,f:.. f. -.-- A-Q-QNY14-.-:--.-5-.Av-'Qvizaosg-V--,.,-,w fat- - .X-.xzszfgplzf xi-tv:-pg: X .wx - N ht. 'uf m ,- QU- xv , A fslx fx V y,q',-,w-. Y ,,.,,,.,.-N +r K BOARD OF TRUSTEES h Nfembers Ex- Ojjioiis GOVERNOR WILBUR L. CROSS, President Hartford DR. ERNEST W. BUTTERFIELD, Commissioner iyfEa'uoation H211'ffOfd OLCOTT F. KING, Commissioner fy"AgricuZture H3ftf0fd Appointed by the Governor Term Expires JOSEPH W. ALSOP 1937 Hartford HORACE FENTON 1935 Eagleville DR. WALTER C. WOOD 1937 New Canaan ARTHUR F. GREENE, Secretary 1935 Middlebury JOHN BUCKLEY 1937 Hartford CLIFFORD E. HOUGH 7 1935 Washington SAMUEL R. SPENCER 1937 Suffield MRS. H. M. DADOURIAN 1935 Haftfgfd Elected by the Alumni Term Expires HARRY C. MANCHESTER, Vice-President 1937 Winsted GEORGE H. HOLLISTER 1935 Hartford Executive Committee . DR. WOOD MR. HOLLISTER MR, BUCKLEY MR. ALSOP MR. SPENCER I6 'SHIT-A ??iI"1fHl Q? .f my-" Ml. . N M N 1 .IZ ..,f .Mfr TSC-bi XXXXSXXX:,'1. XvX'?f,XvX:: XfXi.X X. 1X,,XXu-V-.X X X-XXXXX. X1 . X X XXXXZ11 11. X XX XXX X1 QXQXX X X XXXQXW XX1 X ' if ' 9' XXX ,X ' 12: K X ' X Xu 41,7-Q. ,,,X..X ,.X XXXXKX 1 ,M A .. ,, .X f , X X ' ' 25 ' WWW9' X as . ,fX.'71azsgsX1 . .wX'XX:Q:QXt5 1 X SS '1fPX1'1!31 'P' 7 :UQ fv Wf4f'f,1,, ' " -. . . 1 XX X ' X1 1 . X gXX1X X'x- 5 i i X'i'uX1'i:-X1X11' -1- cf - Ayr -z1p-'1f1e-:12.1.-az- , X ' S ji 54" fe- .. 1 X jX 1 ,' X1 iw , SYQG 51 it 'A' f f 1 +:s1 Xypl.. 71, . 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' X XX 1 I X' X X c1?1Ts.15i1XQQ?X 1f1 f 1 S Teacher Tra1n1ng 2 4 X X 1 1 t t 4271, 1, of ANY 4+"Jf'1X?tX-:QXX1-f9f?v2XNX. 1 X .11 v ' f I ff 1 1 lif922fffv?fQ?1l5 We.. X X, u XX 1, , 1111, X X.,1ggg1X gXXfX- 1, X 41 A -1,49 X1 . 1165. ,X 1 9 , X, ws- X1 'XXX Xw X ff C f 1 X T it ff' , 2 X X ,X ff Q 1 .X X X f S ,X W 6 f ' f 'Q' ,1: ,f iw PX Xa 1 ..1rf1f ' s 1 QWQWYH ,N 1. 511-fr E? ' f f 5 St 3 E '12 'P X 2 ' K gl . f 51 '11 '1 1' 1 91 'S X51 tt VX' f' f Y ' 1 Qs, 1 Y' 9 14 f 1 I7 1.-fX 'A1,',:1f 71' X .X Born in Drexel, Missouri. Educated at State Teachers' College, Warrensburg, Missouri, University of Missouri, University of Chicago, Cornell University and Columbia University. Taught in public schools in Missouri, at State Normal School, Conway, Arkansas, State Teachers, College, Springfield, Missouri, and Rutgers University, New Brunswick, New ersey. Came to Connecticut in September, 1920. Through part of his period here he was employed halftime by the State Board of Education. Author of various papers and has lectured widely on subjects within the Held of teacher training. Q14 - 1.-,.:'.::-if-X X- XXXXX Xffw :Q ' 4X .5113 f ' nr. W 'S W 5- I X' -..- l 4 .., .1 X 4 f. 9- V, .. , --qw, 1-'27-' . - XX., Av., FH 1. - .4 -X ,..., lr! NRL. ,J if 6- f..!.- Aff, 15, ,mf 5X XXX51 tif-l I "v,.,1f' M-,gx ,fm . 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D WILLIAM L. SLATE, B.S., Director fy' the Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station BENJAMIN WARD ELLIS, B.S., Director ofthe Extension Service RAYMOND IRVING LONGLEY, Comptroller ' GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, M.A., Dean fyf the Division ryf Agriculture D HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON, Ph.D., Dean cyf the Division of Arts and Sciences WALTER LESTER EDEL, B.E., Dean ry' the Division of Engineering F MILDRED PEARL FRENCH, A.M., Dean zyf the Division zyf Home Economics and Dean, of Wonzen SUMNER ALVORD DOLE, M.A., Dean g'Men MARJORIE WARREN SMITH, A.B., Registrar and Secretary zyf the Faculty RALPH LAWRENCE GILMAN, M.D., Resident Physician PAUL ALCORN, B.A., Librarian ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTSI RICHARD FRANCIS ATTRIDGE, B.S., Alumni Secretary ETTA MAUE BAILEY, Director QfCommuniQ1 Housel ETHEL MAE CARR, Dietitian and Manager ry' the Dining Hall WAYLAND MORGAN CHAPMAN, Manager of the College Store MARY L. COOK, Director qfCommuniQ1 House2 LAURA FRYE, B.S., Recorder - HARRY LU CIAN GARRIGUS, B.Agr., Superintendent :yr Gilbert Farm DANIEL A. GRAF, B.S., Superintendent if the College Farm RUTH IRVING HARRIS, A.B., Secretagf to the President SHERMAN PRESTON HOLLISTER, B.S.A., Superintendent ofGrounds FRANK C. KENT, Superintendent q'Dormitories LAURA LEWIS, Executive Secretamf, Division cy' Extension Service HELEN LEONE MOFF ITT, Executive Secretagf, Division QP Resident Instruction BERNARD OLIVER, C.P.A., Assistant Comptroller BETTY PORTER, Executive Secretagi, Division of Experiment Station FRANCES HUNT STEARNS, Chief Clerk LOUIS BURTON TENNY, Superintendent :yr Buildings JOHN GARLAND WAGGONER, B.A., B.D., Director ofReligious Education MARIAN WHEELER WASHBURN, Director if Holcomb Hall HILDA MAY INILLIAMS, Supervisor oflnfrmagi DIVISION OF RESIDENT INSTRUCTION CHARLES BURT GENTRY, B.S. IN ED., M.S. IN AGR., Director ELMER OLIN ANDERSON, M.S., Associate Przyfessor ofDai02 Industgf HOMERO ARJONA, PH.D., Assistant Prwzssor zyf Foreign Languages . ROBERT CHESTER BALDWIN, PH.D., Assistant P7Qf-65507 zyf Philosophy MARJORIE HOWARD BARTLETT, B.S., Instructor in Physical Education HARWOOD SEYMOUR BELDING, -B.A., Instructor in Zoology P. ROY BRAMMELL, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Education ' . RAYMOND GEORGE BRESSLER, JR., B.S., Graduate Assistant in Economics WILLIAM HARRISON CARTER, JR., PH.D., Assistant Prwssor qt Economics WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, JR., PH.D., Prmssor fy' Ilfathematics JOSEPH ORLEAN' CHRISTIAN, B.S., Assistant Professor cy' Physical Education 1. On leave of absence, 1934-1935 2- 1934-1935 A I8 .,. 1: ' ,Nr I. , --.. , 51715 E'f Cf' Jftff 'H' I 'fl -f-I - IT '1 'JH we ii ff J svn ' A 1 A- e I 2 4 '14 5 1 , , ,X f MU WV tifsrwiiai qs, GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE Dean of Agriculture J i i i l v l Born in Harrisonville, Missouri. Educated at University of Missouri, Cornell University, and Massachusetts Agricultural College. Member of the teaching staff and engaged in research work for the experiment stations at the University of Missouri and the University of Nebraska. Came to Storrs as professor of dairy husbandry in October, IQI3. Became Dean of Agricul- ture in 1923. His research work for the Storrs Experiment Station on dairy problems, particularly in the Held of bovine abortion, has attracted national attention. Author of numerous scientific papers on dairy problems. '--w,- 4 ,V :fi-W : Y . -. v w- -- i --Q. V rv if-A 1' I LIU i 'f 1. fr' li-HW-,Qj H95 lt Iwi 'X 2 5 1 Q l tt nj I -I .Ag 1 gt f , vm. In .1 L sau fl It 1: Pr I 1 1 1 it , L- --"- e e ' , . , .. . ...... ,.-...LQ-,.-. Q--1, : f-.. -1..+1:g:-nf: :-Q-ay-f-gf-.-:guy 1:5114 v-a-... K1-4-Tis''.iIf'z1:.'a' ' '.-'-94"-ta-:LQ-'L-51-.-'171?l v -' 2 'Q'7:!'1i."'iZC''1'g'f'-.,?f5jTlFY4". 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V11-Siv, :-lf.-sv: :. -J:-:zfxii-:Q-.-,--.Nsiwp.:N:, .-z:.1,,:i - -.wg-9,v.,p..w.-,f--31.11 .--:QP-..:.f...1f':w-:.uf:r--.-. has-. cfxaf-:-2-va:-- fn V-1:14 .ve-4,L,-'M - J-s-1:1 x--Lt.:-1.-. :gas -L,-fr 4-Q.:-. . .L .-rss. xg:5,232.2-1i:3gqygzf-ggggyrktgizc.v.-:sxsgu'aging-vgftzgfFigs:-.f:q,gQxgg,.n4.,:: :at--.-frml'-f+N.:11-L-:,,y.t.-r. V., Af,-,'. .. ,.- .. 1- .-, ,..-Q.. --,sb.:M- -.--fr,--Q......f..-N,-sf-a.wv-:.A-.:-mf.-4.-.e -f-fe. ay.,zz-,...x:,5r9:-re:me-i:,s1f1f:4u:QL:.:fffa,-3,,-:,:.a:?1f 'e-.e.:1v:'::- 551113. , Q:- :. ' .LQ .-,-. -. 'age-N .-N1-.av xr:-1 -ks-Q - f ---:-0-1-.1-.:,n--v-4-v.--'-L"v-. .-. 11-sbbw-Q'.:w!"c:-v-as-v mhfme -- - -'bm-.-ff-.4.a, s-. .w- .:. ' A' Q.'.+.r-?"-f P.----1.-Y ,, - ,..c.f,,x,.,...x ,.7?,,....:-bfi- 4: .- ,Qs,:.q-A QF--. ,-:Mg ,fn-.:-- ig.- . V'-':.:.-.--,-..--.ur .5251-7 -1.gf,-A -3- 1 .wr-.1 ,,..,k-, at - . . ,111--qfgsf rf-1-4. a.:+.xq:.t :QJz::,,p-.gfs1i1.sw,:: N- '-?e5.g.v4E5..q4wQ.':'Qz1--A' A19-if-.f+QY1':"f':'-' fs -v-t-rf-if -- EES.- :-'f:-11---2 --fs -...,4. 'xs..-- f .,, w -,-,Ae - -.4 Y . lv. - X s .. ,-wfxf v.. Y- .V - 1. . -Q. . . , GEORGE BUCHAN AN CL LXRKE PH.D., Associate Prcyfessor mfAgricultural Economies XVEWDELL BURNHAIVI COOK PH.D. Assistant Prcyessor ofGhemist1y ARSENE CROIEAU M.A. Przyfessor of Foreign Languages PAUL DAVID DALKE PH.D. Instructor in Forestry 1 IRVING GILIVIAN DAVIS B.A. P7'lW550l' zyf.-1 ricultural Economics RUSSELL IVIYLES DECOURSEY PH.D., Associate Professor cyfzoology R X B G duate Assistant in Sociology EDWARD CLIFTON DEVEREUX, J ., f. ., ra .A ' ARTHUR YVILSON DEIVEY, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Economics ESTHER DODGE, IVI.A., Assistant Editor RICHARD ELYVOOD DODGE, A.IVI., Prcjessor q'Geography HENRY DORSEY, PH.D., Prmfessor ryfAgronorny LEONARD REYNOLDS DOWVD, IVI.S.A., Assistant Instructor in Dairy Industry CHARLES OLIVER DUNBAR, B.S., Assistant Instructor in Ponzology VVALTER LESTER EDEL, B.E., Prcyfessor cyfEngineering HENRY B. ELLISON, CAPTAIN INFANTRY, U.S.A., .Assistant Prcjessor Q' Military Science and Tactics em LINTON BROWN CRANDALL, B.S., P7'lW5507' mf Apiculture FRANK ALEXANDER FERGUSON, IVLA., Prwzssor cyfPhysics MILTON J. FOTER, PH.D., Instructor in Bacteriology HERBERT ARTHUR FRANCE, Assistant Prcyessor zyf Music MILDRED PEARL FRENCH, A.IVI., Przwssor cyfHome Economics NELLIE A. GARD, A.M., Assistant Prcyfessor qfHome Economics? HARRY LUCIAN GARRIGUS, B.AGR., Professor cy'Animal Husbandgt CHARLES BURT GENTRY, B.S. IN ED., M.S. IN AGR., Prmfessor qfEducation JOSEPH ALMON GIBBS, M.S., Assistant Prcwssor' m'Forestry3 EDWARD HUGO GUMBART, PH.D., Assistant Prqfessor zyf Economics ' A ROY JONES GUYER, A.B., M.P.E., Prcwssor ofPhysical Education CLOYCE LEROY HANKINSON, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Daigt Industgf FLORIEN HEISER, PH.D., Assistant Prrwssor cyfP.g1chology MARY HEITSCH, M.A., Assistant Prrfassor Q' Home Economics JOHN JOSEPH WILLIAM HELDMAN, JR., M.A., Instructor in Physical Education HENRY EDWIN HILL, PH.D., Assistant Instructor in Botany SHERMAN PRESTON HOLLISTER, B.S.A., Prwzssor cy'Horticulture WILLARD FRANKLIN HUNTING, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Chemistry JAMES LOWELL HYPES, PH.D., Prcwssor cyfSociology WALTER D. JACKSON, SERGEANT, INF. QD.E.M.L.J, R.O.T.C., Assistant to the PrcyQ2ssor ofMilitary Science and Tactics ROBERT EBENEZER JOHNSON, NLS., Associate IJTWSSO7' QfDairy Industgf ERVVIN LEOPOLD JUNGHERR, PH.D., D.V.S., Professor m'Animal Pathology r E. LOWELL KELLY, PH.D., Assistant Prwssor QfP,91chology I MARCEL KESSEL, PH.D., Associate Prrfzssor 'of English VVENDELL HOMER KINSEY, M.A., Assistant Professor qfPhysics WILLIAM FRANKLIN KIRKPATRICK, M.S., Prcwssor ofPoultU1 Husbandry ERNEST RAY KLINE, M.S., Assistant Prcwessor cyfffhemistgi . LILLIS LUCILLE KNAPPENBERGER, IVLA., Associate Przfessor of Home Economics Education WALTER L. KULP, PH.D., Professor of Bacteriology PEARL ISABEL LASKER, B.S., Assistant Instructor in Foreign Languages MARIE GUSTAVA LUNDBERG, M.A., Prcyqessor cyfHome Economics ALLEN WILBUR MANCHESTER, A.B., PTWSJOT ofFarm Management3 JERAULD ARMINGTON MANTER, B.S., Associate Prmssor ofEntomology CHRISTIE JENNIE MASON, B.AGR., Instructor in Bacteriology JAMES ANDREW SCARBOROUGH MCPEEK, PH.D., Assistant Przwssor Q' English GEORGE E. MCREYNOLDS, M.A., Instructor in History and Gooernment2 WESSELS STEVENSON MIDDAUGH, M.S., Assistant Prcfessorlzyf Farm Management IVAN RANSOM MILLER, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Daigz Industgf V DAVID GEETING MONROE, PH.B., LL.B., Instructor in History EARL RUSSELL MOORE, B.S., Instructor in Engineering EDMUND ARTHUR MOORE, PH.D., PrcWssor.WfHistory ALBERT ERNEST MOSS, M.F., Prfjessor ofForestU1 HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON, PH.D., Prwssor cy' Chemistry DANIEL EARL NOBLE, B.S., Assistant Przyfessor of Engineering 1 1934-1935- 2Or1 leave of absence, second semester, 1934,-1935, 3Ors leave of absence, I9341,-1935, :fifties QV 2 W I sk., ..7r,r" Q . fc, .Xxx 1 W 4 1 A Y. 1 ,Wt infill ENN W LJ, 20 NRM-tbtt QE HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON Dean oi the Division of Arts and Sciences Born in Stockbridge, Massachusetts. Educated at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Yale University, and Columbia University, receiving his Ph.D. degree in Chemistry at Yale. Belongs to Fellow American Association for Advancement of Science, member American Chemical Society, American Institute of Chemists, etc. Author of a number of scientific papers. Came to Storrs January 1, 1909. 'CDoc" is one of the truly Old Guard at Storrs and one of the landmarks that all alumni look up on returning to Storrs. His popularity as a teacher is scarcely more of a tradition than his fame as a fisherman. ,.,,, nm. ,N 5-y, 'Q f gi.-ff ww, A fl' lille Qfyif' if EM RMU qllll minima - ll .,.Y .,,.., fx. ...,,. .....,,--..,,,E.,.,f.-.-Y.--V-,..-.2 iq f1..1-5.1-3:A,:-anyvpsq-.--. 1: .: as 1.1 r-.-: gy-11. f:,s:N-- ,,,f- 1 ,-- f,vg1',:.,,- t-11-.-p . , V. . . -.t . 0. mf . , . Y - . . -. ,..,-. Q'..fV1s..,..,. . -. . L, ,,N,...,-.g1- , , ,L-..54,,, ,:,.,.. -I-,Ti ,T- Siz'--L fsyr' x.--.-tvs.-xr--V +L- nfs'-rzt '--A c":-1,-ff..-.w .,-,-.- V .fn-,-.f, . - - --2, -,...n.-..c-..,,. .- i,..,, , . . , . , . , r 1 , A-V-5-A v-n '-. '- .-'.v,-NN"--7,1 -. xs-u'-- '-,--,..-..-:.. f--- .- -. ,. . . .. V . ff?-:ET?-1:3F2'-"N-f'IJ,il': 5. 321 ":1f" ' ': 3' - "'sf,'f-i-E'JI,'x ""7i-.'- G-'1"'?L'L1-X4-X '-1---Qs-nw ','2i'r'Z'1t- -:TJ 1-Ilftf' . . i'..i".' - '...-L Q-Q -1 -f In . fl' XO' -ziffff WQYSQeiifiiwfss-ZZ:J-::1:I7l.'-:':E:f::a-Lf-I.-iif f Zsivir.-sf-:'e:ff1f :E-Fife L-QP? ff.5:TE.f:-??-':ll'P"'5f:- '-423142-,'-1P'?l1TISEIEQEILZFS-,:.T'. g. , 5 1.5552 :5:"'.5,,:f,:Qxz,cEC 1-3b.?Z:1:-,:::4 Lp- 11543153.11'Z-:A:Pgggfvfli-fiziiigszilfa 92: grtpg-.Its ...fbgfiiwk-C'1:x:-Y hlfgli-1-'V-1. :'::1f.-te -lf: -Q--" "+9'f+'--M fr: 1-f'f2s'iffP2-:ff-Af 1-f-Las,-'12-1 haf-22:222f:a292f?: -'Q-:v::s:.sfe21::i: "shi: ci" -'fl ., ....-saw, xv..-sg-Q-,-.-. ...Y--N x- ,- ,-4,-- ..., ,. . ., -car ,,-.,.N....r. ,.,,, ,, , , v h uni, ,U 4 - ,,,n:,x7.., ,gr h P' x sx Y 1. :.-fi:-.":::-ftr'r,.w,5v:1I2?:lf?1i.?3,45:-:fx-2-'14.1111-ff: kiss? .Zz-'-rich' +"Nr-x--kms:-sz..-1'. ':--J'-2-:-f--,-M 'f-,--'-,---- A 'ff V :.- - -ls - - - -Y - - . - . C. - 4 WY . D.. . , ,.. -,,.s.,A wg.-.a,:, f:,..: .15 ,533 -7,-gg- .3 :-v,:,Q-- ,-L3.l,V -:,:.,Q ROLAND HARRISON PATCH, NLS., Associate Prrftssor of Floriculture HAROLD OLIVER PERKINS, B.S., Instructor in Landscape Gardening EDMOND ADRIAN PERREGAUX, PH.D., Prwsssor ey' Agricultural Economics CHARLES WORTHINGTON PHELPS, NLS. IN M.E., Instructor in Engineering HAROLD EVERETT PINCHES, M.S., Instructor in Agricultural Engineering ALTON MILLETT PORTER, M.S., Instructor in Vegetable Gardening VICTOR ALEXANDER RAPPORT, PH.D., Assistant Professor of Sociology WILLIAM LEONARD RITTER, CAPTAIN INFANTRY,.U.S.A., PTWSSUT ELLA CHARLOTTE ROGERS, PH.D., Assistant PrM3ssor of Home Economics ANTHONY SANTOMASSO, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Economics GEORGE BRANDON SAUL, PH.D., Associate Prrfessor ofEnglish ANDRE SCHENKER, M.A., Assistant PTWSSOT of History HAROLD SPENCER SCHWENK, M.S., Associate Prohssor cj Chemistry HOVVARD ARNOLD SECKERSON, M.A., ProjQfssor zyf English CHARLES HILL WALLACE SEDGEWICK, PH.D., Assistant Prwssor zyf Mathematics THEODOR SIEGEL, PH.D., Assistant Professor mf Foreign Languages DEWEY GEORGE STEELE, PH.D., Assistant Prcy?ssor ry' Genetics WALTER STEMMONS, B.S., Editor WINTHROP TILLEY, PH.D., Associate Prcwssor Q' English CECIL GAGE TILTON, M.S., M.B.A., Assistant Przfsssor ofEconomics GEORGE SAFFORD TORREY, A.M., Professor ofBotany RAYMOND HAROLD WALLACE, PH.D., Assistant Prwssor cy' Botany DAVID EDMOND WARNER, JR., B.S., Associate Prcwssor Qt Poultmr Husbandry ROBERT WARNOCK, JR., PH.D., Instructor in English RALPH BRITTIN WATKINS, CAPTAIN INFANTRY, U.S.A., Assistant Preyessor typ Militagz Science and q'MilitaU1 Science and Tactics Tactics ALBERT EDMUND WAUGH, M.S., Associate ProjQess0r if Economics GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, M.A., Professor typ DaiU Industry VINTON ESTEN WHITE, A.B., Instructor in Bacteriology ROBERT ELLSWORTH WILL, M.A., Instructor in English DANA YOUNG, M.S., Instructor in Engineering , WILFRED B. YOUNG, M.S., Assistant Prwssor ry' Animal Husbandry A. J. WILLIAM MYERS, PH.D., PrfyQzssor ry' Education, of the Faculty of the Hartford Seminary Foundation MORRIS SILVERMAN, M.A., Rabbi of the Emanuel Synagogue of Hartford KARL RUF STOLZ, PH.D., D.D., Prrfassor of English Bible and Dean of the School ay' Religious Educa- tion, of the Faculty of the Hartford Seminary Foundation PBOFESSORS EMERITI WILLIAM MERRILL ESTEN, M.S., P7'WSS07'Em6TlluS of Bacteriology JOHN NELSON F ITTS, B.AGR., Przy?ssor' Emeritus of Mechanical Engineering ALVA TRUE STEVENS, M.S., PTWJSOT Emeritus of Gardening CHARLES AUGUSTUS WHEELER, M.A., Prcfzssor Emeritus of Mathematics LIBRARY STAFF EDWINA WHITNEY, LITT.M., Librarian Emeritus PAUL ALCORN, B.A., Librarian I ELSIE GRAY MARSH, Rmrence Librarian JEANETTE BOWEN, B.S., Cataloguer MURIEL ALLEGRA NAYLOR, B.S., Assistant Reference Librarian VIRGINIA ALBEE, A.B., junior Library Assistant MILDRED A. FICKINGER, B.A., junior Library Assistant 1 r"' E - fait .',v.,.. ml lnllmillz Hill' I fwfr jrgv gs- N 1 S.. I ff!! ...I f,',-'iff I -...o QQ it I,,..,I,X .... ,.s,,,.J ia.. lix'X 52 low' ,XMLJ WALTER LESTER EDEL Dean of Engineering Born in Baltimore, Maryland. Educated at Johns Hopkins University and Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Has Worked on engineering projects for the Pennsylvania Water and Power Company, Utah Power and Light Company, U. S. Shipping Board, U. S. Army Chemical Warfare, Cliver Iron Mining Company, Southern California Edison Company, Davison Chemical Company, Winchester Repeating Arms, and the Frigidaire Corporation. Came to Storrs from the staff oi Massachusetts Institute of Technology in September, 1931. Has built up the division of Engineering as rapidily as available funds will permit. , vw "ww ?'?'f' ww ' V," "" 'Fe 'ix AM 'r r.'1 ff 1 J f 4 1 'rt c. fm mf wr 4- f-,ff rt H it 3 4 2 fi f':wS.,f1 1 G41 7.4, ma, ,,v.f,f, ma' 311.1 ..,1 :ll t Mr. . .v......n - -- -1 V- .--N "-- ' , f... :-tl: F f4iXf1:.+I5-LIZ"-" 7-Y-'51-7'-'-"'f1', 'sv . .-5,15 1.3, T'q:.2.'fk1- 'J"i'N-Q, .,."- L.. .---g',- Q Q- .,'-'Q - .Y -,q -- ... . , , -PI.:'ries-A4253-bfi'-F64-'-:Q ss'wwF:,T55,:v1-1,-:',lerfai-T-4-Q-::g-dx:-:J-E-ri f,:tgQ5'4i:1N-,-X-:N-Q::'l-'Lf'-:X-1 .-. 'ff'IvLj1'4I":':-' pr:-3.15 wx - . ' ' eff-64:-.?:L:2,i:1':p5:-g..fe.s:3, -x:2Ew1.g::G.':g--T W?'..g:3'-gr?I-,f:'su-Lgiz-ifltifi-any,-1:-.iz-xi.-::g41f.3:s,.'- ,I4.:Ffl'f?f2ff.v .'f,,-1455111-':f-C fr,-'t 'til f gg-3-..-psf.,11:34.-.pi-qwz:---1.411-Jdw.: .1-5:.:::-N--4-2--pk-5-'sc '-'-Q-1'-F:-::"?-,'.-A1 -5-aff -Lg-1-gfgbg-an-.-s.Q.q mfs- 1- var- - 1:-sff f. -gf-fb,-f .4 .- - J ' , of 1-sqvisf 'Wag-sv-:szt f-..-2 rev----Sgr: L-f.:-'-ff: 4311?-'24 1-'-2-P -2.--fbi-Tzfgd'-5-1-1F:r'fv--'-1-7:--'-.: -Lis-7-J.--',:,,.-.-L ,-::'q':1-7.11-15: gsgzxrn-: '-, - .,, -1 ar-'V .1 .-..- I: ' '1'Rfe.5x5:.4,wEf2ef-rf:-1-az--I+,--J-2.-'sri-:T-13-Q,-Z'-'3-1: -izsigg .-sf':G.ci'L1:.:-fx ri- L-j-'YN.Ya:t.L'Z1':':-1---l:'f-:fig--11'Af --I.-,'.ps.'.-Q-'rf f::,::'L: ,rr-gr., 1:-:1--Q ,, . .L-. . af- vi --ggagqg. 4,-:-.fxin ' '..1Q:'4::1,::t.:gs- .5321-'Sy:-.'-QI:1:ff'x.-Qggilbxigg.-I'.,:q:,--Qzfvg-,':tg111 'trffkw 42.15.--L -fri: -V34-'.f'T-1: J., -:.f:aa"1ww.1.'-4-. f. ji: ' 13551::Qfsflfe-g3:5s:f5?e5:gfQ?g::1:ze? fb-ivsixfzf:us -zzfuewaszfizesseznw-.nc-':f1az:2vr. gpeixf:-ex,--:QQsgagszf. gy.1:15g:-- '- Q.,-1 -4, f?533:?S-QTBLTSSE::Q-fiffiii?2iF:.s:Y1Q':i:fZ5:5' e :Chiliifzigjgiii'?-r-Eiisbrtflfv-LT2i:3,iXEi"kTQb:'1Z212ifR.'.lE?l-vb?::32:51-95-FSL'-FSk's'."E-1?'bffz' 1157" '3:5S-"Y .r- 'Tf"L-Ai'-5+ -fQf--f-s-f::- -as.-.vb wi:-1-. +565 s -17-f:5.::'. E"v--.-.3 - fxffaf-:fee-vs: -12-1'1a:2s,J-.1,v.-'fu-Q:-L :.N::-.itz-is -CSP'-Sf-F .!2:E-'LS'-'EF r1'i':'3 -L-'L -:v .v'a'fr-C":-Q"""t,-671.-p-A-4 :,'f-sf-inf'--vvk :Q-Q 5.-Q' 22-d-.:':"'- '-.-.Jig-:: :QF rigiv .gpf gc.-vgw am.-,gkcs-h b:s.n:..-:f:+vsft--..-"':-1-. Nc ' 'ues -Qi J A-.: : - '--A-W 1 is " :Amp-'F"':: if f. -7:--r --f - N -N 1- - -ff V - - --. - W --4 .- -,.. .Q -.- - 4:-.-. .f-,.,-,-We.. V Tnf..'1.7mT' 1 STORRS AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIO WILLIAM L. SLATE, B.SC., Director ELMER OLIN ANDERSON, NLS., Associate Prqfessor iy"Dairy Industry BENJAMIN ARTHUR BROWN, M.S., Associate Prcyfessor of Agronongf I ELIZABETH VAN YVYCK CLAPP, B.A., Assistant Prcyfessor iyrI-Iome Economics GEORGE BUCHANAN CLARKE, PH.D., Associate Prwfssor zyfAgri611l1flH'fll ECOIYOUYIU' RANDALL KNIGHT COLE, B.S., Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases LORNA THIGPEN DAVID, PH.D., Assistant Prcy5essor of Genetics PAUL REMBERT DAVID, NLS., Assistant Instructor in Genetics IRVING GILMAN DAVIS, B.A., Prqfessor mf Agricultural Economics ESTHER DODGE, IVI.A., Assistant Editor LESLIE C. DUNN, SC.D., Prqfessor cyfGenetics HARRY J. FISHER, PH.D., Assistant Prcfessor qFCliemistU1 DONALD ODEEN HAMMERBERG, M.S., Assistant P7'Qf6.Y.f07' of Agricultural Economics STANLEY EUGENE HARTSELL, PH.D., Instructor in Animal Diseases JAIVIES LOVVELL HYPES, PH.D., PrcyQ'ssor cyfRural Sociology ROBERT EBENEZER JOHNSON, NLS., Associate Prcfessor cyfDai01 Industry ERWIN LEOPOLD JUNGHERR, PH.D., D.V.S., Associate Prcyfessor cy'Anirnal Diseases VVILLIAIVI FRANKLIN KIRKPATRICK, INLS., Prcjessor of Poultry Husbandry VVALTER LANDAUER, PH.D., Prokssor of Genetics RUFUS I. MUNSELL, NLS., Instructor in Agronomy WAYNE N. PLASTRIDGE, PH.D., Associate Przjessor ofAnimal Diseases LEO F. RETTGER, PH.D., Priyfessor iyfAnimal Diseases LEONARD AUSTIN SALTER, JR., B.S., Instructor in Economics AUGUST F. SCHULZE, IVLS., Instructor in Animal Diseases MILDRED BULLER SIVIITH, Statistician WALTER STEMMONS, B.S., Editor FRANCIS VVEIRETHER, B.S., Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases NATHAN L. VVI-IETTEN, PH.D., Assistant Prjessor :yr Rural Sociology GEORGE CLEVELAND XVI-IITE, IVI.A., Prq'essor ofDaiU1 Industmi EXTENSION SERVICE BENJAMIN WARD ELLIS, B.S., Director ALLEN WILBUR MANCHESTER, AsB., Assistant Directorl RICHARD FRANCIS ATTRIDCE, B.S., Assistant Editor ' N AUGUSTUS JACKSON BRUNDAGE, Professor gf Agricultural Extension, State 4-H Club Leader GEORGE BUCHANAN CLARKE, PH.D., Associate Prq'essor If Agricultural Economics TILFORD VVILLIAIVI COCKS, M.S., Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, 4-I-I Clubs LINTON BROWN CRANDALL, B.S., Priyfessor ofApiculture MARION EVANS DAKIN, B.S., Associate Priyfessor if Nutrition PAUL DAVID DALKE, PH.D., Instructor in ForestUi2 IRVING GILMAN DAVIS, B.A., Prcyfessor of Agricultural Economics ESTHER DODGE, IVI.A., Assistant Editor JOSEPH ALMON GIBBS, M.S., Assistant Prjessor zyfForestry1 ROY EDWIN JONES, PTWSSOT gf Poultmi Husbandw LISBETH MACDONALD, R.N., Assistant Prcyfessor cyfRural Health ALLEN VVILBUR IVIANCHESTER, A.B., Prcyfessor cyf Farm Iblanagementl ALBERT IRVING MANN, M.S., Assistant Prwzssor QF Dairy Industry EDITH LILLIAN MASON, B.S., Prryfessor fyf Home Economics, State Home Demonstration Leader3 ARTHUR RONELLO MERRILL, B.S., Prfyfessor iyfDai01 Industgr ' M ESSELS STEVENSON MIDDAUGH, M.S., Assistant Prfyfessor iyfFarm Management GARRY A- MILES, B-S-s Iflftructor in Poultry Husbandgf, 4-H Clubs DANIEL EARL NOBLE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Engineering, Radio .IAM13S STANLEY OWENS, M.S., Professor fyfAgronomy3 I EIZIXIQIOND ADRIAN PERREGAUX, PH.D., Prqfessor of Agricultural Emnomjcs OLD EVERETT PINCHES, M.S., Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 1Or1 leave of absence, 1934-1935, 21934-1935- 3On leave of absence, second semester, 1934-1935, MV we-:sri A mr , As., an I.. aux.. mf tif!!! IWHI.-. 24 A , I ' s cs. . , .,,,,.,- ....- . ,,,,,,,. ,,,,, ACEWQ. MILDBED PEARL FRENCH Dean of Home Economics, Dean of Women Born in La Grande, Oregon. Educated at University of Idaho, Pratt Institute, University of Washington, University of Califor- nia, and Columbia University. Has taught at Kansas State College, supervisor Public Schools of Spokane, Washington, University of Indiana, Seminary at Northfield, Massachusetts and Teachers College of Columbia University. Belongs to lead- ing professional organizations. She came to Connecticut State in September, 1928, and as Dean of Home Economics and Dean of Women has held an increasingly responsible place with the growth in numbers of womenstudents. "1 X f V' M in Tl 1 is '5 mm I w g n i'iFr1if-' "1 IQ-V W- Xu am H X tj- ' 5 rf' Q5 Xxx ff 1 2 ri" Ta .fa 1' " : " 'M-f 11: in " , H.. f' w-ir" f law My 1-or ,url Af -...-4 -HM I .:, ll,-,, y1t.,'.1.1ls LLmL...,. X51-9 ., .., , , , ,, , ,,. , ,., . , . ,. ,,,, .. Y , N , , . ,., . ,.,, .sr .,.. .,,..,., x,.,.Y.,., -,..-,,., --,-,Ki-,.'.,--'-,.: 3--gg f v-::..n,: 31:-'.f: 7-:,-sy:--.-La. A-.VZ-05.455,-1. fK::'.:.'Ta1f -1311K-ss .Y "1" -- L'-i2.'f,a,,L-.'J'i. -L1-1'-Q ll71A"'. "Im --' Y ' 'Y --f...- -"r3!:'1I1rf viii: '.-.3":-'R"L:l::1:-, 112731::1.3Z-gf:-:L'f:G'-1:-cf -Swlafgrz,'gfz-2.'uf'nx:-61.2 sf' 'C-,ju -vbxnf' '?,w-- :I,g','1e.-:Q--Q-::g v..-5.-":'!:s.'E-G gzgga. 'fi--,-X-J-N-191.-1-.52-5113? 3.31,--fp,-" V. .fr ,.f5,1f.,f,-1 1, .,- 3 w C ,- , L . 1,514 .g-sf S54ezgfsfilfe-iefafb-fffR:5:91:25-?sqf:::::fe22:pzfa5f2f-:ge:3ff4- ez: ,X :- - 1 - ,V .. 'L-1:1-f..--diss:tirnag--eewgi-' 'Revelif:-rr2E?' ff.fEf1ii:f?:S:,:zu:-:efK-fleiiiffilzmgts-22-fJgiiazeivi rxfliw-1f.::.iarS:1-2:L5-,:ief.::xi1a-:1-L'---..i- '-1? :,.-,.:-- 'ff '- V1 T 1' -'yin Q-42:2itswv-:L-?F:192' f:2E1'fT.-igiwl sv Iliyglmsl'Ls.2f'-6-:ifi-HCL.-'Qgr-,p.-4j:,3-,:.:.:.-5'.g-.g+- vigrx -.'-'21-95654:zv4,:x3e5,rg::zg-3: a-1-.-.--gkxxrgf-535-'Q1.s-3-M5r.:2-.g:ggf::.-,'.1--1-Q":,'5:z,:,:,Lg ::-.g.'w. gy: ., s--3, vw" -. fij- -1-'mare--1-: --.'--'fi-1-I-1-if-6'f51p-N'-Q-:P,f,C.1fs.n-rf:-:g -f.1N.-Zq-'f'Sf,-:-- If-ffhizegz-rff-331 r- -ab -.3-5r.rf'ffqt'-Ps-:-'Q-35'-:w:'Q,',-,v 56.15-:-EQ-':f,.g' .-sv-J:--va -'L':'-Ib iw-F-12.x:.n .-sive-v: -'.'l3'.-' :Qs-f ' I-rig .k"-- K2 -- ,- -' ' '1 15.5. : .. :. -:fp.'s:"'i-fP'11fi1-1-- ,Efziff-vw-'F-J Arr'-if-11.1110:.-1'2t'c5:'f'a5'1.'?1J-firvgfiqgif..Sax-:N 1,-..,-Zrbif''Y?f,'r.-1:-'.1r:5::.-vii--':w?:2 '+914-::f- 624,32-17.1 f-Ir-.3-f-3'-:Ive1511-?'l'-Plhxrif-' -5.-H-dv 14: --'zreifgjizf '-:N-3 -1- '-.1 2. 1-':T 3' -- 'filxlif' ' Jw: Lx .iff-fszke11251-Erlfzsriiz-11222221viaif-5122465 -1.5-acifrr .,exif-Sw'i1m-,eil?1-5sasain'Yasfsigaiszf-iQi:E:c1if2.:3?3-,gsriaepzi-35:5-5-If.fgasfqf1.3-get-fsizvzzs, ,, r .- fm .. ., . -N.,,.4. .- I A-af,f,.f:1. -fd,f:L,aTrw fre gg N---gs:-s1eaL ..f:g-, PAUL LEE PUTNAIVI, NLS., Assistant Professor cy' Farm Managentent HOWARD ARTHUR ROLLIN S, M.S., Associate Prifessor if Pornology DAVID GILL SCOTT, B.S., Graduate Assistant in Farm Management MILDRED BULLER SIVIITH, Statistician WALTER STEMMONS, B.S., Editor GLADYS ELIZABETH STRATTON, B.S., Associate Przfassor of Home Managementl KATHRYN E MAY STROUSE, B.S., Assistant Instructor in Nutrition, 4-H Clubs ELSIE TRABUE, B.S., Associate Projessor cy' Agricultural Extension, Assistant State 4-H Club Leader ELLEN VAN CLEEF, B.S., Associate PTWSSOT ry'Clothing A ALBERT EDMUND WILKINSON, M.S.A., Prmssor of Vegetable Gardening WILF RED B. YOUNG, M.S., Assistant Przwssor if Animal Husbandry Hi' ltiiiifi 1On leave of absence, 1934-1935. J mi ' I f V ' W 1- Sf!! since' rn jf!! ilqxisl HZLJ 'mf fsgqibvijiig wt C3 SUMNFER ALVORD DOLE Dean of Men 2 Born in Creeniield, Massachusetts. Educated at Massachusetts State, graduate work at Springfield College, Whittenburg College, Boston University, and Columbia University. Served as teacher-coach at Montpelier, Vermont, Seminary and High School. County club agent at Greenfield, Massachusetts, at Pittsfield, Massachusetts, and New Haven, Connecticut. Came to Connecticut State in 1923 as instructor in physical education but principally as football, basketball and baseball coach. During his coaching career at Connecticut State he had some remarkably successful teams. He became Dean of Men in 1929 and since 1934 has devoted fullftime to that position. 2 T TT' ml t CWI F771 'xv - U- , 'vm-H tg' v 5 ffl n l 6' .-- 2.93 X 1 ...J Jfff' f"tXQ'Nl Hlinj Hifi .Il I md mm 7 .. .,,,.X' - - -7 'f fl'-A-Q"w-a1u'r.11-411-T3-,gl-Af.-:pq 5'-4-:5ffwL:1w.,1,cgi-L.-,V ,.3..y.fp-.-.,3.--.--V ,--,.-..:.,, . xg-... , -1- - 4- ,- -t 1 -. , .. -,, - . ,.,.. . ,. . t. .. V, " -" ' '- --' --'- - N -'-"-.wr Cen --1:-QR-Aw-ffrlrfffrsrf I--'f-tffag , 1 -.1.gaf.z- . ,. ,A 1-1:15-:sifi:'F32:''j1a+Zf:f3:.r1f1,-,:3'5g5,m31f3,,.x,,, --313151,-N-.,..,, .A-::,.,,-, Y ,uv A N , , ni , ,Wt Av V.-- .sq ..:--f - 1--4 ,:--443.1 1-. -.:.s.f1i.--44-.,-.lx-T?-ff:-:ff.ff:f.Tg3-..,- , 3 --FHwffirf-is?-Z:1Sf?'fa':'5f' ij.:Sa3::123":.j'Lsga-5-1-:ii '-Q.SJS:vpCE1555Ef. :5fg5y,i,37.,5,jq,Cg..1-r.1 gtvgig- ,ba U.,-J' 1 g.',:--,Kumi CA, k s X R M-V , X A--.... . . v-s '..f.5's:.'I9-I44S1:':,Q'1:.:-'-QQQ,-'-.11J'-H.--1-.,.-Av. ,...,.. .-ff. .. . .-,vs ,. ,X -A. N . . . Q, X 1-'.sg.73.p.-u:.5.'2,-Lucguys-5,:,3::-,ng vfqr-.C-xi, r,, -' f-11,3-.-I f ' 'la ft--Q,--LNQ-,-:f,..'.':jL-w".k1-1" -J"1T4A4:q::.f-ye -V, L--:--, -N . F ,- .. -- - , .f -- , . V..-s.,,fA.-n,,:Q..1 -A-,5.,,-..Vfe?. ,.-:.-M ,gig --g .,.-gb., V- :-i.-'rp -. 453.54-gt.,.: -1 -, ,.,,,:- 3-,.-sgow ,,.,, ,Q-5-5...-1 t,-.. -....,,.:,5, Ts- - .L .6 ,.'.,y.-,-. . - -1. ,. , :sf 2'-gif-2:-fpzsgrir-f,:fsx1:,t:gs - -gfp-1::?siabgss- :S1q5g:if.:,ffa,nf-:V-fzysggcgsffipa:52531:,Q.5.g:341iqQ,:g.-N-gs.-:ai -:-34.22-gg. 4-:::f11:e,: - Qg r '-351-,L':r,t-X9--Lf-,Cn.w343--rrqzx-::,:: e.3f1.' f-px-,f.-f 'c-vi,-:elf f. 1 5,3-Q: Ls-s .-513.-'rw,:::g:1-,G-11, ,Q-14 1r.'-,--,zisfv --Q12-'Q-vf va? snr: -. N-92:15 A-.Q .,., , : atoms-:N:,1 tr..:.-s1'gQh5.s-.au -:.--sv-SQL' arf: urs'-,rw A:-PWM-.2,.-s2.x,::. --.-...:+-:e--H-rfS,-:?f::ff15-f-bras-.gxsnnN.-1-....:-,:.-Q Aus, -L,-wg.-Q. '-'-' "P" -'J i'N" qui'-v.-:.r?-".T1v 5' 'kwa' Jvf- 5:-:cf-'11 L-?K'.-Y-4.+:N "-Lg,-'3'-:Gs .w."x-kp3.Q.sg-xy, Ayxq- --4:--ff. fx-S A-1.---5:'s,.,w1,L,,. .,--,f s 1 31, .- A.. -,. " + 1 - -A 'N -I 'N-" - -,-xc.-.t.o:5-7. . fl,-a..-.3-gwx-,,-.-L: .V .:g.,,-11,-1,5-,xg-4-v1.5 r1,1,c"-.gg-:,gS":f'.R--.3 s. ,Q 14,5573 w --N ---.v --9 -M t-A --- .-5-F.-...-,e.4QL..,,43g--4. q.5,,1-9-Lg, qi., Qqf.-::Q4:-'.s.:,.-,,-. ...A.,- . .,, .,, ,, .V k , ---A---f'." P'.-N--114.1 rkvkfhf'--':,-'-42:11-is 'sax'-2.453-wr-3.-g.g,Qg,,-,.s,,-.-,-:,. ... -.4 ,,..:v..s .,, .. . , i - N W - X '-5-N M- Y ff -1QM.:vssgizvzgzibyi-:M fg-:Es:iss-:z,as..2z1esszfsizf-'52 ri?-f.s.z':1:5Z?34yffs:s - 1 'Z B ' Green C Nothnagle lfglfiititlcfilil Isharn A uHli?OI'th1'0P Cook Brinkerhoff Johnson F reckleton Eriksson Professor Kulp Potterton Larsen Abbott THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS GEORGE A. PCTTERTCN Pfeffffmf , BARBARA ISHAM Seff-'WW DR. WALTER L. KULP Ffwulw f1a'vif0f With the admittance of the Connecticut State Players to the Central Treasury system of the Associated Student Government of the Connecticut-State College, in the Fall of 1934, the last major extra- curricular activity of the college was brought under the jurisdiction ofthe Student Senate. The organization has progressed, step by step, 'from a relatively insignificant group to one which at the present time has indirect control of all committees, clubs, publications, and which, through the Execu' tive Committee, has disciplinary power even to recommending to the president expulsion of a student from the college for misconduct. The ultimate object in forming a student governing body was to overcome any breach which existed between the faculty and the students. Student m necessitating the formation of an executive committee which had the power only of recommendation to the student body. The Student Executive Committee recommended in 1921 that a permanent organization be established consisting of members of the upper classes. The newly formed organiza- tion grew in prestige. However, it was not until 1928 that definite powers were granted to the Senate. ass meetings became too large and unwieldy, After considerable considerat activities and publications, it was voted to have an activities fee assessed each student and the fund 1 . resu ting to be allotted to the various organizations by the Student Senat I h e. n t e same year, 1929, an executive committee was chosen from the Senate to handle disciplinar cases and t k , y , 0 ma e recom- mendations to the president of the College. A ' . ion had been given to the matter of the Senate financing extra-curricular The dual system of student organization with unspecified powers and a senate w'th l' ' d D Q 1 imite powers existed until 1933, at which time a thorough reorganization gave full governing powers to the past Student Senate, the newly-formed Associated Student Government. This reorganization, together with the Central Treasury system, established the previous year is . , presenting an example of the strongest type of centralized student government. 28 'WV 35554355 fllfl HBE 9117 Mill llllcj -Mil' Iilskfllll Q ASB? l Northrop Clark Brinkerhoff Heilman Bartlett Bradway IfVallace Isham VVeiland Cook Woodford THE WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS BARBARA ISHAM President KATHARINE WEILAND Vice-President MARJCRIE BRADWAY Secrelfaw ELIZABETH WALLACE Trearurer MISS MARJORIE BARTLETT Faculty Advisor The Council ELEANOR BRINKERHOFF MARIAN COOK DOROTHY I-IEILIVIAN SYLVIA NORTHRUP MIGNON CLARK ' With I ears of continuous service the Association has Drained a rominent lace in women student Y o P P government aHAairs. Every woman student automatically becomes a member of the W. S. G. A. and is represented in student government through her co-ed class president. Its purpose is to promote self-government and mutual helpfulness among the women students, and to strengthen their loyalty and responsibility to the college. The Association accomplishes its pur- pose socially by sponsoring directly or indirectly the Lantern Parade for the Freshmen co-eds, the Christmas Party, the Co-ed Formal, and Holcomb Hall at Home. The president of the Organization is nominated by the class that will be Seniors, and is elected during the first week in May by the members of the Association. The vice-president, secretary, and treasurer are chosen by the Council, in which is vested the executive duties, it consists of nine members and the faculty advisor. Its members are made up of the president of the Association 5 two Senior members of the Student Senate, the Junior member of the Student Senate, House chairman, the Social Com- mittee chairman, the Junior, Sophomore and Freshman class presidents, and the faculty advisor. The treasurer of the W. S. C. A. has charge of all the finances concerning non-social women's organiza- tions, i.e.: Social Committee, Home Economics Club, Wel-Kum Club and Monteith Arts Club. 29 lil! 1. f -,-yv vs. f--ec.-ls ,f..- -,:-::.-- -.-are z1.:f.1.:-.gm 1,-ffm ff:--Q . v--. a2'Sg:Z1i'-" 72- lflisz-.221--1.25111sag--':'-N1-5i5:,'-' Q,-..-f. ,,y..- -.- 1.-, ,--. .,-, .1-A.-..-- ,ig -. -.,.- . L. -, ... fu: F---us Q- .-.-.- .----if , -. 1bi.,,,.Q. v., ,ga 3 L.1L9g...,f -, 1. .A ., . . .....x.,.N. ,-.-,-nwf.,,:,- 47,4q1'-q,:1gc1s'- L-' ' -nv, -:.- -,-,Q -5 :G-:N .N ,x,-. . :,E7,,s,L-f -- , ki,,xiz, , ..,.v, . .ll-, -.,,,.....-.4 ., , ,. , , '11,-'f'A4"r iii -1'::-3:.f- 1:3 f--.2213-ve:-S" iii :T me '-lv.: 1-3.-lr' - -:Tr ffl--' "'l'-:ri-T ---'.':4f?-.1-f-4:1L- -1-fc-:af-11 -ce-'52 3 -Ll:-xi is-f,1i-SLK? fire- rf 5-514551 Qui. --:.-I-..-411-f.-inf.: .1-gig:--::::f:: .im-n " 1.35,-ey. f.-f:7f.:1, 53,3-:a.'-,f,.,f.-p.,..:,.,, 1. Y, ,, , ax'-1-lQi::9f:51?-if-.'faS::,-f-1.-f ' 'iiafi-Q r: frxfwsf. ' Hifi?-' -1311 v- --aff. .x:'f'-'vi-12-152'Sssfi-'l:v41f-Jf? 4nai.1:'2r.ff: PR:-' f9E':?g s:?'Sv crlgisielx-f.ir'-Fir:-' :f'f3:::Q11 214 535145 QTL?-5 :Z1'2E..Qz iris.:-s3j'Sg.f1-31132: 3 L Felber Coss Markovic Eriksson Meadows .Tackle Potterton Smith Professor Carter Carlson Green Pinsky THE MEDIATOR OFFICERS EINAR CARLSON Pfefidenf EVERETT F ELBER Secretagf ana' Treasurer WILLIAM CARTER Faculiy flfiviw Dircctly following the World War the Mediator, an interfraternity council, was established. It was an organization which functioned to promote the interests of the college and to settle all disputes that concerned the student body, with relation to fraternities. The power of the group at this time was severely limited since the Board of Trustees dictated the governing rules to the Mediator, who, in turn, had to carry them out. It was in 1922 that the council was limited to fraternal affairs, making rushing rules and other regulations, but it was not yet recognized by the administration. As a result of much work on the part of several of the members, the long-sought-for goal was attained, and we now have the Mediator a strong, independent governing body for the fraternities, composed of a senior and a junior representative from each one of these organizations. Ahbha Gamma Rho Niles Eriksson Philip Scoville Aibha Phi Edward Coss Victor Conforti Eta Lambda Sigma George Potterton Theodore Markovic 'llll' iilirilll QE Members Phi Epsilon Pi Jules Pinsky David Pinsky Phi Mu Delta Edward Meadows John jaekle Pi Alpha Pi ' George Smith Edwin Collins 5572" Eff Sigma Phi Gamma Richard Green Everett Felber Tau Epsilon Phi Abraham Glassman Sidney Krass Theta ,Sigma Chi Einar Carlson Robert Hurle 30 HU "INV Tihwiill CHE GEC Goldstein Cook Abbott Hollister Heilman Cohen Barnes Carpenter THE WOMEN' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS ' ANNE COHEN President MAE GOLDSTEIN Seeretamf- Treasurer It was in IQ32 that we had the Pan-Hellenic Council, which replaced the old Sorority and Social Club Council. The purpose of this organization is to maintain on a high plane an inter-group relationship, to co- operate with the College administration in their efforts and to maintain high standards both socially and scholastically. lt is also to serve as a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the group. The powers of this Council consist of regulating rushing and pledging among the five sororities and all other matters concerning the womenls social fraternities. The organization is composed of two representatives elected for one year by each sorority, one Senior and one Junior, the Junior becoming the Senior delegate the following year. The officers, chosen in annual rotation, in order of establishment, serve a term of one year. The oHices are those of President and Secretary-Treasurer. Regular meetings are held once a month. Each year the Pan-Hellenic Council sponsors an Inter-Sorority Dance at which only sorority members participate. The individual sororities manage a particular part of the business and the preparation. Year by year this dance has been gaining prominence until now it is looked upon as one of the out- vf- f..f,'f:.:--gs--4.1512 ,5-'1-i4Q2rf:-2 standing social events on the campus. Theta Psi Anne Cohen Mildred Spector Sigma Upsilon Nu Marion Cook Lois Abbott 31 ,, .. . T. ...- . . . -qui .NM - -f.-- .- X-,--,,..v,,--fy.,-...Q ga- f.'-:L-sf:--5+S51-1,3-F: :ff 1'iI:Tf11-153-LAS' Members Gamma Sigma Louise Carpenter Dorothy Heilman I Delta Chi Omega lX4abel Barnes Betty Hollister Phi Delta Jayne Nevius Elizabeth Kulscar f:.,1f,.5:-.,1. ,g.,:.q-:::'r,:1gq:33:.g 'f?'i?I::.2"'-? 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' - - 1 -wg:-5 55:52-i::Nfs?'Qg: N-N :.f:P51:f95v'?.g-1211r.fmw:f. f-gmzarzrrg-5, rgezf'-f: v. 11.3-'al T5 P 1 "' be-W v ,yy-11:-,is-Q5-.niagffifbga,33p-1ff:.:.f:1tg-3Qfqg.:1?f343E-'.1i'?T-ditfflfinrisfu ,.a::--5.-'-'1-wasS1--1'-.P -L U N 'gpg rgzpf -v. ,fsfgggf-gs-5 L--54 3.4,-.. .gf xcQy:.:,,: gas-f -53731,-,xgq ,,:'r2:,-1-4 - -L 1 ff-E ' ' 'ff -' ' 1:Ti'x.f:5'1+1-.q.'w-fg5:,j-QQXQRE.::g-3gqg.,i3,545,:ff-34-22,25, .-551: gr-.' ' ' "''qv-:,2- i?BQ5f:x:QQ.51gq'sxmq'r-5,'3::,-rf?-K--.gqg,g X Q Q, ,visaT-:,i:g,1i1-airgzrigf 3--,. - wr--. we iickiz :LQ X- - --'-- r-',1-5.3-5 Qs WE, the Class. of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty- Five, now look forward to graduation. It is with f l both joy and regret that we anticipate this occasion- Smith, V.-Pres. Ritter, Advisor Bacon, Treasurer Nevius, Sec. Lipman, Pres. Weaver, Historian , . . . regret because we no longer will have active partici- pation in the affairs on the Hill-joy because we will have many pleasant memories to enrich the fuller years yet to come. p As students we have had our turn at being humble in defeat and glorious in victory. As Freshmen we were properly submerged at the traditional Dad's Day Rope Pu-ll, but later on we turned the tables on the Sophomores by overwhelmingly defeating them in the Pig Roast. As Sophomores it was our turn to win the Rope Pull and ingloriously to lose the Pig Roast. During our second year our class instituted the Student Loan Fund. Instead of requiring the Freshmen to buy caps and handbooks with their customary two-dollar payment, less expensive buttons were used for identification and the rest of the money was used to constitute the beginning of this loan fund for worthy students. Successive classes have followed this precedent until now the fund has grown to large enough proportions to care for a considerable number of students. xfff gl , . 35 mr WW ff i E - I l l I '.,lf L,-. 'M "Q-yy! ,-..,,. . I I N' "i-Li! '5t"'l"! il'ii'i.i"ii'xl l ,i -'W' 9 i im f, x x'- ' ' r -t .N , 2 r XX J . 1 : yu i l X ii'liXi':'f.'li i i PM -i.. -XL ,Q ,, 1 -, gg 135. 1 . 1 ,, , ,Ji A 3 ,-,a.,.L-a5r',::f-N-4-, :ef 4. -2-Ev-:tc5:24-a-f:f:f.'H:-s.',:-Cao-r.: nr .51 :ang-,-t:.r'q::e 03:116-nav-.-'?fg,s:-r.:f-'-fi: -5434 'E2fS:'f::fS1-,Psfisii-L271512+'QQ'lv .L 5:1?iE1.s?i::e3:F.95:-LfQ' " 1 Returning to the campus as Juniors in September, 1933, we sensed that we really gr V ,V if fs? belonged to the college-were a real part of it. We had no longer the job of initiat- ing the newcomers, and graduation was still another year ahead. This was to be our big year and we planned to make it a full one. We enjoyed to the utmost the Football Hop, the Co-ed Formal, and with our Junior Prom was culminated the most successful year of our college career. Again in the September of 1934 we returned to the campus to Hnd our numbers greatly diminished but the remaining few strong in spirit. In this year we have learned to appreciate one another as personalities rather than merely as classmates. We have formed friendships which will carry through after college days are over. We can look back upon what has passed and say, "It is well." So after four years of preparation we are ready to take our place in the mill-stone of life. The Class of 1935 has contributed to the college its share of those high scholastically as well as leaders in all phases of extra-curricular activities. May we contribute as well to the world at large and may we ever remain appreciative of our Alma Mater as the place where we learned, not only from our books and our kindly professors, but from the institution as a whole. We have felt that a foundation for life does not come entirely from books but from our personal contacts and we have made the most of these in the past four years. We have made associations here which will become dearer as the years roll by. 37 s 1 I K M .. . 1 , . , . , .. . .. . . . .L,.,.,,., t-Y-. ..,.,.-- .-,...t. .-..-...ggb-,5.,v..-3, f- :-:, 1-412- . , . . ,- .,- ..-, .,,, .-,..-1 ...,- --1-Q-. -- -1--..v-.--'fax ,, .-f.-.A---aw:s'r,:2:4sn1..'-:Y-H:-12-74:1 f..1,:::- fa-1:1-1'-152' fairs:-e' 1':f.1:.-:v-.--.- .Li sri'-,list f::. ' - ,-,A -.3 -,-A. .1-,L ,.,.g-..-1 2.-fsrsfvgn--Q.,-..,:,f.C.., Lv,-, --W 'gs-,s.,-'1x. .r aces -eg. ,-gs -1- ..x, . cvs., , .A-f ,. ,Y,-...,.-.f-fig. '-, -, N- t v K 3-,rg .v..:, -,-. 4-, . . ,.-...Q V.: LL.: ,-,,,:- .4 ,. 1 '--f-.'-:'- ' frm- -rt-raps. 1 ,:,3::-- dx. -'-4-r,:1.r-:' -1,.g,.,-..f-.,,x: J Sq, w:...n:f..r'-1 -V: ,f.,,e,-1 - ...gf H'-Lf 4.5--mix,-.s-:,,,--:xf:,,:.pf,w1,-1.1.-15.x:.q1 33-3 3-ma-,gn ,-jf,-6,4-7,-1. :,.-Ng-.g.'.g 1 , L, , f +-s-,-f--'--.-.-- :-:- wr: -.N-'-.11 N rf'-:xgy--:--c-vga: E- :-:arc -:L .:':f-1.---.xv v--.f,.-n-- - 'Q fs-F A-+4 -1.q.,.,,x J.-.5 f'-v-.'-.-:fp-..-Q - '1 .v,-,-Q:-v. " -.'.-.-.-,Y ..,: ' L . ,-fu.:-.. - -'nz' - -+.'..'.w,-- V--J -:"':T--51432:-C. 2.?::H.5:-'cirfifs Lia' gf: Iii-iii14'.ii.': '.g1:.:.--Rai-4:-vi-'3-N viii" -V :ts-jfg.-v:',I':.-ae . Q-zz ,if-ghxgi gang:-'Q-f if-"IT41fs4::,-1QE'31L f:jg'.::z1.gfQf,5.5.y.-'-if' rfxggpt. -4151: J,,,,-.ZW ,5. 3 f. -9 .,,.,.,,f- -U.-,Z ..,.. :Rf .-,W ,..-V..-L,,.4.1-ac? -fav' --NV. -X .- -Lb ?..-. N,x,,1..X. 4. --G... . .,- -1 .. gg --1--v J -:--- Q. c. - ,,,,..1--- v -. X, 1. -1. . - . rr- :l22:a:ff5fS,r.:2i:S:-fri' 'f g,-s,,.,,-.-,. A .n .-.. A, . a. . ,..- ,,. Y f --.,.- ,, .. .,- ,..r .....--tw ., ,.. .. ..x.. ... .,vs...- --A- -a,4...Y..-..1-.,. ..... .,k. .. -. ...,, -. ' Kent, Connecticut MERRILL W. ABBEY, Animal Husbandgf A . ' H R H I, 3m Al h Gamma Rho' Lambda Gamma Delta C32 415 Pfesldent of Lambda Gamma Delta CLD, onlin 0 .CBlock P a ' ' f Cross Country C41' Trac CI 31: ' ' D H l an Prize C31, Cross Country CI, 415 Caplan? O -' , ' 3 - Thi-: giigfjrglugllin 2 325. Secretary and Treasurer of Block and Bridle Club C31, President of Block and Bridle Zlfl 2 2 9 7 Club C41 . E tH tf d, Connecticut JOHN NEWMAN ABBOTT, Zoology as ar or Phi Mu Deltag Basketball C115 Track CI, 2, 31, Newman Club, Science Club, Blue and White Club C2, 31,Jun1or Class Treasurer, Campus Board CI, 2, 31, Chairman, Junior Prom Committee. CARL E. ANDERSON, Chemistpf A ' Manchester, ionniilcgt Alpha Phi, Stage Manager, Connecticut Players, Symphony Orchestra, Science Club, Rlfle Team, T eta P 3 Phi, Officers' Club, Junior Decoration Committee. THEODORE FOX ASTRELLA, Nlechanical Engineering Westbrook, ConI1eCtiCL1t Eta Lambda Sigma, OHicers Club, Treasurer, Gamma Chi, Alpha Tau Phi, President, Engineers Club. ELMER MILTON BACON, Fofestvy East Haven, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chi, Swimming Team CI, 2, 3, 41, Science Club C21, Hockey CI1, Oflicers' Club, Forestry Club CI, 2, 3, 41,Junior Tree Committee, Senior Class Treasurer, junior Prom Committee. MABEL UPSON BARNES, Home Economics Bristol, Connecticut Delta Chi Omega, Hockey CI, 2, 3, 41, Monteith Arts C2, 3, 41, Vice President C31, Home Economics Club CI, 2, 3, 41, Home Economics Scholarship Fund, Pan-Hellenic Council C41, Theta Alpha Phi HANS O. BENSCHE, Economics South Manchester, Connecticut Honors C2, 31. MELVIN T. BISHOP, .Mathematics I New Haven, Connecticut A Alpha Gamma Rhos Math Club C3, 41, President of lvlath Club C41, Glee Club C31, Cross Country CI, 31, Track C2, 41, Blue and White Club C2, 31. AMEDEO BONDI, -IR., Bacteriology . 1 Clinton Connecticut Alpha Phi, Baseball C I, 2, 31, Business Manager, Nutmeg C31, Science Club, Class President C215 Officers' Club, Honor Student CI1, Varsity Club, Executive Chairman, Football Hop ABRAHAM GALE BORDEN, Bacteriology Hartford Con t. t T k O 1 . i , nec icu brag, CI, -, 3, 41, Cross Country CI, 2, 31, Debating CI, 2, 31, Glee Club CI, 21, Campus Board C31, Sciencg Club RICHARD AUSTIN BoTsFoRD, Chemistgf " New Haven, Connecticut MELVIN A. CAMPBELL, Economics . New London, Connect' t Eta Lambda Sigma, Baseball CI, 2, 3, 41, Varsity Club, Campus Board. mu WILLIAM EINAR CARLSON, Me chanical Engineering I Theta Sigma Chi' Ofhcers' Club' Mechani ' I East Haven, Connecticut , ' o cal Engineering Cl b, M d' ' . and White Club C2, 31, Vice President, Blue and White Club. IU T rator President C41, Hockey CI, Q, 3j5B1ue o nterco legiate Conference Delegate, 38 'T IC" e L I l 1 I 4, C N Tjvrllj fir. -ft' --WC 5"iQiQQ+1l ltl E W 5 tt' 7-24:-it fi u -rv A at f-llil I wma 'Loi ,T MARGARET LOUISE CARPENTER, Bacteriology Gamma Sigma, Hockey Q1, 2, 3, 45, Basketball QI, 2, 3, 45 , Connecticut Players Q I , 25, Student Council Q25 , Secretary Pan-Hellenic Council. ANNE KASDEN COHEN, Histogf and Sociology Theta Psi, Dramatics QI5 , Campus Board, Intersorority Council Q35 , Honors. ERWIN CQHEN, Histoqy MARION ELIZABETH cook, English East Haddam, Connecticut Secretary W. S. G. A. Q25, New Haven, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut West Hartford, Connecticut Sigma Psi Nu, Choir Q15, Glee Club QI, 2, 35, Hockey Qi, 2, 3, 45, Basketball Qi, 2, 3, 45, Student Senate Q3, 45, Womenls Executive Council Q3, 45, Treasurer Q35, Students Relations Committee Q3, 45 EDWARD W. Goss, Histoiy Derby, Connecticut Alpha Phi, Class President Q35, Football QI, 2, 3, 45, Captain, Football, Baseball Q2, 35, Class Vice-President Q25, Varsity Club Q2, 35 , Nlediator, Newman Club. HAROLD J. CUMMINGS, Histoiy Eta Lambda Sigma, Football Q2, 35, Baseball Q2, 3, 45, Track Q45, Varsity Club. VIRGINIA CURTIS, Botany Norwich, Connecticut Southington, Connecticut Gamma Sigma, QBaseball 15, Hockey Q2, 3, 45 , Honors Q2, 45, Class Secretary Q25, Sophomore Initiation Committee. CARL C. DOANE, Daiw Industw Pi Alpha Pi, Lambda Gamma Delta Q3, 45. DAVID E. DUNKLEE, Agronomy Litchfield, Connecticut Brattleboro, Vermont Alpha Gamma Rho, Lambda Gamma Delta, Gamma Chi Epsilon Q3, 45, President of Gamma Chi Epsilon Q45, Honor Roll QI, 2, 3, 45, Danforth Fellowship Q35, the Radcliffe Hicks Prize Q35, E. Stevens Henry Prize Q 15, Cross Country Q I 5 . NILES L. ERIKSSON, Forestyf North Woodbury, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rho, Class President Q15, Glee Club QI, 25, Forestry Club Qi, 2, 3, 45, President Q45, Vice-President Q35, Student Relations Committee Q35, Executive Council Q35, Mediator Q3, 45, Student Senate QI, 2, 3, 45, Secretary and Treasurer of the Officers' Club Q35 , Managing Editor of the Nutmeg Q35. RAYMOND FRED FIELD, Economics Madison, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chi, Soccer QI, 2, 3, 45, Baseball QI, 2, 3, 45,Jll1'1lOI' Prom Committee, Officers' Club, Varsity Club, Campus Board QI, 2, 3, 45, Managing Editor Q45, Nutmeg Board, Chairman, Junior Prom Committee. CLARENCE KIRK FOSTER, Mechanical Engineering Engineers, Club QI, 2, 3, 45, Basketball HAROLD RANKIN FRECKLETON, Economies Willimantic, Connecticut Glastonbury, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rho, Campus Board Qi, 2, 35, Editor-in-Chief Campus Q35, Oiicersl Club Q3, 45, Soccer QI5, Chairman, Executive Committee of junior Week. 39 X-x 1 I mf fm f ' iw' 'mf' ffrlll 1 .i ' ,lyk ,I , nr, , 1 '- ,,.-, . , , ,. ,..,,, Lg, -....f.- ,,.,',.,.,L.ga-,.,,e :,-- -,g.g..3, ,f5,1...g:5:'eg .L-,ggqff :et . . , 2, . - -,- - - . -. gi-X.-ev:-2 .1 r--'M gf.-.1...f.,.x N4-,.,.5. ,-,1,...,..:-v,-, ,ix - -.... .f-1-.31 - -: .- 4 -i:,:.y.- 3, ...X- ., . '. .. V. 4-W. ..-1. ---.N -K--.N . 1, -- :.-4,-:--1 -az-1'-J..-,VJ .Ja-L,-,,,..--. 1.r,,r - ff-f -..s. ..,g V.-.- 1 --fan - ..-,-Q.,-5. .,..., Q., , , ,. . ,, ,. - .. ag.- q.+..,.,,,:f -- 35'g::-. ,ig-35-gf -,-1.21-.vkggg -,.. -as :::"- -Q..-.ff q-..--3.,- ,vw -,-eq, 3. ,ya ,c-..,.-fftca 4 -, I. c,-,ig L,-.,:v,-.1. ,-,S-,,. . 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M..-xliaif :,.4.4.,-.ma-u-vqr. f::Sf1-..4- mem .A-W., Q-2.43,-,Aa .is-..,,:'g,s,,a.5,m,,gQ,if.-s... ....,-.ge-4...,.g, .,-g.g,N,.c,.x...,::4-.,J,.,+,,,, - 4,2 . - .,,-.,.+-Q,-,.,, ,.-. -1 .f.,.. ,, ,.,,.+f,m...,., gb, ,.-,Ag ,, ., Eg.- -,..-.- S, .1,,,,-- V..-,+:,,1.. .::-- X,-1,3 ::,- ' Ayv 2 s .1-pu, ,- -ggcy.-'fp 5, 4 3: 1- Q-we -1-.2-.1-.5 1'-, P, 1- - :,. .- 5,-5, .- .R ,,..,q.-'- sexe-.,.-: s, ,,,..x,,-xz --QT:-S -J-V . " Q LOIS IRENE GILLETTE, Home Economics Glee Club C3 45, Choir C455 Home Economics Club fl, 2, 3, 45- Mansheld Center, COnHCCfiCUt Windsor, Connecticut v - 1 , . T F zf' . EDWARD L. CILNIAIX, 'wet . 7 ll b'F than Manager C455 Chairman, Junior Tree Commltteet Theta Sigma Chl, Swimming fl, 2, 3: 45, FOYCSUW C U 2 OO ABRAHANI GLASSMAN, Zoology Tau Epsilon Phi, Glee Club, Science Club, Mediator Member. JOSEPH GOLD, Histoly Campus Board, Basketbal fl, 2, 3, 45, ELSA MARGUERITE GOMETZ, Home Economics Sigma Upsilon Nu, Home Economics Club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Honors. C. RICHARD GREEN, Economics East Hartford, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut 1 ' Football QI, 2, 3, 45, Varsity Club, Baseball Wethersfleld, Connecticut Wel-Kum Club, Monteith Arts Q2, 3, 45 , Sociology Club, Amherst, Massachusetts Sigma Phi Gamma, Connecticut Players Cl, 25, Varsity Soccer QQ, 3, 45, Frosh Tennis, Mediator Q3, 45, Secretary ' , 1 Q 1 . I ' P C Q35, Blue and White Club QQ, 35, Central Treasurer, Vigilance Committee, Glee Club QI, 25, Junior rom orn- mittee, Campus, Officers' Club, Second Honors. HERBERT A. GREENBACKER, Dairy Indztrtgl 5 Meriden, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rho, Lambda Gamma Delta C45 , Honor Roll QI, 2, 3, 45 , Block and Bridle Club CQ, 3, 45. FRANCIS C. GREENBERG, Economics Soccer Cl, 2, 35, Non-F rat Basketball, Jewish Club. THOMAS VV. GRIFFIN, Mechanical Engineering Engineers' Club, Math Club, Science Club, Honors. DOROTHY LOUISE GRISWOLD, Histogz A New Britain, Connecticut Simsbury, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut Gamma Sigma, Glee Club QI5, Connecticut Players Cl, 2, 3, 45, W. C. A. C. Players QI, 25, Secretary of Freshman Class, Swimming fl, 25 , Honors Cl, 25, Theta Alpha Phi QI, 2, 3, 45, Assistant Manager of Basketball Q3, 45, Presi- dent of Theta Alpha Phi, Co-ed Editor of Nutmeg CHARLES F. HELMBOLDT, Animal Huxbanalljy Norwich Connecticut ' 3 Alpha Gamma Rho, Vice President of Lambda Gamma Delta Q45, Block and Bridle Club CQ, 3, 45, Vice President of Block and Bridle Club Cross Country FAITH CATHARINE HOLMES, Foods and Nutrition Delta Chi, Honors RAYMoND A. HORN, cflamfmy ' Eta Lambda Sigma, Baseball CI5, Hockey fl, 2, 3, 45, Football QI, 2, 3, 45, Oflicers, Club Mansfield Depot, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut C3, 45- HARRY B. HUBBARD Forestry Alpha Gamma Rho, Football 415- ls ' A C1 . Waterbury, Connecticut Club C33 45. 1 nglneers ub QI5, Forestry Club Q3, 45 , President of Forestry Club Q455 Qfgcersa 40 1 Q Q Cjdjf 111 l . .W .. .V L li ' 'x'. ,il-I EA? K l 'NBL Home EC07l07niCS Woodbury, Sigma Psi Nu, Glee Club and Choir QI, 2, 35, Home Economics Club QI, 2, 3, 45, President W. S. G. A., President Women's Executive Council, Secretary Student Senate, Secretary Student Relations Committee. M6ChanlCaZ .E7lgl7l6'67'l7'lg Mansagld Centgr, Conngcticut Engineers' Club QI, 2, 3, 45. A- HOWARD KAPLAN, H5500 Hartford, Connecticut RENE KAUFMAN, F 707165 New Haven, Connecticut Theta Psi, Dramatics JOHN WILLIAM KELLEY, Entomology Shelton, Connecticut Football Qi, 2, 3, 45, Varsity Club, Boxing Coach, Baseball Q15. JOHN KENNEDY, Engineering Norwich, Connecticut Phi Mu Delta, Ofiicersl Club, Secretary and Treasurer Q35, Lt. Colonel Q45, Manager Basketball 1934, Glee Club Q25 , Varsity Club, Assistant Business Manager, Campus' Q35 , Newman Club Q2, 3, 45, Vice President MARGARET C. KENNEDY, English Oxford, Connecticut Basketball QI, 2, 3, 45, Glee Club QI, 2, 35, Hockey Q3, 45, Choir Qi, 2, 3, 45, lXlonteith Arts Q2, 3, 45. RICHARD P. KRAFT, English New Haven, Connecticut Social Problems Club, Dramatics Q15, VV. C. A. C. Players EMILIA ELIZABETH KULIKOWSKI, Home Economies Ansonia, Connecticut Delta Chi Omega, Co-Chairman of Wel-Kum Club Q45, Home Economics Club QI, Q, 3, 45, Secretary Q35, Glee Club, Chairman Wlel-Kum Club Q45 , President of Home Economics Club ELIZABETH JANE KULSCAR, Prychology Bridgeport, Connecticut Phi Delta. IVAR J. LARSEN, Bacteriology Stratford, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rho, Nutmeg Editor Q35, Student Senate QQ, 3, 45, Swimming Q35, Glee Club QI, 2, 35, Tennis QI, 2, 35, Science Club Q25, Treasurer Q35, Class Treasurer Q 15, General Chairman of the New England College Conference Q45 , Executive Committee, Student Senate Q45. NATHAN LIPMAN, Histogz New Britain, Connecticut Football Q15, Basketball Q1 , 2, 3, 45, Captain ofBasketball Q45 , ,Baseball QI, 2, 35, Vice-President Junior Class, Nutmeg Board, Campus Board, Junior Week Executive Committee, President of Senior Class, Varsity Club, Co-captain Baseball Q15, State College Forum. GORDON SCOTT LITTLE, Forestgf Waterbury, Connecticut Swimming Q 1, 2, 35, Coach Q3, 45, Vice-President Freshman Class, President, Junior Class, Chairman Vigilance Committee Q25. RAYMOND IR V ING LON GLEY, JR., Chemzstqv StO1'fS, COHHCCUCUY Theta S1 ma Chi' Swimming Team Q2, 3, 45 . J . I ,..... , . ,. -... . 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A .. - i ".?- 1 - - x,.,,,, .5-u--".. -1 .' xxr.-v is-A' Storrs, Connecticut JANET MAY MCGRACKEND Piiy6h0lWUS G A CI5' Choir C1 25' Clee Clubi Honors CI, 2, 3: 455 Assistant Manager of Gamma S1gma5 Hockey Cl, 4lQ Hockey 435. Hcckcy Nfafwccl' C452 Ofchtm' 5 U Willimantic, Connecticut ALCYSIUS J- MARTINI, 1MeChamCaZEngmemng . - . Baseball Clli Engineers' Club C27 3l5 OHSCCYS, Siofma Phi Gamma5 Tennis CI, 2, 355 C. S. C. Tennis Champion C3, ill: CPub C3, 455 Alpha Tau Phi5 Honors CI, Ql- I Bridgeport Connecticut PHILIP H. MARVIN, Zoology D Football, C35. Bristol, Rhode Island H. STEVENS MASON, .Meclznnical Engineering v , , 9 . ' T I Sigma Phi Gammag Connecticut Players, Engineers Club5 Officers Club, W. C. A. C. Players, Rilie eam e a Alpha Phi5 Second Honors. 5 Waterville, Connecticut EDWARD LYALL MEADOWS, Forestgr Phi Mu Delta5 Baseball C1, 2, 3, 455 Football C355 Hockey CI, 2 C2, 355 Forestry Club. 55 lvlediator C455 Varsity Club5 Blue and VVhite Club WILLIAM T. MINOR, Economics Hamden, ConneCtiCut Pi Alpha Pi 5 Assistant Track Manager C25 5 rac anager 3 try C155 Dramatics5 Varsity Club. T k M C 55 Math. Club C2, 3, 455 Riiie Team C155 Cross Coun- ARTHUR HOLROYD MooRB, JR., Economics Brid8CP0Yt, Ccnncccicuf Track C2, 455 Football C25 455 Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 455 Choir C1, 2, 3, 455 Swimming C2, 3, 45. EDWARD F. MORAN, Economics Manchcsfcr, Ccfmccficut HARRIET YALE MUELLER CMRS.5, Agricultural Science Mt. Carmel, Connecticut Co-ed Class President C155 Monteith Arts C2, 3, 455 Wel-Kum Club C2, 355 4-H Club C155 Gamma Chi. RALPH F. NESTICO, French ' . Bristol, Connecticut Phi Mu Delta5 Soccer C155 Debating Club 'C1, 2, 355 Glee Club CI, 2, 355 Newman Club C1, 2, 355 Science Club C1, 2, 355 Campus Staff, Business Board C1, 2, 355 Rope Pull Committee C25 5 Football Hop Committee . JAYNE STILLWELL NEVIUS, P-Uwhologj' New Haven, Connecticut Phi Delta5 Freshman Hockey5 Connecticut Players C2, 3, 455 Radio Players CI, 2: 3l5 Swimming C21 3lS Glcc Club C155 Nutmeg Board C355 Class President C255 Executive Council C255 Rifle Team C3, 455 Debating Club C355 Pencraft C355 P. L. 8: R. Club C355 Theta Alpha Phi C3, 455 Co-ed Editor C3, 45 Campusg Junior Costume Committee. FRANK NEIDERWERFER, Dairy Production South Windsor Connecticut 1gIfJlZnCE3Z1Ig13HRl11p5ggI3hda Gamma Delta 5 Cross Country CI, 2, 3, 455 Block and Bridle Club C2 , 3, 45 5 Treasurer SYLVIA CLARK NOR Delta Chl Omeg-35 HOCkey C155 Secretary-Treasurer English Club C355 Connecticut Players C3, 45' Secretary 4-H ClUbS Tllfifa Alpha Phi C3, 455 junior Prom Decoration Committee5 Student Senate TI-IROP E ' . ' nglwh . Bridgewater, Connecticut CH My . C455 W7omen's Executive Coun- 42 Iliff- ' illibilill i-ivq ,myfg 1139521 ef: ., .. , , Storrs, Connecticut .F07'6.5'l?:y I-Iafffordg Cgnnecticut Forestry Club, Rifle Team Q3, 45, Freshman Hockey, Freshman Basketball, Glee Club. NORMAN G. PAULHUS, Poultgr Husbandry Willimantic, Connecticut Bankiva Club. JULES PINSKY, Plyuics Hartford, Connecticut Phi Epsilon Pi, Football QI, Q, 3, 45, Basketball QI5, Debating Club, Pencraft, Assistant Editor of Pencraft journal Varsity Club, Blue and White Club, Mediator, Campus Board, Junior Program Committee, Executive Committee, Junior Hop. RUTH PLOTKIN, Sociology New Haven, Connecticut Theta Alpha Phi, Connecticut Players, Philosophy Club, Debating Club, Monteith Arts Club. STANLEY POCHODOWICZ, Meclzanical Engineering New Haven, Connecticut Eta Lambda Sigma, Basketball QI5, Baseball QI5, Blue and Wlhite Club Q2, 3, 45, President Q45, Varsity Baseball Manager, Frosh Baseball Manager, Engineers' Club, Ofiicers' Club. GEORGE A. POORE, Dairy Industw VVest Newbury, Massachusetts Football QI, 2, 3, 45. GEORGE POTTERTON, Bacteriology Manchester, Connecticut Eta Lambda Sigma, Football QI, 2, 3, 45, Associate Nutmeg Editor, Vigilance Committee QQ, 35, Mediator Q3, 45, Student Senate Q35, President, Student Senate Q45, Athletic Council Q3, 45, Varsity Club, Junior Executive Com- mittee. WALTER REESE, Engineering Eastford, Connecticut Engineers' Club, Math. Club, Oliicersi Club, Rifle Team LEONARD C. RICKETSON, Histogw Norwichtown Connecticut Eta Lambda Sigma, Football QI5, Track QI, 2, 3, 45, Football, Varsity Club. ELEANOR IDA ROSSBERG, English New Britain, Connecticut Phi Delta, Pencraft Q3, 45, President, Pencraft Q45, Literary Club, Radio Players Q3, 45, Debating Club MAURICE SAGER, German New Haven, Connecticut Football QI, 2, 3, 45, Track QI5, Baseball QI5, Basket ball Q25, Varsity Club, German Club. IVIURIEL CORINNE SHEW, Nutrition Hartford, Connecticut Phi Delta, Radio Players QI, 25, Pencraft Q3, 45, Glee Club GEORGE DANIEL SMITH, Mechanical Engineering New Haven, Connecticut Track QI, 2, 35, Baseball 43 i 1 li :TF liillkj Ilillllii lll I Newington, Connecticut WILLIAM P. S1VIITH,Engif1oef'iflg U , , , G , C1 bu Soccer ll, 2, 3: 4D5 Class Vice-President CQ, 4lS MCd13t0fS Engineers Club, Officers u , Hartford, Connecticut MARK M. SOLOMKIN, Chemifw of1ffEf0'l0m1Cf , U S . C1 b In 2, 3,5 Tau Epsilon Phig Track C155 Soooof ills Dobofine CI, 2, 355 SoCfCfafY15CEatTfgnC1ub 425' meme u C Vice-President, Science Club C3D, Mediator, Student Senate, Gamma C 1 PS1 0 - , S , C t'cut CAROLINE ELIZABETH SPERRY, Home Economzcs . C1 b eymour D olillglirilan ' ' ' 21 9 Sigma Psi Nu, Monteith Arts CQ, 3, 4D, President, Monteith Arts C4D, Home ECOHOIIHCS U CI, 3 4 Hockey, Social Committee - E . ' C ' RONALD B. STEVENS, Economzcs Middletown, Onr1cCt1Cu'll I . ' Hi ' Club C4D, Track CID, Oflicers' Club C3, 4D, Stamp Cross Country CID, Riflfi Team CI, 2, 3, 4l, President: O Cers Club . WILLIAM G. SULLIVAN, Economics Haftfofda Connecticut MRS. JACQUELINE D. sYKEs, French A South CovooffY,CoH11oofiCuf Pencraft C3, 4D, Gamma Chi Epsilon, Honors CI, 2, 3, 4D. IVAN' WEINBERG TAMSKY, Histogf Woodmoof, Coonoofiout Soccer CI, 2, 3, aD, Basketball CID, Officers' Club. NICHOLAS TARASKY, Mechanical Engineering New Haven, Connecticut Eta Lambda Sigma, Math. Club CI, 2, 3, 4D, Engineers' Club CI, 2, 3, 4D, Science Club CID, Baseball CID, Frosh and Varsity Basketball Manager CQ, 3, 4D, Officers' Club, President, Intramural Athletic Council. LEW TURNER, Agriculture I ' Storrs, Connecticut A Eta Lambda Sigma, Track CI, 2, 3, AD , Soccer CI, 2, 3, 4D, Bankiva Club, Grange. , I EDWARD LEWIS UHL, J R-1 Engifleefiflg . Woodbridge, Connecticut Pi Alpha Pi, Soccer CID, Track CID, Track Manager C3D, Connecticut Players CQ, 3D, Engineers' Club, Campus CI, 2, 3D, Nutmeg Board. MILDRED IRENE VALCOURT, French Hartford Conne t' t l D ' . , c icu Phl Delta' Homo Economics Club C3, 453 Mfmfelfh Arts C3, 4DS F1'CHCh Dramatics C3, 4D, President Senior Co-eds' Honors Q25 3: 3 , WILLIAM JOHN VAN BEYNUM, Botany H tf d C . Radio Players CI, 2, 3, 4D. ar or 3 Onnectlcut D. ELIZABETH WALLACE, Home Economics M.11d 1 C . 1 a e, onnecticut Gamma Sigma' Glee Club Swimmin , ' 2 S To-am CQD, Secretary, Junior Cl ' S ' 1 C - , , Economlcs Club CQ' 31 455 V1Ce'PfC5idCUt, Home Economics Club CLD- ass, Ocla Ommltfoo C3, 45: HOIHC CHARLES WARREN, Economics Alpha Gamma Rho, Mathematics Club C2, 3, 4D. Stratford, Connecticut 44, .- Hi.- . N-A VEN- lm lille-silt we -N. .44 ,. :fi 2 giver! 'ily yl f , -,Q g ., , ,zu It X no N' 1 I 1 I ,--I A-f if in EXQQNQJ 5 lL C E E Y Lf 4 ff vie K., 'Sa .,. . ..,, . , Y, . V, ,. .-..j-.-... HARRY WESLEY WASHBURN, English Rome, New Ygfk Theta Sigma Chia Swimming CI, 2, 355 Campus Ci, Q, 3, 45, Oflicers, Club, Rise Team C355 Debating Club, W. C. A. C. Players C2, 35. F CHARLOTTE ADELL WEAVER, Zoology Torrington, Connecticut Gamma Sigma, Captain of Freshman Hockey Team, Hockey C2, 3, 45, Basketball C15, Cantpus Board C1, 2, 35, Archery CI5, Co-ed Editor of Campus C353 Secretary, Philosophy Club C45, Class Historian GEORGE WOODROW WEIGOLD, Daigf Manufacturing Torrington, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chi, Swimming Ci, 2, 3, 45, Connecticut Players CI, 2, 3, 45, Theta Alpha Phi C3, 45, Campus Board C3 , 45 , Chairman, Junior Prom Coinmittee, Football Hop Committee. KATHERINE DEXTER WEILAND, Nutrition 1 Old Lyme, Connecticut Delta Chi Omega, Hockey C15 , Basketball C15, House Chairman, Holcomb Hall, Student Council. EMMA AMELIA WILLARD, Teacher Training Wethersfield, Connecticut Home Economics Club CQ, 35. 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Burns 1254 'H .I ,ESQ zggf, u I fm .--.1 Cuff ua UPON entering the college on a wet, dreary day in SeptCfI1b6f, ndred and thirty-two, our class had the distinction of nineteen hu s ever to enroll at this institution. being the largest Freshman clas d that the Sophs had assumed the duty of being em that we were to wear We at once realize A I President d' . We were informed by th large green and white buttons, with our names printed upon them, instead of the green cap which had tortured us enough they issued the call for OLII' gllaf 13.1'1S had been the previous custom. Not feeling they ' ' ' d f m the plain white ones the notorious "Pajama Parade". We donned our pajamas, which varie ro l' in front of Storrs Hall. To impress to those brilliantly decorated in red, and then proceeded to me up upon us that we were still cgreen, Freshmen we were read the Freshman Rules by an upperclassman-in the meantime getting splashed with water from atop Storrs Hall-the result of some aquatic loving Sophs. From Storrs Hall we proceeded to march, hand on shoulder, up to the Cemetery and thence to the water towers and back to the college campus, in the meantime jumping fences blindfolded, swimming through ponds, climbing fences, singing Cgreen songsf etc. Arriving back on campus we had a little entertainment in front of the Gamma Sig House, this being sup- plied by us much bedraggled and scared Frosh. Following we had - . . L ' , ' a shoe scramble, mixed in with some water supplied by those im- Ougijtaijelch 1 I , 17" new-nw , 4 ml ,un ,532-N 4 ,, g mln nf J 3f,!fJ,,f gl -'VH--' 3,51 NM ,,,.,. H rm lwmi Qigg, - pw , . 2-3 J mfg! 4. .-.1 'Ziff 1 ,gif ' '53, 7 1, g-. se? '. .-'fi I? .li ' 12 :ii C Zi ti posing Sophs, and then the awful night was over. The annual Pig Roast and Rope Pull followed, they being the last of the Soph- Frosh antagonism, with a win and a loss respectively. We came back to college as Sophomores possessing new Truman Read V. Preszderzt courage and were glad indeed to reenter the haunts and mys- teries of Connecticut State College. The results of the Rope Pull and the Pig Roast were the reverse of the previous year, we winning the first and losing the latter. The members of the class had diminish- ec. in numbers, but we became more unified and more interested. We did much in holding up the scholastic rating of the college and also supplied many athletes to the various sports. Many of us had assumed positions of responsibility. Now, entering upon ourjiunior year, our most important year, we look with much pleasure and sincerity. We may feel pleased that we have been one of the best classes in the history of the college in both scholarship and athletics. We must needs soon be looking towards the end of our goal, that of graduating, but before we do such we have much to do yet. We have the publication ofthe NUTMEG and the Junior Promenade as the outstanding events of the spring of our Junior year. May they both represent our class i to the fullest extent of the word, and make us proud of Con- Harold G. Wells, Jr. T,eaw,.e,- necticut State College-"the college of our hearts always." 49 ju lf' f"Fj--b-'IH' TNT My il,ll,.,l iw if ii l, 1 1 .xl 1 ui' 1.11, v..,il 1.i'.,... 14 -.fQ..f..:-ff, -f --.-,ref-,Ng .J ,irfsrzi3':Jf5:TsTi1i'+?:l13ir':Lf:L7-.'i':?4 ,ezfi-'iiifii-' 3 .Es-.3334 ?F51fi':5Eiilftifkii- i--T1Pl21:lTg1 if 534 Sf"- -TTSI Flffclf '732PT?.?Ff.'.Zfi!-4:3555iiffiaifiii'-51-7:3QEi-3555SSH3S'E-xftriifiizili-iff :?23t?21f-'lkfi'4:iif7 'felis JL' 1- --if . ' - ' -N - '- ' 'f- - -'ff ' U- -2 -'- - --+f' as-W -r P -1 -' -r-9-if are .L-1-.-.-V. A 4-1:----.-: ,gg-1 -1 Q-Q '-gg,1F,1-525-:sg s:fg.g,::g.gf bfay-1::-1.1g!,5L:f:15-Ligifigfkz-3,-,Lu-iz.-H, fe: ti "lf-Q "T '11 - if Ztnfissif 112595 5552532f:'?514i1:12s:f5:e:2Qf155:f195'2?gaiE.pE:.ES:f.-fziqtlfglffgfiigals- 5-1: P3--1.1 S23-.Ztcf5,:1: W-12,-,:,:.g.fg:2f. 1.-ya 15 wr- j-S,g,..-g.f-51,,,.n:f.1:N. ,WY-c is,--,.-4... WM. ,iv .. - .,,, , J. . ,A ,, ,..x Q, ,f . . , , - . .. .. . , , .... . .,,. ,...-,L 1, . . . af- -:...b:s.f.f,5f::u:?.. '- 15114-:ra-::f:en- '.' n:a.Lf:2.xxv':-f ' l 1 x GEORGE CHARTBES AVERILL Mechanical Engineering Branford, Connecticut Phi Mu Deltag Connecticut Playersg Track CI, Qjg Cross Country QQ, 355 Engineers' Clubg Oflicers' Clubi Theta , Alpha Phi. E DANTE JOSEPH BARTOLINI Economics A W New Haven, Connecticut Tennis QI, 2, 355 Campus Board QI, 2, 3,5 2 Newman Clubg Frosh Baseball Manager , l 435- a l V P PHILIP BEAR Economics ll Q Waterbury, Connecticut l l t 1 1 l X l l n 1 P 1oHN JAMES BEDNABZ Windsor, Connecticut Eta Lambda JUf1iOr Players' Connecticut Pla ers . 1 Q25- Debating Club 2, - C Y i Student Forum 35, talnpus 42, 35, H Tm ' Wg Q ll f Tau Epsilon Phig Blue and White Clubg Campus Board. Economies Sigrrlag Rifle Team frjg Vi f V fl' 20.3. A V , f f'17f me mul Wm' Nlwtllll in GEORGE BOON BELLj English Norwich, Connecticut Phi Mu Deltag Radio Players Q 1, 255 Connecticut Playersg Orchestra QI, 255 Glee Club QI, 255 Campus Advertising Manager Q35g Soccer Manager Q355 Offi- cers' Club. HYMAN BOBROW Chemistry Hartford, Connecticut Tennis QI, 2, 355 Soccer Q155 Basketball QI5g W.C.A.C. Playersg Glee Club QI, 2, 35g Science Club5iStage Crew. IACOB ROSENFIELD BOURKE Chemistgf Hartford, Connecticut Connecticut Playersg W.C.A.C. junior Playersg Science Club. STANLEY RICHARD BROCKETT Mechanical Engineering North Haven, Connecticut Eta Lambda Sigrnag Football Q2, 355 Assistant Track Manager W , Q exif rw aw 'wr' :Mm WE -.1-sf-IrvE'-'lfi'-fSf.s+1zs.'Sift'-A 353751: N-. - gilt: F, ,, K 5125-iT' .q ,,:-:,gg-:serv---riez-ff' - 'ff-Q -3-33413-gzitfiqafv-145 . 1:45 ff-43125115-::.'.-1"5?5t::'-'J-2-it-Q : '.:-jf-.54-g'. ,gil :life-3 511:-'SQ ' '-"--L-1 :L-J-. - -.gxxc-.sa-g ff git, S.'.-'1'-::- ,g ,, va.:-f' -gi'-1 1 '- L -' '1--2 'f-Cr, ,151--,T , -T. Q-x' " 3,,..,..,j,cl,f.,.:,,:.:.g.:-,:3- ,-35: :-, ,, , ., ,-7 - . Q.. 313 4.-.fr-,.':. ,1 -3' - 5-1.4,-gg: 4- w- .- T.-.K ,--1-: A-f.-f '-3.133311 -.-153 :..j,fg,Q,.qmj--5-::'-1-1:74-:jQ.-: Ffigrfezjl 11.1 '- 1: - 5,1-is -bay: T- T-I.: Gun- : f-.-1 - -at --VFX:-ft' -Q 1-.2234 "ia-Tfi:gif.'.11:33151f "' ' " ' " '-'.p4jgp3,:G515: 41-jztlcgrg. -,gig-6:15 EVERETT EDWARD CHAMPLIN ALFONSE EDMUND BUDZILEK Bacteriology Bridgeport, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chi, Ofhcers' Club, Blue and White Club, Swimming Team QI, Q, 31, Track QI, Q1. I JOSEPH BERNARD BURNS Histogf Waterbury, Connecticut Eta Lambda Sigma, Freshman Basket- ball, Freshman Baseball, President, Junior Class, Student Senate QQ, 31, Dad's Day Committee Q31, Oflicial Delegate, New England Intercollegiate Conference Q31, Connecticut Campus QQ, 31-Feature Edi- tor Q31, State College Players QQ, 31, Vice- President QQ, 31, Theta Alpha Phi QQ, 31, Newman Club Q31, Blue and White Club QQ, 31, Pencraft Q31, Honor Roll QI, Q1, Radio Players l Mechanical Engineering Hartford, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rho, Officers' Club, Class President QQ1, Cheer Leader QQ, 313 Hockey Q315. Cross Country Q21, Track ll, 215 Engineering Club, Connecticut Players QI, Q, 31, Indoor Track QQ, 31. BERTRAM FREDERICK CHAPMAN Chemistfy West Hartford, Connecticut Cross Co t 4 . VarsitY Cliiiiipy C23 357 Track CI? 22 315 fl itil ll gm gm WN I 52 WSU Mlitt' IRXYSJIISE HILLIARD HALL CLARKSON Manchester, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chig Oflicers' Club. L HOWARD HERBERT coR East Haven, Connecticut Sigma Phi Gammag Forestry Clubg Fresh- man Cross Boxing Team. s 53 1 ,- .V ,- . .Nl ,YA 1 W X. 1 fm it 41,1 f. fi li is if V! V X Clzemistgf Forestgf Countryg Varsity Soccerg a ARTHUR EDWARD COLE Mechanical Engineering West Haven, Connecticut Alpha Phig Football QQ, gjg Oflicers' Clubg Engineering Clubg Science Clubg Math. Club. EDWIN HAIGH COLLINS Poultgf Husbandgr Hazardville, Connecticut Pi Alpha Pig Cross Country Qibg Block and Bridle Club CQ, 35g Bankiva Club QQ, 3,5 Mediator fgjg Lambda Gamma Delta Qgjg Animal Husbandry Judging Team Qgj. W Prlslifs-ll isffllj TREEJV ' i . 1.-,-H -,,gee.---+"E'e1'fg:j-?:5,g51,-123. 1265 --333,251-,:55,-3 fl. ,, , ,u r ,. . . :-R--,F L-,N .,,,'4.',,,L.,-H, - .YW it 5.1, :M 5,5 5,-:cl ,ws zzz,--v:.'1-VcM Zn, 7-. :dc 'u1:":'1-iw, fret '."' kfeiwli-I--1-fir'-1 Y- Y: -4. Y-14-,zfki - f -'fY.,-.H .Y :gf-A QA..- --.:g,-,et .,..--r. Y-X.. - ... .- e.-- 1 R-- 1 .. -... -Y .,. 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Y f--,.,.gXr.-F - 5...-y c- - :Q,x,i:,iA5.,, f ..: :,,- .Y.,x,N3, .:,g+.,:: Y: ,G fire.: :g:59L-,L,IQQ:-:g.l'x1N.-,,-. ,i--:-.N-:.a, Y, Q--f. q,f-x,1:'.'- --xv .'-f.,::- sw- -aww.-Y -fre:-f ,H-Ya:-. -,.--,ce ,c-,-.. , ,Y Y- :.s-.,,.s,. 2-s.,,.,---, . 3..- ,. .. ...Y ...X .cv X-Y., """'--' YH- -' ' -' 'M-' -f' - - ff-'-ff--1 -A---J - - -- -.N .-',:.Y -2 - . . .-, ..-ff.-H...--'Y-.w,N.f: , .-f-,ev Y.... . ,..Ca...- X., ., i.,, A X, S f73f'ff?7"95'3'5'7' 57335-?Ci':f:f5:'fNif"i :'f52?51?S"i:' '4'?.SIz1sI-I-Qw'Z+'i4'zxevli-hifiizfrfyi--1'f1R:P::Q:-'::'-.1 '-Yucrsr.-R -1: "L-FJ--':'1'-if---,LTA :-.--:-1- A IOI-IN EDWARD COLLINS Mechanical Engineering Willimantic, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chi, Tennis Team CI, 255 Officers' Club, Engineers' Club, Track QIQ, Soccer EARL WILLIAM COLTER Zoiilogy North Branford, Connecticut . Alpha Gamma Rho, Track QQ, 355 Cross Country QI, 2, gl, Glee Club QI, 2, 35, Radio Players Qijg Pencraft 1355 Pre- sident, the Hatfield Club ' VICTOR PATRICK CONFORTI Clieinistgl Torrington, Connecticut Alpha Phi, Mediator, Blue and White Club, Feature Editor, Nutmeg Qgjg Science Club 5 Newman Club. ' ' IAMES IOSEPH CREAN Histogf Waterbury, Connecticut Alpha Phi, Campus BO d . Business Manager, Nutrraieag Qifiggzi President, Newman Club JAMES ANTHONY CREHAN II Chemistvjy Boston, Massachusetts Theta Sigma Chig Connecticut Campus QI, 2, 355 Soccer QIQ5 Track Qijg Editor of Freshman Bible QQD5 Debating Club CI, 2, 355 Science Club QI, 2, 353 President's Reception Committee HOWARD COMSTOCK DUNN Bacteriology Stamford, Connecticut Eta Lambda Sigmag Campus 12, 353 Managing Editor Nutmeg Q3j5 Assistant Basketball Manager C355 Science Club QI, 2, 313 Secretary and Treasurer, Science Cluo F orestgf um tffii' LU 'W f L It if --' g- - .Nw 4 .1-:Q-r2lJ:3i5fT2 L if 13534. .,jc?f?1'-2 1 Gs 751.-51521-,r3r:'r,'-1:3 3- 5.-,. gg,-QC 51.5513--. ggfri -+5 117: 3:12-fs-151' -2 11 , :I-.E':rlirlig-5:.2F'ff'-LT'-961:s:'iZf3I:1g4-':Za2g,:S1-- fi'2:27'-frE:'i1fl.?.?,:.:T.g-x -. ., .',n,,v.., CU.. . ,., Q. , ,.-,,.,.:,k,.e.,,.,,.:..,-,--wg.-. ,ag 5522 fv:Pf:.:21b2?a:af:-:finial-,fer'f'ffsf1:ge:LQ:f.sf1::s11+ KARL TYNDALL DWORAK Mechanical Engineermg Madison, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chig Engineers Club lOHN ROBERT ECKART Bridgeport, Connecticut Football Qi, 253 Rifie Team I Track 1 ' " K-52 'fr ' - .ri -z rivxf.-1:11 I-2' 13 gg,-,Si 122172 J 'Z --z Libra -ff-N WILLIAM IOSEPH ESPOSITO Chemiszfgz, Nutrition Shelton, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chig Connecticut Playersg Pencraft. EVERETT HENRY FELBER Economics Ellington, Connecticut Sigma Phi Gammag Connecticut Players QI, 2, gjg Theta Alpha Phi Qgjg Blue and White Club f2, 355 Miediator Secretary and Treasurer Qgjg Pencraft Qgjg Honors C355 Soccer C35- GIF F ORD, EDGAR FRANCIS F orestgf V Durham, Connecticut Sigma Phi Gammag Rifle Team Q11-5 ' Forestry Club QI, 2, 35. ALFRED HENRY FRITZ Economics I Litchfield, Connecticut Eta Lambda. Sigmag Rifle Team CIQ5 Football QQD5 Radio Players PQI, 2, gy' Central Treasurer , 1 i 1 56 ii iillfiw 'X' HI' W cf- Pf- ' J fi ii 'W' iii? mit W ff J F V it Q I ' -- mwx ji-jf, ,Xt ,H M5423 1osEPH cARsoN I Pgchology New Haven, Connecticut Soccer QI, 255 R. O. T. C. Band QI, 255 Dance Orchestrag Science Club. NATHANIEL SPENCER GERE Clzemistfy Hartford, Connecticut ' Math. Clubg Science Club. t , ,T l STUART HARVEY GINSBERG Chemistgf New Britain, Connecticut Science Clubg Math. Clubg Basketball Q12 Campus Board QQ, 353 Co-Winner, E Stevens Henry Prize. RUDOLPH VICTOR GLINIAK Histow Hartford, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rhog Campus Staff. is l 57 , I a r 1 A it jf, I-. V.: I i X l ' ,jf ff, ,.,-- ,A ' - M- .f ...,--4-,,.-s, --...,. cg., 7.-, A , .. N.,-. - A -M -1 f- -nee-Sf'--fftitil-:t-'X:'1:b"Zs- "ig:--.5-.:.v .nies Q -. - .,1,-.i:r.-, vw .. . .. .. ... ,. . . 5' ' - f - "- N- e- V - --: 2. -W. f.-.-'-wi: .ztv--,-,. , 1. .1-,ex 1.5--gf.. ,fb f-7J':",:' IGF. 5F51 13:15Z:NlSilk5:,:'45siQ4.j:51EIg'C-Liai-4':-1:'-Q.: -"- -11-M -9,gsf-.-21..-..-hi:-..z1nq. ..fx- ,.i- Q . . -. . ,,,, . Y, .. ., , , . , . N.-.. ' -N -:' 1--f-M f. , .-sr..-- :'?-.fic 11::,:-.,-Sv:.:,.- .-:.v:.as.su,5:Y 1.-3 , ,-f.':1g-, E- f.k:'f.--. ':'- .Nt-4134. ,,+.- as-Q:--.a'.J'. L-14 2 , in :.:'3w-1-gn-'f-.,4.. -1--.3f4-5, -,- rl. T.. -1 .-Q. 1-4,1 Lili: 'in rf: .1 1aufgms:E--,yga132:n-,c::--':Jef.f-v:,:,gr-Q--A .-fs-x,S:g.5-:-0, Z1-i-.-1.3x51'.-43.235-,4c.CP-5-E:-. - -T---,.-,rg-af: 1- :,2N--:gi'-::- -kffvxz-T :f...n-2-1. S .- Y . . . .-: . -,. ,, -. :,fr-,1:-:. ff., - ,::.f-- --5:-V.-c--1-eng Cn- --.f-c-4:-v:,4,.,:s'..rx:Q.f., .-1-r-hr, -eine: -.--be. .'..1-z.:-., :Q 2, --gpm-9-g -Q.-,z--.:, -..-11. -. , -5 ,,--,Nw - - f- X - - - ff. - - - - -, .- . - - -2 N --tv'-'Hr fe'-ze.-,-" S-f-511131. sg --E-534151-:.3A Q-g :-.:. 4. .:f,-.Lgr-:N--I .xi-k-1,3551-,,.LL'.1:.'11 . Eli?-3if:s:1 Jil--r 1"::::': if : gffsfgs' H- 4-.'. H-.-.-3-1 ..-, ...f,...... , ., ..w , , , . - .f 1-, -..Q .. . 1- 1 'v-.- J- +V-ff:-.-1 fe? 1' Q14-A-:SaX-if-4-'rvlfu51121 "'- "Effie-PiQ-1-L.b ' ' ' - 2:13-2-f-I.is.: 'vgvne..---.s- . N: , X, . -C . . 3.-:FJ i'f'2'f-Y -2-'f 'ff :iff--24 '---, -.,,. .- -: .F . -K. ...L-. .. . - --., we--g. 5 --::.,Qr.g -53, :55:-.g1.q:5.-f5,- gqfzrja, g4:,.,17., . 'I 1 MAX GOODSTINE Economics Manchester, Connecticut FRANKLYN ARTHUR GRAFF Zoelogy, Chemistry Norwich, Connecticut Phi Epsilon Pig Science Club QQ, ' gjg Campus Board QI, 253 Sports Ed1'fO13 Nutmegg Pencraft. . ROBERT SUTHERLAND GRAY F 0rest1j1 Waterbury, Connecticut 1 Eta Lambda Sigmag Assistant Football Manager QQD5' Manager, Frosh Football Qgjg Manager-elect Varsity Football C355 ' . Golf QQD. - PHILIP HENRY GREASLEY Mechanical Engineering West Hartford, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chig Basketball QI, 2, 3j5 I Varsity Club 5 President, Sophomore Classg Track 4 58 I I , 5 iii?-till Cllr. lf!! W!!! BYE' 551151 WU Nifwilii Clif. 59 Milli , ,., ,fpr- SAMUEL GROHER Chemistry New Canaan, Connecticut Football QQ, 355 Baseball Q15-Captain CQD5 Soccer Qijg Science Club. WESLEY IOYCE HANSEN Agricultural Economics Windsor, Connecticut Pi Alpha Pig Track Q155 Dairy Products Judging Team Qgjg Lambda Gamma Delta ARTHUR CLIFFORD HART Forestvfy Wethersfield, Connecticut Alpha Phig Forestry Clubg Track QQD3 Honors. HENRY VHIERL Chemistgl Suffield, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rho. ,. FT" I' 'ffm .J' it 4 wi' ri S R1 im 'Cf'xf.' -.-9, -J!!! 1 I " ,Q um.-,ya-r. qt- .:-Q-:eg - .. pig. :Ez-gt' r f..1..-,fag ,:.-,F-f,---N-.1.wexrfgce-5.Li.-., 12is1:43-f.ifffegi545:-,iz-g.:':r'g:'ajpm.-gf,-v:f:g3L,I-?f251p1,--CE-.1T-jg-'.a-i::f--:- 5-Q-ah-151 fp. F U gl l lf- -5i':-TA-'11-'I"Q .,'. -:--. Y, VNU, . . 4, -,,-- 1, ,-,,-,- -..-..-awe, ...-.. ,,. - -A, - -..--C-x. .2 .- .V 5-,-F - - t -.- --, -. ,....-, - ,X nu X-:-. - e .. ,,,t.f,, --f..--i.-V... ,,., ,,,x,-, .I . , f 4--:-' , ...:- --ff -- L, -1 .- if L, ,..,:--2e:.".:.- 1-.fy .:,.A,.:.- --.-: '-:.---:.-- : eg' '4..-,--- -.-.- P.-Y . -,E-- ,-N, ----: .-1 C- ,-.-4: . -. ,Q-.f -V:-,,-, V -x-, . - i, ur- --2 . if -.'-:- - T'4'-"-."- 'irvf-f -1'--ff -.f fs" qi'-.5 -r,...:s'? -:-1 :ff -1--, :T -r.,:1-Surf'-'ffT'-Seca:-'wif N.H,: e::.-5.-Q --' xv --ac.-:-f :JP-'rT 1" - 3 1- -. ,xiixr -f :Y f' 'V-'-'S-'-1' te -fx- -N .f-Y-512' 1 Eva-91 --.Q-1 -,., ni -- 5... X., -a . nv. V. -, .245 iii.. - . .. 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A., La.,-1-.- ,mg g.,- .. . ..,,,,- ....,.,a..,,.. .4 ,A-4... .,..,.:. --6 1.-...X .1-. . -. ,..,.... .. ..',.,--f:gf,.c....s-z.. ,.,-.1-X.,,-f...NyNa--,:'Q,,. -:fi -1-ggi? .N-J.-.rv . ,-., w , W, ,.,, --.N we-L. ...I :-,.-- ,..-K, C- ,-.....,-J.--.. .V-N..szbgzi..9.5-:'5:5sr,f:i:2i1-gxt , -..,- .e..,A -.-. ,,,.t.x..es1:,. ..g'm.-xr.-qi ree. .. -V-'S-V. fn ge-nw 1-me-fx ,V ,119- 4411 ,-Q :j.q,4Yx. pap- if -.-',..- r. 'vzl hifi-bfiiil YT -uf .-.T.:'1. 'V se-Q.- ,Q --f,Aia::1::-,w.,,:s- - -1-v.,.,ff.e:.:.e -- .4 ,,..,, . ,, .W.,,, ., .,.,,, . .,., .fr -,......,,..,-1 . , Y-, N, , ,Q 1,7-1,,,L,1L.,w, .x ' - - N'--' ff -- - f --" -- - ' ' - "-f----f-'-V --' 1.1-.-:.?3.f.r.,.1:..4::.p:,v. 1.-. m,:.1,1b,Q-1 xl,-Eagtoivikghfiig-151. -k.:x'u-,-5fsAxZ,:.Ys:,box.-, ROBERT THOMAS HURLE Zodogy Milford, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chig Track QI, 255 GIGS Club Q 155 Cross Country Q155 ConncCt1Cu'f Playersg Ofhcers' Club. JOHN GEORGE IAEKLE Economics Stratford, Connecticut Phi Mu Deltag Cross Country C 1, 253 Rifle Team Q155 Baseball C155 Track Q255 Blue and White Club CQ, 355 Campus Board-Circulation Manager C255 Assist- ant Business Manager Q35g Mediator C353 Ofhcers' Club. ' REUBEN BOTSFORD IOHNSON Z05Z0gy New Haven, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chig Football QI, 2, 353 Freshman Class 'Treasurerg Student Senate Q35g OHicers' Club, Secretary-Treasurerg ' 3 Varsity Club 5 Injured Athlete Committee. LEONARD LEWIS KATZ 2061091 Hartford, Connecticut Tau Epsilon Phig Football QI5g Connecti- cut Playersg Mediatorg Theta Alpha Phi' Science Clubg Stage Crew-Manager Q35 7 J yzxxvkj tit! 1 5 5 Ti XLIL r Y- wil LJ ti L EDWARD LEWIS KLCTZBERGER Histogf New Haven, Connecticut Eta Lambda Sigmag Dramatic Club QQ, 355 Honors Qgjg Campus QQ, gj, IOSEPH ANTHONY KOZALKA Bacteriology New Britain, Connecticut Cfjdcers' Clubg Track QI, 2, 35. SYDNEY KRASS Sociology New Haven, Connecticut Tau Epsilon Phig Soccer QI, 2, 355 Pen- craftg Debating Club 5 Science Club 5 Stage Crewg Basketball fllg Vigilance Com- mitteeg Mediatorg Blue and White Club. KRAGG FANCHER KYSOB Daigf Indzmfgf New Haven, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chig Baseball CI, Qjg Bankiva I Clubg Mediatorg Varsity Club. l l , , ,M also :im 'mc 1 it .qi-reg-,ga 'ill'-'N' -Zf533i33f:L .lil Q-f3irE2iTSii':l1 3" -1' ' 'QLQTI-xi-ga .-,rrg F,--my..-Lol:-Vx .1--'---:, . .f,...,, .,., .. . . .Y . .f f N- . no . L-.5-r., A.-51-4:--A-, ,-gy, 1,-51,1 4, g7P:i,4.1,3 ,--3 W--F- ,riitiixs fI':-'-f:igf5:,L:4-'F:'r- '- '-4-ff-ff-M' ,--.-- - . .fa . f . , -,. , . . . , , . . , - -t.. ,- , he --31.-A-1:--:-,. --214225,'.g.gi':.53-53:29 " 'lx -"-'-'YS He-'f 'X-:fv-'M N--fr. a-:Ae-in-Q-- .cf A - . C , , . , . ., ,., -,l V .1,,y..,u.--..1.'r:.. . 4-.- Q. . ,. x.-. , --. .4-....,, ,-, hw M , -X N,"-X-Av' ' 1 W'--.1 W at -:Q-fraexe, 5121-?1G'if-1:T:1f::,Qf'-. x-.5l?siI.ei"L Wyiftyb- -1 fbi. eg-1:14, f. -5,1-tw.: ,,L.,,.,. , A Y. ,, , , "' -"C-"W If'-rifiisgt-:x.'v.-:LL .:f:.4,-,J-1. af- v:,,.- - 'N' 'F s- - fox ' ,S+ ,J ,-54.4-.--15 . - --C,-XL, -I -,f-. ,N-.3 WJ.- ' 'M -- f- ---a'L- -N '-V'--11 , N jwzzrzj. 1,3 ajax-iz. -..f37ls:e12'43:' X1--Af-.L os:- . .- . ..- ,.,,, . -,-A -.,.,QM, Q ,J RP 1 4 I FREDERICK NESTOR LABORDE Mechanical Engineering Oxford, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rho 5 Math. Club. FRANCIS EDWARD I.AI.I.Y Clzemistvjy Waterbury, Connecticut Alpha Phig Swimming QI, 2, 355 Frosh Trackg Science Clubg Officers, Clubg Newman Club 5 Connecticut Players 5 Presi- dent, Junior Dramatic Society PAUL SEAMAN LATIMER Economics ' Norwich, Connecticut Phi Mu Deltag Glee Club C125 Glee Club Manager , DAVID LEFERMAN Histogf Stamford, Connecticut Phi Epsilon Pig Pianist and Leader of the Connecticut Collegiansg R, O, T, C, Band ' r' Vt' ,'- imc-,gp Ac at -., . ,, H.: ,,,b ' G' Hg! QU-if!! KJV!! iii, , U - ag. if' 1 "mf we rw: mv- as-I F x-,SM lallcj ml '1"Nb.flly2 haf," 2 MANUEL LEIBERT Economics - Hartford, Connecticut Tau Epsilon Phig Coach, B ' T Q3Dg Football QI, 2, gj, Oxmg Cam MAURICE LEVILOFF Economics Colchester, Connecticut EUGENE HALL LEWIS History Willimantic, Connecticut Phi Mu Deltag Baseball QI, 2, gjg Basket- ball Q1, 2, 355 Football QI, 2, 315 Officers' Clubg Intra-Mural Council Qgj. WILLIAM ARTHUR LINLEY Landscape Architecture Bridgeport, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rhog Track QQ, 35 5 Indoor Track QQ, 3,5 Cross Country QQ, 355 Blue and White Club' Varsity Clubg Officers' Club 7 l 1 I HH 'I fri:-,wi arm TNF' z'rg1tmg', ill M T' 1. EDWARD IOSEPH MCDONALD, IR. English Waterbury, Connecticut Alpha Phi5 Newman Club. THEODORE HENRY MARKOVIC Economics Storrs, Connecticut SIDNEY PERCY MARLAND, IR. ' English ' Danielson, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chi5 Connecticut Players Qi, 2, 355 Theta Alpha Phi QQ, 355 Presi- dent, Theta Alpha Phi C355 W.C.A.C. Players QI, 2, 355 Cross Country Q155 - , Band, Drum Major QI, 255 Officers' Club Q35 5 Advertising Manager, Nutmeg EDWARD JOSEPH M-ARTIN Zoiilogy New Britain, Connecticut Blue and White Club5 Campus Board Q355 . F1-rst Honors QI, 255 Science Club QI, 255 Vice-President, Science Club lil ll l dl ,V , 1" ' 5,3 9' . V 5, .S f 5 if fmf if Mf mu my img J Eta Lambda Sigma5 Football5 Mediator. 64 biiwilll Ciltil. JOSEPH HOWARD MARTIN 5 English Meriden, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chi5 Officers, Club5 Debat- ' ing Club QI, 2, 355 Manager, Debating 5 Club Q25 355 Pi Kappa Delta Q25 355 Connecticut Players QI, 2, 355 Theta Alpha Phi Q355 W.C.A.C. Players QI, 2, 355 Campus Q2, 35. EVERETT CHADWICK MASON Chemistgl Theta Sigma Chi5 Soccer QI, 2, 355 Base- ball Q GUSTAVE ARTHUR MEHLQUIST Botany, Genetics Storrs, Connecticut Eta Lambda Sigma5 Soccer 1 WERNER OTTO MUELLEB Agronomy Millington, New Iersey Swimming Q15. w 5 Storrs, Connecticut 5 I . ,W GEORGE EDWARD N ETTLETON Entomology West Haven, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rho5 Forestry Club C-155 Science Club5 Soccer C15 35 5 Swimming C155 Baseball WILLIAM ALFRED NOTHNAGLE, IR. Economics Stratford, Connecticut Sigma Phi Gamma5 Student Senate C15 2, 355 Campus Board C255 Managing Editor, Campus C355 Associate Editor, Campus C355 Associate Editor Nutmeg C355 Band A C1, 255 Swimming CI, 2, 355 Soccer C2, 355 Symphony Orchestra C15 255 Dad's Day Committee C25 355 Honors C15 2, 35. THEODORE WILLIAM NOWLAN Landscape Architecture ' Stratford, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rho5 Concert Orchestra CI, 255 Cross Country C255 Circulation Editor, Nutmeg ARTHUR WILLIAM' PEBERDY Botany West Haven, Connecticut , Alpha Gamma Rho5 Science Club, Presi- - dent C355 Connecticut Playersg Radio Players5 Swimming I 66 I 'lil :mm on 5,4 Q It SAW EQ? ywgw Httgwjl WM' ,mmm mg mf DAVID PINSKY Mathematics Hartford, Connecticut Phi Epsilon Pig Engineers, Club C255 Pencraft C255 Debating Club QI, 255 Frosh Basketballg Football C355 Campus QI, 2, 355 Mediator. WILLIAM IOHN PIPER Mechanical Engineering Shelton, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rhog Engineers' Club- CI, 2, 355 Officers' Club C355 Swimming f1:2:35- 5 I 4 as e c fn if I l Il xl t Mil.. 1 ,, ...We-.. Q 7 , ROBERT CHARLES PLATT Economics Milford, Connecticut Phi Mu Deltag Football C15g Basketball CI, 35- EDWIN FLAGG POLAND, IR. Chemistqy West I-Iaven, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chig Football fi, 2, 355 Basketball QI, 2, 35 5 Varsity Clubg Photog- , raphy Editor, Nutmeg it t Witt .inf mcti they H , .. V ... ,V .--.- H.-in -': '-'-'1:z- lx '-1 'Lifxvi-'ini-iii: '5-'15 C35 Lf' . Y--xt ': -:W-.fzlte "-- THQ . - '-Q'-T-it-Tx-if-ii if -:L ff- -. 117:-4'1"--'1, -Ji,-.Ze Y fr 5.1 '--L-'-'fs fr I .1-fui-3:1-r -1--if :fri--Y'-Q 15' J- 11 PFI'-f . ff?-fi-13 '--LFE-N - X:iQ.- wx ' ffZ5.F': iii-1.-:.' :-K-1 T12--4' '- x,,.-N,..,. -r. , . .., ,, ,...f: .-,-pQ-fx,- ,-W ,.,v ...X,,x,..--. .-..-, ... .-.. ,...,.--,,-f-.,...,....e- ,-... fN':1'K5" 1 2. 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Q. 1 ..,.,,h.s,,- ggzvh-.,.,x. ,,,4--r, ...C AL, ,..,,.f,.., Q.. .-.li ,. ,V ,,,.,- .ev A :vee.N,,., : i Y . ,rx-,, . ,i,,,, , nc,-73 ,Mc I. :r.,:31---..g1,:.1.., e-1.--4-.pm v-ex-: -, . nf. - --A--Q: ,ff -,-. .,xs:,.-35,-C -be - -ef mi-ng.,-4 -, .g,-...LOW 1.-gsm. .4-ZA.-3 ,hw-.-f - Q, i Y-. -ifif- 'f1s2.i1?b2',iPrB-:ei55-ll2i?fi:3 tis-lffzifsinlesiis Fiesfrii 'sfeegii-:f:5:iif QC 1 w Track Q1 WILLIAM WELTON PRATT 5 Daigz Industyf A Plymouth, Connecticut Phi Mu Deltag Baseball C155 Band Q15 QQ5 C D Concert Orchestra I 5 'RICHARD BASSETT QUIGLEY Economics New Britain, Connecticut Radio 'Players Q15 Q, 35, rm W ANSON I OHN POLLARD Animal Husbandry Norwalk, Connecticut Phi Mu Deltag Judging Team QAnimal I-Iusbandryj Q3j5 Lambda Gamma Delta f3Q5 Block and Bridle Club QI, 2, 355 Glee Club QI, 2, 37 5 Concert Orchestra CI, 2, 35- LEIGHTON BLAIR PORTER Economics Bethel, Connecticut Q5 Basketball 2 5 Oflicers' Club. 68 if X I 1 , . - W .J fff Txssixx lll l 5,,, J l l I Ilfllfbfll H I is I TRUMAN WILLARD READ Mechanical Engineering Rockville, Connecticut Sigma Phi Gamrnag Junior Class Vice- Presidentg Soccer QI, 2, 355 Swimming QI, 253 Band QI, 255 Basketball QI, 2, gjg Engineers' Clubg Officers' Clubg Vigilance Committeeg Campus Staffg Honor Roll. DONALD ROSS ROBISON Poultgl Granby, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chig Bankiva Clubg Glee Club QIQ5 Honors QI, QD. ABRAHAM LEON ROSENZWEIG Chemistiy and Bacteriology Waterbury, Connecticut Tennis Qljg Debating Clubg Science Club. IOHN REID SAUER Histogw Storrs, Connecticut Phi Mu Deltag Cross Country QID5 Track Q CIP- , W 1 any M f -+1-,Q -wif.-f. f : ::1:3T525g-Gig'-' 'it-,fab 5- -.cg -f:ii?EL?b'Ssi2 Eg,-L xii 2 fsiqrff,-11 'iff-2.315-C 5115+253-wuz-.f.gEF:: 533- '-3:55:11 115111515141 .. .:' fb- -'-.A-M fp- f-,-f:f..e-,-4 -V1.1-..f. Q-mixer: r- .1-:g::v,- - J,-1 --.V 4 -. ,N 1- 3-, N , are -in nerr' fi ae- f-.A.-- -5-els NT.: 5-L:-,.-,fri-1. ---5 rQ1:f:::-g,q--c,-g:v-- 5-.. ----.ff ang, -.- .g -1- 3 :r-.iff me Jw. suv:-.-2-2-A2--:fr-.f ..-:.:-:gr-Q 1:--' -:fr ,-:v-,:- .rx -af - 17 5 ts - -Aa J. sr ,L .-Kiev 1, , ' - --. --f. .--f- ia. X C- . ,v,g,.--..-1' ..- -NY-. ,.-,3.-.qv ,.. -V-v ,f ,J .-., Q., y:x.,:-. . fl,-,.,, x- 1, -:ff -' -? ':::f,e:"-:eq-vtfgpvi 1-S" 5711 - Lv-A 1--pr.-'Q1r:':f-,s--e f ,544 5' ..-.---5.1-Ag-' -- Q,-,ew -I -, ,IQAT -in gQ::':fi5Qg1-IZ',?5z21?f,2,5jLix-e-21-F319 fjgvda- 132:13 ' 3 -:SQQLZQ3 .gg- ,: ..Ye1?il:1, IOSEPH PAUL SAYERS Chemistvjy Hartford, Connecticut A1 ha Phi- Football' 41, 2, 355 Offmfffs' P 7 Club' Varsity Club QQ, 325 Glass Pfesldent C155 President, Newman Club C31 5 Science Club. PHILIP ALFRED SCOVILLE Dam: Manzjacturing South Britain, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rho 5 Forestry Club C175 Track fi, 255 Mediator Q 315 Dairy Products Judging Team. JULIUS SEGAL Chemistry Norwich, Connecticut ' Soccer Qijg Campus Business Board QQ, 35. ICHN STANLEY SEREMET Bacteriology Newington Iunction, Connecticut F 0000811 fl, 255 B3SkCtball C153 Baseball C155 Newman Club 4355 science ciub qgp, l ,ll lim ll' 11' Silt 'Ll' f ww P" 1 i ' "x fi' .1 Q-:JVM xx l 1 ,w . , , Ch... J OLE CHARLES SEVEBSON L Alpha Gamma Rhog Engineers' Club QI, 2, 355 Officers, Club Qglg Track QI, 2, 395 Cross Country CID. Math. Cl Clee Club. Mechanical Engineering H Shelton, Connecticut SAUL SHVETZ Chemismf Hartford, Connecticut ubg Science Clubg Orchestrag BEN IAMIN SCHLUGER Economics Hartford, Connecticut Tennis Teamg Boxing Teamg Basketball. LEON SNOW Zodogy Stamford, Connecticut Rifle Team C155 Pencraft. ', an -' ,'. .-.- . '-.Qu-., .1, - 9.-::1., 1 'A -.- nu-Q fl:-4 fv- ,- , -, . an . Q X., A -. - ,N 1 . .,,,..,.r L . ...,.:..,g-, x,.:.3,. r-, L, . ,. ,,., Nr..-,..N s, . N... . V, ..-N .,.. ,.,. -N ,,.,- ,-, ,A K ,. - .,, , ,,.-:,'.,.:. , f ,A-3 ga: F, .. ,-.,,'. -.,.,1.,,,, ,..1-A,-f-,,...- ,5 ,N .-. k , L. .,-. .K ,,,. - . . . .. ,-.-,,,.,,.. -.N-V -X -...-,- ,,..-,- ,ar -.. ns, A...f. ,.-, Q .. - ,,, X-Oz?-N14-I-A-1-Iris, -Qi:fi--.f.2.-'-Lili-31.-:gr 1 :eil--3 - -:II -4"1'-J. 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Club. x ALTON HYATT SUTLIFFE Histogf and Geography Meriden, Connecticut Phi Mu Deltag Basketball C115 Clee Club CI, 2, 31' I THOMAS HENRY SUTLIF F E ' F orestgf Waterbury, Connecticut Alpha Gamma Rho 5 Editor-in-Chief Nut- meg Q315 Track QI, 2, 315 Indoor Track CQ, 315 Forestry Club fl, 2, 315 Vice- President of Forestry Club Q315 Class Treasurer C215 Officersf Club5 Varsity Club. WILLIAM IOHN VAN BEYNUM I Botany Hartford, Connecticut Radio Players. I LQ 1 rfffi' TTQ3 TTT? 5 ,b 5, 5,5 ' M W K .1 M fl Ml M LJ all :MMI rm ameri, air. I J I is Ji I ,la FRANK SAVERIO VICINANZA 5 Zoalogy New Haven, Connecticut Soccer QI55 Track QI, 255 Cross Country Q255 Clee Club QI, 2, 355 Science Club ALADAR ANDREW VONSABO Mathematics Shelton, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chi5 Soccer QI55 Rope Pull Committee Q155 Math. Club QI, 2, 355 OHicers' Club Q355 Track Q15 5 Subscription Manager of Campus Q255 Business Mana- ger, Campus Q35Q Astronomy Club ARTHUR JOSEPH WALRATH Mathematics Windsor, Connecticut Club Q25 35. CARLTON HENSHAW WELLS Physics Mansfield, Connecticut Theta Sigma Chi5 Engineers' Club. , ,. .-..,,, - r ,mi 1.-Lx 'tif f 417' 'Q-'YN 5221 r Hl fr fff l l 1' l l l l I l , ,- 'tiff' . .1 . AU- 1 ,, , In Q"' ,'5's, ,V ,527 X '55 Kama .. nw. 4- .. 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Forestry B Cos Cob, Connecticut Forestry Club Q2, 355 SOCCC1' CI, 27 3 Baseball QI, Q, gb, Basketball RICHARD FARNUM WHITE English A Storrs, Connecticut Sigma Phi Gamma, Band ROBERT GRISWOLD WHITEHEAD I I I Animal Husbandgl and Daigf Washington, Connecticut Pi Alpha Pi, First Honors QID, Block and I Bridle Club QI, 2, 3,5 Connecticut Players QI, 2, 355 Lambda Gamma Delta Qgjg Animal Husbandry Qgjg Student Grange Master Q2, 32, Class Historian AGILBERT ANDREW WILLIAMS Economics Hartford, Connecticut A Phi Mu Delta, Football QID5 Band QIQ, Student Senate Qgjg Oflicers' Club. CY! QM QW It IX I I Alpha Gamma Rho, Engineers, Club QID IUNIOB WEEK COMMITTEES Chairman, Executive Committee REUBEN JOHNSON Chairman, Prom Committee JOSEPH SAYERS Executive JOHN SEREMET WILLIAM NOTHNAGLE JAMES J. CREAN WINIFRED SPIERS Prom KATHLEEN BERGIN PHILIP GREASLEY SIDNEY KRASS THEODORE MARKOVIG Program EDWARD L. KLOTZBERGER, Chairman ADA FOURNIER ELEANOR LYMAN ALADAR VON SABC JOHN COLLINS Decoration EVERETT FELBER, Chairman MARGARET FRASER JAMES A. GREHAN ALMENA ROBERTS GEORGE AVERILL FRANKLYN GRAFF Costume LOIS ABBOTT HINDA NEIDITZ LOUISE TEIGH WILLIAM T. NOWLAN, Chairman HOWARD G. DUNN JOHN JAEKLE Puolicigf JOHN T. BEDNARZ, Chairmen CATHERINE UBRIEN RUDOLPH GLINIAK Tree THOMAS H. SUTLIFFE, chairmen ROBERT WHITEHEAD ELEANOR BRINKERHQFF , . W - - ---- -' ' --wx' '-'--'-.4 ' -1.-41-,'Q'+:.'N""" " xf,.-"AJ.L--'-- . . '. - - " -v . -t . , . , . Y , I. - . L . -, -E -.H+-.1 --..----Lx' .----Q41 Q,-: v: -.ff .. .,---. -.f,.1- ---TIE-----Q--f-J nf---'.': ,fs Ln -V-. .,- , -. - .., . 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L . ,. -...., 4. ,U 4,51 ..-:,,..,L,433:r - r - -:.., ,X , ..- - 1-A 0,-:Y gn.-1-4 -4-fi.:--. , -a -:.3,4--,- , -. - 1: NM ,Ja Q . 1.2.-5. ,...,--,.- :- .3-1: - J-. f:,- -as-, .-,f-,ff-911, Q .mfg ,rw .-xi-X .:-X: ' ""' - "5 "' "' -Y' ' - - " "-"-- N' - -ab 'S-Liv L yi-531549 -avg::Lficfnr5:1-ggfzsfj-e::A-:FTMQ-'-fiEQ1-,'5.-.:,vZ,::-r,- - sw-5-:,,i'g:..r1Qq-7.4-'-1. p.-gurl, A . .- . -.V - . . W- -V--,-,-.-. .0 1- ,:.:--'--.----fy, -X X Home Economics Long Hill, Connecticut Glee Club QIQ5 Orchestra Q15 2 QI, 2, 355 Pan Hellenic Q25 3j. Bacteriology 5 Waterbury, Connecticut Honors fr Q. EVYLYN ESTHER ANSLEY Pqyclzology Waterbury, Connecticut Freshman Hockey5 A. Council QQQ5 Swimming Team Q2, 355 Tennis CIQ5 Var- sity Hockey Q25 355 Lambda Gamma Delta. - ALICE HAMILTON BALDWIN Daigz Science Watertown, Connecticut Glee Club Q15 2, 355 Choir KI5 25 gjg Science Club fe, 355 Block and Bridle Club Q3j5 Monteith Arts Q25 355 Freshman Hockey5 Basketball Q15 25 3j, Nltiig illtbliii QE itil QW! QE! 527 I5.Q.ji,M LOTS NORTON ABBOTT Sigma Upsilon Nug Choir Q15 2, -3j5 9 Vlgi' lance Committee QQDQ Wel-Kum Club Q21 5 Home Economics C15 25 355 Monteith Arts EMMELINE BLANCHE ALBANO WU ml HV l'E1Mi vwmiy, X ,. of , 4, 1 ,wax A Us ww, , , f f n I ff X Y? we 4 j , N NK f Q 5 Q Q , , ,,, , y , V4 ' as ff Keg 44 , ,, , f Q so , 1 22 Af Q 1 9 Qf Gamma Sigma 5 Associate Editor Nutmegg Honors Qrjg Hockey Cgjg Vigilance Com- mittee Qgj 5 and French Dramatics. Delta Chi Omegag Honors CI, QD. , N7 '0"!:' . . 'V f w' fr Y 9 55' 1 4-W",-I --'fl . . 52' ' ' v:i i2If:,""'fi'.', ' V- , V 3 , , .- f .- I -zz ...M V 7, , if -CN ,. .. t l fi s i ,itflfffih Sri ', X f J ., , f lil? fig. E T ,V 7: 'fzlzkwwt 4 , fi f I A w,,,.ls .,,Nf.sQ, ,W no f V- U W-lfwff .:limev':v,.-Hao if ' 1 E ' f' K. fuij Sf, Zyvf,-'nys QQSQM f W ' 1' 5 fx" 1" KATHLEEN ANNE BERGIN English Waterbury, Connecticut LUCY MAE BOSWCRTH English Hartford, Connecticut ELEANOR HARRIETT BRINKERHOFF Animal H usbandgf Stamford, Connecticut Sigma Upsilon Nug Freshman Hockeyg Block and Bridle Club QI, 2, 3j5 Grange QI, 2, 355 Rifle Team QQ, gjg Wel-Kum Club QQ, 355 Student Senate Qgjg Students, Relations Committee Cgjg Dad's Day Committee lgjg Women's Executive Coun- cil lgjg Monteith Arts QI, 2, 31. MURIEL BROWN Economics Rockville, Connecticut Phi Deltag Campus Board QQ, gl. .l, I I "I X l l -1-J -.,- , Y, , ., .. ., . ,. . , .. ,rf . .lan .,-,,..-,-,G.. ff --- - -.--5, T fax.,-1.:s::-nf' r.----nf.-.-..f:g. -' -riff: -1'-:xg--:1 ,L v.-f:1g--5s.f--- -.,4f:- g-::+:- , -: 2- :T-' 115-5.-f:'--P' :fri-"-f-Q-2.-eff:-'-'ar--P,v -:Na :1: "J -M irc'-, -V-' Q' '14--'15-'-' -:fin 1' -'-fr-.1 :-:..-,1:,-:- f-53.5 .2. 5- :-Lf' .--i-'-: i":.f,i2..'.-P-, - - I -' cf - - - :. ---,. -- . -.--.- km. . --- --..- ,s ,f- . V V-v. - .wa v. , .0 - N - 1.4, .,- - : N a - A -----f - V -.1 -. .-.-.. . - - . --.. .-.. - -. . M . ,- .- . Y --ff .-.- . gf .---M4 -.T 5. ,se ,- ., -.,,1'. N. ,., --1 XGA- s f gf: xv- -.3..r'- . 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J -r --v:':"-9111 J-'uve' af.:-If-,fr f me-.-1--'-wr--Q-fasgzv' -,C-7.4: -.-N-.nf-r.,W -:Az as-.:.4rN,q:--:-1: :gf-5:-..:. ---fb.-: -9:54 ,525-,-.-mnprg-, xr' -+311-,ef - ff,-. 1 fl--.f, Q-. :-:Qf:,',-c- +a.-'fe-w x -vga: .1 ans-as'-Q-,-garwrgc-17. a-N-.L ,a gf: -qxf-.4 .--x::y-1-'.4-L1:----2.4-1-: -' -.egg as - 164-ye Lg-af--vi A-fi". :z--g.,,,,.,-, h..-Q51 xx: .vz ' 'i-iiffeazrbsf 21:if1Qi21"Liv:2:'f.':'-ee 5.371-' is-1.1:-'frrffzn-s swgifsffi F-35 1 21-15-Q-.alisetfgbsa-.lffrfltsgs1'-nNs.Qt:A.q1?L5'1a ggetfga g1'l2tfd--2,- 5 ,,:sf7:,5y,.,.5 .3 're-12 sBs1f!f9Sr'f2 :Fi-5:31159-af 4T:1I?:3+:Ti::::::f:3'HX21:11 'skeins G's:1'n:" -'Siena'-1321-tri:-fifrwri 'ISS 51- -152:35 1-tfflffzrr' -'i:'7vST'4-451751: E:-Tit A :-rv--'a - -:XN-ww. f-. .A+-.V-. rv-ffwra -1-:sv -wmv-1' -'V v - '-ft- f-fr-'rar w- :ef .:- 'Q' f- ' '- .5-.5-' N-f'-f-'--'A -u-g.:1fag4.1: -'J favufv-:Qu t -1 as 1:-.ny-.Q-Q ,-:fur x x 5 -,,., h, ' it -. ELIZABETH BRAYTON DENNIS Honors QI, Qjg Archery. H LAURA MARGARET FASANO Phi Delta. IULIETTE YVGNN E CARON . . i 1 l 1 Nutrition S Hartford, Connecticut Phi Deltag Radio Players CI, 2, gjg Con- necticut Players QI, 2, 355 Freshman Hockeyg Swimming Team Cgj. , I HELEN COHEN History New Haven, Connecticut Honors QI, Qjg Monteith Arts fljg Fresh- man Hockeyg Basketball English A Scotland, Connecticut Bacteriology A New Haven, Connecticut ' W i , A , 11' N .. .. .yi P 7 for rr "'tW4yi.,f .4 1 , N Q r Delta Chi Omegag Clee Club Cijg Mon- teith Arts QQD5 Social Committee ADA MADELINE FOURNIER French Moosup, Connecticut FLORENCE ROSE FOX Bacteriology New Haven, Connecticut Theta Psig Clee Club fijg Basketball fljg Swimming Team CID. ,. ,,z, my c , N, sg ir, f C ' ' far-fy i ff' fm 44-: A24 , - wi Q-f',.:fr, eSYf: N 4 ' Q , 4. , , . Q s. :J tes f, -fr, if GP'-ff' ' - N A 'K-VL bf ,f 1 rf, X - s new v 0 - W, if. .,,,-1,5 gg iz, 4, ' fs., I:. -- 4f'f?f5S3: , 'a 4 4 X i . 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I sa? 5 W W rv Q 7 ,, Q: " V fy, eg :QL ,fs ov-wwf, ,, A s f bx x X , Q Def ,f 4 a.,v.g,s, r 0 719: f Q ' f f Q-you 1 ig V f 73 by .mu ,f , i XM N M 4 f.. Arsgjts , 4 -vm: JfQA.',f V, H X rff'--fn 4 f V- News ,fr if MM icvs 7 X , , fs. , '- -. VQQQ giggrs-'Q 9 N "V ' Q '13 L , . ,, i ,Tvs , V" MARGARET' ALICE FRASER Home Economics Hartford, Connecticut Gamma Sigmag Freshman Hockeyg Social Committee fl, gjg Connecticut Playersg Home Economics Clubg Monteith Artsg Secretary Sophomore Classg Chairman Vigilance Committee CQQ5 Campus Board Q35- MIRIAM GORDON German Norwich, Connecticut Symphony Orchestra QI, 2, 35g Clee Club Qgjg Louis B. Marshall Club QQD5 Mon- teith Arts H5 fir ,f .gl-Ng 1 ,:,: xx- I : my G '-ggi?" I ill Ci, 0 x N x, 1.-, ..u. .Q - + mg, ,L 1. X lit -lla. iw C4 if -VJ. l SX! ' . I in 1,11 -Li... , , .. . . .. . Y . . .. ,. V. N M, ,V .. -. f --.N-.Gr-.-f --- -'A-1-:r v favs 1.2 1-:1-3' T 1"f-,.i:-5-.spy -vi-5:1 emi: Q:--5-1-I :g-- ELL- ' xii? 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A ..f.,4.1: -- bf -.1 -1.-..f..N - tug. 1. -.X-,ty c.- J -L ra RX MABELLE DOROTHY HEILMAN Norwich, Connecticut -...I- , MILLICENT EDNA GOYETTE Histogz, French A Moosup, Connecticut Delta chi Omega5 one Club CI, 2, 355 Monteith Arts C15 2, 355 Honors CI, 25- CHARLOTTE ANNA HAGMAN Home Economics Kent, Connecticut Sigma Upsilon Nu5 Choir CI, 2, 355 Glee Club CI55 Freshman Hockey5 Freshman Basketball5 Varsity Hockey C25 35 5 Varsity Basketball CI, 25 355 Home Economics Club. ,Zoology Gamma S1gma5 Hockey CI, 2, 355 Basket- ball C155 Rifle Team C25 355 President Sophomore and Junior Co-eds5 Executive Council C25 355 Pan 'Hellenic Council C355 Chairman Intersorority Dance C355 Choir C35- 5 ' MARY ELIZABETH HOLLISTER Sociology Storrs, Connecticut ' Delta Chi Cmega5 Hockey C255 Hockey Frosh Manager C355 Rifle Team C25 35 5 Choir5 Pan Hellenic Council C35 5 Monteith Arts Club. ' 55 5 82 F5 it Civ UWC wf'A'l,!'f'! Lily! 'lf-55? ' x xi ' 5 ' 11 ' , ""' Mx "' .W-, X ' We ffff --1' -'WC' lit-.Qui liilwfl Clif? likbwiilil CHQ AICC . ,. l P I 5 5 I I r I w 1 w 1 K 1 t K w,g1,,f5f 5' FRANCES AMELIA HOTCHKISS Textiles and Art Thomaston, Connecticut Delta Chi Omega, Clee Club QI, 2, gl, Basketball QI, 25, Monteith Arts, Home Economics Club. CGRA ELIZABETH KING SBURY Home Economies Coventry, Connecticut Hockey QI, 215 Glee Club QI, QQ, Home Economics Club QI, 2, 31, Monteith Arts Q1, 255 Grange QI, 2, gl, College 4-H Club QI, 21, Secretary College 4-H Club f t,,: V. ,af el A ,, Q5 .. iw Vie w ' hsfs Ms . ' gfi. A Q? c afe MQ QX M ew f , ,vfsgg A 4,1 fe f ,ge W1 we 4 f 5' Q79 ,W 25 Q 1 Vv f X MA X if f Q me f V' Q 1 le 'WZXV N Q 14 f f 1 Q x f 4 , 5 ow I 00 Q Wy ,, 0 4 f ox A 4,4 7 1 f I 1, 4 f ., ,, ,, , ,. f ,Q 4, QM., ,,g,qg:H3. A . ff is , ' ' Z ' f Q vf A X mf fS7yf Q A1903 X Af 'f ,W -'Q'ii.,5. T, ,fig esevrnk X ' -f A We - I- ew s. , ,,,, ,oft K R 2 ., , l,g ...11- '1' f , R Ame xv . x,. j 1 W , Q! f Q Q' XIX f if f Q, ages 0252 w 44 - 'Q X ' ' ,hz ' 11 a f Rf MZ' 1'-' 4Vi4a,t,,- , , E aff' V Hwcas' , of ' 2 ,ever new :. Q m f' X' ,. ,i'- .s2w9Qe f 2, , s - Nays es 'N s nf sf, A XX 4 GQ? f J f f I 4 fs if f ' ., , fsey,g4,,.-,tW,,Q,w ' 5, ,- fp ff, 42 RUTH HOVEY KIRKPATRICK English Storrs, Connecticut Gamma Sigma, French Dramatics, ASSISI ant Basketball Manager Q2, gl, Assistant Hockey Manager EMMA MARIE KULSCAR French Bridgeport, Connecticut Phi Delta. .1. xxx "' I, -n - f AI lN'1 fa . ,y ., .C .. . . , W ... .Y . wer, , .-X A. .- ,-.. -,',.--Q .,..:.-:1..f ..,.4,Q.-, -.- --N .gc -35--1.:s.,:-5 ,rw-51.1,-.-...--Lg, ' -Tig:.S-13-:.jg1:1-Ng.-3-:.-1-- . N. ve. ., . .. Q, .: . .,,.. ,-,..-W., ,.. NM.. .,.A ,,. ,, .- ,,,. -- ,,, .,- .,.,,- .A -.,, -, ,..-,:, ,-1-,,,,,,- ,-, ,I A , Q. 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"hit ' 1 1' "ft :'f'TY'M" .,., ri-IV Jlifitti 2,5121 Wi gay! time C ' nil up! ...J ,7.fQ'i1'l ELEANOB LOUISE LYMAN Home Economics New Preston, Connecticut Sigma Upsilon Nug Choir QI, 2, 355 Cleo Club QI, Home Economics Club C I 2 2, gjg Monteith Artsy QI, 2, 355 7 J 3 ' MARY FRANCES MCCARTHY Bacteriology Hartford, Connecticut Phi Delta. I . .. , ., A-X, 1. ,V . RAHEL MITTELSTEIN French New Haven, Connecticut Social Problems Club QQ, gl. HINDA NEIDITZ English Hartford, Connecticut ., ,. ,,b,, . H f "N ,'f'f1f, N , 2 P will wf JNL llxlj nl 1 l if' it -J, M J I RW. fi A' 'T'T'Sf:. 1.2:-142.-Q1-firwifS.:-2'-Sji1?1lf-'Q-f?3fg5-251.4115T322 1" ' isle: yagiiffliziaigi ..Ee.:gi:'Q11::? f: -- .V ..,: ..-.. Q. .. -,-..- .x,. 4 ,..,,,-.,., ,f. -A - -. . ,. V,-. ...V-.--V . . .-,,- MA.. .,..-,.-.,1,, , .fix--V.. .-.K ..,-.a - 1- ,... We ,ug--. i .,,:. ,.-- --.- VV.. ... ,.- ,.Y .,.- . A . -. C ... fe- -. . -, af.- ..--. 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ROSAMUND NELLE REICHEL A Teacher Training Storrs, Connecticut Gamma Sigrnag Home Economics Club Qgjg Monteith Arts BARBARA DeLANCEY RICHMOND English ' Madison, Connecticut V Sigma Upsilon Nu 5 Monteith Arts Q I , 2, 3j5 Honors ' , A ' '91 H' ivvjff Umffff . -me ml W --if wif l-l:Eifl,.,,,ll ell? lxbiwfll 2 filli. G15 . Class President Qrjg Wornen's Executive may ,,,-www J ma. ,. . 5 .. 59 . ALMENA CARRIE ROBERTS Home Economics Middletown, Connecticut Gamma Sigma, Connecticut Players QI, 2, gjg Home Economics Club QI, 2, 3 Monteith Arts QI, Q, 35. DOROTHY ESTHER ROWLAND B ozfargy Waterbury, Connecticut Rifle Team QQ, gb, Monteith Arts. , ' T x,f'2,"4 r D5 IEANNETTE WEBSTER SHINN . Arwen 4549, 4. .,..: s w - , N pm? .6 ,rtA,,,,. ,.-1 W-M60 'Mink an-f Np,',,vM4zsyS pa-' Q-.ff 0 ' ' wf:f',,.-new -V wx Y- ,'2ws.i Myczf' ' J Waterbury, Connecticut X ,,. Ch I 2 - Q 111139 Q 2.166 Club I 2 - ' oivw-2110 YW - sf , M. v . 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QQFS.-1-fa: ser- 2-12+ xii-:P-Q.w:e.5 vxzgii-if-S.:-.Q-nf-5-I:?sP3'g::-22.551234r-J,-31.-.vs-rg-fzl asv-iff:.1-1:1 Y-i: wr- v-Q-ii:-zo T4-4.-I fs 1- :-1 - -11 , - 5-' 2---.a .,.,,...1,-r's-.-Q-1,..e::a-.ff-.I-:V-.':-.N W-V-.--eff:-fiqw.-V ---- -- - -A - - Y - - - ' - - - - ' - --' -- - - - A-r Q - - -- f- - - - N - - w. .,,,,,.,,,,1..,. ..,,.1:, -- ,we .-,-: 1-J.--,.-:xc l J. v w Lx ,cg J- xx , ., f x -'N X Y X -: a res .. if ,:,-151 elffwfezf'i:g.,:fi?:,f:12f1f's,its'1.f,'5f:e5Jff-Arie:" ' ilfezy. WINIFRED ELIZABETH SPEIRS Teacher Training Old Lyme, Connecticut Delta Chi Omegag Monteith Artsg Home Economics Club g Vice-President Monteith Arts Qgjg Secretary-Treasurer Home Eco- nomics Club Q 35 . VERA EVYLYN STEUCEK French Branford, Connecticut Phi Deltag Piano accompanist for Glee Clubs CI, 2, gjg Symphony Orchestra Qljg Radio Playersg Social Problems Clubg Choir ' LOUISE FLORINE TEICH Home Economics Maple Hill, Connecticut Gamma Sigmag Connecticut Players QI, 2 355 Secretary Junior Classg Monteith Arts V QI 2 Home Economics Club QI, 2, 355 3 J 3 J Freshman Hockey 3 3 ii 1 ANNE ELIZABETH TOWNSON French S 1 9 Thompsonville, Connecticut . i i Monteith Arts 5 Newman Club. 88 WV itll-till L1 - in Ie.. D A i AL' l E ' -' lti' ' 56' wi . 7 5 ' "nit ', 1"" 2 s F AL, sv F' , ' ' ff --if nf HSN tl I lil 1' 1, M Gen: 5 l KJV' -C95 -HEY' Y In 1 ELIZABETH UPHAM ll Sociology Meriden, Connecticut Sigma Upsilon Nu 5 Monteith Arts CI, 2, 355 Social Problems Club QQ, gl 5 Freshman Hockey IOSEPHINE MARIE VOGEL Nutrition Bridgeport, Connecticut Swimming Team QI, 2, gjg Glee Club QI, Q15 Choir QI, 2, 355 Hockey QI, 2, 3D5 Science Club EMMA AMELIA WILLARD Teacher Training ll Wetherstield, Connecticut riiili T Home Economics Club QQ, gb. , ff! - av.-7 4' ' f V , -'-- f r w- , no - , ,.,i Q ,Q rf ,':,- 5 .1--W' ' ff:fiy,.f, ,. 2 , ,, ij,-1,,,,X ,, , V 1 . if f, 'V X -PZ' .' it i f ' A-4-,5 5 X f, 9 4 ia f ,Af 6 f f f -Q ry , ' 'z , ,.-isa,,y,:r,,,.i:f,My f 4 + r ' if fmffr- ,f A Q, o, izmoyi ,X ' y, if-,i ' , V 4 W ?P 'QU' I' fcf ,W ,X f f o f ffxwiylw f GW , MQ f ' f' n f, ,rm-aww N4 nrnf. , X ' ' ' ,fn S ' 4,4'4,'1f-W ,L , f l il ' f --- - - - -- N . 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N 1 -- -W. w .1 5.--1Q:.p..f-.Lak-jr L., .,A.,t,ff-.-.rfb-1:-.,. .-.HM-L,-. ,,9.i:gg.431::-:....-7,1-wL,. 4.--.,:'.Nx :Q -f..., .1':.1:'..-.,1:f,. ,.-.,:::Q. :cz ,. ...Q ,,.,.,...,U.,.,,:l.,.T.y, ...,-,.,, Q ., ...N..,-.Je-3 ,. ,,-N-, g . f'ffvi'G- Qi-7535225iQ'i7'.1QET'I.iEEf:5l2134-2S1'f2?i,.L-ifkiifimfzili 33' 3'ifiQ 'g' 2LiiTfZLff S'C fv?S:f:'f56l?7i:2ffS-5' V' ' lffi - :1...3' 15-'3"'4b.- "-214'-PY' 7- QL L'i.l'i:bT5lS--Qi?-I " ' .V SEPTEMBER sixteenth, nineteen hundred and thirty-three, a group of two hundred and seventy- Monchun, Historian Franz, Treasurer Raley, President Pratt, Secretagf Nim, Vice-President A Freshmen. They behaved as typical newcomers six students entered Connecticut State College as and under the capable leadership of Sophomores, they marched in pajamas or gym suits to Gardiner Dow Field to cheer the football team on to victory over Cooper Union. That evening, gathered by Beach Building and under the gay leadership of a Pied Piper, they pledged allegiance and loyalty to Connecticut State College. A The Pig Roast was a complete victory for the class of 1937. They tied up about thirty ofthe over- confident Sophomores and after leaving them on the top floors of Storrs Hall, the Freshmen departed for the roasting grounds by the Fenton River. At eleven o'clock, in the presence of the Student Senate representatives, the Freshman class announced the name of their president and roasted the pig in com- plete security. When the bell atop Storrs Church struck twelve, the shivering Freshmen cheered their victory and paraded back to the campus. . They received their traditional college baptism to become full-fledged Connecticut State men when they lost the Rope-Pull. In the feature act of the Dad's Day program, they struggled for seven eventful minutes against the Sophomore team. The Sophomores, led by Captain Shages and Cox- swain Vicenanza, were able to keep a lead from the beginning. The Freshmen, with the same spirit as Caesar crossing the Rubicon, waded through the muddy waters of Mirror Lake and were washed 3 l ' V ivllllll l f 1 2 T1 ff: 1 fr Al-455' Q c, I from the stains of their sophomoric trans- gressions. IW y my The class of '37 returned in the fall of '34 i X . ' to face a large and aggressive group of fresh- men. Under the leadership of Ryan and Nothnagle, a strict and eflicient Vigilance Committee enforced the Freshman rules. The Freshmen were sportsmanlike in their attitude and everybody enjoyed the amusing antics of the victims. The Rope-Pull was an easy victory for the Sophomores and, in establishing a new custom, the winning team waded through the waters of Mirror Lake after the defeated freshmen. The rest of the year was also very eventful. Fraternity and sorority rushing came along and broke up the groups into various fraternity or sorority pledgees. The mid-year examinations reduced the numbers considerably. The remaining group entered into campus activities and made successful debuts in college sports, debates, and dramatics. The examinations in June left them with fewer numbers but a more compact group. The Freshman rules were gradually relaxed and the confident class of '38 prepared for the Pig Roast. In a little clearing just OHA the North Eagleville road and about a mile from the campus, on December 14, 1934, the Freshmen won a well-earned victory. With seven minutes to go, a group of about thirty Sophomores made a smashing attack but the superior numbers ofthe Freshmen stopped this glorious but futile effort. For seven exciting minutes, the Sophomores tried to fight through to the side of the pig and only stopped when the Student Senate announced the Freshmen as winners. The Freshman hazing ceased and the two classes became very friendly. The class of '37 realized after the mid-year examinations that their days of ease were over. A select group remained, a group which suddenly knew the true value and responsibility of college life. A new and strong devotion to worthwhile ideals became manifest. They are now confident of success and of adding new glory to Connecticut State College. 93 we V 2 . fi . ti H i. .uf .LW -4 , . N .-A 0:4 , ..f.-',":1-fzsif-1 ,1'If'2S5'?'72 Zi: 151551 '-4 313' I.':'s.-ffi7f'fT if ' if :-ff2'S'f:f- C1211 'Qfi'..t.-5 IJ5- 5- - 1 AQ- V -2 71" ,-i:.'.': f',,.,. 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J.-. t CLASS MEMBERSHIP MARJORIE APEL, Science SAMUEL SANTINO ADDARIO, Arts ALFRED WILLIAM AIKEN, Agriculture BARBARA EVELYN ALEXANDER, Arts ESTELLE LENORE ALPERT, Arts BARBARA FRANCES AMIDON, Arts HARRY WILLIAM ANDERSON, Mechanical Engineering ARLINE BRANCH ANDRUS, Home Economics I RICHARD ARNOLD, JR., Science MILTON AVROCK, Science ETHEL VIOLA BAILEY, Horne Economics DOROTHY JEANNETTE BARBER, Science RICHARD BARRELL, Science FRANK BELDEN BAUER, Mechanical Engineering ALBERT SLOAN BEECHER, Agriculture MASON STODDARD BELDEN, Agriculture FRED COUSE BENNETTO, JR., Science JULIA, LEONTINE BIENKOSKY, Arts SANFORD MILTON BIRNBAUM, Science DAVID JAMES BLICK, Science JOHN CURTIS BLUM, Science NELSON DOWD BOWES, Agriculture KENNETH ARTHURBRADLEY, Science MARJORIE MABEL BRADWAY, Home Economics MARY FREDERICKA BUCKINGHAM, Arts JOSEPHINE CAMPEGLIO, Arts ALEXANDER CAPASSO, Science ELIZABETH PATRICIA CAREY, Arts FRANK ADOLPH CARLSON, Mechanical Engineering THOMAS ALFRED CASTAGNA, Arts. MARION PRISCILLA CHAMPLIN, Home Economics ALPHONSE ROBERT E. CHAPANIS,'Arts JOHN OLIVER CHAPUT, Arts SAUL MENAS CHERNOFF, Science HENRY THURSTON CHILD, Agriculture ADDISON LEANDER CLARK, Agriculture ONOR LOUISE CLARK, 'Arts RICHARD GORDON CLARK, Mechanical Engineering MARGARET LOUISE CLEVELAND, Arts THOMAS JOHN ooGGER, sam I ANITA ALINE COMEAU, Science KEITH HAZARD COOK, Arts BRADFORD DEAN CROSSMAN, Science MIRIAM LILLYAN CUPINSKY, Science FLORENCE SYLVIA DAVIDSON, H0rne,Ec0n0niics ROBERT HENRY DAY, Science MARGARET RUTH DEAN, Arts ROBERT WALLACE DEAN, Science JOHN JULIUS DELEHANTY, Science nr: -1 t. I , -M ml- tall illl wi fbi Q77 ef Lili! ,. fl, Essex, Hamden, Norwalk, Danielson, New Haven, West Willington, East Hampton, Simsbury, Columbia, Hartford, Hartford, Norwich, New Haven, Hartford, New Haven, Newington, Hamden, Torrington, Plainville, Stafford Springs, , Terryville, Old Saybrook, Middlebury, Stafford Springs, Chester, Canaan, Hamden Thompsonville, Hartford New London ' A Hartford Bridgeport Waterbury, New Britain Woodstock Lebanon South Glastonbury, Old Lyme Torrington Windsor, West Hartford, Cheshire, New Milford New Haven Hartford, '- Barkhamstead, Falls Village, Hartford, New Haven, 7 J J Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut 94, J ww im tfyfxyilll fm- mf-A .al ku 12.5-:I sw M-.. -'-g-s . .. I DoRoTHY ELIZABETH DOANE, Home Eiofwmm WILLIAM cLoUcH DUEE, Any CHARLES RAYMOND ECK, seem ANN EEATRICE ELKIN, Arts GEORGE ERNEST FELL, Agriculture, IRVING FORBES FELLOWS, Agriculture I FLORENCE MARGARET FLEMING, Arts PATRICK EARLE FONTANE, Science EDWARD ALFRED F OOTE, Mechanical Engineering DOROTHY CLAIRE FOY, Arts ROBERT EUGENE FRANZ, Science ELAINE RUTH FRAPPIER, Science SAMUEL FUHR, Arts THELMA GANS, Home Economics ROBERT WILTON GENTRY, Science CRAWFORD PAUL GILLETTE, Agriculture IRVING GOLDBERG, Science MAE GOLDSTEIN, Arts HELEN FRANCES GOOD, Arts CHARLES GOODALL, Arts PAUL FRANCIS GOULDING, Arts RAYMOND CHARLES GRADY, Science JAMES OSBORN GRAY, Science RALPH LOUIS GRECCO, Science BETTY GREENSPUN, Arts ROBERT HOLCOMB GUIBERSON, Science JOHN HENRY HALPIN, Arts WILLIAM ROBERT HARTIGAN, Science WILLIS HARVEY HAYES, Agriculture BARBARA CECELIA HAYWARD, Arts HAROLD GEORGE HELMBOLDT, Agriculture MORGAN YALE HIMMELSTEIN, Arts LOUISE CAMPBELL HUBBARD, Home Economics EDRIE GERALDINE HUMPHREYS, Arts WILLARD COMSTOCK HUNTLEY, Science HAROLD WOODBRIDGE HURLBUTT, Mechanical Engineering ADELAIDE GERTRUDE JAHNES, Science CHESTER ARTHUR JOHNSON, JR., Agriculture LLOYD WINTHROP JOHNSON, Agriculture OSCAR HENRY JOHNSON, Agriculture CHARLES EDWARD JOHNSTONE, Science A JULIUS ALBERT KARP, Science ROBERT HEALD KENNEDY, Agriculture PAUL JOSEPH KONDLA, Science EUGENE HAROLD KONE, Arts ANDREW FRANK KOVACH, Science NATALIE MARIE KOZESKI, Home Economics JOHN BOURGARDE LAPOINTE, Science DORIS JESSIE LAVOVITCH, Science 95 itil .. - .., ,..., .. - vw,-: IV.,-yr. - -,-Nr .-, f.- trfgvrz- .,. ,-1::-n-15.--QQ!--. 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J:-'f-'f-1:-Tai me 2.61:-1, 'e7--:Jim-.-q.,2ir,x-..4-fzxrf' ' vis:-f+ 7 7 7 A 7 7 7 7 Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut ARTHUR WILLIAM LEE, Arts MORRIS LEVILOFF, Arts HOWARD LEVINE, Science FRANCIS WILLIAM LOONEY, Science SIGURD LOVDAL, Agriculture HAROLD WILLIAM LUBCHANSKY, Arts GEORGE LEO MGANDREW, Agriculture EDMUND ALLAN MAINES, Science GEORGE ALBERT MANSOLF, Science DORIS BLAKE MATHEWS, Home Economics ESTHER ELIZABETH MEAD, Agriculture FLORENCE LOUISE MEAD, Agriculture JAMES JOSEPH MEEHAN, Am JOHN ANDREW MEEHAN, Arts WILLIAM FLAGG MIDDLEMASS, JR., Science ABRAHAM MINDELL, Science FRANK JOHN MONCHUN, Arts HARRY HAMILTON MOORE, Agriculture SAMUEL MOPSIK, Arts ALLAN RANDOLPH MOREHOUSE, Arts RUSSELL THOMAS MORIARTY, Mechanical Engineering VIOLET VIOLA MORSE, Science JOHN EDWIN MORTON, Mechanical Engineering SNOW GENE MUNF ORD, Science CARL JOHN NIM, Mechanical Engineering ARTHUR GUSTAVE NORMAN, Agriculture BARBARA WINIFRED NORTHRUP, Science LESTER AMBLER NOTHNAGLE, Mechanical Engineering JOHN HENRY NOYES, Science DAVID PAUL O'BRIEN, Arts THEODORE SEYMOUR OWERS, Arts BIRDSEY GAIL PALMER, Arts ELIZABETH COMSTOCK PALMER, Agriculture ELEANOR KNIGHT PENDLETON, Home Economics VERA CATHERINE PERRELLA, Science MARJORIE ELIZABETH PIERCE, Science WILLIAM PODOLOF , Mechanical Engineering EDITH JULIA POIT, Arts J J JANE ELIZABETH PRATT, Arts r ' WALTER AMOS PROVENCHER, Science , EDWIN ARNOLD QUIST, Agriculture SOFIE SOOKY RAFFEL, Science ' GEORGE HAMLIN RALEY, Mechanical Engineering ROBERT WILLIAM REID, Science SYDNEY RHEIN, Science LLoYD JOSEPH RoBERTs, some f DANIEL EDWARD ROBINSON, Agriculture WILLIAM MILTON ROGOFF, Science JOHN FREDERICK ROWLSON, Agriculture Waterbury, Connecticut Colchester, Connecticut New Britain, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut Southbury, Connecticut New London, Connecticut Bridgeport, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut Wallingford, Connecticut Palmer, Massachusetts Stamford, Connecticut Stamford, Connecticut Putnam, Connecticut Putnam, Connecticut New Britain, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut Colebrook, Connecticut Norwich, Connecticut Darien, Connecticut F orestville, Connecticut Bristol, Connecticut Stratford, Connecticut ' Windsor, Connecticut Woodmont, Connecticut Stamford, Connecticut West Haven, Connecticut Bridgeport, Connecticut Old Lyme, Connecticut Portland, Connecticut Manchester Connecticut North Stonington, Connecticut Riverside Connecticut Madison, Connecticut Waterbury, Connecticut Norwich Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut Thomaston Connecticut Plymouth Connecticut Longmeadow, Massachusetts Georgetown Bristol Riverton Bridgeport, New Haven Hartford Norwalk East Haven Plymouth lllfllll till QW aim s'ustr small Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut 96 'I 2 in ill '56 FLORENCE RUTHENBERG, Science CLARENCE JOSEPH RYAN, Science HILDA MILDRED SABLE, Arts LUCILLA MURIEL SABLOFF, Arts JASON SALOMON, Science IRVING SALOVITZ, Arts EDWARD ARMINGTON SAMMIS, Mechanical Engineering JOHN SCARCI-IUK, Agriculture FRANCES KOEWING SCHENCK, Agriculture MANUEL SCHIFFRIN, Science CAMILLA BARBARA SCHILLINGER, Science CARL NORMAN SCHMID, Science WALTER WAINWRIGHT SCOTT, Agriculture MARY AGNES SHANLEY, Science NORMAN SAM SHAFER, Science JACOB SHAPERA, Science ISAAC SHENDELL, Science NORMAN MERCIER SHIPLEY, Arts LOUIS SILVER, Science KATHERYN MARTHA SOMMERMAN, Science CATHERINE MABELLE SMITH, Arts MERRILL ROBERT SOLTZ, Arts HARRY SPECTOR, Science GILBERT LANE STANNARD, Agriculture HAROLD DANIEL STONE, Science MILDRED BEATRICE TAREILA, Science PAUL THOMPSON, JR., Agriculture HOWARD CLARK THRALL, Arts EDITH THELMA TREAT, Science JULIET TRYON, Arts AILEEN ASTLER WAFFENSMITH, Arts FRANCES ELIZABETH WALCH, Home Economics WILMA DUNHAM WALKER, Horne Economics ELIZABETH TAFT WARNER, Arts SAUL WEBER, Arts STANLEY EDWARD WEDBERG, Agriculture ARMIN ALBERT WEHRLE, Agriculture IRVING SOLWIN WEINER, Science MYRON WEISLER, Science SIEGFRIED WILLIAM WEISS, Science MARGARET ELIZABETH WENGER, Arts JOSEPH NELSON WEYMOUTH, Science RICHARD GIBBS WHEELER, Agriculture GILBERT EDWIN WILEY, Science ALFRED MORTON WILLIAMS, Agriculture EDWARD FRANCIS WOZENSKI, Science FRANCIS EDMUNDS WRIGHT, Science RAYMOND MILTON YOUNG, Science ELMER BERNARD YUDOWITCH, Arts JOHN FREDERICK ZIMMERMANN, Arts 97 WW. . ..,..- .4 -.--.---1:::-',-r----- . . ,. .. , . .,... --,. -X: :LT .rp -If -- 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Carmel Norwalk, New London, Hartford Clinton Rockville Waterbury New Haven Windsor Seymour Willimantic New Haven, Hartford, Mansfield Center, Storrs, Hartford, Bridgeport, Thomaston, Hartford, Uncasville, Clinton, Windsor Locks, New London, Winsted, Wethersfield, Washington Depot, Bristol, North Windham, Moosup, Hartford, Danbury, 1- 2 1:-1 J:-Q1 12:ws1'-:far..:-11.31112-2E.1f-9a s :ref-.-. W .-"ii--e-5-1-:figV--1-Q-:Las -,- 1 .4 7-e 6.-Lei' TT' "' ' .1,-.-.gg -,--.4, , - .- -Q.. nf" Q - S ,up J-, -3, gr... . ... .G-. ,g..- . ht... .,,....,, ,tw --O.- A,-4. z 1 'J R.'+.-V-'-1.-Ak: "NskLD'v Civ- ' TN- -Y' TW - - , '-- -'::xf1.r: dvr N- -.x sane-1 xZ'f'::-:'-an I -91,2 ' -1.- fgs-ive rzxzzwzgf- -- :sz-2? ks: se- -My -fs-is '1-- rss: .v i -v':n .-sa.-- eps-fx? - -:. - . z-r a -:im - ,.- 1 1-,nga p-',:.- -,.-- -. : 3-,.,-n..,..'fr x.-xXf,g.'. 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Sharpe, Sec. of Connecticut State College. It took a week to acquaint themselves with their new surroundings, and to set up their new homes. No sooner were they established when a much larger crowd of people came to inhabit the same grounds. Those upper- classmen immediately took the new settlers under their care, and invited trouble by making them follow certain rules, and by insisting that the male members wear green caps, and the fairer sex wear green bibs with their name printed on in large white letters., These self-appointed leaders inflicted punishment whenever they saw fit. Undaunted by this, the newer race, which we shall call Freshmen, plotted to overtake the Soph- omores in one way, or another. War was rumored around the settlement, and on the afternoon of October 18, as dusk was falling, the Sophomore clan gathered on one bank of Mirror Lake and the explorers on the other. The rope was stretched across the lake and the traditional Rope Pull began' IO0 'mf' gizuilfl QM? C-,Y -7.,, ,---, f. 1122 ill sl., -4 - n . J 1, W... - . .. - N, f fl WL iw fill amass my Grunts and groans were emitted by the ,Q an fighters, while squeals of delight or "Oh,s" my I ' of disappointment rose from the spectators. The new explorers weakened, slipped into-the water little by little, and then suddenly regained their former position, extra help having arrived on the end of the rope. The Freshmen were disqualified for that, and so the entire group, girls excluded, was forced to wade through those icy, muddy waters while the Sophs, grin- ning, stood by. Determined by this event that they would overcome those Sophomores, the explorers continued to make shrewd plots. Thus it happened that on December 14, the Battle of the Pig Roast was fought, with the result that the Sophs gave in to their Uunderlingsf, The battle was resumed on Valentine Battle Field, and again the Freshmen shouted the cry of victory, having bound up the leaders of the Sophomore tribe. After this the two forces compromised and each went about their way. The Freshman clan has once again settled down to business and at present they are striving for higher ideals and are attempting to perfect their education in every way possible, always bettering their best. Mention must be made of the excellent sportsmen that came with these explorers. They broke through with an unexcelled football team, and a basketball team almost as fine. It did not take them long to bring fame and glory to their tribe. IOI 1 4 ' . .'Tt 2' f7:'fA"' .i , yn s H ,J 'K as xii LJ 4 1, Q R w .f f.: .A 4 . , . , . , ., , .-, , ..,s - s..- J-.,fr.vQa-:X-4::ff'-,-21-.'f11Ei5i?ei1 5:iei5f? -1132.55-fifil-fliiiiiijyiz5'E.i5a:f2.: '-151,-r 1- E':',.f-is-F53 .f ' 1 , Q V - , , f- . -' ' - ---T 1 :F-ttf '- 'Z 1 - fYi':',E.iE -1- -g'r'ffg"14-. A-:ci l2I.s.:""'L'.1: -dt'1?.::,: 1:1-A-:.,:1gL:,g.3L -5 'gs gg-'-I-.givfi '4,-,2qr',j:-x1- ' 34,9-. 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A -, ' V , . . , .17 . . f 1-"-'M '-'-21212 '-nfs.fi-1"'.:T?r1'--T f: s-TP TQ:-'I-I-ft: .'-2551 Arg:-iv'5J'I:fi?1-121'ff?-if-Ls-Lillie-fbf-:Javr' ""-5'I::::,.- T:-isrlzsf-:A,::11-:ci,:'s:.-' f+.-f,Q.--':-QTL'-':1i'.aP-11-4 -5'--4,-.-1:11-+,1 ,-qv: ,:3-g:.,--.- 5-'AH 5:11 -tc. -'.':'5f.:: , . u Q. 1 1 ff Q- gig-1 ,:1:.".1f .i-A .r Y-'3:1,:,1 gg:-'f-11'L'1:1Lg5':1 ,S-:gig :'I1-Sri" 2-tfeif:-'qis-ri'-fr.: --is-?l+5':5vQr,::g:, -,f,::IFJ.g.":-g::.,::t31:rs-5551-3452-':'-Er17-:.gf2Al1':5:?::1:3,-:5:a.f?: Qfw-1,122-if-1: 'ZFQ123 :L g.rE5'vQ-5 "1--Zflfri-,-f: 'P' fqf- r.-E-. ef- f -. Q- i " f -,, -.1 -ai:.- f' - 1.f.1Z1z1:-'-:g,:,:-7I,411-1'gd::5542-ff-53g."E-w--fairs 55+2:26':::1gSi3gzfQ,fg::121 A434145 .ag:EQ-1:1-5-3:-isexvzii7f.? '-1--:5:br,f:'7:45?,?q:ff-sizfggizifzggzea 'if-2:1211.-1:1-yiiceit-.zyziilr-12xv''-pig:-11.-Feiss nf--if '31-T--,,g',f-1?,"L",C'g-,z V -N t 5 Y V: ,- . jfg1j,5.1,-'Vg-335,.ggfga,fgggf--lsizegifi :si?3ingQa-1-EL Ffa: . -fp' " 5 5' , r-'-1 f.-Y ' --- f"' r'l'1' '11 4::- 1:f'rP?7 '5E ss:.+L':Y,:.-Bti:-45:0-:q:5 f-ir:-'airb ':fN2f'F'l2-,- efffi-P' 'slat-aelrltsizv 'f:':1.:' -is-gafiiul-:+:i:.g yicfgg-.i:.,:3:1--f6l5g11,5::g'11 '35-.gg-1:1513-.,,-:L-.fax , 15133, ,931 ynqggzg iz-:xv ,'-:Tg3fEf7h'g,j J.-13-Q 1.,:'-.-.-iY5-- -15:--is , .2-' - . , - ' , - 3 CLASS MEMBERSHIP MURIEL KATHERINE ABBOTT, Home Economics EVELYN GROSSMAN ALEXANDER, Science ERNESTINE JANIS ALLING, Science WILLIAM TARAS ANASOVICH, Science MARTIN WILLIAM ANDERSON, Agriculture MARION KATHERINE APEL, Home Economics MORRIS APPELL, Arts CLAIRE PAULINE ARBITMAN, Science MARIE ATKINS, Arts GROVER, CALKINS ATWOOD, Agriculture THERESA ORISS AUGER, Agriculture GEORGE EDWARD BACKES, Science ALICE IRENE BAILEY, Home Economics GLADYS LORRAINE BAKER, Arts ROBERT JOHN BALDWIN, Science SARAH AMELIA BALLARD, Science EDWARD CHRISTIE BANFIELD, Agriculture DAVID SEYMOUR BAUMSTEIN, Science NEAL EATON BAYARD, Mechanical Engineering EILEEN ELIZABETH BEAUCAR, Arts OLIVER ELIHU BECKLEY, Science LEONIE BANNING BEEBE, Arts LLOYD VINCENT BEEBE, Science HENRY RICHARD BEIGERT, Agriculture BERTRAM LESLIE BERNSTEIN, Agriculture ARTHUR HAROLD HALL BIFIELD, Science GORDON PRINCE BISHOP, Mechanical Engineering WILSON PRINCE BISHOP, Mechanical Engineering ISAAC SAMUEL BLONDER, Science , BERNICE ALICE BLUME, Home Economics WILLIAM M. BOYCE, Science ARLINE GERTRUDE BRACE, Science ADELINE BRENNER, Science FRANKLIN NATHANIEL BROCKETT, Agriculture VIVIENNE BROWN, Science . FRANK VICTOR BUCCIARELLI, Agriculture IRVING BURNESS, Arts , GLADYS MAE BURR, Science GRANVILLE LINDSAY BURTON, Arts ARTHUR HUGH CAMPBELL, Science PAUL EUGENE CARNEY, Agriculture FREDERICK GIBSON CARR, Science OLIVER CARTER, Arts JULIA C. CASE, Science GEORGE V. CASSEL, Mechanical Engineering FRANCES MARY CASHION, Science EARLE FRANCIS CATON, Science JOHN CHANDA, Agriculture A JOHN HARRY CHASE, JR., Science RUDOLPH EDWARD CHOUN, Agriculture ' ' Lg fm ffl rf' .... ,N ull ll: Em tiff f- ', . 1 fi.. 4 ,,,1,.A. - iffy, .QNX . , . .,..-J -MAX Jwyxksl 1 1 Bristol, Waterbury, Torrington, Seymour, Manchester, Manchester, New Britain, Bloomfield, Gaylordsville, Warren, Thompson, Wallingford, A Hartford, West Cheshire, Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Elmhurst, Long Island, N. Y. Putnam, Hartford, Hartford, Wallingford, Bristol, U Branford, Old Lyme, . Storrs, Bridgeport, ' Bridgeport, Hartford, New Haven, New Haven, Waterford, Ansonia, Hartford, . East Hartford, Waterbury, sufiieid, Stamford, New Canaan, Hartford, Higganum, South Kent, West Hartford, Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Waterford, Connecticut Guilford, Connecticut East Hartford, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut Milford, Connecticut Manchester, Connecticut Wethersfield, Connecticut Derby, Connecticut Bridgeport, Connecticut Bridgeport, Connecticut I02 A sm' WI" !fss,ffmr2l tug -wilif' THOMAS JAMES CICCALONE, Science East Hartford, Connccticut ELIZABETH MIGNON CLARK, Science New Canaan, Connccticut EDGAR HALE CLARKE, Science Mancncstcri Connecticut VIRGINIA TURKINGTON COAN, Arts Derby, Connecticut JUHN DOUGLAS COE, Arte Waterbury, Connecticut KATHARINE GORDON COLLAMORE, Arts Essex, Connecticut MARK ABBOTT COMPAINE, Science Hartford, Connecticut HELEN KATHRYN CONLONG, Home Economics Waterbury, Connecticut MAE STAMEN COOPER, Arts Norwich, Connccticut ARTHUR IRVING COUNTRYMAN, Science New Haven, Connecticut STANLEY DANILWICZ, Science Norwich, Connecticut ALTHEA ISABEL DAVIS, Science Franklin, Connecticut IRVING GILMAN DAVIS, JR., Arts Storrs, Connecticut MYLENE JANE DAY, Home Economics Hartford, Connecticut LAWRENCE WILLIAM DEAUVILLE, Science Norwich, Connecticut JULIUS DIPERSIO, Science Meriden, Connecticut RUTH ELLISON DONAHUE, Arts Norwich, Connecticut LEONARD RAYMOND DONOHUE, Science New Haven, Cenneetient WILLIAM GERRISH DREISBACH, Arts East Haven, Connecticut JOSEPH F. DRAY, Science New Haven, Connecticut DONALD ACKLES DRISCOLL, Science East Hartford, Connecticut JOHN FRANCIS DRISCOLL, Science New London, Connecticut WILLIAM GERALD DRISCOLL, Science Torrington, Connecticut FLORENCE EMMA DYSON, Science Meriden, Connecticut IRENE ELIZABETH DYSON, Science Meriden Connecticut ROBERT REYNOLDS EATON, Science StaHqord Springs Connecticut ALFRED CARL EITEL, Mechanical Engineering Middlebury, Connecticut JOHN ENNIS, Science Stamford Connecticut LUCILLE ROSE ESPOSITO, Arts New Haven Connecticut IRVING JULIUS ETKIND, Science New Haven Connecticut RONALD FREDERICK EWING, Agriculture Hartford Connecticut JOHN THOMAS FALLON, Mechanical Engineering Norwich Connecticut CHARLOTTE BERTHA FANDILLER, Horne Economics Waterbury, Connecticut FRANK FRANCIS F ERRIGNO, Science Windham Connecticut ROBERT LESTER F LAHERTY, Science 'MCridCn, Connecticut LESTER SAMUEL FLEISH, Arts H21fffO1'Cl, CO11116CtiCut MARJORIE EDITH FOOTE, Home Economics Hebron, Connecticut ALEX FQX, Science Willirnantic, Connecticut SEYMOUR FRANKEL, Science South Norwalk Connecticut ARVID CHARLES FREEBERG, Mechanical Engineering Montowese Connecticut CAROLINE ALBERTA FRENCH, Home Economics Stratford, Connecticut RUTH ANN FROEHLICH, Home Economics B1'iS12Ol Connecticut JANE FOOTE FULTON, Home Economics New Haven CO11116CtiCut BARBARA NICHOLS GALLUP, Science West Haven COHI16CtiCut EDWARD PETER GAYER, Agriculture Wallingford Connecticut BERNARD JOSEPH GECHTER, Science New Haven COH11CCtiCut RoBERT GECHTER, science New Haven Ccnnecticut WALTER LOUIS GEER, Science Ncfwich Connecticut ROBERT HARRY GOLDMAN, Mechanical Engineering Bridgeport Connecticut JACOB GOLDRING, Science Hartford Connecticut ANNA MARIE GoL1oK, science Rcckville, Connecticut I03 4 ,nip gi iigg jj fti .Nfl l'fiJ DWF lifb'-tiJ'ielri1 CUE , .ary .f . - ,-ti.N,:1-' if- 12: "'Z1'2'.PTJCS-ITRI?-'1'2'1SY1TlT?'Tw7'L" i V 'J'-'TT' "iTV 15' ' T "ff-f'! 1' :Tl 32 ' -T'-T"""' 'TT-T 5 K' "" ' " ' . 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X CHARLES IVIORRIS GRANNICK, JR., Science MARGARET IVIOIR GRANT, Arts ERNEST ANTHONY GRASSO, Mechanical Engineering HELEN GREENSPUN, Arts JOHN JOSEPH GROGAN, Arts JULIUS GROHER, Arts ROBERT JOSEPH GROSCH, Science SYLVIA ROSELYN GRUSKIN, Arts HERBERT FRANKLIN GUENIN, JR., Science CAROLINE MARGUERITE HADDAD, Science MARY HOTCHKISS HALL, Home Economics CHARLES PAUL HAMBLEN, Science WILLIAM ERNEST HAMES, Science STUART RUSSELL HANCOCK, Mechanical Engineering ALBERT JOHN HARKABUS, Science JOHN EDWARD HAWKINS, Mechanical Engineering GEORGE ROY HAWLEY, Arts MARION E. HERRICK, Arts VICTOR HERMAN ,HIERL, Agriculture WINTHROP EDWARD HILDING, Mechanical Engineering FRANCES MARY HILL, Home Economics LLOYD NORTON HOCKMUTH, Science MQARGARET HOLBROOK, Home Economics NORMAND PERKINS HOLCOMB, Mechanical Engineering JOHN EDMUND HORTON, Agriculture HERBERT CHARLES HOUSEN, Arts RUTH MARIE HOWE, Home Economics RUTH HARRIET HUMPHREY, Home Economics JOSEPH SALVATORE IMPELLITTERI, Arts THADDEUS JOSEPH JANIGA, Science ARLINE B. JOHNSON, Arts HARRY NICHOLAS JOHNSON, Arts HOWARD DEXTER JOHNSON, Agriculture ELIZABETH SHUMAN JONES, Home Economics GEORGE RICHARD JONES, Agriculture ELEANOR MARGARET KANE, Home Economics ' MILTON EDWARD KAPLAN, Science JOSEPH P. KEENAN, Science HUGH JAMES KELLEY, Science ISABELLE MAE KELLEY, Science CHRIS STEPHEN KEMPF, Mechanical Engineering JOHN SEIBERT KLEIN, Mechanical Engineering LUCILLE ALICE KOSSICK, Home Economics ANNA KOVACS, Science JOSEPH KRAKAUSKAS, Agriculture I MUNSEY FAY KRALL, Arts WALTER ALEX KROZEL, Science JOSEPH WALTER LACHOWECKI, Mechanical Engineering ESTHER PENFIELD LEGEYT, Science ALBERT .LEIBOVITZ, Science New Haven Wethersfield Hartford Bridgeport Bridgeport New Canaan Hartford ' Willimantic Newington Waterbury New Haven Norwich Shelton Old Greenwich, Bridgeport, Darien Hamden, Putnam Suhield, Amston Norwich, New Britain, East Haven Warehouse Point Hebron Wallingford Manchester, Hamden, New London, 1 Meriden New Britain Hartford Putnam West Cheshire West Hartford Thomaston Hartford New London Shelton Simsbury Pomfret New Haven Rockville Old Lyme Southbury, i New Haven Andover lNIoosup Hartford 'VVaterbury, J J 3 J J J J J J 3 9 J J J 2 Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut I04 HERBERT NORMAN LEVY, Arts HAROLD LAWTON LEWIS, Mechanical Engineering HOLLIS CLINTON LEWIS, Science ESTHER LOUISE LINDSAY, Science ALBERT LUDWIG LOEFFLER, Arts ROGER COWLES LOOMIS, Agriculture FRANK ANTHONY LUCIBELLA, JR., Science JAMES MCADAMS, Science CLIFFORD GEORGE MGCARTHY, Arts EDITH CANELL MCCOMB, Home Economics ROBERT JOSEPH MCCULLY, Mechanical Engineering DOROTHY ELEANOR MCGETTRICK, Science MARGARET EDNA MCINTOSH, Science FRANCES ELIZABETH MACKAY, Horne Economics THOMAS ANDREW MGNERNEY, Arts CHARLES HARRY MANOOGIAN, Science CONSTANTINO ANTHONY MARAFINO, Agriculture NATHAN JOSEPH MARINUZZI, Science LEONARD OBEDIAH MARTIN, Agriculture - BERT MARTIN MARTUS, Science JOSEPH FRANK MASSOPUST, Agriculture JAMES VINCENT MASSEY, JR., Science HILDA KATE MATZ, Arts ESTHER LOIS MAYHEW, Arts ARTHUR BURTON MELBOURNE, Agriculture LOUISE MERCHANT, Home Economics PHYLLIS AUDREY MERIAN, Home Economics LEWIS BRADEEN METZGER, Science ELIZABETH MIDDLEMASS, Home Economics ROBERT PORTEUS MIDDLEMASS, Agriculture ELINOR JANE MILLER, Arts CYRIL NEAL MOLLOY, Arts JOHN JOSEPH MONOHAN, Arts ERIC WILLIAM MOOD, Mechanical Engineering EDWARD HAMMOND MOORE, Mechanical Engineering LOUIS ANTHONY MORETTINI, Agriculture ALINE ESTELLE MORIN, Science GLADYS MAE MORIN, Home Economics STANLEY BIXBY MORRILL, Mechanical Engineering GEORGE FRANK MORRIS, Science JOHN D. MOYNEHAN, Arts CARL IRVING MUNDELL, Science MARION VIRGINIA MYERS, Home Economics FRANCES ESTELLE NEIDITCH, Science . i ARNOLD DOUGLAS NICHOLS, Mechanical Engineering ARTHUR T. NICHOLS, Science t RUTH DOROTHY NIELSEN, Horne Economics I BARBARA BRINKERHOFF NORTH, Hvmff Ewfwfmef GEORGE RAYMOND NORTON, Agriculture PETER PAUL NOZNICK, Science ' GABRIEL EDWARD NUTILE JR flgflwlfuw CATHERINE NUT TER Home Economics IO New Haven, Connecticut Willimantic, Connecticut Willimantic, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut Bloomfield, Connecticut Suiofield, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut Meriden, Connecticut New Britain, Connecticut Manchester, Connecticut Bridgeport, Connecticut Meriden, Connecticut Gainesville, Florida Hamden, Connecticut Hamden, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut Waterbury, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut Plantsville, Connecticut Bridgeport, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut Putnam, Connecticut Naugatuck, Connecticut Gloucester, Massachusetts Wallingford, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut New Britain, Connecticut New Britain, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut Thomaston, Connecticut Mt. Carmel, Connecticut West Hartford, Connecticut Hamden, Connecticut Norwich, Connecticut Storrs, Connecticut Willimantic, Connecticut Woodbury, Connecticut Johnston, New York Groton, Connecticut Stratford, Connecticut West Hartford, Waterbury, Cheshire, Waterbury, North Haven, Broad Brook Windham Center, North Haven Springdale Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut 7 ' 7 . . ' 7 ., .5 -if--v '- in fri?" nd W, . f--fr iT:.'. .V ,' ., 1 L, lgiq , Mila- V- , ,mg git, 1,v,,, ,H -hwy ,.. 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T?k:1' .-'LL-1? tifffe-i2'b'f'-WP? 134,-'iefff-I5.14595-1 I+: L' "--il 'fl ' ' :fi ' ' ,, si., ,,,...,,.. . ,. , .- , ...v sy,-,-.-..Q-JA---.e-Y -2-eg-21-af. -...1: e.1::' 'Y-K-H eZf":s":1x1f1SlSf?f9.:1.i5-1.----:fe ig f yfirglfzzul -:?f1 sb5:.,5,i.1555413135ix-gfjqzsgq:gl522Tif-1252223-531iffqcfvgggeg-ggggiifz-,55"gf155153:'-gfgffg g 5 Igxi 537 SY ROBERT JOSEPH O'GRADY, Arts MIRIAM EVELYN OLIVER, Home Economics MABEL O'LOUGHLIN, Home Economics SILVIO ANTHONY PANCIERA, Science WILLIAM JOHN PARIZEK, Science ,DONALD MOORE PARMELEE, Mechanical Engineering IRENE MAY PARMELEE, Science ALICE MARIE PAYNE, Arts DORIS YERDA PAYNE, Arts THOMAS IRVING PEARSALL, Agriculture JOHN BENTLEY PEARSON, Science PASQUALE P. PETRILLO, Science GEORGE GOSS PHILLIPS, Agriculture PAUL FRANCIS PHILLIPS, Science BLANCHE AIDA PIOUS, Arts FREDERICK ADDISON POLAND, Science KRIKOR POLASHIAN, Mechanical Engineering LEONARD RAYMOND POSNER, Arts CHESTER ANDREW POTREPKA, Science JOHN K. PRINGLE, Science EDWARD SAMUEL PROULX, Agriculture NELSON ARNOLD PURPLE, Agriculture EUGENE CLARK PURRINGTON, Agriculture MICHAEL AUGUST PUZAK, Science JOHN MILTON QUINN, Mechanical Engineering SHERMAN LEWIS QUINTO, Arts ANGELO VINCENT RAGONESE, Science GEORGE RAMRAS, Mechanical Engineering MARY ADELAIDE RAYBUCK, Home Economics MICHAEL RICCI, Agriculture ' EDWARD HENRY RIEDERICH, Mechanical Engineering SAMUEL GEORGE ROBOTHAM, Agriculture SHERMAN ROSENBERG, Arts ISRAEL ROSENZWEIG, Science CARL ROSS, Science CHARLOTTE MARGARET.ROSS, Home Economics VINCENT LOUIS RUWET, Science SYLVIA SACKS, Arts A JANET SCHEINMAN, Arts BETTY LOUISE SCHWARTZ, Arts HAROLD BARROW SCHWARTZ, Arts WALTER ALBERT SCHWARTZ, Science FLORENCE MURIEL SCOLER, Arts EDWARD JOSEPH SHANLEY, JR., Arts ELIZABETH LOUISE SHARPE, Arts - CASWELL SILVER, Mechanical Engineering ALICE ELIZABETH SMITH, Science DAVID SPOONER SMITH, Arts GEORGE MALCOLM SMITH, Science LILLY SMITH, Science AWK' 'ill-W 'Cl f lil-4 li.. ,nm x, , A ,Mi tl nj ,wif W i W INew London, Willimantic, Milford, Meriden, West Willington, Rockfall, Middletown, Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut . Jamaica, New York Jamaica, New York West Cheshire, Hartford, West Haven, New London, Rockville, New Haven, Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut West Haven, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut Plantsville, Connecticut E Mansfield, Connecticut Hatfield, Massachusetts East Hampton, Connecticut Plymouth, Connecticut Oakville, Connecticut Naugatuck, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut Milford, Massachusetts Norwich, Montville, Southington, ' East Haven Unionville New Haven, J 7 Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut New Britain, Connecticut Hartford, Connecticut Kensington, Connecticut Torrington Connecticut Bloomfield Connecticut Willimantic Connecticut Norwalk, Connecticut New London, Connecticut New Haven, Connecticut ' Hartford, Connecticut Springfield, Massachusetts Willimantic, Connecticut - Waterbury Connecticut Moosup Connecticut Darien, Connecticut Putnam, Connecticut Thomaston Connecticut 106 l f L1 gif EDWIN BARRY SOLOMON, Science BERNARD SOWALSKY, Science EDWARD A. STABA, Science HERBERT STEINMAN, Science SELMA IRENE STEMPA, Science BARBARA HALLETT STEVENS, Home Economics HOWARD N. STEVENS, Arts DAVID LIVINGSTON STEWART, JR., Science EDWARD PAUL STONICK, Mechanical Engineering RICHARD CHASE STORRS, Agriculture WILLIAM HENRY STRONG, Agriculture IRVING SUSSMAN, Mechanical Engineering LEWIS SUSSMAN, Arts BENJAMIN SUTZ, Arts FREDERICK HUMPHREY SWEETON, Science NORMAN ALFRED TARDIF F , Science New London, Hartford, Hebron, Shelton, Hartford, New Milford, Wallingford, Stamford, East Haven, Andover, East Hartford, New Milford, Norwich, Mansfield, I Collinsville, Mansfield Center, MARIO FRANCIS TAURCHINI, Science West Haven, BARBARA TAYLOR, Arts Willimantic, JEAN LOUISE TAYLOR, Science Stamford, WESLEY JOSEPH THOMAS, Science Derby, ALLEN BRUCE TOLHURST, Mechanical Engineering East Hartford, THEODORE OTTER TOMPKINS, Agriculture Southport, OLIVER HOLCOMB TULLER, Agriculture West Simsbury, ROBERT THOMAS TURTON, Arts Meriden, RICHARD WILLIS TYLER, Arts West Willington, FAITH ELIZABETH TYRRELL, Arts Bloomfield, EDWARD HERMAN UNGEWITTER, Mechanical Engineering Broad Brook, ERNEST AUGUST UNTERSPAN, Mechanical Engineering Bristol, RICHARD VANDREUIL, Science Stamford JOHN VASQUEZ, JR., Science Hartford, RUTHVEN MONTEITH VIBERT, Agriculture UI1iOHVi11C MILTON VIRSHUP, Science Ellington JOYCE BEATRICE WATERMAN, Arts H-HIT1ClCUr TEMMA ALICE WEINSTEIN, Arts Haffffffdr MARILYN RONDA WETSTONE, Science ROCkV1HCr LAURA STANDISH WHITEHEAD, Home Economics Washington DepOfi HARRY GUSTAVE WIBERG, Science North HEWCH WILLIS MERRILL WILEUR, Agriculture Hafffwdr NINA ELANQHE WILCOX, Science Pomffetr LLOYD RUSSELL WILLIAMS, Science Pufnamv PAUL R. WILLIAMSON, Mechanical Engineering Mllfofd EDGAR CLARK WILSON, Science WaECfbufY GEORGE ALEXANDER WOOD, Meefwniffll Engfnemg Waumgfofd CLIFFORD RALPH WRIGHT, Science HOWARD S. WRIGHT, Scienw ROSE J. zRoIN, Arts SYBIL ELAINE ZUCKERMAN, Arts I07 -- -..e . V. , .-:.N- .r,.f'-e:-s--a ---rr-,-Q-,Q ,.-gig Hartford, New London , ,. . .1 ..,. . -.. .-,-.4-.--2 '- --1: en?-f':' - -5, ...- .--A-n : -:-..- ,, -- -., ,: e , , ,, , A 14:4-,. 521- -V vs,,:.qA. .f N- Lf- 1 ':- 3 1.-,.,.--3117.5 xl'-zr. . .14 :sf-nas -:Zu--.-Q.,-. 5.-, '-.-,:.f.7,:, .-, 1 -Q N. ..,,- ,, ,,.,,.x ,, . . -t..x. . . Ky.-N,:-.:y, I . .- ,TL ,. f., ..,,- .-HX. .,.,. .. -,.-,- ,-.-.. I.. A,-G . . 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Monteith or- ganizing a fraternal society dedicated to the improvement of the members in matters of political and literary nature. This organization was called the Scroll and Pen. In IQI2, the society was reorganized and became a Greek Letter fraternity known as Sigma Alpha Pi. The fraternity carried on under this ban- ner for ten years and it was finally decided that the organization go national. Thus, on May 13, IQ92, Sigma Alpha Pi. became Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho. Twelve years later the fraternity moved from its quarters in Hall Dormitory to the Beach House on Faculty Row, which they now occupy. if 'V' 1 fr 30 ' - ,. .. ., a... 'll' VL HH wi? M mf.. mtl A Imam me -guns' r ,...x. , , ,, . ,. . . A f... . ,, , , Sutliffe Johnson Brockett Chase Nowlan F Colter Scott Piper Linley Peberdy Hierl Severson Champlin Laborde Creenbacker Ried Helmboldt Dunklee Abbey Larsen Eriksson Hubbard Freckleton Bishop Niederwerfer Wells Nettleton Scoville Rowlson Gliniak CFFICERS NILES L. ERIKSSON President IVAR LARSON Vice-President THOMAS H. SUTLIFFE Seeretagf HARRY B. HUBBARD Treasurer Wendell B. Cook Sumner A. Dole Merrill W. Abbey Melvin T. Bishop David E. Dunklee Niles L. Eriksson Everett E. Champlin Rudolph Gliniak Frederick N. Laborde William A. Linley Franklin N. Brockett John H. Chase Earl W. Colter Martin W. Anderson William Boyce Frank Carlson Paul E. Carney Victor H. Hierl II3 FACULTY MEMBERS Robert C. Johnson MEMBERS Seniors Harold R. Freckleton Herbert A. Greenbacker Charles F. Helmboldt juniors George E. Nettleton Theodore W. Nowlan Arthur W. Peberdy William Piper Soplzornores Harold G. Helmboldt John B. Lapointe Pledgees John E. Horton Howard D. Johnson George R. Jones Edward H. Moore John Moynehan 1. Daniel E. Noble Harold S. Schwenk Harry B. Hubbard Ivar Larsen Frank Niederwerfer Charles A. Warren Philip A. Scoville Ole C. Severson Thomas H. Sutliffe Harold G. Wells, Jr. Robert W. Reid John F. Rowlson Walter W. Scott Arnold D. Nichols Donald M. Parmelee Thomas I. Pearsall Vincent L. Ruwet Stanley E. Wedburg , ii i, F TL mp, 1,1 E lv fl X l A - lil H33 f' r "fm il- ,.,k,..,. . -- Q-gg iii-.Y .:f1,:1f'."vT cs- rx-,... A ff...-. ,gs-.X 11.g----.:,-.3 ---ve xi--: 1- -C 1,-..'-eg ':4.1,,.vs-mpg.--,Agar D- L..- IAPIIH l'llI Local Founded l9l2 ALPHA PHI, once known as the "Athenian Club," had its beginning back in the fall of IQI 1. A small group of students of the Connecticut Agricultural College was banded together for the purpose of establishing a club whose main objective was to promote social contact and to encourage a greater love for the Arts. The ':Athenian Club" met weekly in the Zoology laboratory in historic Old Main. It was not long, however, before it was found necessary to find another headquarters due to growth of the club and in IQI2 the club was granted permission to use albasement room located in Koons Hall. Since then the organization has occupied the Seckerson House and the Wheeler residence, its present location, both on Faculty Row. 1 1 II F-,auf Cole Conforti Hart Lally Sayers Loiselle Crean Norton McDonald Huntley Bowes Tynan Daniels Bondi Coss Sullivan Cronin OFFICERS EDWARD W. COSS President ARTHUR E. COLE Vice-President JAMES CREAN Treasurer EDMUND A. LCISELLE Recording Secretaw FACULTY MEMBER Walter Stemmons MEMBERS Seniors Carl Anderson Edward COSS Amgdeg Bondi William Sullivan juniors Arthur E. Cole Arthur Hart Victor Conforti Francis LaUY James Cream Edward McDonald William Daniels Joseph Sayers Soplzomores Nelson Bowes Edmund Loiselle Willard Huntley Arnold Stenman Paul Kondla Siegfried Weiss Pledgees Frank Bueciarelli Angelo Ragonese Pasquale Petrillo Edward Shanley II5 I - - 'df' V552 "rr ilii C322 fill Ciiifr' 5,527 ii:-F 1 .'?-'QT5-sf-12 f -T- -'-:Q-5-1:1-7.T5,j,1-I far?- ., - , - ...- . 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Q., ,wry-..., , - . , .. . . . of . v . - ,,..,,-..,-V.-9.-f-I s.,,.,,. ..x,V,,.l,, 3:53, 'L ,:W.4?-,,..h,l-.:,.:Q-g..X' , :zhifk .V JEL ,,.. "' - X '- v .exe '17--I 'L ,za-e-1'--,-:,.1:f--:.1,:: -,-. -..Y..:.,, -m.:,.,-.4-Y,., .,y-L.: h., 0,5 .,,,W,. ,,,., ,, N, .,- ,, ,NKJV hs..:,x..'.-.:.-4.e.:.-,Q.-:,1-1.1-,.'pee.-1. A-av w,g::,.:--,.L,,:,,.l 5. ,bg Q . ,:w:,,., , .. ,A 3- -5?2?T, in-Q1 1- gt If-Q-' li' 'Ll IAMIB A I PM Local Founded 1911 ETA LAMBDA SIGMA-started by ten young men who met in the old Main Building of the Storrs Agricultural College, as our institution was then known-had its first formal meeting on October 20, 1893. From the records we find they were, to use their own words, "simply a gathering ofa few fellows interested in forming a literary society," later calling themselves the Eclectic Literary Society, or more commonly, the HX." In 1906, after many changes, the HX" located in a room in the basement of Storrs Hall where they stayed until 1923. In 1931 they occupied a house owned by the College and in the same year they purchased a house of their own which they now use. .pu ff' .gs 111-111,-,fm I-1 N, f- U H I 1 II Owers Norman Burns Fritz Markovic Dunn Nim Mehlquist Klotzberger Looney Gray Brockett Gillette Blum Bednarz Grecco Ricketson Potterton Astrella Pochodowicz Campbell Tarasky Horn Turner DC1ChantY F Carl' Metzger Schmidt OFF I CERS STANLEY POCHODOWICZ President LEONARD RICKETSON Vice-President THEODORE MARKOVIC Treasurer THEODORE ASTRELLA Marshal JOHN BLUM Recording Secretary F. WILLIAM LOONEY Corresponding Seeretagl Paul Lee Putnam Theodore Astrella Melvin Campbell Harold Cummings Stanley Brockett Joseph Burns Howard Dunn john Blum john Delehanty john Bednarz Gibson Carr Thomas Castagna john Chanda joe Coe Leonard Donahue joseph Dray Robert Flaherty AII7 533511 Liz:-11 I 2:42 L'.- .- 'f' N ' --1 -Nix--' .- -fr-f--..f.-'wg --1.1: FACULTY MEMBERS Andre Schenker MEMBERS Seniors Raymond Horn Stanley Pochodowicz George Potterton juniors Alfred Fritz Robert Gray Soplzomores Crawford Gillette Pledgees Ralph Greceo Robert Grosch Hugh Kelly Joseph Lachoweeki Albert Loefller Clifford McCarthy Arthur Melbourne ,,, -L., 5, Howard H. Seckerson Leonard Ricketson Nicholas Tarasky Lew Turner Edward Klotzberger Theodore Markovic Gustave Mehlquist F. William Looney Arthur Norman Cyril Molloy Carl Mundell Carl Nim George Phillips Chester Potrepka John Quinn Willis Wilbur Paul Williamson V-.X 'Q :V Q 'f 1'--:lil ll.l.,l nl: V 1 IH - J" ' if--:5'.:fHr'f f-it'-A fi-1:22 '.T35f?-Z ge.-.-1 -..YL -11'+1ie2'f sf' '22-:lp-fi'-:2:::Q-::.SiQt :ai -T155 NL :.l-'- : 731- Qt-'1:xi.F.-1-,tj ,711-f'.-., -J - :'-??2""f.i:.r-1-' 1-'?:-.--'-Sgr:21g'5:f52,-,.:'-g-:.:,,- J.:11w,,,.,, , ,,,:4-:.:?-.1711 -.-5.-Z.,-r .pw.y,Q.:,s:r--,,- -f-- fa, A ,.r., ..-.,x-L-, -,, - - - - . - X, ,.., N,-. ... -., V,-- ...- -, c-..-H:-. --,-.- .T,.,3-,f.,.-,-, as -51:35 q,.1Q5f4, Q ..-Qi--f-.A-,---..f-.--.-fs.-1-,.,-,-f..v 5-.,,,,,-C ,..,.a,.o- .,..., M- . 4- , ,, ,Q V. , . - -' - -N -' - - vs- - --- ' --- .'--..--f' .As--:--11144-1.---1-v--5-x'f:'. .- v..-w1.,,.v..,,1i X-, .:,, ' 'Z "v-"--' 1,-. -,, v.s ,I.N4.,.1N.y- . 1,-, fm,-, -x. x--- -,-v-. - x- ., -- .. 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A- .-N-- -.-f .Av -2. ,g.,Y,-., ,NL I'IlI IEITIIADN I'I Founded at City College of New York, 1904 UPSILON CHAPTER Established l9l6 PHI EPSILON PI gained recognition on the Connecticut State College campus in 1916, when the Upsilon Chapter became the Hrst branch of a na- I tional fraternity at State. Phi Ep, but with few members, has shown itself to be a strong link in the chain of fraternities at the College. The outstanding event ofthe fraternity has been its scholarship record. It has held the Governor Trumbull Scholarship Cup several times. In addition to making its mark in the scholastic World, Phi Ep has sent its men into every Held of activity at Connecticut State College. Naturally, Phi Epsilon Pi stands out as one of the ranking fraternities of the collegiate world. II I llbllill ill? tt' P . iw... will sit! ,nj g':wW M.3.N V - A?- Silver Pinsky Salomon Weber We15lQr Schillrin Mopsik Pinsky Mindell Leferman OFFICERS JULES PINSKY FRANKLYN GRAFF ABRAHAM MINDELL Franklyn Graff Abraham Mindell Samuel Mopsik Jason Salomon Irving Burness Harold Levy 119 pw- if.: uf '- ,f '.--4-17? 1 I--1 MEMBERS Senior Jules Pinsky juniors David Pinsky Sophomores Plodgees Lewis Sussman -bf! , '-Effif V Q' .J A C Lf 1 l we "'5 if.. " .,.,-Q HJ, . ,luv Superior Vice-Superior Secretary David Leferman Manuel Schiffrin Louis Silver Saul Weber Sherman Quinto Sherman Rosenberg N iw, Q -"mf-' 1 lr'- ,sw , ,sgukhj V:-.1 . ..,, .rl -, .y 5-ggiri' Lk .3 7'-gif-Yg,i-.g.: es, 3,-i ,--QV l .1.- fxf. ., Lg. 1 :.-.f- ,-.L.-ggi, 31- xw- .x. .A.,.., ... .,,, tl: 2 -111444,--,-T .11 Ji. 111: ,c .- .4 '-113255 "L+ 52:29 Z X.: I sv: 52:21-Rifrrji 1: ilqg?-:' 5 " 1335 r -. 4-I.'..S:-fs-' z12"- -'-:zf:-x-3Q:2,j- --1-74"':.-:Q - 5.3,-,.y.5 Ag 35:-5' -f:."flI,:gG,.2f.?g15:':, 1 il, - . X, ., ,-,,... K. ,...A,..,, M. . ,,,,..,. Y. . . X .,., .. ..., ., x. , . .. -,. . K ., , ,- ,.,. ,- .A - --N,,- . Y.-H - - . .+.-.- If , .,,..., -,-..-V fs A-.--- .---,f-- ..V-, , .f... - ., , N- .. -- ,A -- gs. . ,.-,,'. ,- ,, ,-.-,- .e .-- ,- Y M-X,s . . . . . . -. , L.-,,- . .,,,1,.,.:,s fu. fx., ., ..,.... V M. Q A-,4,. .-.-,, -, --V..-,. L.. .s,N,.:.., Q.- . .,. ,f.. ,:. 4, NM V, . ,..x , I, -: aireilz 5, :gif :':.- f' fF.?,-:L-1-i-:15,1FQr , , gggn-:E--1'-TL: 'eevzflz-.:2:f"1::: '::xz'f::-:ffP-15:-ffz':rE'.-:ffl rr- ' - .11 .'.-in 2351- ':-3-',.'3-b1ztT:'12: -W Ziiqiijif is .11 ' are ' "' ' ' ' ' ' ' 'W' " ' WET?-1 i215L:-gift'-Eaiiil? 25.-:ljfifii f -X -.-.-.A ,, . x, ire. ---.. . 1. , , .. L- .., . . '-:v:f:.p.1:.,.f:.r,Nr',Eb-,-:if - .f-r-'?Ep.:vwx-1s-1 Q.-:H W 4:-11 W: :CL---1-'--r l I'IlI MII Illill ' Founded at Connecticut State College p MU ALPHA CHAPTER Established l9l8 PHI MU DELTA, growing out of the National Organizations ofthe Commons Clubs, was founded at Connecticut State in March, 1918. At a conclave held at Massachusetts Agricultural College in IQIES, the desire t0 fO1'm H GFCCIC Letter club was brought forth and the delegates from the University of Vermont, University of New Hampshire and Connecticut Agricultural College expressed their willingness to take part. Being one of the three mother chapters, our campus is held dear in the hearts of every chapter and member of the national fraternal organizations. From a small interstate union of three hundred and three, Phi Mu Delta was developed in twenty-six ,years into a national organiza- tion extending from the state of Maine to the state of Oregon. -4 .,-- . f-, ,-li - Ffa? tint f-'jg' ,f :ygfvj ,e-1571. A Y L I X A A ' V '- itll we-V Vfli "M ..., 544.47 tif-I-.NJ tht? fx itil' V.gwbr.f4rf1 ...M N Q .' W: mtsnt' lv. , , , . . Q K? fa ,I .' , ...ii W M ,- M ,A ' f A M , H V at ...V Morehouse Kennedy Bennetto O,Brien Moriarity Halpin Mansolf Platt Morton Pratt Stannard Averill Sauer Lewis Sutliffe Weymouth Bauer Clark Pollard Jaekle Abbott Nestico Kennedy Meadows Harrold Latimer Be OFFICERS EDWARD MEADOWS President A. HYATT SUTLIF F E Vice-President ALAN MGREHOUSE Secretary JOHN JAEKLE Irving G. Davis V J. Newman Abbott Louis Golonese George Averill George Bell John Dinnan John Jaekle Frank Bauer Frederick Bennetto Jack Ghaput Richard Gordon Glark Harry Atherton Rudolph Ghoun Edgar Clark Stanley Danilowicz Julius DiPersio William Dreisbach Donald Driscoll John Fallon Frank F errigno Walter Geer I2I V .3.w- ,,! rf, ,fwfr- ,, . r iw.. FACULTY MEMBERS MEMBERS Seniors John Kennedy juniors Paul Latimer Eugene Lewis Robert Platt Anson Pollard Soplzomores John Halpin Robert Kennedy George Mansolf Alan Morehouse Pledgees Gharles Hamblen Stuart Hancock Thaddeus janiga Ghristopher Kemp John Klein Walter Krozel James Massey Robert McGully Jack Monohan Hy. ruff: Eff,- llzs -1,,r,' ., 'vu ' f ,., ., ,.,.-...N.-.. - ,QQ L qv .. ... V.-e ..,..--..,-.X.A., .-..-.ef-.,-,.x..-f - ..... .. . .W . .. N -1 '... Am- e -w-- -a-.- rr ff. ez.--,--.f. .-14, N -X. -,aa -,-.K-:. Ah.,-.-,, --, uv, -r:- ,.L.-.., . f,. ,:.,.,..3 . -xc.-1,3 :4.,.4. bg.,3.-,s.,,.l,,....5V-X3 -,- -mf. -,.. ,Lv Lf, -. --X-,Hr-..-, --: e-: N Av--v , , .K Y-ff.-"-V. s. .-.f-- -f N-t--A.:--:.--M x-.17 '- -- -' ef-A -'-x '---:N-if---X---' V156 -3T'T'-'iii'-E:" 1:1-Q1,-':-qa-Jfff-1fq.f:f2f-1--47.21.-lc i .. Mg, ,--.. .,-- -.. .,,,..,.- ... .,--..-.. -i,-. .,..i,.. Tk.,-A. .. -.:,,..,L.- c, .AH .-,...-..,. ,,.,.u.,,--x a, ,, - .:.. :Q Z. -.2-1.5-qi :fs ta-:Hex :rr ret.: , -ra 4y,.,,w:-:Q .-,-, -,--,, f. .-.., .KJ -..,: N-,..Q..:..-1. .leigh-.-..:'4'..-f-fb f N-f .. - --.-. Treasurer Earl R. lVIoore Edward Meadows Ralph Nestico William Pratt John Sauer A. Hyatt SutlilTe Gilbert A. Williams Russell Moriarty David Paul O'Brien D. Edward Robinson Joseph Weymouth John Morton Gabriel Nutile Robert O'Grady John Pringle Nelson Purple Eugene Purrington Allen Tolhurst Theodore Tompkins Robert Turton Howard Wright , . --' , Him MJ 11 1 C 1? SQ ,NE?'SQEg,1311: .-, H, ,IW 1' ,.n,,.,. . in I' MiI'Illl I'l Local I Founded 1925 P I ALPHA PI, recognized on May 25, 1925, was added to the list of seven fraternities already in existence on the Hill. This small group of ten men became known as a Greek Letter fraternity, Pi Alpha Pi, and had as fraternity rooms the basement room in the south wing of Storrs Hall. The following year the fraternity moved to the north end of Koons Hall where it remained until February I, 1934, when it again changed the location of its headquarters to the third section of Hall Dormitory. In the ten years of its existence on the campus, Pi Alpha Pi has won the Governor Trumbull Scholastic Cup three times, the cup being in its possession at the present time. 1 c V lllfxllll 1' 'Nfl QW QW Nt., W, , .--E ...M X u. -. . 1 , "" ill ' J' ',, -.N-J I ,qw W i- X. , I ,xl 150, fy f- I. W H X " ' 1 'I 0-rv I 1, MQ' 1. 1. L P i'sfH".kf'! F I . mgf ' C I22 ,, .Ik e Sammis Raley Qiuist Middlemass Wheeler Belden Crossman Whitehead Cogger Collins Wallock Doane Minor Uhl CARL C. DOANE EDWIN COLLINS OFFICERS ROBERT G. WHITEHEAD WALLACE WALLOCK Carl C. Doane William T. Minor Edwin Collins Stoddard Belden Thomas Cogger Bradford Crossman Irving F. Fellows Kenneth Bradley Sandy Burns Edward Foote Edward P. Cayer Sigurd Lovdal 123 5? lififgr- I- 'Si-3?::'51'f 1 lf 1-1:2 ll' Ai- 215- A-f, 51-55-1:93-i1Q:.:'1ae5Z1f -Eif wr-:iii I 15:52-'F P-'I 'fr-'fffv 'xlflzrzs-2 seyfzifek-rr if 1':-1-'N . . cs--fi-',':'ff - 'Ek "Hr-?::..:g: .,. f-.. ,Tx --,Q .L',fx.i-..,,:b,f::xA..i,E::..:'., . MEMBERS Seniors Edward L. Uhl juniors Wesley Hansen Solbhornores Richard C. Wheeler Pledgees ' Edward Ungewitter - --.:.r.f:s:as-.uf-T. 'as-2-,f fc: L..- . President Vice-President Seeretapf Treasurer William P. Smith Wallace Wallock Robert G. Whitehead William F. Middlemass, Jr. Edwin A. Quist George Raley Edward Sammis Joseph Masopust George Morris Howard Stevens William Strong Frederick Sweeton sz. X.- . : ,-,R-if-.F .ASK-,1'3xL,l.:.-.-Q.. MA, .,.. AL . ,A,,,...4, . J' , . . f-ff-'S - 2 :"': vs- vw- -- ',-XA-.C -4- 'f-'I f '-If 'ff-r.'-.1-Y.'s'A.--.f .'.:.f.s- V..-.-:::f'fR ..- T5-T , :fait-. i.-35 43: if-:.s.,,,,4: ,nm V - -- .- .s, s-f --Q, 1-as-esffz - fe-. 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Sp nf'-if-55" ':a2.l:?f'7''rt":,zf+sz11'-nz:-'A' for-12+-A42-t-STL-TU'-M--"f-if-'we-1wf'ffff'vfi ' X Q ...A Nt ,sax wq,c,uf-iw 36 ,LN w..xc4'.,, ,rw , b ' :X , M w X f w X Nc ff, .f N,,- qw nf 1 , ,I ,yn 1 1 1 P' K 1-'K .-f 'N x 'A 1 X , 1 ah -' " X N J ,, 'rv ,, y ,A Q 'N , . S GM I'lll GEMM Local Founded 1922 SIGMA PHI GAMMA at the outbreak of the World War, in 1914, was known as the Cosmopolitan GlubQ The membership of this latter club grew but the spirit born with the original waned and the need for a change was apparent. Thus, we have, on December 12, 1922, a group of young men meeting to draw up a constitution that was to be thebasis upon which has been built the high ideals and straightforward purpose ofthe Sigma Phi Gamma fraternity. True brotherhood was the cornerstone, flanked by friendliness and sincerity. During Sigma Phi Gamma's existence it has been their privilege to claim the Scholastic cup four out of nine-times. ,WF A5152-itll! mg qw 57 124 af, ,,,, fr Ne EW V "VV" Ffqlll ffV1.'Ti , '2 ' -f ' 1.1 sl ,u 'AJ lg lil'X'fi'QNvf1lTi Anderson Diorio Guiberson Noyes Chipanis MCAnd rew Clioodall Fontane Cook Fell Nothnagle Shipley Child ead Francis Green Luchtenberg Martini Nothnagle Felbef OFFICERS RICHARD C. GREEN ' President ALOYSIUS MARTINI VjCg-Pyg5jdm,g GEORGE MCANDREW Secretagf WILLIAM A. NOTHNAGLE, JR. Trgayum- FACULTY ADVISOR Dean George C. White MEMBERS Seniors Richard C. Green Aloysius Martini H. Stevens Mason juniors Gilbert Joseph Diorio Edgar Francis Truman W. Read Everett F elber William Nothnagle, Jr. Richard F. White Soplzomores Harry W. Anderson George E. Fell, jr. Robert H. Guiberson Henry T. Child Patrick E. Fontane, Jr. George L. McAndrew Addison L. Clark Charles Goodall John H. Noyes Keith H. Cook Norman M. Shipley Pledgees Neale E. Bayard Oliver Carter John B. Pearson Oliver E. Beckley Robert R. Caton E. Samuel Proulx Henry Beigert Alphonse Chapanis David -S. Smith Arthur H. Biiield Howard A. Coe George M. Smith Gordon P. Bishop Robert F. Ewing Ernest A. Unterspan Wilson P. Bishop Herbert F. Guenin, Jr. Harry G. Wiberg Granville L.'- Burton George R. Hawley Lloyd R. Williams I Roger C. Loomis 125 ilflj 'THF Qiiflivllll tliif.. T237 ll J' : .L - A -N:-.R Y.,Vy,,...-- :xg ' -----'Li fr? 5-2 15-'-.-1sf5,:.i. gg., - . - ',,.- ..fQ4g1-:- Y: Q,-..:.:'.:3-,.:,1-3 " ' M - -1-:fag-rf.:qi.-g:,f.,q::-..s-1,-..'. ' -:f .2 .,,. , :g.'--,,,i:':.:::.g,-j: 555' xx-Q., ,-,,,.fqN.,1,c ,- ' 1-.5-:L-.fri-fi.-:sms 1:2 2 S' ffij EIN? P -s--- -----rf-sg ..- -. .. 'A-sa wg- -f-A --C -1 -:bifzafv-.:?g,.1:3 q:aj:5::'q"i,. 1. 3--51,1 ,-1 -1 . . .. .. "VN - '-'f"-'-'12 f-N4--K 'l'i.,I'-fJ- s-J-.: s-f-.-,..f,,- .,..,, . . ,.,. ,, . . ., .f-,... H4f-..f:.,.:-..-,f,.3,,e1.1..,Lf -Zqggziil - 'T Qlnix-, :TSW - 91:52 -Tmfgggifip -Fm-Z, '17 21r" 2.sz':"-' D: :ers-2-.A s:-K L, ,-.- f.- '--- -4 12121 - rs: - - wr: -V:--04132 111 ..x. , .-...N.-,,,,,... . -..va ..:.i,..,g:.s:s ,,,L if-'LZ-nag:C.:::.Tm:V4svj,v K :T h - .wr -We H ... .- .f TLQ,-2-:'f::x1r: , , -,sr M psy. W, ,.. 3, .. - , f... ......f V-,.-.,. - . . . ' 'Y' '-"1 - -'fs "Aff ee- - Nw--a,-f-na'-'fa-::f1:f::,5:i. Fsimzl-.auvif-ff:-fr F: 1-Ni-1 'I-' .-r A cf.--.a : .-.---e -p-nr -. , . ,. -21-W -- r.A:.+ 11M...f.-x:-f-51.4351-:,1W3-:YQ:eff- '11 sz-1-:s-qs.,-k.a:g.-,.,-: i ,,. .-.. ,-. ,, -. -ra? Y:'ff:4:2.1ea'2:?1-S:45.3.1-:ffc:-h5:1Q,.:,- .1 vi,-.,, ML, .,-., ,. , , . . " ll IWSIIAIN I'll Founded at Columbia University, 1910 TAU MU CHAPTER Established 1932 TAU EPSILCVNC PHI became recognized on the College campus with the induction of the baby chapter, Tau Mu, on May 2 I, 1932. Building the future on the four cornerstones of true brotherhood, friendliness, sincerity and high ideals, the social chapter has had a steady and suregrowth. The order of Tau Epsilon Phi is the largest national to locate Connecticut State College. Founded in 1910, it has at present 36 large active chapterslocated in the lead'- ing colleges and universities in the country. During the past year it has received the scholarship trophy from the National Interfraternity Council and also the best all-around activities trophy from the fraternity executives association meeting in New York City. -gu6ff'?.' Averock Leibert Krass Katz OFFICERS A ABRAHAM GLASSMAN SYDNEY KRASS MEMBERS Seniors Abraham Glassman juniors Philip Bear Harold Cupinsky Manuel Leibert Sophomores Milton Avrock Pledgees Bertram Bernstein Irving Etkind Seymour F rankl I27 . --.Q ,,-ra H, ,V Sicklick Solomkin Chancellor-Bursar Scribe Mark Solomkin Leonard Katz Sydney Krass Israel Rosenzweig Herbert Steinman Milton Virshup RN EEELJ 'WV - --N, - -f-- ---an f'-if: ff'-. gf'--.1 - 4: -4. S: .' 'g-'T-4- ' ' -' ff-L1 .f'I:1:'.x --'I-T51-V, Qc -. frc.-5--ggi: .,,-'-1: ,sq-,,'.,:.-,-P,-2 ,-, -,L-.1 4. 5.45- f- -Y' '-' "f ' '-'- 'S 1' -fr---' A - -'N-Y J ' .-"'1:-:g..1-.f.a-.- 'ffl Y.-.laibavgx-f---Q.. .--: .:..-al.- -3: .1,Yf,:::g--. .S-.ie ,i5,. - -.V - A . -Y -F..--. .Y . N- xr -- r -'N---.:"-2 L-.-1 ' 1 -Us-' T--.-V-'1:.':f g-'-:fin-f -E:'fi-15-f-5:2-'fi-:L" '-fr'-:ZNPZF1 f.-L "Eff .,v-.-.1:.-52:25LT?:p3-:55:f1Q-:5:.,- , 5- 1517 , 1-4 01- - - if - ---, , . ,N A- . - . Bear Glassman liwilil CE E . a ..- . . 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K, "Nz: :.-t,:m.4- J? 2:74-145'-i'-. 21:4-'fwf VL: Sf J' ffvwzg fav. :Ng-J.: .,,a -1 - ff- i: .-fy -2-.N .. -.r.,:-X ..- -.'..-:Q 1-c.--4-.Qy,A-.-- v -Q Wx- ,g.:fg- af. -.V '- N 'lax L. , Q- ff .-:- -- g, -51.-f:.f..:.1 I. Q: :.5:-gg-14,-4 Q .aan i-1. f.,ig:,.-3z,f?.g3C5:::3..Lg:,-5:3,-f-g1x:- .x .4 5,5 -if-If AQ., ., 1,--aF,.5,:c933fj,..735 i-.fleas-1312-5633-12: ' "tit T it . .ii cf.-al'-assi?-Qaseiw gr if R N' M " 'I'Il YI' Cllllll Illl Local Founded l923 THETA SIGMA CHI originated as the S. A. C. Club which was organized in the fall of 1893 at the Storrs Agricultural College, as the College was then Called. This society had been the outgrowth of a former club which had not been successful. The following spring the S. A. C. Club became known as the 'CCollege Shakespearean Club,'7 and from this time on the C'Shakes" Hourished. Early in 1921 the Club bought the land on whieh the house now stands, and later in the same year the housewas erected-the Hrst house to be owned by a fraternity. In 1931 the fraternity lost one of its faculty members. Professor George H. Lamson, who had done much for the fraternity. A large portrait in his honor hangs in the living room of the house. 4 VIL n if" l ' -V . 1. ,- 1,4 xv 1, '--ww , , 1 al in l l 125 lf gy il 5 W," MW' gn-fl,-king Wa 'H 15 jf2Q-gkjggg M11 317 - "' H 1. , ew. J.. , k.fi.,,., I2 8 -,unor- Clarkson Grady Greasley Wells Hayes Johnson Johnstone Hurle Robison Kysor Johnson Meehan Crehan Martin Meehan Poland Lee Weigold Bacon Fields Washburn Carlson Gilman Marland Budzilek Von Sabo Monchun Mason Esposito Dwoi ak Collins OFFICERS GEORGE WEIGOLD REUBEN JCHNSON EDWARD JOHNSTONE EDWARD GILMAN A. Brundage R. E. Dodge J. N. Fitts Elmer Bacon Einar W. Carlson E. A. Budzilek John Collins James A. Crehan Karl Dworak William Esposito Chester Johnson Edward Johnstone Al Aiken Lloyd Beebe Thomas Ciccalone I. Gilman Davis Gerald Driscoll John Driscoll 129 iilriilll FACULTY MEMBERS H. L. Garrigus S. P. Hollister W. F. Kirkpatrick MEMBERS Seniors Raymond Field Edward Gilman juniors Philip H. Greasley Robert Hurle Reuben Johnson Sidney P. Marland Howard Martin Sophomores Arthur Lee Pledgees Raymond Grady A1 Harkabus Willis Hayes Joseph Krakauskas Charles Manoogian nn, wwf! va :ff .1 1 Q., Ziff 'Qffrf .IJ A 1' ,, .,.. 2-3 L . ,Y .-Q . .,. ,. . . .. ,... .e -.L - -.f,.3s-,..- ,,, -. , ..,.- - XA-,-pw QQ.,---. .W-,. ,....-,k.,-. A ,..x.--.,iyN - - Q11 . ' :se-.Qtr -4 -. .- 13,1 .--. e-.v v,-.eff-ff., ,- ,.31.gn.q.v-zz ,1 ff - - J' -Qgac1::..A:.-51-ez :1-:fXf.A:-:ce 5:1 :-. J-5.1 :A-55 .1..::e s - -: 2 1:11. -frm:- "1 -4 'T-ti qc- 'fa-:rf--:ez -'f Q-.1.,sr1 'I' "Ji-....-. '.:4e,4 "...T Nw.-'hiv KJ :JST vvxvi-, '- -"5' ' N-'A' -. A ' . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer A. W. Manchester A. E. Moss H. D. Newton Harry Washburn George W. Weigold John Meehan Jr Edwin F. Poland, Donald Robison Aladar Von Sabo Carlton Wells James Meehan Frank Monchun Eric Mood Birdsey Palmer Leighton Porter Edward Stonich Grant Tolles Gilbert Wylie j 2 1111111 11 111 11 1 11 1 E11 1 11 1 1 1 11 1? 1 1 1'1 11 1' 11 1 1 11 1 11 111 1 1 1 11111111111 11 '11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 111 111 115 11 1 11 1 11111 11 11-11 1 Q11 1 11 1 1 111-1111 111 11 1 ,111-11 1111: H113 11111111 11 11 1111111 91211 1 1 1 1 11111111111111 1111111111111111111 1 1 1111111 1 1111111111 11 11 111111 111 '11,1111.'1111 111 11111 1 '1111111' ' 11. 111 '1111 1 111 11111 L1 11111 I1 11 111 111 1 1111 11 111 1 111 11 1 111 1 1 1111111 11 1 1 1 111 1111 '11 1 11 1 ' 1'111111111'1 1 111 1 1-111 1 1111117 1 '1 11111 1 1 1 111111 111111111111 11 1 1 111111 1 11 1111111 11 1 1 1311111111 1111 111 1 1 1 1' '11 11111 111 11 11 11111 111 111 111 11 111 1 1 111111 11 11 1 21 I1 11 111 11 1 111 111 1 1 11 1, 11 1 1 11 11 1 1 11 111111 11.1 1 1 1 1111 1 17 111 1111111111 if 11 11 11 11 11 11 11111 11111 11 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 11'1 11 1111 1111-p111.f1111111111111-1 1 1 11 1111111 1' 1 1F1'311111111f11f11 1 11 1 ,1 11 11 11 1111111111111 1 11 11 2 1 1. 111 1 11' 1 111 11 211 111111 111 1111 1 ff 111 11 11111 -1 .1 1111 -1 11 1111 1- -1, 1 11 11 11111 111 11 1 1 1 1 11' 1 1': 1, 1 'Z 111 11 111131111 1111 11111111 11 1 1 111, 11 1 1,11 1 111111 111111 11 11111 1111111 11 11 1111 1111 111111111-111 11111 1 1 111 111111 1 11 11 1 111 21113111 11 1 1 1 11 '1'1 111111111 1 112 1111 11 11. 1 1 11 11111 11 111 1 11 1 1 11111 1111111 1 1 111 111 1 1 1 1 1 .u 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 '1 1 I 1 11 1 111111111 1 1 1 111111111 1 11 11 1, 11 of, 1 1 ,1 1 11 11 1 1 1 11 1 -1 1 111 1 1 111111 1 1 1 1 111 f1 11 411 1111 1111 11111111 1 11 1 11 1 1 11 A 1 1 1 1 1 ,?-- DELTA CHI OMEGA GAMMA SIGMA PHI DELTA f SIGMA UPSILON THETA PSI ,,,- I ,q,x-.qw gJ,:.,..,:35,,I 4 y -f pear. f ,., , 1' If "sv 4 I I I 1 A :U 4' I 1 fl I , . ,- 1--. 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A.-1-'L'1'3.---gf:g.g:-icq-X24-1,-x'1:T.."'.-:wif-'-A A:'ha?-Q 'H'-'Q-' .Q-Q4 ,:1:pagQ:4-.55 if-21.7 "u,,q,1-Ifg?-L-"D-1-. 'C' , - Q--. af ,Ji -11, ,-1,-. 1 -.ff 5: -A is -.,qgz..:5fa'-2.'i?:q,:-45: ., lfrrfg s rt'-: my'fr-'tif-:ga-zfrzzralixrg-3r.:'Ng:,.f:i-ssh- :Q :'4f2:u4-1553-1--. 'I--1:51521 'F1Tiiff1:59-ffxf-I-:Q-L .I 4-12 FPEI' ff-iii: 2-1'S'f1 --5-fi.:-rfb' ....-f., J .:. . ,. R. A.: -J-:.,t -.ir .'-v.f':.:...,'.g,- -3 f.f:-Lv?--s1.:i:e17:A.-swf? '- 'f 'I gzg.. .-,, Tv- -f. 51.1-if.-H :VY-'W' "'- .ex . v-H' -k. 'i"-,- ' "- 'f ' 'N-in-05-Orb?-'ff' '4'4'L'Nff" 'f ?1.v'f'.if ' 'H '1' :Ur-.21 -'.'3'f-'.f1't-'L"- '5. ' x N ' X. -. N-I 'Xu " L wx ... 1 1 ,- J- s -- H., xy.,.wf-qx ,,,,,.-."' N f ' llEllI'Al lllll IM EISA Local Founded 1933 DELTA CHI OMEGA developed as a secret organization known as the HGlow Worms." With increased membership the interests of this group were radiated through the six girls who originally made up the present sorority, and decided to call themselves the c'Delphian Club." The club went by this name until 1932 when on January 14th the group was recognized as a Creek Letter Club-Delta Chi Cmega. The members at this time petitioned the faculty for recognition as a sorority and on November 7, 1933, the petition was granted. It is now known that co-eds wearing the cred triangles' or the red rose on May ISt belong to the Delta Chi Omega sorority, I32 Walker FCTTY Pierce Bradway Spe rs Bosworth Shanley Longley Hotchkiss G,Brien Tryon Goyette Holmes Hollister Northrop Barnes Smith F ou rmer Weiland QFFI CERS MABEL BARNES ADA FOURNIER EDRIE HUMPHREYS MARY HOLLISTER Mrs. E. Bailey Mrs. S. Hollister Mrs. E. Jungherr Mabel Barnes Faith Holmes Mae Bosworth Ada Fournier Millicent Goyette Barbara Alexander Marjorie Bradway Edrie Humphreys Virginia Coan Katherine Colomore Mabel O,Loughlin 133 ..,.,7-., Qi , . i i '.:'.f, .rr ..---, f N, -qw.-, .,-,X-'fgyxg Y-,., ck-1. 'li'-"'f-551' N-.ijfff 1 41125351-Fl--.-e?.2f.TL3iI'f-: . af'--T fs Q.-ep ,:.Law.:f--ye--,-.- arg- --...-:n.1i-,..,-.T .ew . - -1 w'-ff---- .-3-,xc , --.-. ,sr Que. -.1 --.-Af.gqs-ue.-A---,fax -1-3.1 ,- -. ..-f.- . . L, -.ey ,,,g,,,, N-.--,g,f-,, Y: . -'sf -.wc-N saw f.-P sf er s... -.,1-11--1 V.-,,,,.1qsg-: ,-,:.,z,..f,..-.,..- -x.,-e..-grin. 'N ' --M - V' ff - fs- -:--..',s-11.1-q QV: f,-rfqgs-,g5.qq,,1.-. -1. A- si .fs 'i ill rs-fa:-fag.. -:fire Q:-Lak. f. :Ere - :wa-3 me .N .. . .HV hi.- Y-f::Q.zg ::.:rzg:ifv "Sis-rv-'-T--" FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Marjorie Smith Patronesses Mrs. R. Longley MEMBERS N Seniors Amelia Kulikowski juniors Mary Hollister Frances Hotchkiss Soplzornores Marjorie Pierce Pledgees Irene Parmelee Adelaide Raybuck : H5-'55-,,:G :iz if 3'-frfffifi-jg: . :,,-.E.::,,5-515115 i' -fgjf..-g4.tq President Vice-President Treasurer Seeretagz Mrs. E. Moore Mrs. W. Ritter Mrs. W. Stemmons Sylvia Northrop Katharine Weiland Harriet Longley Katherine O,Brien Winifred Spiers Mae Shanley Juliette Tryon Wilma Walker Alice Smith Barbara Stevens Jean Taylor ifi J -.J .f4...'-'I-'TQi:is-' -:'+.vL--'-1 . . -f 3Ff5"11r1:2if-Gfliliz-51,iiawfzzqsitg ,W-f,-.-A-. ,1:.- ,.- Y. ,s c.f:.-QW-. ,-,-,N fs - -zezfelaar-.-.'-'A an-1. sv- -,... . - V., ..11-si.,-w,,,p I MM I GM Local Founded 1931 GAMMA SIGMA, beginning twelve years ago, was known as the "Ground Hogs." This secret organization yearly chose four Freshmen to membership during the second moonlight dance at the Go-ed Formal. This society con- tinued to be very mysterious until the spring of 1931, when it petitioned for ,recognition as a sorority and the permission to take up residence in a college house. This petition was approved on May 9, 1931 and Gamma Sigma be- came the first sorority on the State campus with the former Seckerson Home on Faculty Row as their new residence, The Scholastic Loving Gup of the co-eds was established in 1933, by the Gamma Sigma sorority, the purpose of which is to stimulate interest and activity in scholastic realms amongst women students. 2 13 I 1'2j":"" ' H will uit.. HH my Jfnff rf' W- f- -- .1. f, ..,...f -Jef I 35, 1 . ixsxw l Aa, y,,l UH..-, A-A M K gli! Andrus Comeau Wallace Bergin Fraser Roberts Heilman Pratt Doane Cleveland Kirkpatrick Telch WOOClfOrd Weaver Carpenter McCracken Griswold Curtlgs CFFICERS LOUISE CARPENTER President JANET MCCRACKEN Vice-President KATHLEEN BERGIN Treasurer JANE PRATT y Secretary Mrs. Richard Dodge Mrs. Ralph Gilman Mrs. Walter Kulp Louise Carpenter Virginia Curtiss Kathleen Bergin Margaret Fraser Arlene Andrus Margaret Cleveland Ernestine Alling Mignon Clark Ruth Humphreys Elizabeth Jones Eleanor Kane 135 FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Mary Heitsch Patronesses Mrs. Aaron Lamson Mrs. Howard Newton MEMBERS Seniors Dorothy Griswold A Janet McCracken Elizabeth Wallace juniors Dorothy Heilman Ruth Kirkpatrick Sophomores Anita Comeau Pledgees Isabelle Kelley Eileen Lewis Esther Lindsay Dorothy McGettriek I' 1 'W IP','f'i L, f Mrs. Howard Seckerson Mrs. Arthur Skinner Mrs. G. Waggoner Charlotte Weaver Barbara Woodford Almina Roberts Louise Teich Dorothy Doane Jane 'Pratt Louise Merchant Phylliss Merian Rosamunde Reichel Elizabeth Sharpe Joyce Waterman 'V ,- pill H Xl xg .s . ',xNs -s x t- ll. .Q.x,x.g ,,, ii il -ilq C-fri-' ,J ,nf i J 613' E322 515:-af.1:f:f 'Df'es:f:1ffgf:- -A -- fr--:i..ge.x rg. ,,:s.,1f,f.,-se-fr, .1 .. .1 .i-?i.f,:'3 5.-r:x,,:.1-Sli .iff 551.-:..1-iiifgizfis. . ..,, LZ- -'52-z: IQ fini: fate :sul-ff: 71??3ii'1-A2 -1"-Vg' 1.- in--i-3' 'fri'-31:1 S3':1,eSZ::-T.: Er- xF::::-T LT 223' gig, 1,-1. .... N-,.-ff 111. .-.-,g,--.-.--kj.-.4.1,3, , - .-xv, .N, .A,,--,.,...,- :M - Q.-..... .- ,.,,,. ...., - e-- v- - .. ..-,a-.,- . -V, - -. --. wx N-..g: ,..-ff. .-.-fv,,...,,X,,., .s.., .. ltbiffri-2'-Qs?-i.2'9L-vi -rairilfx-Qa1.-C:5: f-'fs--'S - - :"- --1--.N--'seg-x,,-.+ an-1.-, 'f-'A ' '-1"'J: "I-J."-J f-'X-f-.-1.-'-IA:-4--.'f .j:q::-,ay , 35.5, -. ,arg , ,gg 2: QTYFLQZQN s-.-+,:-.,,- -14. , :---.nr-1:1-,::Cg.3,-f.:gig ,qs-.5-zf'-f:g,.g-5.72: -,-7,--.,1:,1 Vr.-nge.-4 I W.: 11..- ,L we -. xv., , , . ..,. .. ,,. .-.,.,T. ...,..,,-, -.5 .-awe.-.--Jr-,fm...a,.s.,-f-v N,.. A- ,-- ,, -,. L. .- . . ,, "- '-- --- --lM..Y.-.-- -.: - - -,. g., f 'far ?..:- -'-wgqu Z -1-+V -,.g:,i-:-vfggf..,..5-1,-5-53,r.,,.,5:1x X "--rs--.A .-KNK. f., -,fy-.. ,vi ,53f,,,.,- .,..- X., . hx. . -V s, , v - ,1 K., -. .1 - AI! -A - :cf NIJ.: rgf'-233-".3.,46r g. se.-3-pg 51:35. .3-A-, .-i?iQgg, Flfiqjuifgffq 535:33 if .1 az.. ff- -':.': I 's:.:f:.:'-ii:1:.g vgzgi- :ze :-.:f:,1w3.3. :Q 5, 3:5 -Q-51 .ia:q,,,- s:q.k..,1i:s,,. -1 bL.::.i, 5113. :Ct T11 li iaiirariisilkilSe1ff?Piiii'f1+fP'fe:rsgf Itizeiif we-fa rs I'llI Illilll' Local Founded 1932 PHI DELTA-founded in September, 1931-was formally recognized on November 28, 1923, as a Greek Letter Social Club. The original members were eight in number, they being-Mary Alice Barnum, Muriel Shew, Carol Prete, 'Genevieve Riley, Barbara Hobron, Eleanor Rossberg, Jayne Nevius, and Elsie Cleavland. The aim ofthe sorority-the promotion of culture and good fellowship-is partially carried out by lectures presented by professors at various times throughout the year. These lectures are sponsored by the sorority and are open to the public. It is required that every member be active in some line of endeavor. I A ' ' ' :Q -ll 3 -.,-. J,-1 be 11-I 1 ,,wsdf' Kulsear Tingley jahnes Rage Kulscar Platt Nevius Dodge sreucek Caron OFFICERS JAYNE N EVIUS President BETTY KULSCAR Vice-President JEAN PLATT Seeretagr- Treasurer FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Esther Dodge Patrons and Patronesses Dr. and Mrs. Marcel Kessel Dr. and Mrs. George Saul Betty Kulscar Jayne Nevius Eleanor Rossberg Juliette Caron Laura Fasano Adelaide Jahnes 137 MEMBERS Seniors juniors V. Evylyn Steucek Sophomores Sophia Raffel Muriel Shew Barbara Tingley Mildred Valcourt Emma Kulscar Jean Platt Vera Perella ' 'A-X--. .b -. --fe-: -.v -fs. Afgzi' .--Y-,Q-.yea -f- ,- -2.21, - - --U. A-. - - ,, , . -'if 'lf' -T15..-,1 .Q 12'-.--f'fw".'7,N rrcef, ,- :L - . . d - , ,- . . , , . , , . . ' f N-' ' 'f X-" 11' . - ' va- :-we '+':.N2'-3-'S-,.-v,-fq -fsijngifi-':?L-CI? ,gif-f G'f:.-4-h gizevigg f-'-.51 -'P 'f':Z-- V, :- -- . ---.ws-Nu-A-- 'rf - .-A:---- -- -X f .-,. .- .-, , .. , . -. ,, ,. ..-, , H-JE1.. ,. .,,, , ,.,,,., ,..,,, 5,-. ug, Q, f.. --,-.,.--,5-1, ,3,y.f3,q-19515-35,-. ,X V :fr-, .,., ,L V... 5:43 ----gggnik. -QU, .F Q gr:-1'--e 1: Q.-1 .x,-,.s.. .1 ,ya-,. ,4,,. -:ev ,--W --. -'-M -xl-if-ff. "-1-4 -'--,.'f-:.s.-f-.v-'-- '-.-au:.Mq:s---,:'L,-J.-:,., .Q :Q ,..g-fl.. 5-QL--, .. . -115 ,A vrqx?-3 fhigfi, .fx .gen - --" - .L-Li, '7"-T ',,"v -N'-Cf,X4'.., N v'f'?r .3"7,,.f 7-- '2-T.Q-'34""w'x.".'Q 1- 'L f'C"!-vii.. r', 'JLN .:. 51' --' :-- . Q, --ye A , . Y .. ,,, ' f - - -' X - - -s--'A'f- -:ere .--- ,- -:X-.,,. -,- .seep --. e,..- ,,- ,.-. -N,---,.v X .-ev-r-,J-... - ,, ,d,:.1..,f--:- ..- 1 .o.,.,.-1. 17.6, J, ., ,.-.-, Y... . . .,,. ,,.. 6, - , . . ,..., X, .,.,':,.,,.,,,, , M.. .,,., , X: .i..1,,v-S9-V..L.A Qrn Y-,.--,:.: -..,,.5.- -,.-. -rg 5,---TTL,-fuzz, . . Q . '.c-Q,--1'-ff-A-. -2-T-,Hi ef --. af , , -r. ,-Ns,N,-,- A-.. f. . -,. ,,, . v . ., X. . 1- , QQ... , ,. , ., mute-, ,.,,---,gtk ,Af,A.,-,T.,.Q21ii'-159'-'5:1:5:. Nt.. . h, .rg-rs.-..,:.,:ACg,,.,.,-.V 5:-dxf.: 13-3, 2.7.1, ..,s- ,.,. .. f -.1- -Vg.-A-New as.-,.,-. v.'L-.Ivy 1.-He. --H -,f., . . me ,EU V- . .. . ,. , " 'N ' ' '- H- -4 fu'---1' . J--sh -- -1- - .'1.'1L-' it:11-xc",11-JS-1,"f-:gswfivbixzt-Hg..--:fs T11-I T '-X:'1-53256:-2-1 'T x.:1.,-.A Ag-rf -,L 4..,q . ,-. ... . .:-1 4:.gv,.g3.,. 5r1gfsQQLf2.f:-.-5'----- -: 2 -My -1:23.-5.12-.sgfs-gf.-.sf. :Q -A++ .-.-1:-.--,1..f', ..,.:,3L , an , ,-.,, ,., ,MW .- ,. , X4 ,, ,,. . -1:-f -'L --1: -- -V 7,1-.i:f:,.-:f ::::-, z5' - i:E5.n::- ' 1' gg 5:-.gg .2535-255 :-::5ggfg,g3 nllulltn lllh' l r Local Founded 1933 SIGMA UPSILON NU, organized in November, IQ32, was then known as the Cosmic Club. This originally mysterious club was changed to the Greek Letter unit-Sigma Upsilon Nu-as soon as it was recognized by the faculty Fit being in the same month of its beginning. With this new sorority spirit, Freshmen rushing and social and cultural activities, the organization developed rapidly. Heretofore not being recognized as a sorority the petition to become one was granted and today it islknown as the Sigma Upsilon Nu sorority. The policy of promoting learning and culture is in part carried out by having speakers of note discuss current and varied topics of interest at the regular meetings. 138 1 ..-. - ,,,... l , 4 ' X .., 4--. ,and Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs. Brinkerhoff Champlin Hagman Sornerman Abbott Schenck Upham Warner Mead Good Richmond Clark Schillinger Lyman Dean Smith Mead Isham Hayes Professor Rogers Cook Gometz Sperry OFFICERS MARION COOK President ELEANOR LYMAN Vice-President CHARLOTTE HACMAN y Treasurer ESTHER HAYES Seeretagf Benjamin Brown William Cheney L. Crandall Paul David Marion Cook Esther Hayes Lois Abbott Eleanor Brinkerhofl' Charlotte Hagman Priscilla Charnplin Onor Clark Margaret Dean Helen Cood Esther Mead Caroline French Frances Hill Esther Mayhew -'39 ,M N, :wil , 'iii'-W lou 1 V..- Nl li lfl tll- x, ix 'l 2 z ni VT 5 a ,J L... 1-12521 -A-'ri . -ug, L7.--,.,,,.,:.f5.555,k1::jijq5- FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Charlotte Rogers Pcztronesses Miss Edwina Whitney MEMBERS Seniors juniors Sophornores Elizabeth Warner Pledgees mg Fan' . -H A Q .:,':-r --.-1 '2,1f.r.f4-,Ja 1:12 P Q -'- 751.-L is -55573.13 -3 13,11 .. Mrs. I. C. Davis Mrs. Andre Schenker Mrs. David Warner Mrs. Marion Washburn Barbara Isham Caroline Sperry Eleanor Lyman Barbara Richmond Melba Twiss Florence Mead Frances Schenck Carnella Schillinger Katherine Smith Kathryn Sommerman Elinor Miller Marion Myers Barbara North ., A V mf' 5355354 EMU gl rl """ X' -v-"'-M1 sr- -t'f-.X-fag-+:.N sf: ff-A 1,--7r:,.5 I,-.. ,v fi -.- v V J. -C, -,K -.- L.. f . - .. ..,-. .!,a,,, L . r- .-.- - 1.-.,:-.V ,-g,,-.::,:1: -A 1-1.--ff: v.-.fre 3.7-inf. -avg, L: ,,:.7,vx'ZL::V.',L - 1 -r--"--1'J'..X'-1? -A ma ' T555-'E5'L"f,2::g-2fEr::.::'::..,1. , 'F'-P4-g'N'1.T"S4 HL.: -r,, - - a.f-..-.- -Y -R ...-.-.- ,, Y - - f -- x- - --s k Q-A t.-if-f..s,f1-.r .Aft-.. .-J- ..e,,,f,-.ig ,Tl G.: ,S -5, 14-.Zim -- Xglfxeialv 'Q ' r-1-.-Y Ar. .-- f -S -N .a-vv .,:- Q. - --' ---1 Nu -. 5593.1-g,s.f -:Q -f-,V-.-ze . an 6:4-:..'.r-saint. gs-. r --- - 5 -xa-.--..e-.f-V .. r,-..-- , - - , . . "- - -1 - - - , .- .SN-L.: ,-. ,iw--,e- .5255 5.-,Os ,A-,.bL.:,,,:r.L.,Av: 1- ,H t.1gf5i,-,l,:':r::3,g.,? ,,eTe:,1x,t:5f7, "Ee-X L' --W ' ---isrztzh.-. ...-e.-..:.s-..- C.. .. , - ,H .., X. .,, A V 'M "--1" '. J 4'-'J -k.L1-'-?.'xA'1"-''-'Q L'-r ' .sfr-?".,-11:57:11-' N ' ,.,,.L. ,. ,.-.. ,, .,., , ,,,.s,,,, ..,, L., 5' :fuer 1-2: gf:3gq::ffr,,- ,.1,xn1:ge 31151-, ritliwiz E i "lm" ln' Local Founded l932 HETA PSI began, in IQ3I, as an organization surrounded by secrecy. lt was then known as the "P1eiades,' and had five charter members. Upon October 8, IQ32, the 'Tleiadesn being recognized as a Greek Letter Club, the 'name was changed to Theta Psi. This name is derived from the ancient Greek myth concerning the seven sister stars+each sister star representing an aspiration, with scholarship' as one of the outstanding goals to be achieved. Today the sorority has nine -members which have upheld the basic tradition of scholarship, it being the first sorority to obtain the Scholastic Loving Cup for women students. 1 ' fe-Y .-- ,pill ' WHL Kaur- Wg! rrffy fj'-f , , ,,, , tu Wy, Y, xiqiagu ,Z ,D Y I V, 5 QW, g "fi 5,,.- 1,1 ,, 1. H V I FMU ' , .VY V 15, ,et-wx . , . , 1- 1 .M I' Vt- 'VlE..1 1l'C'I 1ll':.fw':f. :I ' 1,10 V Q 11,3- X , ' Gans Kaufman ' A Goldstein Spector Cohen A GFFIGERS ANNE GOHEN A President I MILDRED SPEGTOR Vice-President V MILDRED SPEGTGR Treasurer MAE GOLDSTEIN Secretaw Mrs. W. H. Garter Anne Gohen Florence Fox Thelma Gans Mae Goldstein I4I ll E1 V Til 2? ill "F QUJ1 . FACULTY ADVISOR Mrs. E. L Kelly Patronesses Mrs. A. Groteau Mrs. S. H. Dole MEMBERS Seniors A Rene Kaufman juniors Mildred Spector Sopliornores Betty Greenspur Hilda Sable M llrliiisl Ellllj 'WV l?5islwli?ll 1 . 1 1 I 1 . 11 11 1 11 1 1 11 1 11 1 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 4 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 211 1 111 ,1111 , 1, 1.11 1. , 11, 1, 1 1 1 1 11,1 11 1'11 , 11111111111111111 1 1 1' 1 , ,, 1, 1 11 1 , , 1, 111111111111 1. 11111111 11111 ,11 , 1 1 1 1 ,f,1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 11 1 1111111 11111 111111111111 1 1111 11 111: 11 1 1 1 1 .11 1 1' 11 1 1 11 111 111 111111 1 1111 1 11 111 1 1 1 1 111 11 11 1 11 111 1, 111 1111 111 1 1 31 1 1 11, 1 1 1 1 12 1 1 1111 1 1-1 ,V,, 1 111111111 11 111111 1111 1 1111 11111111111 115111 111111 Q11 11111 1 1111111 1 1 1 1' 11 111 1 ,1 1111111 1 11 1 1 1 1 '111 1 11 1 1111 1 1111111,1,11, 1 1 1 1111111 1' 113111 1 1 1 1 11 111111 1 1 11 1 1 1 11115 111, 11'1111 1 1 1 1 1 11111 11 1 111 111 1111111111 1 11 '211 1 111 11111111111 1 11 1 1 1. 11' 1 1 11111 1 1 1 1111 1 11 1 11111 1111 11 , 11, 111 , I ,11111111211111 1 1 1 11 111111 111111 1 11 1 111 11 1 111111 1 11 111 11 11111111 11,1 11 1 11 1' 1 111111, 11111 511 1'11'11111111'1 1 1 . 111 1 11 11 11111111 1 11 11111111 " 11 1 111, 1'11,11111, , ,1I ,1 1,, 11 . 1 1, 1 1' , 1 11 11 1 1 1 1,11 111 " 111111111111111111 1 11 1 111 1 1 1 11 1'1 1 11 1 1 1 1 111 111 111 1 11 1 11' 1 11 111111 1 1 1 1 ,1111, 11 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 I DBUIDS GAMMA CHI EPSILON ALPHA TAU PHI PI KAPPA DELTA THETA ALPHA PHI LAMBDA GAMMA DELTA IIIDNIH All Y SINlIE'I'lIEL L 'MST Ill IIIIIC LOCAL HONIORARY SECRET SOCIETY Founded I92I Members Niles Louis Eriksson Ivar Joseph Larsen Harold Rankin -Freekleton George Arthur Potterton ' 144 1'v' '-kg vii:-'N 'N ' ' 1 m X l,u1, HH 461g KLM... C7 ff , ,V . ..,., W4 A 1 v 1 Q M VA I 'Ulf' lj .gfffv 1 ' k I 5 5 fn EL. -v0""AE'n GEMM IIIII IEITIIAIU l LooAL HONORARY SoHoLAsT1o Soonzry' Founded 1917 Members Carl E, Anderson Harriet C. Mueller Theodore F. Astrella WCFHCT 0- MUCHC1' John Befnafz n ' Sylvia C. Northrop Joggph B, Burns Wrlham A. Nothnagle, Jr. Marion E. Cook William .l- PiP6f David E. Dunklee Anson J- Pollard Rudolph V. Gliniak Donald R. Rob1sor1 Millioent E. Goyette Mark Solornkm Herbert A. Greenbaeker Jacquelxsf SYkES Janet M. M o k IV-HH - ms Y Edward Maitiiac Cn Mildred I. Valeourt I-45 E' ll-'lrllll if 'lll I ll' lrld ll X X , . ,- -N-,.:,.1-A-1x.-pafxgl--.-, '. . v, ., ,M iff.. -lf.f-15:,Ie-'ji-,Q--ojgjwu' -1-131.11 , F -.. -V - ,- 1.4: V-M - --:J --1- 'f '- --.--'Q' ':.e.:1 -.f.'z11.,- 14 L:-f::v:g-: N :1-:Q.'-gg-...A--. .Q-,nf-.Q-.y5::37 :.g -f - f-- . - :-:- Y :' '----- - - -Q 17,3-.X.,w1 .3 43.71 J A 45,3 gas., 11, 73 V: 1,51 egg-,Fa 1-f. 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V-4...-1 -.vw ,...:,g.':w-'V --1,.x1.-...qv-,,.,3,:,,.,.-1-w.,,z:,:,:V,..,Q5 L-:.V,Fg1.1QE,.,..:'t, jst . :xx -' -W-'N 'F N- - .- - - 4 .ef-.,T4Q,-,., . W- , .X-,V -,,,s,,,0 ,VN W - t -f-1- fr,-xv.-Q:::?:f-'H'-Lfvajzfar--is-.E-,:'-,pf-9 .zffiwizxlz -33-k ' N' 'A Xxrwf-'xo-'?"z-1 S-.--fr: -'-'-r::-- zobbhm Sn- , -,..,-,- -.x4.,.x ,. . -3-1-..-. . -, Pwafs-SQ: sskfevifviis f-1-s::2::f'f:55:2-.xqaalb 1' may ,5- I1I'lI 'I' II I'III LOCAL HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Founded I92I Members Theodore Fox Ast-rella Aloysius John Martini Gustave Frederick Jansen 1 William John Piper Truman Willard Read I-46 w KTUY' M, ,-f, ,. W.-., gui' v-g,f N :F .riff Veg di L: i 1 .-, ,,,,- , , , . .44 -..V 51 ni il ,,,jff ,j',J,g7! 6nf:X'rl',k'l 1 I, li 2 Bxlftfg ,fl l 2 f li If fl" fx 1 Nw mf .1 if Awww is 1 1 me., Q1-U adv" S Martin Prof. Carter Fontana: Brooks 'I llM'I' I Iilll' HONORARY FORENSIC FRATERNITY ALPHA CHAPTER Established I923 Members Richard F, Attridge A Patrick E. Fontanc, Jr. Richard S. Barrcll EL1g6Y1C H- KORG John T, Bgdnafz Howard Martin Russell D. Brooks Andre Sdqenkef William H. Carter, Jr. John G' Wassonef 147 i 1, W' iigggyalrm qw W QW liiilj TEH' Eliitiiviieii ami -l V limi ,H 'a'1Y,,. Lb f' WV' W" l Y -. ,1-ess-11,31-:ft-gs:-QPE: 31'-QQEEQZ-35"..':'s,2:ra -V ezrqtrfjr--,pi 'gi'-3:21131 A-21--33:5 Lx- 3 .-. ., - ir: 'Q?"f- . A " " ' 'f ' 1 .1.12Rf'-E55 13-322551,Z2'p':'J-rmwrf 5:41-Q-f--J-.-S.-' 1-N:-5 .-3:3 - p.:,,s, X . Y , .. . -'.- . . ., i, R , A , -A - .. .V .7 1, 4-.1 ., 1. -3, '-1 an '2:-- 2-.sg-:ws-fr-wi-1-xfiisaxl-:::i-?1uz'fzf:'+1f--- Rv: -:Lie 1 Tfil 'vas---if ss'-A - -wn-,-.H .-N -- - f , . ' -:, : '.f',,f,.:'I.'-'II-1-E-f.-'r:1C' ':L:- --5:5511 '.r'f.fiQ-51-:Q-,5 -an-f,fl,is1,Si: 1:.-111.-juiagggggg .1 .sry-:..5:..-N:.f,., A - 1 fn- .5 --Qlfnilrs 3 ,zg-:-::zy-.bf -:iz-.. 15:43.1,'.1.:.,qg:zg-5.,--V 1 ',, - ,E -1 , . 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'vt' "'g'Xc4 ' - s- ' - N -- W.-1 sf: :ws -' "' ?5x:-i-E- T Z-SSMR vfisf-rv-fsi:7E5 J"-is--fi-1'1-.3T2511 'QYSF FEI? L7 5913 1 12.14115-T.LSX"3SZff'E:T5-'iffaiffcff 'r-1? 15 FE'-12 QP 21:31:21 rr 1K'Iil5-7E,Y"."-121 ' N f--'f- -fri-': fliussfii' fs?2'51:I,' 5-.QL Zilwfflisilflwmifv- 3':5'h'1i21:x strsif f':,-g-zrfraz-y X? v-1-::::'r4'.-z 1: '?-Sfqg ra- - "4 1,23-' Tas fr-gs' :"-f.1s:23.v':,s- 95:1-31.1 1:34 Y e . . N--- A. -- N --. :Q -Anrszfg- 1: faQC:,,w55ga5,-.:--g.,,:,v:1:::?g.,1-is-,fr glgifgp, 431.39 -.g::,w-,4.,. -ffiqg Tzfs- .-, - - - A vu fs ,:.,-Jr -f 1-1 2-,-,.',1fg..,r:.-:a-,.-,,.f.-ri-'z1,:: -.13-: :,-g..f:s-x::- , .. -, T, ,H ..,,,, QL... .. 15--eine.. Averill Anderson Burns MZSOH Martin Northrop Barnes Prof. Seckerson Marland Prof. Will Katz Griswold 'I'lll"l'll All I'lI I'lII 11 A y HONORARY DRAMATIC F RATERNITY Carl E. Anderson A George C. Averill joseph B. Burns Everett H. F elber Leonard L. Katz Sidney P. Marland .Howard Martin Henry S. Masori ENV lilhilfli 'am gy gy. ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1919 M embers Jayne S. N evius Sylvia C. Northrop Jane E. Pratt Abbey Quick Andre Schenker Howard A. Seckerson George W. Wiegold Robert E. Will 148 ' FEEL! SHN' liiiviill Cllfg KBS l n l S I l Pollard Dunklee Whitehead Professor Young Hansen Collins Neiderwerfer Helmbolt Ansley Abbey Wiegold 1 A lllll ll MMA IIliIi'I'A HONORARY JUDGING FRATERNITY CONNECTICUT CHAPTER Merrill W. Abbey Elmer O. Anderson Evelyn E. Ansley Franklin N. Brockett Edwin H. Collins Carl C. Doane Charles C. Dunbar David E. Dunklee Herbert A, Greenbacker Wesley Hansen Charles F. Helmboldt Sherman P. Hollister Robert E. Johnson 149 . . LL 1 f' i l . "'r"4,f,y ."?' 1. .I-2. fl-. sf... Tl?-' cf :- -'-Ifn... - . , .. X-.1-cc: ff' i .115 li' -if gfgsir- . :- -3-"Jil :'3-1l2.Qfff- : .nf-if , 3511- 'J 5 A-,"5L?',:, 4: -:H L1f,Ai.l'L5. ' ' 'P ' '-.ff-5 24'--' :'7-"fs-V X1-'figs .Ti-l'S:f'C:2 5121--.-.. - .1 4.11, -.sr ': ,g1fg-g-::af-.f.5- Q 1.141 ,uvrzpas -sez.: Members Wilfred B. Young . ..,,.,. L'-'mf -fyvfg dnl, , -Jfl, H., -f William F. Kirkpatrick Leon Levitow Arthur R. Merrill Frank Niederwerfer Roland H. Patch Norman Cf. Paulhus Anson Pollard Donald R. Robison Frances K. Schenk, Alt. David E. Warner, Jr. George C. White Robert G. Whitehead George W. Wiegold .. - - 'WT NEQJ MU :SEV l H QL . ,-.':..-- -: 'Q 53:51 - ' .,ff.'.fg-4 ,gr ' - - -T- "-5, -2- ' A '.T-:if 'J 5,1-:V- -A ssh.-'-'iqsffli'-' Ig., -.f.-1:--:iq -iff' -1,1-Lis?-qzwrfzsbfv-EFS ,Lf -ij . 'f-- -..-. S.--.rg-2 l-Q2 rt-.T .-'NJ '.,rf '-' -:L-2 -fix . J- -v, '. f.'-T' T-. , v iff- 5.71.-,Z . --.1-xr .:.--,-...V g.s-- Lf, f-.:-1-y:..:, ,...:f -V41 4f-,. -- -N- rf f. 1. --.M . ,sy --fr.-f-, -. 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I 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 H1 - 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 . -df' 1 frZiffEI'f"2552fi-G12 E-av ,,.. ,,., ,,., , Ennis Scott Gilman Beckl M lf W. , Harkabus Chanda Francis Beldeiiy Aikerimso Franz 111313125 Vtiiliiii COC Hart Efik5S01'1 Sutliffe Hubbard Meadows Bacon THE C. S. C. FORESTRY CLUB OFFICERS HARRY B. HUBBARD P,md,,,, THOMAS H. SUTLIFFB V,,,,p,,,,d,,,, ARTHUR o. HART SWMU HOWARD H. ooB T,,a,u,,, PRoF. ALBERT B. Moss Faculty Advimr The Connecticut State College Forestry Club was founded and had its first formal meeting int Culley Hall on October I I, 1928. At that time it was known as the Connecticut Agricultural Forestry Club, and comprised all students majoring in Forestry and was under the guidance of the Forestry professors, Mr. Moss and Mr. Gibbs. The Club has two meetings a month on the second and fourth Wednesdays. At these meetings are 3 heard from time to time men of note in the various fields of Forestry for the purpose of stimulating further interest in Forestry as a whole among the members of the Club. It is at these meetings that the student gets a real opportunity to learn what is being done in the Forestry line about the country ' ' h ld' h F t oms in from men who know. The meetings are held at various places 5 some are e in t e ores ry ro Gulley Hall, some are held at the F orestry' Club Cabin on the Fenton River, and still others are held at the homes of members of the Faculty. - i In the spring, a trip of inspection of points of interest from a professional Forestry standpoint is taken. Cftentimes, the trip is made up through the Adirondack or White Mountains, where paper mills, saw mills, pulp Wood operations, and coniferous forests are visited and commented on. Soon after the Spfing trip, the Club issues a publication, The Connecticut Forester, covering the important parts of the trip, covering the activities at the previous summer camp, and covering other points of interest to the Club. Anofli'l'kt d"'h b dtdbteugj Cla Jac 6 an magma ave Cen a SP C e free with a white HC" superimposed which is to be Cruising Coat, and the insignia is a green pruc . I WO1fn on the left upper pocket of the oflicial jacket.. Membership of the Club is open to all students majoring in Forestry upon the approval of the existing members of the Club. The dues of the Club are a dollar a year, payable in installments of fifty cents a semester. V' President Secretary-Treasurer, and F lunkee. The The officers of the Club are the President, ice- . , u , Oflice of President is held by a Senior, Vice-President by either a Senior or junior, Secretary-Treasurer ' 1 ' of officers is held at the first meeting of each by 8 Junior, and Flunkee by a Freshman. E ection i 1 h ld an OHHC6- semester, thus giving every member of the Club an opportunity to O h Cl b the 'acket is a red and black plaid Filson 153 I ' .. . . +..,4.-- , ,- F" .V-'qfw B "f- . 'Tuff riff MY'-.. A W F is TYW Ili? fit 'fifx ill! ii :Wikis WL. Htl QW' 371 .jffff li RN uma! Ml 1' wif ' of rf: B4 ff' . . , H- A -ez.-.Sims Z iff'-T55-T --..Sxf?i-Q?ZC.il?Q-'-'Q51-iQ.5i3?I1'.-513:-X .' ' A 17531-.2-'f.-'-'f-Tf. :T-rf ':-:- . . .-, --- -- - f . --x:--A.A,- -- .--:l-ffsrfr-'2C'f:" "'-nsi' I--2,114-.1-.-vt' A-.Aa-fff.-5 Zig.--,fir - val-Ygafh f-'vviirr .2'C'.:.-1'-' ft .Tw '- - ' :-rz-,:fP-Q'-'R sg. . - X - A X .- -- - R -. -1 -fr 4- -:f':w...g-ff.: 41:--13. -'-'-a:w:1,.-1.-71 KL. --Q 1- -. '.-.,:'1:-ss-,11'Lisa,-5,sgasv-,igfrt-:Lf-,ps'f,,-:1-13.-. 3.sg-fr-HLag1.:ii'gf'.--..,'.gz:-::.---T. 239' L 'N - - .. , . ns, .,.,.., -. - -X 'us H.. -:TWV-.,: 'Ig'-.. J -1-Ziff w..-.g:- fx., -7, '. -- mv., - ,...,Lx,. .,, .A .,. . T ,.. . , , ' ' fav- . .. P..-.. f-Q-' . 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F x- A2-1-4' '-'-E--f 'CQ.YJ.-5.5 fs-Z2 1 i-41411-3: -: r -Q' --Lfvf QQ-:N 2.-I-' 21-'Lai-L1 fl-1. 'L -:1zf?:'v-HE-N ,111 :-Eizl.--N-' .- ffig- 'A-, . . 15121--'::g:::H.eg -11.:ra?e5+'-ss-i:'fe:e:-s5eaf,:-1-aeifrsixizferfz "Q-5.53:-Q-C-zssrli-iqygrawi2j.f:f:A:iB'e?:S,2:ii?:z:::f?:2ii?sg1:G:1iQ1g5v'g-agar- ra-+Vaf.1z::z1:Q::.-.riff Q.-LG: .az s5:.f:-:.-- -. - - 4. . ga, - ' --1. '..::. 3:71 1Wf,5..g'-s3g."+g-11.3313 53413: HLQISIQQM iff: 251-4?5bf3 Bzifxiifrii-sa -541i1fSE?fZiJ3f-5152?-555529:5-I:tzi?i' :'t'7.i??E F5533 53212135-3 5337 1? :'-:- I-If'- " ' -' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' -11 ' "f "" "' I "fm-' 11- ""f-'NWPSQ-xe:P'r'svf 'f'-1.-. --bw-"sf -3.221-ff+:4f 124522 -.-fre:-S. xifs'f:'f--1-wif--. f:-:assi , . .. L.. .t , .,,,. .,..,.1... ,Q . - c -. .-- c. "ff.:-1':a:'-::2Q.2.s7--.r- .LXR-S19-T142-" .-f- .-NM 7,1 :ra r-.- -,- . -.wr . . . fa A-1---f---+ Jw-Qrrae'-'a'fvf:.1ii1:i:5f:1a:fv? z..:2:Q: -:,:.:..a,...:,L .:.c.g...4? gs.3.,,,,, 1, ..,. mc. A. , ,, . .. .. A . M, ,-- .. .. N' . -...HQ .- wg,-f,,L,.V7:,,x,3,-?,:.g. 525.5,.:Z,g,g,11:-1:,3-,:5::', fzgxizrig-2f::,s:-is155.5 551 f??-gi-L,-ii. Hayes Teich Bradway Matthews l BHHCY Doane Hotchkiss Fraser Roberts Abbott Kmgsbufy Lyman Sperry Hubbard Speirs Wallace Gometz BZIFIICS THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB AMELIA KULIKOWSKI President The Home Economics Club was started during the academic year of 1928-QQ by Miss Mildred P. French, Dean of Women, in an effort to create for the students a broader View in the Home Economics field. Miss French became the first faculty advisor in 1928 and maintained that position until 1933 at which time she was succeeded by Miss Lillis Knappenberger. Women registered in the Home Economics Division or upon a majority vote of the members, any woman student applying for membership is eligible to join the Home Economics Club. The organiza- tion aims to develop a professional spirit among members, to acquaint members with greater Home Economics organizations and to bring recognized leaders in the Home Economics field before the organization. The club holds monthly meetings. Itis a sponsor of the annual Home Economics banquet and Mother's Day Week End. The latter originated as a campus entertainment for the mothers of students. The first Mother's Day Week End was held in the spring of 1930. The program was composed of demonstrations by the physical education classes, a reception by Mrs. McCracken at the President's home, a banquet in the Dining Hall and a glee club concert. A special Mother's Day church service and a tea at Holcomb Hall drawing room the following day terminated the week-end. In 1933 the Mother's Day Week entertainment developed into a May Day festivity. The customary banquet, concert, teas, and receptions were included in the program, but in place of a formal demon- stration of athletics there was a more graceful, colorful and varied entertainment, including a parade led by a May Queen with her attendants. The rest of the parade was composed of dancers and jesters in addition to athletes assembled-all performed some part of the performance. This May Day cus- tom has persisted up to the present time and the sponsoring of Mother's Day Week End has remained the most important activity of the Home Economics Club. ' . 154 l 1 4 ,lam fizffltf' .Nw li V, .gui . it V A WN- I h lv vi- le 'ffm H11 W me .elm H327 r-will Clit Fontane Professor Carter Brooks Martin THE DEBATING CLUB i OFFICERS HOWARD MARTIN P,,,,d,,,, RICHARD BARRELL Manage, EUGENE KONE M,,,,,,a,, FACULTY ADVISOR PROFESSOR WILLIAM HARRISON CARTER, JR. The Henry K. Denlinger Debating Society was founded at Connecticut State to promote local interest in debating and public speaking, to provide instruction and opportunity for students who wish to be- come debators and orators, to manage the Hnancial affairs of the debating schedule and to provide an outlet for those fired with a desire to exhibit their loquacity. lVIembership is attained by presenting a satisfactory address to the club 5 members who participate in the stipulated number of debates become . . d members of Pi Kappa Delta. Several debates are arranged within the club to be presente at open meetings together with contests between other colleges-University of Maine, University of New Hamp- shire, Boston University, New York University, Rutgers, Swarthmore, Colby, Rollins, University of Pennsylvania, and American International College. Joseph Bednarz Russell D. Brooks Miriam Cupinsky Patrick Fontane, Jr. M embers Eugene Kone J. Howard Martin Ralph Nestico David Pinsky Jules Pinsky Eleanor Rossberg Mark Solomkin , . - If 'TI I " f'- E Us "yr fbwgfml 4,57 QQ . 'itz r- 1, I .f- fm wfff Jw iw! M?-J :fi Ll H- S I' -' - -I-1 .ITA E'2f,f'.wuf i2"F' pw, 'vin .J-J -"' . , ,., . ,J-F , , . ., . --,.,,1,. 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U 'T-if:V?25"'r:51IElf:"1'3as-:Ef12,-11-5527532-::Q:SZi-a:':'pi1r'b-gelvf-' sz'-:gag-,rmmyv vrgd-:-1.f-glrirriis-E-::,:NE-,e-:Raf' :-:, -E-:sq .av-,-fic, ,-.,, 4,-,fs -.-,.,f. TR., ,.... . ., Q . , . . . , . . - .- . ,J M,-4,h,f., Q- 4-1:-:f.f4?f:1e:f+3s1g2S:5:Q,:Ev.5cf '?QQg3:v:4fSf gfggfg.,Q5.1ffrf:ff.,:Qfaqs:-1::i1:5ag5g?:qe::-ak:Ja- R-Q.-,::R,+51.2-gf.:-s - f - - .- .- 1 .- -: . -,.-..,:,.-,.-r-1-,-,-.-Q. vm- . f 4-3 .gy . . ,ws -,.--15:5 ,-L: Q.-7.4.5 :.,,-v Q, , -Jeux-4:-4-A-fr- .L-,::-:L R, 1 :Lg::. -N 9 ' ' " A " -E 'ESA if '!"1'--13-TRY:-2225.:'?Pf-212:Qmff:.5'aE11Rrfr:,'r sz -2 gs,1s:n1.:n:'.-1-T-I-,Q Cleveland Day Mfallace Fraser THE CO-ED FORMAL g Walking in a Winter Wonderland expresses perfectly the sentiments of the many couples who attended the thirteenth annual Co-ed Formal on March 22. Hawley Armory, dropping its cloak of collegiate informality, assumed the frigid atmosphere of the "Arctic Circle" with its icebergs, igloos, penguins and polar bears. An igloo formed the entry to this Iceland scene. In the center 'of the Hoor the North Pole cast its shadow upon the dancers while on the stage the orchestra played beneath the glare of the Aurora Borealis. The band of Eddie Wittstein delighted the listeners with their ability and willingness to play songs and medleys which were requested. Co-eds in brightly colored gowns of laces, silks and taHaeta, escorted by Amen in dark evening dress formed a beautiful picture in the Grand March as theylmarched by snow-white booths. The most popular girl and the best looking girl, elected in the third annual popularity contest, were awarded corsages at the end of the Grand March. Throughout the evening, while the orchestra took few-minute intermissions, couples sauntered to the igloo where refreshments were served. Huge frosted icebergs divided the hall into class and faculty booths where groups gathered. ' ' As an appropriate ending to a superb evening of enchanted melody Eddie Wittstein and his band climaxed the program with one last request: "Farewell, Time to Go." ' 156 'WF lil' If :iw - . , ,,., , . . . - ml lleT"S.El :fill QW? .QM iftxxijiyf gmgyj 'Mg ,QQ iontane Kone Martin Mason Roberts Van Beynum Brooks IPCTY Caron Wetstone Hill Raffel Pratt THE WCAC PLAYERS OFFICERS JEAN L. PLATT president ALFRED I-I. F RITZ Tfeaswef JANE PRATT Sewemo, WILLIAM VAN BEYN UM Librarian PROFESSOR ROBERT E. WILL Director Organized radio dramatics had its inception at Connecticut State in the fall of 193 I and several months h ' t' later the WCAC Players were accepted as a recognized student activity. Since then t e organiza ion has received financial support from the Student Senate, and in the last year additional revenue from the Extension division of the College. For nearly four years the Players have broadcast a play each week through the College station WCAC, except during regular vacations. They have presented well over a hundred plays through WCAC, ' h d 'th ortable have broadcast through WT equipment. ' IC at Hartford, and have occasionally gone on t e roa wi p Original dramatic work has been encouraged and the Players have made the initial presentation of about a dozen plays written by students, faculty, and other contributors. One of these later was sold to the WTIC Playhouse, I-Iartford, and broadcast by that station. A 'd e assistant college editor who continued as their The WCAC Players were founded by Richard ttri g , O Q ' d a few months ago because of pressure of other work director for three and a half years. He resigne and has been succeeded by Rober t E. Will, instructor in English. 157 ,,,.,..... Y If-Eff LH.. t ,... -.. .. we rc f in 'c mmf tl me iw guy I-5.554 wJ ,it M- wa . - s-----:lf-if4.-+1-sf':b5:r:?fr:35,::iL..- I-.,r.f?5:byztZFQf::"3?5f5p-15-5-2923V.-1N "--'-'l'-iiiifvifiif --ff1"41'ZffaT3?e1-,1,1-.sg if .- if F. , Q, .A ,- -. -, .- TL.-,. - 3. fc.- . , .cf-fa: asf ..,K-A i - W .J - ,. , . .. 'F'-"'f',f -'-'ii' 1 'L'-f-I " '.:'-'f'-N T '51'El'-74:3"'4'7I:5?12P'-7 5?'vY'el55:.?I'-I---'.'Jx5- via-if-I5 -L2I1r'i,:-Trib., 'Z' '3L':"'f -Jxlfbfsf-DCIS'-12. - '--f---.- W - f. 1 ,Q-v ,ax-k. . , .--. . . ' ' ' -GF - '.-1-,J :ic . Q.-,.i.-Z-TZ -'I rw-IL:."Q. f'::'fY g..fL,f.fr,:fJ,f.' S35,x A--.pL' rf.-,-1 T-13,1 L 4:4 -A-,'-,-4.5, .--f -QQ, "1 gif.-' -j'! NL'-,1 -1,-,.'.v2Q'..X -1 'LIE--1,1 J ' CeFw..i-I-1'.f--lr 'J - JST-I. , f '5 ' IL' " --. ' vi'- -,. L -ff-:rf2.-15.-e--'z-L.: . - 1 :Sf-'-if-..w-'w,1'qf-y- v if -:ve-.: -.-,---.s'u1.: ,E-. 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"5 L. 1 AT4:'-Seq" ' Fair-fr--s's',4-1111-:ffvs.122-:sg5g.',,..,,:,C-N--1-Ie1ZH -gs:'.q:r ::g,.3e:g-:r "veil-.1:a vang,.g-gpg:5:-q..f,Q.-sa:aff,ray.-4,-.-g,.gg:gf+i.,ES:XI33,, X5 -3.3, ,ing 3.--T-,. 7, 1,1 ,-,.-3:g,,4g:bil .gig -,j ' -' "W -e -' M" ' -'A '-1 -'f 1-Hn J-rssSfQ.:-:s2A:4.s.::--my ixrdf-.-.Yrs-qf.f-seaag-Lffwgr.-.1-.4 Q- -f2..4+v::xg'-'fqw :i-1: 1:24:22-'f-Taz:1--..:.-Q.-Raft-Q L,?"13f--3-"sr '---1f1:a--w':E"- f -fag'-fxg' i' N .1-. .. . -D ..k..,,,- ..4..,.,,1,,,,, ra , Av., ,.a...., 'Q 1,1 ,. - . .,,. ..,,. ., . .,...-. ...-,: -f- :-,.- :Y .. -.f., ,'p.,.,,. 1 A-, ,.., ... --. ' - - - '- Nu- --.sf-3- ff---N-vu.--ff 'L fs: .- .f.- va- :.- .f...,..-L :,.'- --wr. 0.13.-x-qt' fr -fr . Q- 1:-1:1-Qs. - v- --...--- .. -.M -.a..4,,- - ,, -:,.,s-.Q -f cw- ., .4-..y. ,.-,I Va., -nf .3,,. 51, . ,-,,. -.I . ,- - - . A . -l -1. - - ers- --rx-. -, ff--.:. e. Hotchkiss Fournier Clark Andrus Cha.mplin Fraser Roberts Kingsbury O'Brien Goyette Good Doane Deane Richmond Buckingham Shinn Abbott Lyman Upham Ainsley Hayes Mead Teich Pratt Bradway Speirs Mrs. Crandall Sperry Hollister Gometz Barnes Mead THE MQNTEITI-I ARTS SOCIETY CFFICERS CAROL E. SPERRY Pffffiffffflf WINIFRED E. SPIERS Vive-Pffffiffeflf MARJORIE M. BRADWAY Seaman FACULTY ADVISORS 'MRS. LIINDON B. CRANDALL A SenwfAdvisof MRS. RICHARD E. DODGE ,7uni0fAdvis0f MISS MARY HEITSCH j'uni0rAdvis0f It was during the year of 1921 that a group of co-eds organized The Monteith Arts Society, in order to promote interest in the study of Fine Arts. The new organization was named in commemoration of Henry Ruthner Monteith, professor of English and History, who through his deep interest in litera- ture, art, and music had been able to instill a similar interest in those whom he contacted. In its earliest years the organization under the presidency of Phyllis Smith, sponsored programs, lec- tures, and art exhibitions. These programs were only made possible through the cotiperation of the faculty. Dr. Henry Delinger and Miss ,Edwina Whitney were instrumental in bringing several artists to the club's meetings. Mrs. Irving G. Davis assisted the co-eds from the beginning and stayed with them as a faculty advisor for several years. By 192 5 the organization had become such an integral part of the co-ed's activities that one room in Holcomb Hall was given over for the use of the club. The Monteith Arts Room is used today as a reading room in which the club's collection of magazines, books, and daily papers are kept. The precedent set by the club in its earliest years is carried out today by sponsoring an educational program at each of the monthly meetings. Continuing its educational work the club' this year joined a Book ofthe Month Club, and made the newly acquired literature available to all students. A new rule has been made by the organization which makes it possible for any student to borrow books from the Monteith Arts Collection. I 158 T- I I V' I I L41 I nw 'T I fvf -f I I ff E-III - - .I I. II II 1.5 -- -I' I '-1 '- Irv If f" "" 'T le I- I I Monchum Burns Martin Marland Whitehead Champlin Bell Bourke flgeich Fraser Katz Klotzberger Felber Averill Caron Pratt arnes Gometz Mason Anderson Professor Seckerson Professor Will Northrop Griswold THE STATE COLLEGE PLAYERS OFFICERS CARL E. ANDERSON President JOSEPH B. BURNS Vice-President JANE PRATT 9 Secretagf GEORGE -WEICOLD Tfeawfef FACULTY MEMBER PROFESSOR HOWARD A. SECKERSON Dramatics has played an active role in extra-curricular activities at Connecticut State College for many years. Back in the days before 1907 the college dramatic club presented plays at Storrs, but after the season of 1907-08 the club became inactive until 191 1 when it was reorganized under the direction of Professor Howard A. Seckerson. About this time small troupes with a repertoire of two or three plays was organized in the drama class and its services were offered to the people throughout the state. The demands made upon them soon exceeded the possibilities of the group and it became necessary to in- Crease the membership and form a permanent organization. Feeling in certain parts of the state that ' ' ' d t the Connecticut Players. the name, State Colle e Players was inappropriate caused it to be change o S 1 Under this name the thespians produced many more plays at Storrs and throughout the state. In 1 934 the name was again changed, this time appropriately, becoming the State College Players. During f ll roduced two splendid plays, UThe Shining Hourw by tht: past season the players Very success u y p Keith Winters and "The Perfect Alibij' by A. A. Milne. 159 lr-' 4"A cv FS . , - 1 "f ' ' ."' 'Iii' 1- 1: ff -, N ,M --131,-f f':':'t"f 'nf . 7.3 H51 ,I 2 2. 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R-.. , .., .. .V fm., . ,, r- .1 J..- ., ,,.., . . ,,.. . , -.. ,.- N..- :-:1-A . '-Q:-, x1.g. Q, 1.-.11 - a..fQ::1g4:.Q,-NA, cf.-1,-,Ex-. A L. - .g..,:y'1Q,3u -,QQ 1. fc., ,A Q. ,. 3-A, ,: 3..,f.- .f,,,,,-,::gf,x:.- .wh 011. ,P ..-. ,-4,3 f-- :-..3f, ,L ,t--.-.--.:,.-- - Y- oi. --'.f-xx ,-,-,- .,-L.-V , we :S N,-:fx -:Q -..: .A:.z.-zz. - mga .- sq -as-1.1-::, .g-N. :,.-,.u,:L.o-:.-.- -,..-.- -gg ,::ff:'-X.:.-- V-:-een-.: L:x-,-:,g-gf--V.-S-f.f:.-,f Q-, .kwa at -rgfvyoqy aes,-.Rf-,,--1-3 ,f.g1.,x-wQ,,,3s ,Vg 1-,-- -. - ' "- v S - ---:.-'-'sw an 4. fs- -V v'f-:-.- 1-:'Q'.-f--F M- -.- :- .-N--1 . - 1-.-..-, :..,:rff1. -, .6 at : -,.1:tf",-,..x1.-gas,-f--2-'22as-iss... :::',f.1.--NA:-1, f..--:Q sys-of.-2 3,7-, :.::-:,, 1. 3: --,u f -, X v.-. N. . A .r- ,. -.M W.,-..f,x...,.-t 2-sig... .., ::,:,5a5..,f-':.,g--:xg-213:55 -9 gr-1,.Ql.g:qT,1,QQ1,53o5g:59 gi5,.a.:J34, a4g:5fYi,fiq4g1-,AIX jwgbw-it -1:9 ,,E:lA:1.,gQ,-1. -- - - - 1 1 -s . .21-:,w-2.1 'Q fgrbe off.z,,13jf5.,1p:: 3.'::f:,-.j .fl y xT3,A:::4,. Bradway Brinkerholf Schenck I Kulikowski Mead p THE WEL-KUM CLUB y AMELIA KULIKowsKi President Organized ten years ago as an outgrowth of increased co-ed athletic activities, a club for the purpose of Welcoming, visiting girls' athletic teams was established. This club is not a member of any Intercollegiate Association of Clubs but corresponds to the welcoming organizations of other colleges. Its duties, those of entertaining members on visiting teams, showing them the campus, attending them Whenever it is necessary, and providing lodging, are similar to those ofthe Blue and White Club of the men. Both have the same objectives. Six members comprise the organization. They are elected at the beginning ofthe year, two members being chosen from each class. The President is the only oflicer of the club and she must be a senior. Meetings are held in the Monteith Arts Room of Holcomb Hall a week before a team is expected to arrive on the hill. At this time each member is assigned a certain task by the President. Members Marjorie Bradway , Amelia Kulikowski Eleanor Brinkerhoff - Lou Mead Frances Schenck 160 'llliwi llliciill lil? iiililibl lilllwii 'MW , GMC, .l ' . . , 4 . V 1 Mf3ChaH Svetz IVIinor Von Sabo Spiro Griffin Laborde i ' Moran Bernet Ginsberg Professor Sedgewick Woodford Bishop Kuzemka Professor Cheney Gere ,THE MATHEMATICS CLUB 5 OFFICERS MELVIN T. BISHOP 1 ' President ' BARBARA F. WOODFORD 1 1 Secretagf A I FACULTY Anvisoias I PROFESSOR WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY PROFESSOR CHARLES H. W. 'SEDGEWICK Three years ago some twenty-five students who were mathematically inclined congregated and made plans for the formation of a Mathematics Club. Not being satisfied with all they learned in the class- room, and having developed a liking to the subject and its kindred sciences, these young 'cfigure-heads" reached for more mathematical knowledge with which to widen their scope of vision, and to stimulate an active interest among the student body. - At each monthly meeting the purpose of the club is achieved either by a lecture given by a professor of another institution or by a member of our ownfaculty, or a paper or talk prepared and presented by a member of the club 5 questions and discussion usually follow. All students at the college who are willing to participate actively in the club and who have satisfactorily passedlat least one course in mathematics are eligible for membership, and may be made members by a majority of those present. Graduate students may also join, as can all members of the faculty who are interested in the work of the club. There are but two officers of the club-the president and the secretary, the only qualification being that the former must be a senior during his or her presidency. The meetings are open to anyone who is interested and generally are not confined to the members of the club 5 and one 'of the attractive features is the unadvertised fact that there are no dues. I6I L . fi full- .NO 'Aflifw , gei iii! QW 557 E951 MJ 'Tiff' Niki ffl .il CIO lll 7:1 seilfetjfif:-:elf-1,31,.2'.1gif.fsf - 15-':'.?L,5-1i,f.?f user. Q5 -"aus-reg: ' - 'uareirifgr 4g.-:gait:31:.'5a5-:-ft3'.,g.,. ffl--V if 'ri-iraq:-13.3 sg' -gy sugcfgc :sae 2 -af-5 - --1 :ai- 'fe,-nga:-is-ey -e Esposito Fontane Snow Kone FCHDCI' Monchun Raffel Professor McPeek Lavovitch Davidson Chernoff THE PENCRAFT CLUB OFFICERS JEAN L. PLATT President MARGARET CLEVELAND Seeretagz- Treasurer FLORENCE DAVIDSON Assistant SeeretcZU' PATRICK FONTANE Ibis FACULTY ADVISOR A PROFESSOR J. A. S. MCPEEK Pencraft, organized over five years ago as the Connecticut Literary Society, is the writers, club of Connecticut State College. It assumed its present name in the year 1933. Pencraft meets at the Louise Crombie Beach Memorial Room at the Community House on the second and fourth Wednes- days of each month. The Club conducts a regular column in the college weekly newspaper, and hopes in the future to produce an anthology of its best work, beginning with the current year. Aililiation with a national literary fraternity is being considered. Membership in the organization is secured through competition and by the approval ofthe members. Verse, narrative sketches, short stories, and light essays may be submitted in application for membership. Members Edward Baniield p Arthur Bifield Saul Chernoff Margaret Cleveland Leslie Coates Earl Colter Florence Davidson Patrick F ontane Eugene Kone Doris Lavovitch Cyril Malloy --fm V . , -4 iff li- F ',-.El 'fl ,' 'l It ,' 1: wir ,f M-sq., 'A-ffl' Frank Monchun Vera Perrella Jean Platt Sophia Raffel Leon Snow Jacqueline Sykes I62 l mar- mu -ails 1 I,-fl '..,,,fff .Qa,,7' .W --...W ...X V, F4 Q 3 Tl fr 1 .. ,..f. ,NJ -Afff iff...-. 5 pig I, 4 ilk l Us A ,,-4 'xl'-.,!1, "n y,,,XR1 1.. -in W... ' Gold Pinsky Bacon Weigold Daniels Larsen Isham Bondi . , Freckleton Nestico Barnes THE FOOTBALL l-IOP The first page was torn from the Connecticut State social calendar on November 23 as the band struck up the music for the first dance-the Football Hop. This dance was the first formal dance of the year and was sponsored in honor of the graduating football players. On that night the prosaic Hawley Armory, transformed into a stately, modernistic ballroom, formed an effective background for the colorful gowns of the women and the black and white dress of the men. The hall was dimly lighted by colored rays fromithe four white columns standing grandly in the corners of the dance Hoor. Palms and ferns on the stage lent further Natmospheren to the ballroom scene. The crowd was all ready large when Doc Peyton and his band commenced their evening offering of smooth, rhythmic medleys. Kathleen Lane, blues singer, was applauded numerous times as she sang. During the short intermission between dances couples gathered about the refreshment table and in the various Fraternity booths, which had whitelatticed disks separating them from each other and the ball- room floor. One similar booth was reserved for the use of the members of the faculty. At two o'clock C'Doc" played his closing selection as the couples slowly, reluctantly left the ballroom with the memory of the Football Hop of 1934 locked securely in their hearts. 163 -.,, ,, QQ "VT KT' , 5: 4 ce, 5 , 1 L. --'1:a.4'.':v .,-.-S jg,-,w-.:.f5f3:-.. g.:e'Ef'.:. 33-4.-5. -4-,- -.:3...34-,.f1, L. 1-. ,Z -...rs 1-x.:f,f,:-.l-- ,-asf-" -:ff-,-.q.+:,-1-1 ,- 1, .r Avg- -s g-.- .--- Lf.-. -.,.- 1,:A- -- i V-1 , ax-gm,-,115 -33.43-lr: 5-151, .:q'-Vi. 5 --4.9, gwjqg- 3,5 -41. -ag :gg gf- bgu.: 'a.g.,, A ,:. 5:45.1q2.--.,f:,-g:,::: fg:,1E'13J:- '-'11-11,1 4-34 f- al. ri-: 31.-, r ,-Q53--'if.'5.'3I-'?'3-g.1'ii':j5?f-1:23223312 ., . . 'fri5:5-LZ-'?5g3E':'fZ' E75 V -i212-:ff 13:::1?9T., Y B ' T -, ,:.aw5fii9:i1g- :ve-':1:ia:.., 2 jx-cg ,QQ ' --1:-2:--4 ""-t'ff':-r-:,g- ". -1:-L ixgfrfvivz- -1':ff:'-.-5?'Q1-f-'lvlffifpwhifi: vii-2-Levi' ' ' ' " " 1215:-'J-3.-' ' fl 1417:-f-5"r--'-T 5- x1.:.,,:-f l -.-...,,O. Q- 'si - -fm-.,f.c ,...1,. ...L -. ns, -,,f.,-.1:.:,.-,Q-v- L-vw., T.- , . .- -. . . ..-.... -Y.-., .2 Q.-2-r-A-iv " -- '- - vt. wr.-f-fx .. --1.15- p :-1- J-.---iq g:rg.---3f,g,5.-,,- .r:.- ..L-.5f:-g-.-- 'fmml Nothnagle Northrop LarSCr1 Burns DAD'S DAY Qnce a year in the fall, the Dads of the students are brought together for a mutual good time. Dadls Day was instituted here to enable the fathers to partake of student life and to get a glimpse into campus activity. In the morning there are soccer games, field hockey games and a cross-country meet to witness. Dur- ing the afternoon the Freshman and varsity football games are played off, the latter being the climax of the day. Thus one can see that it is a day of much activity. ' This year, due to rain, many of the fathers were unable to reach the campus, so the same privileges were carried over to the next week-end for those who were not present the week before. The annual Rope- Pull was also postponed to a later date. Over two hundred and fifty Dads entered into the spirit of the campus and gamboled in spite of the rain. ' 166 Kone P Snow Professor Baldwin Cook Garson Pierce Weaver Lewis Massapust THE PHILOSOPHY CLUB T OFFICERS Q Pfgjidgnt CHARLOTTE WEAVER 5 ' , A Secretary . FACULTY ADVISOR PROFESSOR ROBERT' C. BALDWIN In the month of October and the year of 1934. there were live persons, Eugene Kone, Eileen Lewis, Leon Snow Barbara Tingley and Charlotte Weaver, who founded the Philosophy Club at Connecti- c t State College. They were students who expressed an' interest in studying the problems of philos- u ophy not ordinarily touched upon in the classroom. - This plan is carried out in the club by the dis- cussion of original papers prepared by individual members. Since October the group has admitted six members and has met on the first and third Wednesday evening of each month. The meeting place is the Memorial Room located in the'Community House. 1 Members Keith Cook J Birdsey Palmer Ruth Plotkin Joseph Garson Marjorie Pierce Leon Snow Barbara Tingley Eugene Kone . Eileen Lewis Charlotte Weaver 167 4-..--g -.1 it f':vf:':i351 waz:-L.f.iQ1i,-es -51-pvc, '..:-.:,.--g--.-.-.- :- is--, ' 1-t ag.:-.g 1 -,Q ' " A -,..- . -..- -,:,.. - . g,5.f,,:- : ..,-Q.-.,. .,- Y- ,g-.-:.v'x.-- -va" --.en-Q,-er -r - -:fu .-.--L-.-1: -.-,.g. .1 .-.--,-- 1 :.: -.,.:u,f,L,, ,- . ,. ': .,,-13 ,f,e-,- -e.,1e.:-:j-,- 5,--2:,.---5.-it,-:NJ 1-,'-f-if-If-,:-V:f:-'?k-s"5:-1Q-3- fj. 4-: 1:1 Lv- .1 T9-,Q .rs-Pr: Q: gg. 1. , - f ,. -- - 5 ri-i1Efv1f5 Ji :s?5113Es.z:.f-'V--is :ff-f-'54 -Zgiiifleafifz V ,A I' 1, : :. 1,-'-if:-rr?: -:-,E .1::':-, i:':,:--gr .': 1:1gi , vig 11s -rating,-5,-3 -ig-:Lezizh-913'-Jgiggfi :jfy,fp.f.g5::. ,. if 1'-.v V J.- ' f ' -- - - - ...g 1.46 1 :Q 'f9Tf:fEv'-A' 515,-V Vincinanza Leferman Unterspan Driscoll Rhein Raley Guiberson THE DANCE ORCHESTRA An" essential component of modern college life is the dance orchestra, and every college of any size or significance has its own dispenser of syncopation. Four years ago, under the direction of Mr. France, was organized the Connecticut Collegians. Since then the Collegians have provided original interpre- tations of modern dance music for fraternity dances, sorority dances and for regular Saturday evening dances. In theibeginning of the fall semester, new members are selected through competition to replace those who have graduated. From eight to ten members make up the band with Sydney Rhein as director and manager. Once every year the orchestra plans an evening of its own, known as the Night Club Dance, at which local performers present acts in addition to the usual dance music. V Members Sidney Rhein, leader, manager William Driscoll, saxophone Isaac Blonder, saxophone David Leferman, piano, assizf. Robert Guiberson, saxophone E1'I1CS'E Unterspan, trombone ' ' feeder John Chaput, bass George RHICY, drums Frank Gerry, trumpet 168 .WMV HE?-5252 CEE mg- cm va 7 -7 -577 Ni-N EEELJ FHM' Wbfllll will E CUC ,,fm"' Budzilek Conforti Silver Avrock VVeyrnouth Huntley Child Felber Martin Carlson Pochodowicz Burns jaeckle Linley THE BLUE AND WHITE CLUB y Visiting teams arriving on the campus are cordially and courteously welcomed and made comfortable by the Blue and White Club. This club was organized in 1924. At that time it was comprised of sophomores, it being one of the highest privileges of the class to be a member of that club. Now the club is made up of one senior, one junidr and one sophomore from each fraternity. The President is a senior and the Vice-President a junior. Members' are chosen by their ability to mingle with other fellows, their desire to work, and their desire to meet people from other colleges. The club meets in the Trophy Room of the Armory. The Student, Senate defrays the expenses of the club. Nearly every college and preparatory school has a club similar to the Blue and White Club which is doing in a quiet, earnest way its best to present the Connecticut spirit. Ahbha Gamma Rho William Linley John Lapointe Alpha Phi Victor Conforti Willard Huntley Eta Lambda Sigma Stanley Pochodowicz Joseph Burns p A 169 ' Phi Epsiigm Pi Edward Martin Louis Silver Phi Mu Delta John jaeckle Joseph Weymouth Pi'ALbha Pi Edwin Collins Thomas Cogger Sigma Phi Gamma Everett Felber Henry Child Tau Epsilon Phi Sydney Krass Milton Avrock Theta Sigma Chi Einar Carlson Alfonse Budzilek 554.22 Ulf ,l , , 1 , iw llzlkj mr it 1.1 - ,-- 5- fr'.r" 4 e, l lat' ly! ' 'ua -, . -. , , , ,,x ...A:. .g,,,..,. .,.,-, , -, K A-. ., ,.. ,N Bifield Glassman Masspust Shipley Sutliffe Moore Sweeton Roberts Melbourne Robinson Poland Goodall Pollard Hotchkiss Whitehead Buckingham Gillette Baldwin Bradway Jahnes Palmer y Matthews Taylor Lustig Beebe Bailey Gordon Waffensmith Frappier Mead Professor France Mead T McKay Lyman Hayes I Fournier Shinn THE COMBINED GLEE CLUB Because ofthe unusual set-up this 'year the Men's and Women,s Glee Glubs united and formed a Gom- bined Glee Club. During the latter part ofthe preceding year the members of the Glub had an oppor- tunity to train their voices under the supervision of Mr. France. The Glub felt that it profited greatly from this bit of training. In the course of the year several concerts were given throughout the state with favorable comments from many sources. Sopranos Bailey, Viola Beebe, Leonie Bradway, Marjorie Buckingham, Mary Fournier, Ada F rappier, Elaine Goyette, Millicent Hayes, Esther Jahnes, Adelaide Lustig, Miriam Lyman, Eleanor Mclntosh, Margaret Mead, Betty Mead, Lou Northrup, Barbara Shinn, Jeanette Tarella, Mildred Taylor, Jean Waffensmith, Aileen Whitehead, Laura Altos Abel, Marjorie Baldwin, Alice Dean, Margaret Gordon, Miriam Hotchkiss, Frances Humphrey, Ruth Jones, Elizabeth Kennedy, Margaret Matthews, Esther Miller, Elinor Morin, Gladys Palmer, Myrtle Walch, Frances Tenors Bilield, Arthur Davis, Gilman Masspust, Joseph Melbourne, Arthur Poland, Frederick Roberts, Lloyd Smith, George Sutliffe, Hyatt Basses Ames, Paul Golter, Earl Eaton, Robert Foote, Edward Glassman, Abe Kondla, Paul Maritus, Bertram Moore, Arthur . Nocznick, Peter Parmelee, Donald Pollard, Anson Robinson, Edward Shanley, Edward Shipley, Norman Sweeton, Humphrey 170 -aff. Quinn Anderson Wood ' Foster Greasley Eitel Severson Collins Prof. Phelps Prof. Edel Charnplin Brockett Prof Noble Uhl Carlson Prof. Young Pochodow1cz Jansen Smith Martin ' Astrella Reese Tarasky Griflin Mason Baynard Cole Moore Lachowecki . Averill Read THE ENGINEERS' CLUB A oEE1oERis THEODORE Fox ASTRELLA A . p,.,i,f,,,., WALTER' REESE A T E Vice-President HARRY ANDERSCN p Tmm,-e,. FACULTY MEMBERS WALTER L. EDEL . A D. E. NOBLE EARL R. MCCRE ' CHARLES PHELPS ' DANA YGUNG In order to stimulate interest in mechanical and electrical engineering, the Engineers' Club was founded in 193 I. Since then the Club has promulgated engineering through various programs on the first Wednesday of each month. Various speakers have been obtained from outside sources or the procedure initiated by student activity arranged for by the Program Committee. The officers of the club are the President, the Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer and Professor Edel acts as advisor. i M embers Harry W. Anderson Theodore F. Astrella George C. Averill Frank B. .Bauer I Neal E. Baynard Y John E. Collins I7I ' . . .av f ' gels.--115522:12-fiail .- - .-A. -,,.,.....-.-f.v.,,'.s..-A.,--.. -..fr-E. 3-' r., - f,1v..3f.:.,,'.,, :,:,.-iv. 1 1'-TZ :Q--ilfiifw -' 135 3153 525721331 -1: -- ,:a.s:v: 16.1-..-'.f....,,i-...T rf. . ., . ,. .,x,. 1-.. r., Karl T. Dworak Alfred C. Eitel Clarence K. Foster Thomas W. Grifhn Raymond A. Horn Gustave F. Jansen Edward L. Uhl --..,,'.fi-i:.5jv:g-ig r.:,,ig1 5413 'f.ff'gg4':j:334 A 'X-.j,x -rg .iv A , .-c-LSA.. .Z qi. '-Img Y .' il. f- , j-'J V-. ..- - . Nr- -A-J -- ..- -.. mf-. A' N-'T 1.12-iq:N-, .- Sk l - v' -'J ,.-TY'-:-' ' -- '-.-T -g: -.3-i,.11..,t 1531- X45-1 f-139. 33:--E .-If :.'-f':r..:p 5 Walter Luchtenburg Aloysius Martini Truman W. Read Walter Reese George M. Smith Nicholas Tarasky THE CONNECTICUT CAMPUS The "Lookout," founded in 1896, continued for many years as the representative of news and student opinion in Storrs. The paper was printed monthly during its existence, In the fall of 19oo, Henry Ruthven Monteith came to Storrs as professor of English and His- tory. Although formally charged with the duties of censor, he was i known as a friend and advisor to the student editorial boards, and his memory still remains with alumni of his period. V H In the fall of IQI4. the uConnecticut Campusi' replaced the 'Took- outf, The "Campus," began life as a semi-monthly paper, chang- ing to a weekly after the war period. Then, the paper consisted of a couple of pages put out by a few students. Today, after the im- 1 portance of the newspaper is no longer questioned, the 'cCampus" can boast of from twelve to sixteen pages of news and advertisement, and a staff of forty students able to work in a modern equipped oflice. joseph B. Burns Editor Every year those senior students who are on the staHi receive a charm in recognition of the service which they have rendered. The charm is in the form of a scroll with ap plume lying diagonally across it. The seal of the college appears on the front of the charm, while the student's name together with the date are inscribed on the back. These charms for the past three years have been presented to' those honored, at the "Campusn banquet which is held in the second semester of each year. . The following editorial appeared in the February 12, 1935 issue of the c'Campus,', it will serve to es- tablish the editorial policy of the paper. 'cWe have been taught to realize the great potentialities of this new charge under our care, and it is with the recognition of the responsibility that it symbolizes, that we intend to carry on from the heights already attained by the 'Connecticut Campusf 'Through its pages the eCampus' can mold public opinion concerning the many problems and projects which arise in college life. It can also help guide the students in facing the more outstanding problems of our state, national, and international life by bringing the critical events and policies to their attention. In those places where reform is most necessary, the 'Campus' intends to be the leader, because it is only by constructive criticism that real progress is made. By voicing student opinion we hope to assist the faculty and the administration to come to a closer understanding of 'student problems, and by giving aid and advice to help make for a bigger and better Connecticut State College." - . For several years the "Campus', has been a member of the New Eng- land Intercollegiate Press Association and this year with Joseph B. Burns as Editor-in-Chief and Aladar A. Von Sabo as Business Manager it was admitted as a member of the Associated Collegiate Press. - C ' Aladar A. Von Sabo Business Manager I72 . TTU ' ?'f'f--all ' ,fmlifi NE '- f'T',f 'f"',1'yT "'T'f 1 1, Q ----1, 1 ,M . 'fe '- ., .- Diff la .ll at Till 1.11 L.. itll Hffiff -..fgf 1511! 2331, l ,ff .v Segal Rosenberg Campbell Grady Liebowitz Silver Pinsky Morton Read Klotzberger Raffel xQuinto Weigold Burns Nevius Pinsky Crehan Schriffrin Mopsik Brown Mindell Bell Jaekle Von Sabo Freckleton Nothnagle Bednarz Lipman Field Nestico Spector Martin Bartolini Goodall V Gliniak Ginsberg Editor-In-Chid JOSEPH B. BURNS, '36 Associate Editors WILLIAM A. NOTHNAGLE, '36 JOHN J. BEDNARZ, '36 ., , Managing Editor RAYMOND FIELD, '35 A l ' ' News Editors JAMES A, CRE1-IAN, '35 ' RUDOLPH V. GLINIAK, '3 Sports Editor C0'ed Edifof JULES PINSKY, 335 MARGARET A. FRASER '36 DEPARTMENTAL STAFF S NEWS DEPARTMENT FEATURE DEPARTMENT SPORTS DEPARTMENT Harvey Ginsberg '36 Marilyn Wetstone '38 David Pinsky '3 Edward Martin '36 Edward Klotzberger ' 36 Muriel Brown '3 Harry Spector '37 , , S 1 M -k , Frances K. Schenck 737 Sophia Raffd 37 amue Opsl ,37 Richard Barrell '37 Sherman Rosenberg '38 Saul WCbCf 37 Charles Goodall '37 Sherman Quintfo . 233 Cyril Molloy '33 BUSINESS BOARD ALADAR. A. VON SABO, '36 U Bustness Nfanager ABRAHAM MINDELL, '37 Asszstant.Basznoss .Nlanager JGHN MQRTON7 137 D - Czrordatzon Manager BUSINESS STAFF RALPH NESTICO '35 51Cf3sgJjEiT5Xf21g1E1iIFFRIN oHN AEKLE '36 D we- J J F ' ' ' 6 MYRON WEISLER '37 JULIUS SEGAL 36 ROBERT M CULLY '33 PHILIP BEAR '3 C , LLOYD JOHNSON '37 CHRISTOPHER KEMPH 3 173 A , L T ,W ,.- H Gy,-If iffy y-Q31-J EMU Iliff' iitlxfilil CLTCE CDG 'wf' ifHN'g" wr lol EJ H!! lli! lil K... . ., .,- - - S"-':fsf3'iQP,uf:: -r -1.9 f .,.,A1,..--fu A . -' L. .-14 -1:-1s1.f-5:24-515.--.ge gf-,iz-11515 Q-: .41 , ,.-.-,-.1.,.-,., A .--1, J, .A :,.M,. Q -3-3.,.,,P .., ,. svn R 3 Z .,h,:,,', ,A yi? . T .S .!.-1: . 1 :ik 5LiQuS7 r Leviloff Rosenzweig Apel ' Savino Leibovitz BuI'nS Karp Sussman Sussman Virshup Cechter Gechter Carr Gere Sachs Arbitman Upham Frankel Rogoff Rubin S'ECL1CCk Mittelstein THE SOCIAL PROBLEMS CLUB OFFICERS WM. M. RQGOFF, 337 Chaifman A MISS ELIZABETH UPHAM, '36 Secretaw-Treasurer MAIRICE SUSSMAN, ,37 Chairman fyf the Program Committee The Social Problems Club of Connecticut State College is composed of a group of students interested in stimulating and fostering an interest in social and economic problems. 'To attain this end, the club presents speakers, holds discussions, attends lectures given by other organizations at this college and elsewhere, and sends representatives to other colleges to discover various points of view. In the fall of 1933, a small group of students began to meet informally to discuss current events. Inthde spring semester of 1934, the group enlarged and took on the aspects ofa club. Although the meetings were still informal, no organization having been formed, a topic for discussion would be decided upon in advance, one member delegated to prepare a short talk on the subject, and discussion held. On May 18, 1934, the Social Problems Club was formally organized. A constitution was drafted and permanent officers, with a one year term, were elected. The name, s"Social Problems Club,', was decided upon because of its popularity for many years with similar student organizations at other schools. The club now meets regularly on the first and third Wednesdays of each month, except when a desired speaker is not available at that time, or when other lectures, such as those of the economics department, are scheduled for the same time. - 1 I74 "vw" .,-re' wi ,fe-rf 3 I V M ,am 1 l wi llilinal im. will 'TWC' '--'M' fir! ts-'sl im I 1- 1 J, . ' -- JJ- 1- J f 1 1 -. ,lu ,ul -1 X 1 - 1 l ' f... 3 E ..-rf...,., , V l E lo 1 0 V lei 16 Y V 1 I I mm Personnel William L. Ritter Captain, Infantry, United States Army Professor of Military Science and Tactics Ralph B. Watkins Captain, Infantry, United States Army Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Henry B. Ellison Captain, Infantry, United States Army Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics . , Walter D. Jackson It Sergeant, Infantry, United States Army Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics CADET OFFICERS R. B. Stevens , . T. F. Astrella N. L. Eriksson C. E. Anderson F.. W. Carlson S. Pochodowicz R. A. Horn C. R. Green A. I. Martini W. P. Smith N. Tarasky E. Uhl E. M. Bacon L. F. Coates A. A. Bondi ' I. W. Tamsky W. Reese W. W. Wollack H. R. F reckleton C. D. Smith R. F. Field H. B. Hubbard -'75 .-:ff Q Colonel M ajors Aafjutant 1 Captains Lieuzfenanls - f-.- .vr-af ':::-' Wes.- , AL...-f L., :rg -.:.:.: r ,gg-gt .f,5..:-Q16 .Q '1-qi'-f :-.Q Psa, ,- f..,, b H .- -, f ..-f- V., . .. -.- .X-. 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CCC!! CCE!! CCF!! G!!! CCA!! UA., CCB!! CCB!! CCB!! CCC!! CCC!! CCC!! from CCE!! CCE!! CCE!! CCF!! CCF!! CCF!! G!! CCG!! Felber Linley Severson Champlin Sutliffe Mar1andVLewis Kozalka Williams 'Von Sabo lVIartin Johnson Hnrle Cole Sayers Pratt Read Budzilek Lally Piper Reese Tamsky Freckleton Hubbard Uhl Coates Smith Bondi Jaekle 'Collins Atherton Loiselle Wollack Bacon Field Anderson Smith Carlson Creen Capt. Ellison Averill Capt. Ritter Stevens Capt. Watkins Eriksson Astrella Horn Pochodowicz Martini Tarasky I Jill- llllilll QE QTf7! MB! llf3Els.fEi!l ill if if X, .- 7 r"'N mmf' ooRPoRALs Company "A" R. Arnold R. Grady W. H. Hayes C. A. Johnson G. A. Mansolf S. E. Mumford E. A. Quist C. Ryan COMPANY "A" O ,I C 5 . COMPANY UB CCRPORALS Company CCB" A. B. Chapanis A. L. Clark W. F. Middlemass N. M. Shipley L. Silver J. N. Weymouth E. F. 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M. Chernof A. Capasso COMPANY "F" 1 VY W . 0. I. I.. ooMPANY CORPQRALS Company UG" S. S. Addario R. Gentry W. R. Hartigan A. R. Morehouse E. Morton C. Nim S. E. 'Wedberg S. W. Weiss : - . . ,- V ,V - . A ' , 4, -4.111 , ,,., . ,. 5.41 ,,1,,. .,, '. .Q.gQf.:5:-.-J,-rg. .-...-A ,... - ,,, 2- l V., 1: 4 - -1-,-.-YL: 4:.:,5-.inf-,f,.,3-qs:4+,:- 3-S2135-A 4f,mg4Qs11.wfi.:g::fx,-1:+:fr oqgrzzg-.-S-yn5:15..5::-N3-1CejQ:1.--:3a.:5.- :fgjg-5,1171523-.q,r.,-aggzg.z:3,Qg:'1:1f-,+-gN.--?-- 2: -41. .-:Y -.1 x 1:-V . A54 . ..- Q . - 1- V V . :kvffff-4 Lrffr.-1cv-1-ze-,swf.:.-:ze24--5-f1G.Cff:f.-:AS14:21-kg:-iffa:-Q-xzl?-tfretsz'.:s-+:,-L:-rn-ga? -'K-wk:-:Sl-::u::w:Q-:rev1.4:-Q24:f::14::-f,fl-2,2-Q.-gr-.,ne:.11:gA3:..e2.:.w.g.'f-'f..sr: N we ' -:- -A w ' . 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' eff'- . ,::w:3f:f,:a-.,:-xiii 1.22: P . . -- ,. ,-12:55:25: -d'1'-4'-P5-Tfgggilffzf10:1-laws15.-'Q X- 1- -- 4:51-1'-1-11 -.5-.-V-'ff'-fifrr-if:za-"f'fL11'1esi'12- - 'fflfkw-f:.f-rf-if ' :re . -w-i.-fa-f+-.wl- fkgasrr-is-titffa-'QQ-:fri--rn--fm:-- u '-'f....-asiaw-.-oi-'fa -13-5'-.s,f.:z:'-1: -.gif-.Qg..4L'44'q:gx'rL-it ..p.-v:11,f:g.'+s-ses. . .,.g.3gg3. ' wwf- -:-ff:-' '-.H --f?'+ - w e-fs-1:':f -ssh ',:i:52:1ff'i1':2'ft4r R'ff.c5e "- t' K.'E':i'?' fff' -fi'3'F2F7f -S2511 11'3QE?E2isi'333 5:121 15F,!i?IYYmE.k6iiiiisilifzl Blonder, I. Carlson, F Ghaput, J. Chase, Cook, K. Deauville, Fellows, T Fleich, L. Franz, R. F uhr, S. Gillette, G. L. Goldberg, Grogan, Guiberson, R. Holcomb, N. Karp, J. Kennedy, R. Kondla, P. Leferman, D. Lucibella, F. Molloy, G. Monehun, F. Moore, F.. Nothnagle, L Panciera, A. Phillips, A. Raley, G. Ramras, G. Rhein, S. Robinson, E. Rogoff, W. Rowlson, Shafer, N. Steinman, H. Sweeton, H. Thomas, W Ungewitter, Unterspan, E Wiley, G. Wright, F. Young, R. 180 I 4 I fv',1,-I- l - - --f ,.4. ., ,, . ,N 'E 1935 N ll'I'M li Q! 'WUI' HH-ii!! CHE, BEE! QI!! H! ,571 FXXN NIU 'HIV INA!!! cnE CUC U 1' ll I'll bet that was the day we The late Jonathan I,-the Oh itas that dreadful line beat Rhody, huh, Coach? huge pawed, silver-furred, Waiting to get into the frolicking Eskimo dog. 'beaneryf Now remember, 'Toes at an angle of I guess the ostrich isnjt the only animal 4.50, heels together, legs straight-' l that hides its head. 'Singin in the bathtubf-or may- gi 'Maybe I'm wrong againf but be it wasn't 'singinf don't I look swell! Connecticut's most popular A couple of the 'fighting girl. Hello, Libby! blue and white., Sunny side up ,-perhaps? College activity from Maybe it's an atop Koons Hall. admiral! Governor Cross' birthplace- snuggly nestled among the Gurleyville hills. 'Us three musketeersf Dave and his trusty 'iron steedg' Maybe she was out of tune! ' - 1 1,1 .,v,7.l .tif ,img um I ,X K V 'IIA ' 1 l qw . fu U- . e ii I itil Mali., lil? UZ" "iff vs i f 1' H -. .-ru ' my ff "W" EV" i li-'B 4'-'lgxfiqgk int Hg! W . 1 ' . , ..,,.,' ., ' i I ' Wlf .1. ,kmw,4 -. M V X V, ' -A- 1gjf'i'c"d'fi"'dt' tt"""'t"' tt' A. . L V t W A! - A 5, ff Rhody seems to be in for some opposi- Deep sea diving at 'Ceci Tilton-the most A tion, providing the Frosh have any- the 'X' House. popular prof. thing to do about it. And now, rnytpretty little maid, dance You've only missed three classes- for me. 'close your eyes and go to sleepf "Not quite so short this time, Theycall this an auto, but don't you X Ernief A think Austin came a little short? 'Reddy the foX,?That's what F rom Koons, toward Beach ff 'ili it Burgess said. and Gulley. Here is to you, Connecticut! ff! Well, if it With much regret we lower the isnitl little blue and white box down. That thrilling aquatic event of the year B -the Rope Pull. Do the Sophs ever get wet? ? ? . 1 X Maybe it was the food he ate. ,fffgf Cooling off at the Gurly- ville Bathing Resort. f X in Iill bet they've strung up I Fisher. ff F mir' :vii 1 ' Lf H25 itll 11-it ' A ,U ,-'w"' .lifw 1 f l 7 ' H in l Y., -ff ,Q -- J is 1 , . . i- -"":,r'-J-':L"13L' Q 4.5 " rw," ffg-1.75"-' '- -- .f.gf':: 1 'i 1431: ..,-'?.L ..i,.. kgl :EA '-L .-eral: . .. ,,,, ,W ,r - -me-,, 41:41-I-iwa:,.f Jia: 'T36-L4:'1f:.::Q.:..:-fit:rrflf--.iqssffiz:tif-:S-:vi-:'gf-Silvifzfa-1: :L-T-:T-F Q7-4:2 4"trf-,T:-3Qf.3- " '--- 112' ----1-, 4 - . .-1 . '. 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A - --Y nf- A---fx -1 f--X--A-bgw --:J-qefavx1--5"'4G-Brig?-x-.4.-"Zu-'+1.z"-Q-:.w.f:,'-1,2..-,fre 'HA--14..f -ibaian-1:4-272 .'Tl's:?:.1?3S,fficwiiis-5:1922Qgfxfzigfi - 'fz-Eggaaqiyiugxizz:55QEa5Q,3.55-553: ,:b.,,.--.. 1-. ,-.f -Vx- , -.B-L, .. , Jr, Q., ,Q ,,. -,X ,.'4u,--Jil-Y ., A A- 1 R M! vw NJJ V, A ug fn' .nf-I--gun-up s WEARERS OF THE "C" Cronin, Michael, Captain Gilman, Edward, Nfanager Gold, Joseph Groher, Samuel Helmboldt, Harold Horn, Raymond Daniels, William Gold, Joseph Abbott, John Averill, George Borden, Abraham Chapman, Bertram Colter, Earl Bondi, Amedeo Campbell, Melvin Cummings, Harold, Captain Donahue, Cornelius Abbey, Merriii, captain Averill, George Chapman, Bertram Bell, Boon, Manager Carlson, Frank Child, Henry Field, Raymond Green, Richard Bacon, Elmer Budzilek, Alphonse Chapanis, Alphonse Franz, Robert Mason, Henry Bartolini, Dante Collins, John FOOTBALL Johnson, Rueben Kelly, John Lewis, Eugene McMahon, Edward Pinsky, David BASKETBALL Greasley, Philip Lewis, Eugene Tarasky, Nicholas, Manager TRACK Cronin, Michael Grimala, Walter Linley, William McCormick, Joseph, Captain BASEBALL Field, Raymond Fitch, Harrison Goodrich, Stanley Groher, Samuel Vitale, John CROSS COUNTRY Colter, Earl Linley, William SOCCER Hayes, William Krass, Sidney Kupidlowski, Peter Mason, Everett Read, Truman SWIMMING Gilman, Edward johnson, Chester Longley, Raymond RIFLE Reese, Walter , Stevens, Ronald, Captain TENNIS Larsen, Ivar , ., 74-gag V Pinsky, Jules Poland, Edwin Potterton, George Sager, Maurice Sayers, Joseph Seremet, john Lipman, Nathan, Captain Read, Truman Minor, William, Nfanager Ricketson, Leonard Seegar, Karl SutliHSe, Thomas Uhl, Edward, Manager Konopatzke, William, Manager Kysor, Krag Lewis, Eugene Meadows, Edward McAndrew, George Niederwerfer, Frank Sutlif-fe, Thomas Smith, William, Captain Tamsky, Ivan Taylor, Frank Turner, Lew Wells, Harold Moore, Arthur Piper, William Rogofli, William Wiegold, George Wollack, Wallace Martini, Aloysius, Captain Zilli, Fred VT' ,f ' """ . lr l ,J ' ky if! fry-NX W 'U' Y 'i1" Nl ilu. -lf ilu t llf Cla :H 1 ' :fr --.ww 'I 'ze o I Crehan Professor Heldman ' Wells Read Lewis Tarasky Uhl THE INTRA-MUBAL SPORTS COUNCIL 1 Representatives HAROLD WELLS I A A' Alpha Gamma Rho VICTOR CONFORTI Apbha PM NICHOLAS TARASKY Eta Lambda Sigma JOHN HELDMAN, JR. Faculty DAVID PINSKY Phi Epsilon Pi EUGENE LEWIS I Phi Mu Degm EDWARD UHL Pi Alpha Pi CHARLES TIBBALS Non Fmgemjv TRUMAN READ Sigma Phi Gamma SIDNEY KRASS ' Tau Epsilon Phi JAMES CREHAN Y Theta Sigma Chi Through the ingenuity of Coach Heldman, our intra-mural sports program has grown, so that it now com ares most favorably with other large colleges throughout the country. For many years the only P activity for those who, for various reasons, were unable to make a varsity team was the lrltcr-group basketball league. In order to provide a more varied and complete program, there was added to the program a volley ball and soft ball league. Each group selected a representative to the Council which met to set up rules for the league and to settle infractions of these rules. Other schools throughout the country having a more varied and elaborate program for its mtra-mural sports, it was decided by Coach ' ' Of k d ' . Th addition Heldman to add to the schedule the sports of cross-country, swimming, trac an tennis e of these did just what was needed, and a more sincere and interested attitude was taken toward intra- mural sports and has made them a necessary part of the college life. ' of each sport is Given a plaque which is a permanent possession and also stands To the winning group y D for a certain number of points which is used at the end ofthe year to determine the winner ofthe plaque for being the all-round champions ofthe year. A team must win this trophy for three years, not neces- sarily successive, to retain it permanently. A 189 J Sliifn ll' 5.77 l'lE-KN i3il,J 'Elf Nfl? l L L., V Coach Fisher Coach Moore Manager Gilman Coach Christian Thompson Weiss Solowitz Owers Coach Heldman Morton Mansolf Poore Cole Brockett Wozenski Weber Moore Lewis I Groher McMahon Sayers Seremet Pinsky Liebert Ricketson Johnson Horn Captain Cronin Potterton Gold Pinsky Poland THE FIGHTING BLUE AND WHITE The succession of lean years for the Connecticut State Varsity football team remained unbroken at the conclusion of the 1934 season despite the fact that the squad was under the able tutelage of a new coach, C. Christian. Coach Christian's first season at Connecticut gives us hope for a bright future, even though the record shows seven losses and but one victory. The outlook for 1934 was anything but bright when practice Hrst started, yet Connecticut came up from under a string of losses still fighting, and what is more remarkable, with an almost total absence of serious injuries. ' ' I Student support and enthusiasm was decidedly enhanced by the victory over Coast Guard, and culminated in the stealing of the Rhody Ram a few days before the traditional Rhode Island-Con- necticut State game, an event which resulted in considerable newspaper and radio publicity. -9, Connecticut 0. . . .... American International 7 Connecticut played its opening game of the season against American International in pouring rain, on a muddy field and with a decided lack of reserves. All these factors combined disastrously to give American International a one-goal win. Seremet and Sayers were injured early in the contest and their loss was keenly felt by the State team. While Croher handled the offensive burden quite successfully, Johnson shone in all-around brilliance. Cn the line the tackles and ends did a sterling job. 190 WF V-N J' 'QF l l l l l l 1 r l I X l il fl ll ,. l l I l l,, l ix l L r ' i I X l Connecticut o .... , , , Amhgfgt 22 f Connecticut's second encounter was played in a downpour of rain and again defeat followed at the hands of a strong Amherst eleven. A slippery, muddy field slowed down both teams considerably and gave no leeway for tricky football. Eddie Brehm, Amherst's right half-back, sloshed around Connecticut's right end for a score in the second quarter and a place-kick for the extra point was successful. Shortly before the half ended, Kelly, State half-back, was smothered behind his own goal line while attempting to punt out of danger and the Amherst tally was raised to nine by virtue of a safety. In the third quarter a blocked State punt, which was recovered by Brehm, and a fifty yard run by Brownig, brought the score to a final 22-o. Helmboldt starred for Connecticut with his fine defensive work. Q, Connecticut o .... . . .Wesleyan 14 , . For the third consecutive week Connecticut, played ball on a field made slippery by a heavy rainfall and went down fighting a fast, heavy Wesleyan eleven by a score of I4-O. Wesleyanis first score followed a sixty yard march accomplished by means of a twenty yard forward pass and a series of spinner plays. Keith Huntress, Cardinal half-back, made the score by a spinner play from the five- yard line. The second move came a short while afterward and was again made by Huntress. 'cMike7' Cronin, Connecticut fullback, completely dominated the State offense, with HBen', Johnson and Cro- her doing some nice blocking. Seremet and Helmboldt were the pillars of defense on the State line. -Oi:m 1 Connecticut 6 .... . . .Massachusetts State 7 Fighting hard and working every inch like a football team, Connecticut went down to a bitter defeat at the hands of Massachusetts State College. Aerial attacks produced the scores for both teams. A forty-live yard pass in in the last few seconds of the first half placed Massachusetts State in a scoring position and the place-kick was successful. In the fourth quarter a spectacular 45-yard ,drive by the Christian men resulted in a touchdown. joe Sayers made a heroic attempt to tie the count with both ankles injured but his place-kick went wide of the goal posts by inches. Joe Gold, flashy Con- necticut end takes the greater part of the glory for this encounter. His catch of a forward pass and 7 a resulting run of IO yards gave Connecticut the chance to score. Croher scored the first 1934 goal for Connecticut. IQI . Y H 11-'ji --,7r- Lx I Z: ."f"'f Vqlfx I I " 'Q ' "" iffy' J W- N- w -5. '--. ,.,.' 3 v,. , .. ,, I-I J I gi .f - A -,,511Ei1J-1511232 a- . ., r:?.-tf53ff'i1t:f2. - .. . ,.... .fre 51 155 ..::-ivfzf-I-. 41-:5'EvL11:'- , if ffl' if-11 ?.21SL?:': 1- ff-T: -' ir: E :1J1:i'f.-1-ff -. ii fffi :i,?-?Q:'-- -:'1-:lJ1-?.- 5355 fr? Tl'-L' iff if fliiicig'-if 3422 '1?S.3255'fT:i1 ii X'-Q.. . -, '21-:.:1z15-.Z 35.1 :-'gd N. ff: N - -7.11.21--1 - 9'i"f:1-.L-23,521-"1 ':-- .5ff:t:4ffr3-:g.ff.::. :vgsi -SF" Q-'Fl "- . . .--f .Ns --zz ':'. all--1 f ,T-:':.w-.1-If 1-Lf '-A-1 -r ::'1-fsiftiz :-L11:.-5-1'Q'T,: -51.1 -.f- f'F:.sf.. 3-3 ,-1-WT. -Lg.. . 'cr-.3-1iL.'2--1-ft-,, .-.1-1,-2.25:-.1'4?Ip.g:p.:sg:-Q11J -,114 .f-- : -:.- - ' f- LL'-' -im:-5-- :lf-tQ::,:1-"'-fJf-"'3'- vi ftgf-:ar 11- .'-':-qc:-.1-::.1g.rg ,N .-:.'f..1kf::,.g1 -r-1..-gf.---,r::g:,f.-..:,:-f- :,:-.,.-ff:-,san-421: 1.---5: . ,. 'J-1 Z- ' '1 '74'-"Tiivil-1:'Q?!T:?1i2'f.4':t:'?'c:1q-.. ...L 1' flvlwi Eiieff-1:3-' ----1-::51f-:T Fr .-::I2:,f-titffh -2.-1-':',,w:-1'3,'?',m'SF 'lv-tvwv .,qf1P::tf' 'E -:TT-.222-.-Ai-W ' 141.14:.Qf:.4s:1.+fa'iL.r-ff.'sg rwf- iargS'-"ff.s:2g7,::.vpwfif-165355-E:.QTY--:i15:s5z:5i-5f-:f2i2'ai?Li',1-eg,sr.:l::,:91ffZ-'L213165511553:-1i1:g."1::w lf --'- -'wgz-5--.. Sgr:-'Qii-JE?-vL'Q':fv.L1y" -A. ff:4,--v--..4'- 1'3"--:r-.:..A-sz. .cuff - -v4Jf'r.:ve..4---xg'-'---.-'-.: ..-D '-. . . - . . , F.. .- - .. . , --,..i-..-A -, ..s...-,4.:.n-pn-:ng rife. ,:f:...J:a-. 4-1 5.-Q-:v'1 " ,rs:Lne 1-1' T151-.:1f A -et-fa-zfltxirfg '-'A- Q:1ff::Q1.' fI'.T1ai:cl-2-.-'4s1:T.zyzrfigi'---lg: Connecticut o. . . .... Tufts I4 Although Connecticut travelled to Medford to play a highly touted Tufts eleven which was favored to win over Connecticut by a large margin, the Tufts team found it diHicult to carry off a two-touch- down victory. Connecticut's one good scoring chance came when Borden, Tufts safety man, fumbled a punt, and Jules Pinsky, alert Blue and White end, recovered for Connecticut on the jumbo's eight- yard line. Connecticut, however, followed almost immediately with another fumble and State's offense stopped. Cronin's running attack failed to click against the sturdy Tufts line and of necessity had to resort to an aerial attack. - EO- Connecticut o. . . . . .Trinity 2 5 The most serious setback of the season came against the team Connecticut was most anxious to defeat, Trinity. The large score was hardly indicative of the closeness of the game. Faulty field general- ship on State's part combined with costly penalties, raised havoc with Connecticut's cause. Trinity scored twice in the first six minutes of play, once more in the second quarter and finally in the last quarter. Intercepted passes gave Trinity the opportunity to score. Kobrosky and Kellan starred for Trinity and Cronin and Helmboldt played stellar ball for Connecticut. -O- ,Connecticut 13. . . , , ,Coast Guard O The day of the Coast Guard-Connecticut State game will not only be memorable because of the first victory scored by Connecticut, but because of the fact. that Connecticut fought out a I3-O victory to uphold their famous twelve-year jinx of never having had a Cadet score. For the first time this year Connecticut played the entire game without any serious letdown. Kelly and Cronin toted the ball over for the scores. Although there were features during the game such as McMahon's 65-yard run, it would be too diflicult to place the laurel on the shoulders of any Nutmegger, so neat was the iob done by Coach Christian's eleven. i I92 "-QE' i:'?,,,JflI ffl? ,i..,,. A . . ' Nl! elm tg Hf L. ffl' JM' fy ew T s W- ,A . ,,. -V , . . -.., lm JW, ,wg .iwf .1 J ming Qfsgsxqwfa JL Connecticut o. . . .... Rhode Island 18 The most thrilling and exciting week-end in Connecticut State College football history embraces the abduction of the Rhody Ram and the traditional football battle between Connecticut and Rhode Island. The color and excitement of the 'cramnappingw gave a spirit to both the supporters and the players. The 27th annual meeting of the two teams was given impetus by Mudge's 84-yard run on the kick-off. He cavorted down the field to Connecticut's I I-yard line, where the tally was made by Fisher. Rhody went off to another score and secured it in the next five minutes of play. An end run, followed by a forward pass brought the ball to Connecticutis 11-yard marker again. Dolan sprinted for the Ram,s second touchdown. A pass to Messina in the closing seconds of the game gave Rhody a third score. Connecticut threatened three times, and as in all Rhody games, it was the seniors who took the lion's share of credit. Horn, Potterton, Gold, Kelly, Ricketson, Sager, Jules Pinsky and 'CMike" Cronin, playing their last game of football for State, yielded to the occasion. -'93 1 ,T ---.l ,-- .ogy 51,-1 if :fx , WT 1-1-xii 'iii-' E554 sizssmsu CL- -P-if W1 GW A f f 1 J 2 I ll -"" -' a , I., " 'iii'- Mgr. Tarasky Lapointe V Mansolf Birnbaum Weber Wells Coach Heldman Gold Daniels Poland Capt. Lipman Creasley Lewis Read BLUE AND WHITE QUINTET Coach john Heldman produced the best basketball team in his four years as coach with his 1935 hoopsters. The fifteen-game schedule totaled a list of seven wins and eight losses, a record which might have been bettered, had Dame Chance thrown a few more defeats to Connecticut. An injury jinx followed the team throughout the season and prevented them from hitting their true stride. Despite all drawbacks, this edition of the 1934-1935 quintet was closely followed in its course by the student body. ' -O- Connecticut 44. . . . . ....... Alumni 23 The first game of the season introduced a new system of basketball, using a zone of defense and a fast breaking forward defense. The Varsity failed to click in the first quarter and were played on even terms by the Alumni 5-5. The grads forged ahead at the start of the second quarter, but a last minute spurt put the Varsity in the lead I6-I2 at the close of the half. The last half of the game was played as a Varsity should play, the Alumni' giving very little competition. An array of talent pre- sented by the Alumni, however, gave the game added color. -9 Connecticut gg. . . .... American-International 27 y The collegiate season was opened auspiciously by defeating A. I. C. 39-27 at Hawley Armory. The game was one of the roughest played on the local court in recent years and had the crowd in a frenzy as the lead see-sawed back and forth. Neither team had a commanding lead until the closing ten minutes, when, with Connecticut in the lead 24-21, Poland dropped in a long shot followed by two successful foul shots by Captain Nate Lipman. Creasley, star defensive player, Cold and Lipman played stellar games for Connecticut. ' 194 , ""-sf' :iii up par' , -l rt: mflisl LLH ffyf 53' 5.3-.iw my u 'i f,Tf"' Mgt ,Wi my pp- , X 'R H 'X-if Wat- I, x.:K.y'.A-,lr 5 , lx Hx' .,, ,. .. 1. . .M .ia... .,.i: ku, I I I l i 5 l E 5 '4 iii: . Y .. . A "'---lx Aivf-H 0- Y- -- Connecticutitl ....... . . .Clark I9 S:E4fr11g1CClZi?1,1i:LEtatC won its third straight game of the season with a decisive win over a weak Clark . U Pggregation from Worcester held the Storrsmen to a I6-I2 score at the half but faded out during the second half and were outscored 21-5 in the last twenty minutes of play, A, fast break- ing offense continued to work well, carried in this game by Bd Poland. Phil Greasley continued tO play his fine defensive ball. :O- Connecticut go .... ........ W esleyan 44 Seeking, their fourth straight victory of the season, the State basketball team had their fond hopes shattered as a hitherto unvictorious Wesleyan five drubbed them 44-go. Wesleyan scored iirst and kept a safe lead throughout the game, the score at the half being I9-13. The Connecticut ball handling in previous games was far superior to the Wesleyan exhibition, and accounted for a few lost baskets. . " 1 Connecticut 20. . . . . .Massachusetts State 22 Massachusetts State nosed out the Connecticut State hoopmen in the closing minutes of the game by a 22-20 score. Conceded little chance against the Bay State boys, Coach Heldman's men played cautious ball the first half to hold the Maroon-ive to a 14-7 score. Again in the final period of the game, the Connecticut State jinx gave the victory to the Taubemen with a circus shot, made just as the timeris gun ended the activities. Captain Nate Lipman played a fine defensive 'game and Joe Cold totaled twelve points as leading scorer. , , ----- i . f Connecticut 31 .... ...... B rown 3Q Brown University, with one of its best quintets in recent years, handed the Connecticut State hoop- d f t t the Hawley Armory Cnly the superb defensive game played by Phil Greasley men 39-31 eea a - enabled the Heldmanites to remain as close to the Brown quintet as they did. The lirst half ended with a 16-Io score, in favor of Brown, showing, however, the possibility of a Connecticut victory, The second half darkened State's hopes as the visitors drew away with a ten-point lead, which was . - - - - ' H threatened only once when Daniels threw in three of his favorite one handed shots in the last ve minutes of play. ' 195 v. n if' Q41 R 'A' ,'1,z,1Q:1 -4 -ij.-:.f'2-g.s.:,-".'j-F1'i-:-:f::-- ,-11-.L-4g'l'4gf4-1. .i-.g 2 -1.1K-Y. s. .-L :za.-:', 4 : 1:1351-:f-'--.'-,, ., 'i:,-w fffgf: r--f -nr. 1' - .f . . - - . - - - , - . - . 'rn ,f.'--,.-1g,g1.if.':.'. 45.-Q? 5 ag5L..1f 1:1-,p .131-2-X " .- 55.1-g.T?,.t-wL",1C2'TESL'-.15 ':g -tv-':.g,LQ 111- .: arF"f"ff J 5.5,-.-?.rcL11I". ""':'-' ,' t 'x - ' i -.-.:.-.- 'fre-M f-- 1:2742 ,eva era... ,.g:-144,11-gg-iqgi-.' , y F '55.3.-25139153-gggggggggirij.5q.:5a3,g j5fi5.531 55-siiigisgggl-L3E5'.ll,.,:1,3:3.,g:e jiv:-'L-.1-:if,gi-Jff:?IS:.:.- 1'5.2.5-139.-52.1.-1,gmt'-:c":.,:Y 'S.-5.-:fsi - :-. r -.-N, nv.-. -.., -,-... , i, ,- ,-, . .- r ,. , ., 4 Liriiii f?ih:f-cali: 2in512252..-bkifzafrsfiiaiia 2-?f:?rLi. .-LV:-1 iiF.1-'gagirsgff i1r.e'v::if-5:519:11, Y -- - . - - - V- ff- v 174, nf.. -.- 2.4-: V----1-:ia . 4-U .,-.qs-.rg Q-1gb,gg:...f,g13 I--:gg:',-5. Connecticut 41 .... . . .University of New Hampshire 32 Connecticut State applied pressure to a superior New Hampshire team and cracked them wide open at the beginning of the record half to come from the lower end of a 23-I7 score and take the game by a 41-32 count in the most sensational game in recent years. Fresh from three consecutive defeats, the Staters played with a recklessness and abandon seldom used in college ball, resulting, however, in a decisive win. One man cannot be given credit for a miraculous victory, the entire 'team takes the laurels. -O- Connecticut 42. . . . . .Boston University 31 The Varsity hoopmen defeated Boston University with a spectacular display of circus talent as Bebe Daniels made nine one-handed shots from near the center of the court. State led at the half I9-I8 and returned in the second period to pull away from Brown with very little trouble. . -O, Connecticut 23 .... .. .Trinity 28 A Trinity presented another one of her smooth, cool quintets and took the Nutmeggers with ease, al- though a late rally by the Heldmanites gave the Hartford boys a score. With but ten minutes to play, and with the score reading 21-IO, favor of Trinity, Cold, Daniels, and Poland sunk shots which brought State within range of victory. Trinity tightened up, however, to win 28-23. -O, Connecticut 32 .... . . .Rhode Island 57 Coach Keaney used more than three teams as Rhode Island swamped the Connecticut team in their worst defeat of the season. The Rams had a typical Keaney team, they were fast. The first seven- teen minutes of play were close, but the remainder of the game was played with Rhody far in the lead. Daniels was leading scorer with a total of 20 points. - Y Y Connecticut 18. . . . . .Springfield 45 With five wins and five losses as a record, Connecticut was defeated at Springfield to tilt the score on the wrong side. Presumably awed by the reputation of the Cymnasts' quintet, Connecticut con- stantly lost the ball to the aggressive Springfield club, who ran up thirteen points in the first eleven minutes of play. Bebe Daniels alone was in form, tossing in four of his one-handed shots. I 196 !:,,'..,, rf ,, ,-N, r T ugfl gli? ill l'F,! -- -- .-. ,,.. . tml 7.14, I mi 1 -I X i .1-gg' ff.,-., .J uv. -.,,! 3.1 - X432 Connecticut 27. . . . . . ....... Trinity 28 Hard luck hung fast to the Varsity hoopmen as'they lost by a single point to Trinity at Hartford, 28-27. With a determined and at times, brilliant defense, the State team just missed breaking Trinityis five-game streak over Connecticut. State had a lead of -24.-I9 with ten minutes of play remaining, only to have Mortens sink three fouls in a row, topped off by Nelsonis field goal to tie the score at 24 all. In starting from scratch again Trinity managed to drop four points to Connecticut's three. - Connecticut 45. . . . . . . . .Rhode Island 62 Rhody handed Connecticut a stinging defeat in their second and last encounter of the season. Coach Keaney sent in player after player, which had its effect shortly after the start of the second half when Connecticut evidently could not match the freshness and speed of the Rams. Then the Keaney men changed to a slow offense and scored point after point and were soon leading by a 55-32 margin. A Connecticut rally in the last ten minutes gave us thirteen points but the timeris gun gave the game to Rhody with a wide margin. Y A -O- 3 Connecticut 46. . . . ...... Worcester Poiy Tech 30 Worcester Poly Tech felt the sting of defeat from Coach Heldman's quintet, themselves smarting from er threw a scare into the Connecticut team by Jumping into an early five- the Rhody clash. Worcest . ' . 'nt lead but Cold and Poland put in ten points between them while the Engineers were being held poi I scoreless to give the Nutmeggers a lead that was not threatened for the remainder of the game. -effo- Qomqegtieut 35 ....... .... C oast Guard 30 T ' - - I 1 ' d at times the fastest . f h , which at times was the slovx est of the year an , In the final gamdocifvriedi C?jS?tnGuard 35-30. The second half of the game started out rather slowly HTC Nutmegfiers d 'n the lead but the game took on a fast and furious air as Poland and Daniels sunk with COTT thuagcoie at 23 ali with ten minutes to play. Mansolf, in his first Varsity start, played a ots to ie e , iine game and Lewis and Poland followed his example. 197 2 A -""' 'N Y ,,,t,,, H., . '-',g1"' 'fQgy,,Q1il Hi' Ulf 5 'Tigre is im Ciffl' .efff my .pai ot. sn-, ,s 11-f"1f-:J 'L' ' ' Coach Andersson Mgr. Uhl Charnplin Tynan Hart Davidson Grimala Ricketson Ass. Mgr. Brockett Sicklick Colter Mgr. Minor Ass. Coach Hubbard Abbey 5 Severson Cronin Linley Jaekle Budzilek Abbott Ass. Mgr. Pollard Borden Averill Seeger I Capt. McCormick Haines Chapman Sutliffe SPEED, I-IEIGHT, DISTANCE After a poor start against a strong Rhode Island outfit, Coach Anderssonls 1934 track outfit came through to prove itself one of the best teams of its kind to represent State in the past few years by conquering. Norwich, Massachusetts State and Trinity in order, and by placing sixth in the Eastern Inter-Collegiates. Working as a well-knit, cooperating group,,the team steadily gained confidence and erased out the weak spots as they swept first places and broke track and field records. ' ' -O- Connecticut 27 .... .... R hode Island 108 The first meet of the season, at Rhode Island, against a well-tra.ined club, proved to be disastrous for the Connecticut State Harriers. In the track events, the Rhode Islandoutfit took most of the first places, leaving Davidson with a second in the I004yard dash. Borden with a third in the mile and Averill with a third in the 440. Linley drew third place in the 2-mile event, Davidson again placed second in the 220 and Sutliffe-took third place for Connecticut in the 880 event. ' 198 ,vg.v--- ..Y. .,.. The Field Events "Vitty" Cfrimala tall t k H f - -1 ' ' ' ' , rac star, s lone inlwinning. the snot-put by heaving the shot 45 feet Gi inches to break Rhode Islandtg record of 44 feet. He swept on to win the high jump and placed Second in both the broad jump and the discus throw. v -OF Eastern lntercollegiate Athletic Association The second event of the track season was the E. I. A. A., in which Connecticut, with IO teams com- peting, placed sixth. An unusual off-day for the State boys lost them place after place in the main events and pulled them down to sixth placc. ' In the field events Crimala won the shotfput and tied for first in the high jump. In the dashes we had Averill placing in the trials for the 440 but losing out in the afternoon. Linley ran a splendid two mile, finishing up in 4th place, while Sutliffe running the 88o came in sixth unofhcially breaking the college half mile record. ' - -Of Z.-11 Connecticut 76. . . .... Norwich University 59 Norwich University proved to be no match at all for the Connecticut State track men, giving them a gala day on the held. Connecticut took first place after first place in the track events. Seeger, in the first event, the hurdles, placed third.. In the Ioo-yard dash, Davidson, star sprinter, took a second. Borden, Chapman and Colter, distance harriers, breasted the tape at the same time, tying for first in the mile. Averill and Seeger placed first and second in the 4405 Linley, Abbey and m liffe closed the track events for the Jaekle shared equal honors running the 2-mile event. Ton- Sut day with a first place in the 880. 1 Grimala was again outstanding in the field section, receiving first places in the shot-put and the high jump. He also placed hrst in the discus and javelin throws. Abbott placed second in the pole vault and Colter registered a third place in the javelin throw. 199 Hi. . .., - . - -" f' -" '- - Uv ,I N V ,N . - , , v. , K . 4 I N.. : , ,, .,., ,, , V . -- fl. ' i-f.'r:- -'4f,-3-'-Lf'-L 4 ..a.j,.- 2 '. .. . ... Q,',-x.- .. ....A.,..,Q, 'Q-JL-. -, . . . ff" . Y ..- - ff-rg., - 'j ' ,1l.i-.'--J: '-':,rS...i-'ffyfes 3iL23-532351-jfiziiri'-QL:'1 2: :.,f..ffgE?i-25EL3????g-S'-13s-'3f:':Q--:-?1'ff-S:'--..Q 5:3131 Ffgfzyiliifza ibi211"iL:-ii' 5fQS-?'3i23i.-1- T-5 t.f:1-a,:!.1x1.,f- I',f.,jd-gr:5,-'A,-f-151. li- A . ' A . - ' ' - : -H -.-'fa'-I---'.'. -3-1--F:-5.-1 :Q-f-:M'7.y.,r'-Ag..:.-':-.:Ff.:r::1'::f.':'?f-J-'ie-1:ie: --r':-WI-"-.LET-vis-5 ' 111159: --1'.:1ft-N'rf.i--511+I-'-Tis'-'.1':r PIN---2-'ear-I-1-er-.ri- 1: 1- 4.g':.Lffif' ef--ni?" g -J--xf-f 'fi is--A v A- fp - A - " '- ' - f. 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W - ' .ff ' -' 'f " ' -. -. -:L 1 -g:7'--li'-'f:--:.--'.:- af:-1-5-e2'h'Lf'f'-:--:-1::""- Y---fx-.SJ-+6':f-1 -'::1.-'-1,43-vkl. 1'--Q-Wzlsf-'-1:'r:-Y-2-:-:rflf 4' 1 :J-I:Hifi11-fv-Y-::AYf'Z'-2-S.:-fctcir.-q:,',f ailg-ft: --ezsgr-: .:-:':-Ax..-,-,.',f 1 4,..,'-3'-1..-. 11, as V-.-,J .-x , . . - ' -- V, , - . . ,- . nf W - -A.-4,-'1,,3N-..yfv,--f,...:: .x,,-.,,..-,.-:-.::--.- 4 ,'--5:1 f,:.r..-'f::1'- g..fp::-.-v-,--:2Y.'L, :n:-:-..1:7-':- gr.-Fr . 113- SEE:-.1-1:54 7:-qxv -1- -:J-X-11,,.,-figfgf x-.:,.:4-1-,-.g--::g--13,3-.fryf ag.-5 ,wp-4-J-K 5. :.,- -, gn-.-',.v, .sv--.-T-fu..-N -1-r-Q,--11'-r J' if H fe-,,.- S-' , Y -' - - ., ' .4 1' "---i,...f. vm., .- -Vg --:N-f 5 ..-,1:'-r'r1..:- :.- 1-ig,--..far-z..,.-. ,nf 4 ,- g --5-,,-1.-1-fx:-ef: ,--,,r-r.1-.-.e. .. :-3.-.WT-..1' xza.. .-3:15 if -1: "+.,--,..--g- 1 -,-'54-,-. .ng .Q.k,:.:.--w . ,wx-1-.: - - gr-4 '3-,L :,c-,' Lg- 5- ' r-vg :.-...:'-. , -c..w-03, :vt - : - g - ' ' - , ' - . e 3,13-,, 314.5 .:A:f,3g-.- :1,,,gr,:3g.fj..g2-:- -:jg 1553-,J2yyf:.e,:grfE3jf1-33:5.c-12,112-A.ig'1cgI?:,a:.Z511.'.-sggggygs,fq1.+::::5.:.-.gg?-iaaiffli,5442--:':Q.rs,5'f3g-gfgS:Q2:fE'j-:-L-Qian. gyqgiig.-5,2 fs-AQ f::1..1':. ,-5-ig.: -.-E::::.4rf.-,,g.g.4,,.w,:.,:14-..':1'3--'-3 r -j . - - ' . - . W.- k.....,.- A. L 1,0.gan-.w':.s.a1...'.1111a...r.f '-:A1-ft-ivwzig.-.' 'ef' -.-fan if---11:4.-1x,-f::.gg,'.L1-.- -::21,rLv'w:' 'f-eq:-3111:-: --.- 612. 2,1 Sw, ff-1-1-5--:'--+.-1 -f .zsi-ts:-H.-L:-:-.grs':-1-Q.:-L-.5-1.-f:'7.'..-Y. 1:25, -4f:-.--1.---:- g : ' : ve. - , ' ,LM -M , .-. ab,-. .Adam-:...,.aa2e ,.f.J,s-,-. - 1.9 -gr C,1.gfQ,igg,.w',q-.1-'J ...q.-i:,:- x.x:-1.5 ea:-:TQ 'v Lf,-1.5,.'.,'-3.3-,zz-3 'q,-40.3- -,ggi -.Lv,,,:..4-,.!-1-:.5,: :-:1,,y5,: -, .-L:-as - : - 1 3 f- 7 4: A -a 1 . 'M Connecticut 71 .... . . .Massachusetts State 63 Fresh from their victory over Norwich, the confident tracksters set Massachusetts State back by a 63-71 score. Again Anderson's men proved themselves to be far superior to the Taubemen as they checked off the winning places. 4 In the running events, Colter and Davidson took second places in the high hurdles and 100-yard dash, respectively. Borden, ace miler, won his first, while Chapman swept by a Mass. State runner to give Connecticut a third. Averill, Linley and.iDavidson set new records for the school in the 440, the 2-mile run and the 220. The low hurdles went to Connecticut by way of Carl Seeger, and Sut- liife, in the 880 narrowly missed placing first as he gave Connecticut second place points. :O- i Connecticut 69 .... .... T rinity 55 An overrated Trinity team bowed to a superior Connecticut club on the short end of a 69-56 score, in the final meet of the. season. This meet started off with a favored Blue and Cold team going out well to the front, only to have the scrappy State runners retaliatewith wins in three successive events, Averill in the 440, Linley in the 2-mile, and Davidson in the 220 to tie the score. Sutliffe forged ahead to win his 880 and put Connecticut in the lead for the end of the track events. Grimala con- tinued his excellent work by winning the discus throw and the high jump to put the meet safely away for State in spite of a record smashing performance in the broad jump by Warner of Trinity. Linley, Sutliffe, Davidson, Averill and Borden didiyeomen's work in all of the meets, consistently placing in their events, and the work of "Vitty,' Grimala was outstanding in the field sector all season. The big fellow never failed to score less than 16 points in any meet, and reached his climax by scoring an amazing total of 24 points against Mass. State. 200 'H ' fr it gif' Mya: 1 nw. V' it 1 W i - -- . ,A-W .iff fgrlrrwfnq' ' ' 17- l IAQ!-' ,rwfff Vx ,ff A ' .,, A. an .MX A . 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Konopatzke Wells Fitch Kysor I Coach Dole Coldfarb Lewis Chubbuck Smith Field Groher Pitre Goodrich Meadows Atherton Lipman Donahue ' Capt. Cummings Campbell Vitale Bondi THE BLUE AND WHITE NINE One of the best major Connecticut teams of recent years played through a difficult I4-games schedule winning eight and losing six. Victories were scored over Rhode Island, Massachusetts State, and Trinity, who were among our major opponents, and only fate wrested several more wins away from the local athletes. The Connecticut Team was built around a nucleus of hard-hitting, fast-fielding players, Elby the brilliant Captain, and Hal Cummings and including such outstanding players as Nate Lipman, Sammy Groher, Mel Campbell, and the -veteran Connie Donahue. V HO- Connecticut I2 .... .... M assachusetts State College 4. In the opening game of the season Connecticut scored its first major sport victory in three years over Mass. State by a score of I2-4. jake Lewis's fine relief pitching and timely hitting aided Connecticut considerably as the team came from behind to conquer the Taubemen. The smooth fielding and timely hitting of the Connecticut outfit thrilled its supporters throughout the game. O- Connecticut 3. . . . . .Brown University I2 The Brown Bears showed too many claws for Connecticut to handle and conquered the State team by a score of I2-3 down at Providence. The timely hitting of Captain Cummings was the only bright ' 202 'If lifw' E' 'L..f-2,25 ," al .Tl I !""" , '1"',f' 'Ml . ' ' " i"" 'gf .' ! A 'YY IT' "" F" ,1 23 'iii Fli 1 N L.. l Il :l"f' gl 2 li LAI' . I 17 ,, feature .of the game from the State viewpoint. A seven-run lead in the second inning put the game on the ice for Brown. ' L -923 LA'-k-nm Ag g Connecticut I I .... ..... VX lilliams 6 The Dolemen had little trouble in scalping Williams on the latter's own hunting grounds and walked off with an I I-bgvictory. The heavy hitting Statesmen clouted the ball hard and often to send three Williams pitchers to the showers. Cummings, Kysor, Campbell and Lipman hit particularly hard to garner nine hits among them. --- O - - Connecticut 16 .... . . .... Clark 4 In front of a large colorful Junior Week-end crowd, Connecticut continued its winning ways by trouncing Clark I6-4. The game started off as a thriller with Clark scoring four runs in the first two innings only to have Connecticut counter with seven. From then on, though, the steady hurling of Ray Fields and the blasting bats of Captain Cummings, Fitch, and Lipman proved to be too much for the Clark outfit. Fitch stood out for State with three triples to the far corners of the field. ,O -4----f---- -- Connecticut 2.1. .............. Massachiisetts State 4 The Varsit ran into stormy weather up at Amherst and suliered a, 4-2 defeat at the hands of the Y Taubemen. Stewart, Mass. State hurler who was knocked out of the box in the Hrst game at Storrs, pitched effectively until the fifth inning when the Nutmeggers broke through to knot the count at Nlassachusetts State came back to score in the sixth inning and again in the eighth to receive a well-deserved victory. Ham Goodrich pitched well for Connecticut, allowing only six hits, but was unfortunate in facing Stewart, who pitched his best game of the year. 2-2. However, -Q- Connecticut Q ................ Trinity 3 The Statesmen once more hit a winning stride and defeated Trinity Q-3 in a fast, well-played game. The game was nip and tuck for six innings until a three-run plunge by State gave the team a safe ll aided Jake Lewis in winning his second game lead, Captain Cummings, Lipman, and Campbe of the year. A , 203 h , , . H., .. own: QL., ' fi--- Connecticut I o .......... .... W esleyan 4 The high-Hying Varsity succeeded in conquering Wesleyan by a score of Io-4 to bring its season record to five wins and two losses. The Statesmen went down prepared for a hard battle as the Cardinals had previously conquered Massachusetts State, but experienced little difficulty in eking out a win. The big bats of Cummings, Fitch, Kysor, Campbell and Lipman once more beat out their tattoo to the tune of IO runs and I4 hits. y -GI Connecticut I .... . .... Arnold College 2 g Arnold team knocked the Connecticut winning streak into a cocked hat in the gruelling A fast, smart eleven-inning duel that ended 2-I. Connecticut scored its only run in the third inning when Goodrich reached first base on an error, went around to third on Connie Donohueis sacrifice, and scored on Mel Campbell's drive into center field, only to have Arnold tie it up in the next inning. Connecticut missed its big opportunityin the eighth inning when they failed to score with the bases loaded and Arnold went on to score the winning run on a squeeze play in the eleventh. Goodrich pitched four hit balls for State and Campbell garnered four hits out of five trips to the plate. -O, Connecticut 5 ........ .... R hode Island 7 I In a disappointing exhibition Connecticut State dropped a close decision to Rhode Island at Kingston, score 7-5. Connecticut outplayed Rhody in every department but lost because of a failure to hit in the pinches. The game was close throughout with the final outcome in doubt until the last out had been made, but once more the Rhody jinx prevailed. A The brilliant relief pitching of Vitale furnished some measure of solace to State followers. . E -O- Connecticut 8 .... .. . ...... St. Stephens o The Varsity showed a complete reversal of form after the Arnold and Rhode Island losses and travelled down to Annandale to whitewash St. Stephens 8-o. The game was a bright one from a State view- point, the infield functioning smoothly, and the outfield playing errorless ball behind the twirling of Lewis. Harry Fitch furnished the thrill of the afternoon with a long home-run. -O, Connecticut 2. .. .... Trinity 3 A fighting Trinity nine upset the favored State team 3-2 in a close game played at Hartford. This game was a heart-breaker for Connecticut to lose, for time after time it seemed as though with winning runs. However, bad breaks proved too much for the team to overcome, and Trinity walked off the field the victor. . 204 lil 5 ll f Er-if 5 i if 512 in fjyp 1 , fy, 1, . x .. y W "" f :QQ 7 T , I," -H -jg, ,Q-Z" X XX ', '1 f' gl il 3- ' Q 7 V' :KAI 1 Fr- "' 'x fs, I li It 1-H LJ i 1 in .4212 LU lg Connecticut IO .... .......... R hode Island 7 The Varsity made a splendid showing against Rhode Island in their return game here and came through with a long-sought victory over the Keaneymen by a score of io-7. In spite ofthe absence of Captain Cummings and Krag Kysor, both out with injuries, the team played smart ball to com- pletely outclass the Rhody team. This game marked the last appearance of Coach Dole against a Rhody team, and was a particularly fitting ending to the long series of games which Coach Dole had directed. Nate Lipman and Bud Wells came through with timely hits to aid the Connecticut cause along, and Ham Goodrich, a hard-luck pitcher all season, finally came into his own with an eight- hit pitching performance. - , Connecticut 1 o ................ Springfield 6 The Varsity climaxed its season with a Well-earned Io-6 victory over a highly touted Springfield nine, down fresh from beating Holy Cross. Springfield proved no match for the confident, hard- hitting, smooth State team, and was forced to take the short end of the score. Lipmanis hard hitting, a feature in most of the State games, once more proved a big factor in the Connecticut victory. 1 205 W- ' fx-:Wgnff CE? CPC .. i. A it-:fs 2-Ju tin 1 , . -N' v"' L44 'xii "ll Riff -' ,115 MMM List- 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 11 11 11 1 11 11 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 111 111 ,, Z 1 K, ,, 11 5, 1: 1 1 11 11 , 5. 11 1. 11 1. 15 L 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 11 1,1 301 1 R1 N. 11 1,1 11' zz' 11, 1,f 1 1 1 111 1,,1 '1 11 -1 1 '11 1 111 11 ,, 11' 1 1 1 , 1 1, 'i 11 11 1'1 11, 1 11' 11: 1. 1, .111 1,1 1 ',I'1 , 11 ,W Lindsay 311306 Warner Wfoodford Shillli THE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION BARBARA Woonronn y President ELIZABETH WALLACE Senior Representative JEANETTE SHINN junior Representative ELIZABETH WARNER Sophomore Representative ESTHER LINDSAY Freshman Representative The furtherance of athletic interests and activities for the Women of this College is the aim of this organization. Any woman student who has paid the required Athletic Association fee automatically becomes a member of this Association. The W. A. A. is self supporting, its income being derived from the sale of food at the football games and from the sale of candy in the girls' dormitories.l At a banquet given in the spring the regular members of the field hockey, basketball, archery, swimming and riiie teams are presented with letter awards. Senior members also receive trophies in their particular sports. Other functions of this Association are the annual pageant, and the payment of half the expenses of the coming field hockey captain in a hockey camp at Mount Pocono, Pennsylvania. The W. A. A. also pays for the Basketball Officials Examinations for those wishing to become referees. Last year the Association took upon itself half the financial obligations of the Eastern Connecticut High School Playday held here at the College. - The officers consist of a president from the senior class and representatives from each of the four classes. The junior representative acts in the capacity of Secretary. With these oflicers we have the membership of the council complete. ' .- 206 H111 1?-' F f JZ' 'w,.,.:w , ..,,,. , l I f I 1 1 l iw.- . NOI'il1IL1p Longley Brace Hagman Cook Ainsley Vogel Coach Bartlett KCHHCdY Weaver McCracken Woodford Curtiss lvVarner Carpenter VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY During the past few years there has been increased enthusiasm for field hockey at Connecticut State. With this new in- terest and the splendid turn-out of fine playingcandidateslthe season's schedule was met most successfully. - Connecticut 7 .... - ..... . ........ Alumni 1 The first game with the Alumni on October 13th had the final score of 7-1. The grads offered little resistance to our much superior team. Due to snow and cloudy weather early' in the day, few alumnae arrived to play. 'Libi Chapman Shirley Clark, 'Smitty' Smith, 'Eviel Kennedy Smith, 'A' Campbell and Anita Fieneman with five freshmen made up the opposing team. ' ' ' Connecticut 6 .................. Rhode Island 2 The next five weeks saw the hockey players busy winning five out of six games. The first game at Rhode Island with a score of 6-2 was great. The entire team clicked with the pass work on the front line outstandingly good. Woodford distributed the play in such a way that the Rhody girls were unable to intercept passes, Cook scored two goals, Woodford one, and Brace three. ' ' Connecticut' 2 ................ . .New York University 1 Friday, the twenty-sixth, the team left for New York where they met and defeated New York University 2-1. The game was fast and well played. With eighf minutes to go and a tie score, Bob VVoodford received a bad cut and had to leave the field. I-Ier team came through and scored the final goal of the day. ' Connecticut I7 .................. American International College o On November third, the American International College .met our team for the first time. The game was one-sided almost from the start, although the visitors put up a good fight. Captain Woodford scored three goals, Cook and Brace one each and Walker two. Connecticut 1 .................. Rhode Island o The following week-end Rhode Island invaded our campus, and what with excitement of the 'ram-naping', the ringing of the victory bell in the middle of the night, the girls did well to stave off defeat. The goal-keeper, 'Bobbie' Alexander starred b savin many tries at the goal by the Rhody forwards, and Longley and Wleaver played exceptionally welll. The goal whicilh savegl the day for Connecticut was shot by'Cook, making the final score 1-o. Once again Connecticut had ' ' ' d. succeeded in keeping her record of hockey supremacy over Rhode Islan Connecticut 0. ................. New York University I Friday the sixteenth the team suffered its only defeat when it met New York University at Storrs. The game was very f t fl well la ed ,but the front line just missed the goal every time a drive was attempted. In the second half, .Heil- nisanapllayed apbrilliaiit game and Hagman and Carpenter stopped every ball before it got much beyond the center line. Connecticut 3 .................. Posse-Nissen o - The next day Connecticut played her last match of the season with Posse-Nissen from Boston. Cook starred when she tore down the field after a ball, passed her opponent, got control of the ball and dribbled it just into the fcirclei, then gave it a beautiful drive right into the goal. The final score was 3-o with VVoodford and Brace responsible for the other points. - ' H if d d h k f ulled to tether as well as the Thus the season ended with a victory and not ni years has a team playe as goo oc ey or p g team of 1934!l ' 207 Mgr. Griswold Kozeski Warner Coach Cuyer Carpenter VVoodford Capt. Kennedy Cook Hagman VARSITY BASKETBALL The basketball season started on December 15th. There was no whiza bang nor triumphal beginning. Thesquad was badly lacking the previous yearls regulars and then to complicate affairs, Kelly, a freshman of unusual promise, injured her knee, and Cook, a reliable guard of three years' experience, was put out of play due tolalmajor operation. Towards the middle of the season the team showed that it had much ability and produced many thrilling games. ' . Connecticut 33 .................. Alumni 23 I The alumni game proved successful to our girls, finishing with a score of 33-23. Carpenter starred for the varsity while Raley and Fenernan delighted the spectators with snappy passing and sensational shooting. ' . Connecticut 22 .................. American International 30 Connecticut was defeated in their first intercollegiate game when they met International at Storrs. This was a very costly game since Kelly, our most promising freshman forward, received a knee injury which put her out for the season. Kozeski, a guard of much ability, received a broken finger. Connecticut 24 ......... ' ......... New York University 25 This game was a thriller all the way through and said by many to be one of the fastest games ever to be played on a home court. Miss Louis did some sensational long shooting for thevisitors while Warner was the high scorer for Connecticut. 3 Connecticut 16 .................. Rhode Island 24 This game was possibly the poorest of the season. Connecticut took an early lead but in the second half the result of sorority parties during the previous week made itself manifest and Rhody gradually pulled away from us. The guarding of Woodford and Kozeski was outstanding. , I Connecticut 21 . ................. New York University 22 The Connecticut team had the lead at the half I2-7, but during the second half tired noticeably and New York taking advantage pulled ahead. Woodford played her usually fine defensive game while Kennedy and Brace starred at center. ' Connecticut 31 .................. Upsala I7 , The long trip to East Orange was not in vain. The game was rather slow in the first quarter but then became a real game well into the third quarter. The entire team played a fine game with the shooting of Hagman and Warner being outstanding. ' ' . Connecticut 2 1 .................. New York University 22 This was possibly the best game of the season and the entire team starred. Hagman and Warner could not be stopped by the International college guards. The team work and passing of Captain Kennedy and Brace at center was excellent. Woodford and Kozeski easily took care of the best forward combination we have met. Connecticut 47 ....... . .......... Upsala I5 Upsala having no end of misfortune on their first trip to New England, by such things as automobile troubles, were com- pelled to play the game with tive girls and were easily defeated. Connecticut 27 .................. Rhode Island I7 It was sweet revenge when we met Rhode Island on the home floor in our return game. We were just in the right frame of mind to take them over which we easily did and even by a larger score than they had defeated us at Kingston. Warner and Hagman did a line job at forward while Kozeski played the best forward game of her career. 208 ,-g own fiiiiifeif WHT' ' Q-J FFT' . .A uk rf em lM"m'l'1 mln. Jill Qifflflf ,.L4" gm!!! tifilyl llllwfl 'Mi' ,ifw.sg?:.,.fMi may 1 209 CROSS COUNTRY SOCCER SWIMMING RIFLE TENNIS WOMEN' S SWIMMING FRESI-IMAN FOOTBALL F RESHMAN BASKETBALL FRESI-IMAN BASEBALL FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY FRESHMAN socclza FRESHMAN RIFLE F'RESHMAN TENNIS WOMEN'S RIFLE' FRESHMAN FIELD HOCKEY MINCIIK SI'llIl'I'S Averill Morehouse Colter Coach Andersson Chernoff Belden Beecher Chapman Niederwerfer McAndrew Sutliffe Linley Capt. Abbey BLUE AND WHITE HILL AND DALERS Each year, Coach Knute H. Andersson's untiring efforts produce a cross-country.team which easily tops the list in number of victories. It is a sport which requires intensive training and intelligent leadership for any sort of success. The Connecticut State Club has both the tutelage and the hard- working teamfmates, which culminates in the fact that the team was regarded as a fine working unit and a formidable opponent. While the entire team deserves commendation, Sutliffe, Averill and Linley placed more often than did the rest of their team-mates. Connecticut 28 ................ Northeastern 27 The first meet of the season was run in pouring rain over a new 45-mile course against Northeastern. Bill Linley of Connecticut was the first to cross the line with Tom Sutliffe of Connecticut placing third, but the final tally showed a I-point loss for Connecticut. Connecticut 27 ................ Middlebury 28 This time the score was reversed as Connecticut emerged victorious over a strong Middlebury squad. Sutliffe and Linley again lead the Connecticut squad across the line, and Abbey forged ahead with a final spurt to take a fifth place which clinched the meet. Connecticut I8 ................ Trinity 37 Connecticut took first, second, third, fifth, seventh and eighth places to swamp an inferior Trinity team at Hartford. Sutliffe, Linley and Chapman tied for first. ' , ' Connecticut I5 ................ Bard College 40 The third successive victory was gained over an outclassed Bard College squad, when Connecticut totaled a perfect score of I5-11.0. Every Connecticut man was in before the first Bard runner, and five Connecticut warriors tied for first place. ' Connecticut 32 ................ Rhode Island 25 The traditional rival, Rhode Island, or perhaps Cotter, representing Rhode Island, fought down a desperate Connecticut team to a score of 2 5-32. Both teams ran well and finished in good time, but Rhody held a slight edge. Linley and Sutlihne tied for second when Cotter eked out a first place. New England Intercollegiate A. A. The Connecticut State Harriers finished eighth in the New England Intercollegiate Cross-country Championship run held at Boston with twelve colleges competing. Sutliffe and Abbey were the first two Connecticut men to place. T ' 210 '?" 'tg- Coach Dennerly Nothnagle Gentry Hayes Green Shipley Mgr. B611 Clark Turner Mason Capt. Smith Child Wells Field Carlson A A Coe Nettleton Felber BLUE' AND WHITE BOOTERS Varsity soccer at Connecticut State is fast approaching the realm of the Major Sports. Jack Dennerlyls untiring efforts combined with the rising enthusiasm of each season's candidates, has produced a team which improves year by year. This year's record shows a total of three victories and six losses, which is by no means, however, indicative of the standard of ball played. The season's schedule can be called formidable because of the fact that many of our opponents placed a good deal more emphasis on soccer than did Connecticut State. ' Connecticut 0 .................. Amherst 2 ' The team inaugurated the season by losing to Amherst on the Lord jeffs' field 2-o. Despite the fact that the scoring line could not click into action,4the Staters gave their opponents a hard, smashing game, and limited them to only two goals. I Connecticut I . . . . .' ............. Wesleyan 6 Wesleyan slashed the ball about on a muddy field to tally six goals against Connecticut's 1. Injuries to three regulars and a muddy field handicapped the State boys. Captain Bill Smith, O,Brien and Read starred for Connecticut. Connecticut 2 .................. Massachusetts State 4 A third consecutive defeat was challfed up as Mass. State defeated Connecticut before a Dads' Day crowd. The second half gave Connecticut both talleys and proved that with a developed forward line, the team would prove hard to defeat. Wells and Read scored the goals and played stellar games. I 'Connecticut o .................. Worcester Poly. Tech. 3 Again the Connecticut State Soccer team was outscored by Worcester Poly Tech 3-o in a gruelling contest. A change in the forward line in this 'encounter plus the superior playing of Captain Smith, Read and "Bud" Wells made a greatly improved State team. I 1 Connecticut 3 .................. Trinity o T he revam ed Connecticut team trounced an overrated Trinity eleven by a score of 3-o at Hartford. The second period P . . , Of the game gave Connecticut a foothold on the winning boundary. Captain Smith, HBud ' Wells and Mason scored for Connecticut. B ' Connecticut I .................. Wfilliams 2 The State booters suffered a reversal of form to lose a heart-breaking game to Williams 2-i. Mason scored a beautiful goal for Connecticut in the fourth quarter. Connecticut 2 .................. American International College I A rough-and-tumble game, packed with thrills, ended with two 'goals scored for Connecticut andhone for American Inter- national College. The third quarter proved to be the most exciting when "Bud', Wells scored with a difiicult angle shot. .Mason converted a free kick in the final quarter to win the game. ' ' Connecticut I .................. Clark o Connecticut continued to click as they fought the Clark booters to a I-o victory at Worcester. The game was rough and closely contested to the final whistle. Mason booted the winning goal. Connecticut o .................. Springfield 3 Springfield College, claimants of the National championship, played- brilliant ball to defeat Connecticut 3-o. For Con- necticut to hold the Gymnasts to but three goals deserves commendation. This was the last regular game. 2II 'mf me ff F5333 Niki WNV fffiiffliit l 1 i 4 i il l i i l 5 i . 1 t I w 1 4 4 l l 1 I 1 l l l l l l 4 i 1 E i 7 l l 1 l w 1 Bacon johnson Gilman Wiegold Piper Chipanis LODSEY Moore Eck Rogoff Coach Little Franz Morehouse BLUE AND WHITE MERMEN A powerful, smart, well-coached Varsity swimming team went through its 1934-3 5 schedule with the greatest success that any State team has had in the past few years. The high-flying natators won seven meets in an eight-meet schedule, losing only to a crack Wesleyan outfit, and defeating Trinity, Mass. State, Boston University and Coast Guard among its major rivals. - Connecticut 58 .................. Worcester Poly. Tech. 18 Opening the 1934 season auspiciously, the State Natators trounced Worcester Tech. easily and set a new pool' record in the first event, the medley relay. , Connecticut 30 .................. Wesleyan 47 Although Connecticut took four first places Wesleyan went home the victor in the second meet of the season. Longley broke the State I 50-yard back-stroke record by nearly six seconds, while defeating Pullman of Wesleyan. Connecticut 53 ........ . .......... Massachusetts State 24 Connecticut was impressive against Mass. State in its next start, yielding only one first place to the invaders, and breaking two pool records and one college record as it won easily, 53f24. The entire team was outstanding in this meet. X Connecticut 55 ........ 4 .......... U nion 22 Breaking two college and three pool records, the powerful Connecticut outfit easily overpowered Union to bring its record to three wins and one loss. Bacon, Longley and Weigold were outstanding for Connecticut in this meet. Connecticut 59 .................. Boston University I8 The .Connecticut Natators continued their victory march by overwhelming Boston University easily by the decisive margin of 59-18, in a meet at the Boston pool. The teamwork of the Nutmeggers was impressive as they ran up their one-sided victory. - . L 4 Connecticut 41 .................. Trinity 36 Yielding only three first places and setting new pool records, the strong Nutmeg outfit next conquered Trinity in an' interest- ing meet. Features of the meet were the record-breaking performances of Weigold and Longley. Connecticut 61 .................. Coast Guard 16 Before a capacity crowd in the Dunham Memorial Pool, Coach Little's charges turned on a record-breaking ,orgy that shattered three marks, equalled another and left a luckless Coast Guard outfit wallowing far behind on the short end of a 61-16 score. Johnson, Bacon, Longley, and Weigold set pool and intercollegiate records. Connecticut 47 .................. Rider College 21 Breaking two pool records and winning every first place, the crack State outfit climaxed a two-day trip to Trenton, New jersey, by trouncing Rider College 47-21. This, as the last ofiicial meet of the season, brought the record to seven wins and one loss, climaxing the most successful period that any State team has ever known. Billy Rogoff starred in the breast- stroke event. y - Connecticut 21 .................. Yale 63 In an interesting post-season duel, the State team met the Yale Eastern Intercollegiate Champions, only to be trounced 63j21. Weigold, Bacon and Johnson did very well in winning second places, and helped the State total to a number of points that exceeded the amount such colleges as Rutgers, Princeton, Harvard and Brown were unable to garner against the Big Blue team. 2I2 T: I ll! 11" f 71,7 'I ?S2'Tfl ' ,. - ' , - -+A.-,p f-1' -i 4,4 N 4' pk- ff. , W. Wozenski Capt. Stevens Guiberson ' Gentry Wiley Wollack, Mgr. .Iaekle Coach Ritter I Reese Loigelle BLUE AND WHITE SHARPSHOOTERS Outshooting such opponents as'Yale and Coast Guard, the Varsity Rifle Team climaxed the most successful season since its origination at Connecticut State with ten victories and one loss. Under the able leadership of Captain Ritter, the sharpshooters easily won their shoulder to shoulder matches, losing their first and only match to Coast Guard by a score of 1313-1275. The features of the season were the brilliant duels fought and won against Rhody, Coast Guard, and Yale in which the margin of victory was only a few points. The veterans Captain Stevens, Wallock and Reese, shooting for the Blue and White for the last time, were outstanding all season, while Loiselle, a junior, and Wozenski, a sophomore, were also stand-outs. Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State 213 'buf' 'QPU 1303 1324 1275 1291 1324 1315 1327 1319 I 1321 1287 1241 Alumni Conn. Nat'l Guard Coast Guard VV. P. I. Rhode Island Norwich University Y alc Rhode Island Coast Guard W.P.I. Yale 1283 1213 1313 1199 1270 1268 1296 1300 1307 1235 1270 4 I I , Y I I I II II Ii I I I I II II ILI ISI III I,i ,I III I 'I II 'I, I I II 1, I III I. I ,II II Ill If II? 2 III I'I '-'I ll III I III 3 ,II I I III, III III 1I .I III II II NI III II II I III I I I ,I II III III fII 'II II .II I M ,, I II II H 'I I, ,, II FI ,, ,I I II 'I , I II II I I I I I I I I I III II II .I I II 'I II I I I I fI , II I , IC 'I II ,I I I I ,I I 'I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II III I ,,I I III VI I I I ,I I I I ,I, ,I 'I,, III I I, II 1iI III ,II II II 'II .VI :H .I Il! I I I III I.II I -I I . It . I is . II "3 Collins Bobrow Coach Kessel Capt. Ma1'tix1i Read Bartolini Larsen BLUE AND WHITE RACQUETMEN With three veterans, and those men up from the freshmen ranks, the Varsity Tennis Team finished a rather discouraging season, winning one and losing four of their scheduled matches. Captain Martini, number one man, Zilli, number two man, and Larsen, number three man, were all veteran varsity players while Collins, Schluger and Bartolini, ranked in the order named. Dr. Kessel, member ofthe English department, coached the team. Connecticut State 2 I Assumption 7 Connecticut State Providence College 6 Connecticut State 0 Clark 8 Connecticut State 6 American Institute 2 Connecticut State 0 Trinity 9 2I4 4 -,ft IIIII IIII , , , , , I-I II I! :I IIIFTIII QI I' I I II I1 C7711 IW 4 fy! I-Ix--,XI II I QI 4 If KX'Qy 5 I 'II fn rp, ' ' ' Q' '-I 'IN ,-,-v,I.f if 1 I- '- .XL I 5-h I QM, 3-xg mug! I y1!.II I V, -VH ,, PE?" A?" l l l l l I ! l Hotchkiss Longley Kane Coach Little Wallace Lindsay Woodford Ansley Kozeski Bienkosky Cleveland Northrup Bosworth Pendleton Vogel GIRLS' SWIMMING TEAM T Organized girls' swimming is only three years old at Connecticut State College. In the spring semester of the year 1933, a group of girls agitated for a swimming team and their request was answered by the formation of a team under the coaching of Carl Wissinger who was assisted by fScotty' Little. During that season four meets all of which we lost were held, two here and one each at Manchester and the Hartford Y. W. C. A. As only one member of the team was lost by graduation, hopes were high for a successful season last year. The season opened gloriously with the team beating the Manchester Recreation girls here in a most exciting meet. The rest of the season was nearly as disastrous as the first season mostly because of the scarcity of candidates. Although we lost the other three meets, the races were close, many firsts and seconds were taken, and our girls made a very creditable showing. The team last yearlwas coached by 'Scotty' Little, assisted by 'jim' Stanclis.h.... The fact that we have had excellent coaching and training has helped greatly in making the team what it is. The girls' team is decidedly handicapped because they must wait until both the boys' swimming season and the girls' basketball season are over before practice can really be started, and because so few girls come out and work for the team. Every year has brought valuable additions to the team, however, and in time girls: swimmin should take its proper place, and form as important and integral a part of the sports curricu- g lum as does any other girls"sport at Connecticut State College. 215 . . Q- wi. uf' fTfx .. MWW ll lI'i'iN.fll.-l .. MJ "II T" f""1f llfl if A TRW -P U' L up tilt A ,QAM .QI H . ... LWY',3. F . gl Polashian Nosnick Mgr. Gilman Coach Moore Tolhurst Rosenzweig Schwartz Di Persio Wood Coach Heldman Melbourne Coe F reeburg F leisch Poland Driscoll Johnson Johnson Coach Christian Bayard Purple Etkind Wilbur Krakauskas Clark Gayer Geer Brockett Lachowecki Quinn Ewing Driscoll Krozel Stonick Ciccalone Morrill Jones Baldwin Riederich Weiburg Posner Greco Coach Fisher Panciera Fox Wilson Driscoll Capt. Carney Lewis Ragonese Groher O'Grady , FBESHMAN FOOTBALL A well-balanced, cocky Frosh eleven played through its four-game schedule, undefeated, untied, and unscored on, taking in stride the Massachusetts State subs, Meriden, Nichols Jr. and Rhode Island. The squad under the tutelage of Coach Heldman, assisted by Leo Fisher, experienced little difliculty throughout the season and topped off its work with a convincing I9-o whitewash of the Rhody Cubs. The team put on some excellent performances throughout the season, the line opening holes, the backs flashing through for long runs, and the whole team blocking and tackling well. Grasso featured throughout the season, climaxing his work with a brilliant return of a punt in the Nichols Jr. game. The Rhody game offered thrills to the crowd as the powerful Cub line completely bottled up the Rhode Island attack, and ripped the opposing line apart in a savage offense. Captain Carney, F ox, Grosch, and O7Grady were outstanding linesmen, w Wilson and Grasso proved to be able ball toters. hile Driscoll, Posner, Greco, - 1 SUMMARY Connecticut State Freshmen Mass. State Frosh 0 Connecticut State Freshmen Meriden Jr. College 0 Connecticut State Freshmen Nichols Jr. I 0 Connecticut State Freshmen Rhode Island F rosh 0 216 "" WW ,.yi,r , 1 V iii' ii 'Ii Ml i li' 'Ni -S r l 4 li? F" f fi l 'J li WIS L rf ,J :2 yy L 1, 11 11 N ,qv-5-wr.: ,, l l l I l l 'il Coach Christian APPCH Geer Pringle Chase Puzak Nlgr. Dunn Gfohef Greco O,G1'21dY Driscoll Carney Loeffler Danilowicz Turton DiPersio Mor1'ell C Janiga , FBESI-IMAN BASKETBALL The 1934.-35 edition in Frosh Basketball ran through a nine-game schedule with the mediocre record of four wins and live losses. The team playedwell through most ofthe season but was hindered by the loss of several key men at mid-semester. As the season got under way, the Cub quintet trounced Nichols Jr., won a thrilling game from the powerful Brown frosh five, and shellacked Westminster. Losing Crasso and Fox, however, they fell into a bad midseason slump and dropped live games in a row, one to Springlield and twice each to Rhody and Trinity. The Christian-coached men rallied in their final start to' down Assumption here at Storrs. The features ofthe season were the trouncing given Brown in a game in which Grasso was particularly brilliant and a thrillin over-time contest with the Trinity Jayvees. Captain Driscoll, Grasso, Loeliiler, 8 Janiga, Puzak, Carney and DiPersio were outstanding among the Frosh players for the season. Nichols Jr. Connecticut Connecticut BYOWH Connecticut Westminster Connecticut Trinity Qovertime Connecticut Rhode Island Connecticut Spfingieldi Connecticut Trinity Connecticut Rhode Island Connecticut Assumption 217 .Wa cmn ,W M , J l fl lit. ,' 'Pl , . W , . Y. .-A 'mn V Poland Linley Sager Colter Pinsky Gilman Sutliflfe Uhl Sayers Croher Wells Daniels Lewis Greasley johnson Potterton Horn Averill Gold Campbell Ricketson Field Lipman Meadows Kennedy Tarasky Vitale F RESHMAN BASEBALL The 1934 Frosh Baseball outfit played through an eight-game schedule winning three and losing five. The team got off to a poor start, dropping a I 2-6 decision to Williston, but balanced the win-lose ledger against Nichols Jr. as Weber smashed out two doubles and two triples in five trips to the plate and Boyd played a sparkling defensive game at short-stop. The Cubs ganged out four home runs, two by Salomon, to take Morse into account, but in their next start lost a thrilling duel to Choate in spite of a home-run by Weber followed by Carr's double in the ninth. U Decisions were dropped against Rhode Island, and Nichols Jr., and a win scored over Suffield to close the season. Weber was the outstanding freshman player ofthe season, batting 438 in addition to bearing the pitch ing burden for half the schedule, and Clark, Fuhr, Salomon, and Boyd also played creditably. SUMMARY Connecticut Willigtgn Connecticut Nichols Jr. Connecticut Morse Connecticut Choatg Connecticut Rhody Connecticut Suffield Connecticut Nichols Jr. Connecticut Rhody 21 I L Alu f '-'i ,fm ?QQ,5,, A U, ok ,4,., AM Wt, ff runoff '?' i l 'th - l l """"' l Klein Anderson - Anasovich Coach Andersson Smith , Schwartz Ferrigno Hawley Savino Carter Fallon . Puzak FRESI-IMAN CROSS COUNTRY The Connecticut State Frosh,cross-country team started its 1934 season in promising fashion by de- feating Springfield 2.41.-31, but were thelosers in their remaining three matches. Norwich Free Acad- emy, Rhode Island and Manchester presented teams against which Connecticut stood very little chance. Carter, Fallon, Puzak, Klein and Anderson were the outstanding men for the season and should make promising material for next year's varsity squad. Connecticut State 24 Spfillglcleld 31 Connecticut State 39 Norwich Free Academy 16 Connecticut State 55 Rh0dC Island I5 Connecticut State 45 M-aI1ChCStC1' I5 219 I xg, ,jk ,, ,,.i,YV' . - --1 A 1' -Maw X., Mgr. Noyes Lucibella Burton McNerny S Chase Goldman Hancock Sowalsky Coach Luchtenberg Loeiller Kaplan janiga Capt. Unterspan Monahan Beebe Steinman Stewart Kelley Ennis Williams ' Burness FRESHMAN SOCCER Dropping one hard-fought game to Morse Business College, the Frosh Soccer team completed the 1934. season with a record of two wins, two ties and one loss. Victory-starved in its first three games which included two ties, one each against Putnam and Morse, the yearlings came into their own with a well earned 1-o victory over a strong, favored Killingly eleven. The Hrst year men ended the season with a final victory over Manchester. Little Teddy Janiga and Burton were outstanding all season. . Connecticut State 1 Morse Business College I Connecticut State 2 Putnam Trade 2 Connecticut State 3 W Morse Business College 5 Connecticut State 1 Killingly 0 Connecticut State 2 Manchester 1 220 ,A ""'iV'i lF'i-B-Htl fllf' 'Mi wwf U15-ff' l K, iw V-H1 Em .gif gm M limi ml tamiflu Clit. 'W' N0Zf1iCk Nim , Robatham U Ciccalone Krakauskas Goldman Wood Melbourne V Holcomb ' Bayard 1 Harkabus Dreisbach Loomis Bishop Bishop F RESHMAN SWIMMING 5 . Bearing the standards of the first freshman swimming team in the history of the school, the yearlings went through a difficult four-meet schedule, conquering Manchester and losing to the Springfield "Y" College Frosh and to the strong Naugatuck SYN team twice. There were a few outstanding swimmers On the team such as Campbell, Goldman, Harkabus and Krakauskas, but the Frosh were too weak as an all-around outfit to be able to better their record. The cub natators were mentored by Coach Scotty Little. The Connecticut State frosh mermen defeatediManchester, and lost to Naugatuck Y. M. C. A., Spring- field Y. M. C. A., and Naugatuck Y. 'M.iC. A. i 221 ., U Hf Q, ""ffT Ufifllll . to - , mf he wt me-W be at im all -ff' M X' y ..n.-.-.,.,...i. ..,. -.., ' : "mi, 'mag - f .- ..,.in,, , - Choun Eitel Lewis I-Iierl Goldman Purple Coach Ellison Nichols Guenin FRESHMAN SHARPSHOOTEBS The Freshman Rifle Team had a perfect record for its two-meet schedule, defeating Rhode Island twice in a home-and-home series of shoulder to shoulder matches. In the meet at Rhody the yearlings were particularly decisive, winning IQO8-I 154, as Lewis and Nichols showed the way. Connecticut State 1208 Rhode Island .1 1.54. Connecticut State 1208 Rhode Island' A I I 54 222 im." gsm,-A I ,, ,-mf, ' if 5 -ig L... ,gl ""'- f4,'g',f -J liig J "'i1lr"' .ref fifjj' 'res---X ""' "" ian, lill i'Y.v'i.T5 ' .... Lg I4 Mansolf Guiberson Chase Gentry Johnstone Cook F RESHMAN TENNIS The Connecticut State Freshman Tennis Team completely reversed the Varsityls final score by winning four games and losing one. Paul Massey, Captain and number-one man of the team, led the F rosh going through the season undefeated 'in asingles match. Other regulars were, in order, Mans-olf, Guiberson Gentry Avroch, and Chase. A The F rosh exhibited a pretty good brand of tennis and an 9 9 excellent spirit, under Coach Kesselis tutelage, and are expected to contribute heavily toward next year's varsity. - W Connecticut State A 4 Assumption 3 Connecticut State 3 P I'0VidCI1CC 4 Connecticut State 4 Sufffleld 2 Connecticut 'State 5 New Britain Teachers College 2 i Qcnnccticut State 6 Morse Business College 0 1 223 l -1 i- , ' 'lI,','.',- in f j TT iiii T A I ' ' W... ...- .. .-..f.,,.-...dn ,-: -'S Hollister Capt. Nevius I Coach Watkins Treat Collomore McGettrick Rowland Sommerman Mead Mead VARSITY RIF LE TEAM The fall of 1933 saw the inception of a girls' rifle team. The team was coached by Captain Cowles with the assistance of Sergeant jackson during the first season. With the leaving of Captain Cowles, Captain Watkins assumed the position of coach for the 1934-1935 season. The team has fourteen matches, two of which are-shoulder to shoulder. V T' Opposing mail match teams University of Kentucky .University of Nevada University of Georgia University of Missouri University of Indiana University of Vermont University of Washington University of Kansas University of s. Dakota University of Montana University of Oklahoma Louisiana State College Opposing shoulder to shoulder team Rhode Island State College Rhode Island State College 774 494 662 694 668 700 692 676 682 490 480 667 2 2 Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State Connecticut State 482 482 67 I 67 1 666 676 676 574 664 434 477 664 22 . 7 48 464 49 J 469 4 Tl l in ii if AT' A lr 'J 'K 'l 'X I ,Y,l,' ' 1' ITE?" " it my V I in 'I '--1 4 rr- f- H A H. -1 I --Wx il' ll ff it ' 94 4 lf' ll QW 54444 ftxfsgiwl lla U il I J at iz E :LJ V l l er' -P ee ,L.,:.wx.. H! .. ,.., ,Q ,A K A A w h ,Mgr. Hollister Fulton Whitehead Merian Foote Mayhew Kelly Auger Coach Bartlett J. V I A li , tm.. Tyrrel Neilson Smith Ballard Payne Gallup Apgl F RESHMAN FIELD HOCKEY An exceptionally good Freshman hockey team came through its five-game campaign with the creditable record of three victories, one scoreless deadlock and a single defeat. The first game of the season was played with the Madison High School Team. Despite the superior line up of the opposing team, the F reshrnenmanaged to score two goals. Brace scored these goals, her outstanding playing gained her a position on the Varsity team. Laura Whitehead played a good defensive game. The score was 5-2. The game with Plainville High School proved to be a nip-and-tuck one from beginning to end. Neither side scored. ' . Fulton, Donahue, and Paine scored the three winning goals in the game with Farmington High School. The attack of the whole team was superior,'which fact accounted for the score, 3-1. The Stafford Springs game at Storrs was the occasion of the F reshmen's second victory. Fulton and Ballard scored the only goals of the game. The fifth and final game was with Stafford at Stafford Springs. ln view of the miserable weather and field our girls made an excellent showing, defeating the 'Stafford's team by a single goal. Cutstanding players of the season were, Ballard, center forward, Foote, left inner, Apel and Tyrrel, left wing, Kelly, left half, Paine, right inner, Donahue, right wing, Fulton, center half, Gallup, right wing, Merian and Whitehead, fullback, Mayhew, goal keeper, Auger, right half back , Smith, fullback- b . , - ,, - .- -.u I '1V"" l'x"'t f ii Q1 i - ...,.- wr Tiff! A.-ff PWSQ' NFL: HES rwsvwlif km- WC " 'F All fig? -- W' ' " 11111111 11 111 111 1 1 11 1 111' '1'1 -111 1 111111 111 111 71 M1 11' ' 1 111'1' '11 1 ' 11 '111 WH 11 1111 111 .'11 11' 11 W 1911 111 111... 1, 111 1112 1'1'1 5111 1 ii 11. 11 1 1 1 1-11 1111 1 1 1111' 11: fill' 1111111111 11 11 11,11111',1 1 s1'1M'w1111w 11111111 11121 1 11 1 1 1 5 1 11 1 1 111 ,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 111 '1 1 1' 11 11111111 1 1 1 13' 111'1111'111' 11 ' 1 N1 1 1'j1 1Y1U111'11111111 1 1111 1511111111111 '11 1 1111' '1 1:11' 1I1'11 11 - 1 1 11 if f11 ij, 111 111 1 1' 11 1 ,111111'1 11 11 1? I11'1111:'I1,111 11 1111 31,11 1111111111111 1- ' 1111111111111 V 11 '1111'111?1W '41111.1.1111' 11111 1 11 '11 31111 K1 1 111 11 11 !11i11,,'1111 11 11 1 1 1115111 11 11j1'i11'?11f 11.T""1 1111111 '111 11112 1 31111 111 H1 1 11 '11 1 1 1 '1'11'11' 1'11 1111, 11 '1"' 1 N 1 1 '111 '111 11111111111111111 111 E111 111 '11111111'111U111111 111 1 11I1 1111111111 111 11 11 ' 1 ' M 1 11' 1, 1 111.151, 1,,, 1 1, . 1 - 1-1 .1 I 1 1' 1 1 1 113111111 il 1 11,11 1 1 1, 111 11 11 111 11 111 1 1 11 1, 11 111 1111-1111 1111 1' 1 11 111 1111 111 113 111111111 111111 1' 1111 111 19 1 111111111111 1 111 3111 1 111 111 N 11 '11, 11 1' 1 1 1 111 1111 1 1 '11 1 1 'K 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 '11 '11 1' 11 1 1 1 1 1,-1.11111 1111 1 11111 1.1, 1. 1 1 11 1 11. 1 1 1 1 111 1 31 111111111 11 111' 1 111111 111' '1111 1 1 11111 111 1 11111 1 111 '11 1 1 1 '11 1 111 111' 1 1 1 1 11 1111 1 11 1 ,1 '11111 '1 '11 T ' ' 11 11 11 11 1 1 111 1.1 1' 1 1 11111 1 1 1 111 11 ,11,'11 1 111:11 1111 1 A! 1111111 11 11 1 11 E 1 1 5 1' 11 1 1 1 11 '1'i 171411111 1 1 1 1 L 1 1 1 1 1' 1 1 1 11 1111 1 11 11 1111- 1: 11 1 1 1 111 1: 1 . 1 --1 1 1 1 1 11111 1 1 1 1 Weknow that dukes and dynasties and even little puppy dogs can't live forever .... He was gay and lovable. We'll miss him. t -The Connecticut Campus i C The animal has a beautiful tawny colored fur coat with white feet' and a white tail. Its most distinctive marking, however, is on its chest where there is represented perfectly in white fur 1 at dog harness. ' t h r i -The Connecticut Campus iticannot hark, but the 'husky greeted P' J lfgi admirersifrornq the schoolwith a throatyihowl, and otherwise A proclaimed its delight over its new homey t p t U' rq'Vt 'fi E l p i it p V . . -The Connecticut Campus' , 4 ,V K , , , ,Ci,,.,,Q,,,.,..., ,,..,.. l Z' has white pawsfand a I 1Wi1lYbC 9116 'i,s Y Car Qlfliat the hbegihfling of l ffootball season. A 'f li ii Q - V h i 4- ' ' ' A r .-+The Connecticut Alumnus Q l 227 ibfiefjuiimfs wgii isfail ihffsiha fefghilig little fellow, and he' i 5 should beacfedit to Connecticut State athletics. i Weire going to put a good word so that he won't Hunk out. i I l h --The Connecticut Alumnus .mv 'rll N ' uuos!:Qu" . .... .Q ...M-..... w""v -Emir -HM i 1 va ,., l f 1 fi :yrs 32 1 12 ss- -. - 4 x ,i ky .Q Bl 4 .- Er, 3 1 E' ?. Vx L . 2 1 it 7 2 if 3' 'J i ex as ' 1 ,ff 1 1 i .gag x ' 4 xl f -1 .NIU TIIAN Pk LADIES and gentlemen of the alumni audience, we take great pleasure in presenting for your ap- proval a new matriculant at the college, the in- gratiating rascal whose big feet, cocked ears, and warm-hearted puppy body adorn this page-The College Mascot. He has already waggled his way into the student life and affairs, and we venture to redict that he will inevitably become the best known P personage at Storrs. He has been in the vicinity of the College campus for about three weeks, part of which he spent at the kennels maintained by Dr. E. R. Dimock, 'o5, where he daily received a long queue of student admirers. To all and sundry he emanates an atmosphere of reat satisfaction, based undoubtedly on the obvious ' 3 fact that he likes himself, likes the students, and most of all likes being the mascot of Connecti- cut State College. He has all the big dog's reserve and on occasion can summon the dignity of a .very young instructor. He is now permanently established at the Windham,home of Professor Herbert France, nnected with a number of student activities and who will probably have the husky pup leading the band with a T-bone baton before the winter is over. Students have practically completed plans to establish a maintenance fund and at the moment it would seem that the State College mascot question has been settled to everyone's director of music, who is closely co satisfaction. I L Q The one detail yet to be decided is WHAT SHALL WE CALL HIM? This question is more important than it would seem at first glance, since his name may very likely pass on as a designation of Connecticut State athletics. There are, of course, various schools of thought on the name business. Some would call him Husky and the football team The Huskies. Others hold that a name ,more indigenous to Connecticut would be more appropriate. n the Name The Mascot Contest and send your sug- gestion to the Alumni Oflice At Once, because Mrs. Herbert France and the two small France nfer with the Executive Committee we cannot All of which brings us to this advice: joi boys are running out of whistle. Until we co state definitely what the prize shall be, but large or small we guarantee that you will value it. Anyway, there is no entrance fee to this contest, which is something, and whatever the prize, the winner will get his greatest satisfaction in the publicized knowledge that his suggestion may become not only the designation of the mascot, but also of Connecticut State athletic teams. :kThe Connecticut Alumnus, January, 1935. 228 . Yi-"sl-wi wr? ui f... Q 3':,:' Mil :ellie '.:Uel.. wi 5,142-nyf yf IW M I l ln order to give you some inkling of the mascotis probable character, to aid you in selecting a fitting name, we quote from a recent letter from Jim Gwin who, as you know, with Elmer Watson developed the solution to the mascot problem. c'Cur mascot's mother was owned by Dr. C. E..Terry and Dr. Mildred Pellens of Hunting- ton, Connecticut. She was brought down from Northwest River, Labrador, by a Yale student when she was a smallpup two years ago. She was bred by john Michelin, a half Eskimo trap- per, who is the chief character in Merrimackas "True 'Northfi She is black and white. Her father was a large white Husky owned by the Hudson Bay Company at Northwest River, Labrador and used as a lead dog for carrying mail down to Cartwright. Her mother fthat is our pup's grandmotherj was a black-and-white Husky used by John Michelin for trapping and guiding expeditions. His grandfather, or our pup's great-grandfather, was one of the dogs with Perry at the North Pole. Her breeding is attested to by Lord Crenfell at the Grenfell Mission at Labrador. V ' c'Th'e father of our pup is a large white McKenzie River Husky, owned by Mr. William D. Shew of Hartford, Connecticut. The mascot's sire and grandsire were both white or buff white. His sire performed on the Keith Circuit for a number of years and was brought south to the states by Mr. Bill Bloomburg of Minnesota, who was his driverup north. His mother performed on the stage and was also able to walk a tight rope. Our pup is one of a litter of six, born July 23, 1934, at Huntington, Connecticut? . When we saw Jim recently he told us another interesting story about the pup. Not long ago a large New York department store decided to make a large winter display, using the Northern country imotif. They had little difficulty in simulating snow and building igloos, and they managed to get their Eskimos from the suburbs, but for a really authentic detail in a large background picture which was to be painted for the occasion they wanted a husky pup with striking ancestral history. 'Naturally, they went to Dr. Terry and brought our mascot to New York where the young rascal satfor his portrait. In brief he's well-bred, he's a fetching little fellow, and 116 Should bf? 3 Credit t0 C0HHCC'fiCut State athletics. We're going to put in a good word so that he won t flunk Out. 229 i -..... Nfl . L......1,g , ,-:, xx L JCNATHAN I BURIED CN FRIDAY, . HIS BRIEF LIFE STARTS A TRADITION FOR STATE STUDENTST I Musootjs Deutlz Ajter Being Struck By Automobile Focuses Interest if College in tlie Ideu He bynioolized It was a quiet group of students that gathered on the front campus' Friday afternoon to observe the closing of the career of Jonathan I, Connecticut's first mascot. As the four class presidents lowered the blue-and-white box into the small grave, those who were present felt that there, under the quiet grey skies and beside the old stone step ofthe first building on the campus, a tradition was being established that would rise and grow with the college. 'Accident Crystullizes Student Interest Jonathan I was new to the college. He had been here but a little overla month and most of that time had been spent at the home of Professor Herbert A. France of the Music Department in North Windham. When he was struck by an automobile Wednesday afternoon the only acquaintance that most of the college had with the mascot was from seeing him at a few basket- ball games. Every effort humanly possible was made to save his life but despite the care and medical attention of Dr. E. L. Jungherr he died at five o'clock from an internal hemorrhage. As soon as the news of the accident arrived on the campus it crystallized student interest in the mascot and hourly bulletins on his condition were issued by The Campus. Potterton Gives Address l Those members of the college who had assembled to witness the simple burial felt that George A. Potterton, president of the Student Senate, had touched the center of the college feeling when he said ofjonathan, 'cHe was a symbol ofthe new growth towards which our college is now beginning to turn. He was a symbol of the forward progress that we as students are bound to make. He was a symbol of the coming greatness of our athletic teams as well as those other activities in which we enter in order to make our college greater. Connecticut State's Jonathans will go out to do battle on court, field and gridiron, for Jonathanis is a fighting tra- dition." 4 ' :"The Connecticut Campus, February 19, 1935. ' 230 2 -I it 'lm Situ' wr !HtL,,..J thi. .FXS-..ir12i!zl Quin itll., rs-"f 'Q' 'Q . ' -----f -Y A--- -V Y--Y--V- ,YY, in , ,V ,W - V is i V 4 N , A U :. , - ,s- , - - H ,I . , ,,,, ,HV YM Y 'iw , I x l i I , z l 1 l E . ue. 1 - p g ACKNOWLEDGMENTS p i The putting out of a college annual is a job which could never be done by one man alone, the editor, but is the composition of many. It is true that the editor has much to do with it, in fact they say that he is responsible for everything that goes into it, but this 1935 NUTMEG-with its two hundred and forty-eight pages-is a piece of composition and art unto which I am truly and most sincerely thank- ful to many, many people, the more outstanding of which I state below. s Mr. Russell C. Knight of the Howard-Wesson Company, who has made possible the decorative and appealing arrangements that this year's book has to offer. Mr. William H. Johnson of the Doubleday, Doran and Company, Inc., who, by his position as publisher, has offered invaluable material and suggestions. Mr. Warren Kay Vantine, the photographer, who has helped to his utmost, in creating the pictorial part of this book. Mr. Walter Stemmons, the advisor, who, by his willingness to help, led me to call upon him many times for his timely and truly helpful suggestions. .t ' Mr. Jerauld Manter, who has helped greatly in securing pictures for the pictorial part of this year's annual. Mr. Richard F. Attridge, who did much in helping develop the Nutmeg State feature article. The members ofthe Nutmeg boardiwhose interest and cooperation I could not have gotten along W Out- y THE EDITOR 231 mr., -1 QQQQJ my 'HSV ?5i5?4f'f'?1 ,.. . X ,, A , , W- xg-w ' , ,ff -- .....-... .::.i-..M.n.Lim 4 :1 .11 ,. ith- K I I I I I I I I I I I I , , I I I I I ,. II E. I I. II II II 5, 'I II I I II II I I I I I I I I I II II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I ,I Il is I 'I II ,II ' I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I, II I S E I I M , I I I I 12" Tex .1- 1 , . , . N , r. 4- ,- .. . 1 .. 4 F 4 X " f. f. - X, '- .1 .- iff.-'-f- 7-7. --- --F: kg- - - Q -5:-ur f B X I , Apothecaries Hall Company Batchelder, Snyder, Inc, Beauchamp's Bakery I Bees-in-Amber Tea Room Birchard System Caisse's Barber Shop Church-Reed Company College Bookstore College Dining Hall Doubleday, Doran 81 Compan Eimer and Amend Ernie-the-Barber Elliot and Sumner Gillettes' Store Gramophone Shop Hartwell, H. N. Harvey and Lewis i Howard-Wesson Company Hurley Grant Company V Jordan Hardware Company Journal Publishing Company Marine Biological Works - Plimpton's Pullen Press Rourke-Eno W Seal-Kap Incorporated Storrs Garage Sussman Coal Company ' Warren Kay Vantine Studios Windham Grill Worth, C. 235 ADVERTISERS' INDEX y, Inc. ELLIOTT 8g SUMNER INSURANCE I In AII Forms A This agency insures all of the property of C. S. C. Room 5, Jordon Building WILLIMANTIC CONN Telephone I I33-2 STORRS GARAGE CO Our busses rnolce regulor, scheduled trips between Storrs ond Willimontic CARS FOR HIRE TRIPS ANYWHERE ANYTIME THE SUSSMAN COAL AND OIL CO. 19 JACKSON PLACE Telephone 300 I LEAN OAL Anthracite Bituminous Coal Koppers Coke Hard Wood I Range Fuel Furnace Oils Guaranteed Quality Prompt Service "HEAT AND COOK WITH OUR FUEL -AND RANGE OILS" ' "A Complete Fuel Line" COMPLIMENTS OF Connecticut State College Barber Shop ERNEST M. SOLLIS Prop. 23 Compliments of A FRI END cRoPs DON'T, Gizow IN TEST TUBES! There is not much difference between high grade fertilizers and cheap goods -in the chemist's test tube. But crops do not grow in test tubesl The plant food content in Liberty Fertilizers is eyenly balanced, because they are cientificall selected to do the most 5 Y good for plant and soil. Liberty Fertilizers increase crop yields that fetch higher prices. Use Liberty Brandi Manufactured by APOTHECARIES HALL COMPANY Agricultural Chemists W 237 aterbury, Conn. J. c. woizti-i fr co, Wholesale Commission Merchants , Foreign and Domestic Fruits and Vegetables 50-56 Market Street, Norwich, Conn, THE JQRDAN HARDWARE coMPANY Willimantic Connecticut Dealers in Farm Supplies, and l-leadauarters for all Sportsman Supplies lncluding Fishing Tackle, and Ammunition .... ... .. . .,,-J.fE.. A .q,1izvr.ou-.ALL , 3-11 ...rs Compliments of AMERICAN SEAL-KAP CORPORATION 1105 44TH DRIVE LONG ISLAND CITY, N. Y. ' "NEW ENGLAND'S OWN" PRODUCERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF FINE FOODS Wholesale Only DEEP, MUTTGN, LAME, VEAL, PGRR, HAMS, EACGN, SAUSAGE, POULTRY, GAME, BUTTER, CHEESE, EGGS, OLIVES, GILSNERESH, SALT AND SMOKED EISH-ERUTTS AND VEGETABLES-GANNED EGGDS, PRESERVES AND BIRDSEYE FROSTED FOODS BatcI1eIcIer, Snyder, Incorporated BLACKSTONE, NORTH and NORTH CENTRE STREETS BOSTON, MASS. 238 Compliments ot THE RouRIcE ENO PAPER COMPANY, INC. MARINE BIOLOGICAL LABORATORY Woods Hole, Mass. BIOLOGICAL MATERIALS Zoology Specimens ' Botony Specimens oncl Mounts Protozoon ond Drosopnilo Cultures Microscopic Slides Live Morine Aouorio Sets Cotologue on request Supply Deportment 239 Compliments ot The HARVEY 8g LEWIS COMPANY Opticions ond Pnoto Supplies 852 Main Street, Hartford, Conn. Compliments ot THE PULLEN PRESS, INC "Printing ot High Quolity" I07 Franklin Street 3080 N ich Connecticut Telephone orw , -.f.-....1 .,u:.,-zg.-414:14 54. 1 . For over fifty years PLIMPTON'S has been the best known name in the stationery and oiiice equipment business in Connecticut. For 1935 we offer you SERVICE- QUALITY-FAIR PRICES-and the newest in oflice systems equip- ment and supplies. Do not hesitate to call on us! Biological Chemical and Metallurgical Laboratory 1 Apparatus 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 St AMEND Est. 1851 lnc. 1897 Headquarters for Laboratory Apparatus aua' Chemical Reagents Third Ave., 18th to 19th Street NEW YORK, N. Y. The Season's Smartest Records GRAMOPHONE SHOP VARIETIES BEATRICE LILLIE in her inimitable song successes of two continents V lTen-inch discs, 351.00 eochl GS Varieties There Are Fairies at the Bottom of Our Garden No. 1002 Snoops, the Lawyer GS Varieties I'm a Camp Fire Girl No. 1003 He Was a Gentleman Recorded expressly tor and obtainable only through The Gramophone Shop, Inc. . First with the latest V 18 EAST FORTY-EIGHTH STREET Wickersham Z-1876 Compliments ot The Birchara' System Inc. EXTERMINATORS Hartford Connecticut 20 Storrs Sanitary Barber Shop Next to Beebe's Store Compliments ot GlLLETTE'S STORE ARTHUR CAISSE, Prop. 'As good as the best and better than the rest Fancy Groceries Haircut . ..... 40 Shave . . .25 Hair Bob . . .35 Plain Massage ..... 35 Ladies' Haircutting a Specialty Open at 8 A.MQ Closes at 7 PQM. Storrs Connecticut H Compliments of JOURNAL PuBLisHiNe COMPANY ROCKVILLE PRESS p Printers of the Campus Rockville Connecticut 241 ,.- .......,g- ..-.g1 SUPPLYING THE BEST CCJALS FGR ALL USES FOR CCJNNECTICUT Connecticut nas learned to rely upon tbe wbolesale distributing etticiency ot l-l. N. l-lartwell 8 Son, lnc., daring tne two decades tbat it bas served all corners ot tbis state. With tidewater plants at botb New l-laven and Allyn's Point tor New River 8 Poca- bontas coal as well as tbe tinest Pennsylvania coals obtainable- plus centrally located sales beadauarters in l-larttord, tbe l-lart- well oraanization is eaaibbed to render a real State-wide service. Office-410 Asylum sneer S H. N. HARTWELL Cr SON, Inc. Docks-New Haven, Allynfs Point , , , Mines-west Virginia 5, Penne. Wholesale coal distributors Hartford, Conn. T , The THE HURLEY-GRANT 1 ' Q COMPANY Bees-in-amber Tea Room HARDWARE Sends T COMPLIMENTS Willimantic, Conn. "Drop in for tea at the Bees" 242 ComPIiments . BEAUCHAMPIS BAKERY of All kinds at pastry tar all accasians THE -. V UNDERCLASSMEN Willimantic Connecticut " FORM A HABIT FOR BETTER Faap ff I Eat at the WINDHAM GRILL Eastern Cannec:ticut's nnast rnadern diner .... Always apen - Plenty at parking space - Canyenient lacatian Club Breakfasts - Special Daily Luncheons - Dinners Full Course dinner eyery Sunday teaturing raast statted cnicken Large variety at delicious sandwiches - Cnaice steaks, cnaps and sea toads Lager Beers and Ales William F. Sledjeski, Manager Stephen G. Chontos, Proprietor WILLIMANTIC MAIN STREET AT R. R. CROSSING 2 43 College ooicstore Soda Fountain CNS-9 Booics anci Snpp ies . All requisites for time student-.at prices witimin time stucient's reacim CHARLES EWIS BEACH BUILDING Compliments of COLLEGE D'NING HALL 244 The Warfen Kay Vantine Studio, lnc. SCl'IOOl ancl College l Photography Clficial Photographer for The 1935 Nutmeg 160 Boylston St. Boston, M555 s g S 4 A'4 v ,,,,.,,.,,,,,, ggwi wiygfw at.- luuum N 1 Z oWARD EssoN New Englanclls Largest College Annual Designers ancl Engravers O Engravers for H this Book HOVVARDDWESSON CO. l Artists and Makers of - Fine Printing Plates 44 Portland Street QPrinters Building, WORCESTER, MASSACH USETTS Telephone 3-7266 24 ' PRINTED AND BOUND AT THE Coemfry Z e ress f"""""'Eg -l--" DS D , , "The true University of these afezys is ez collection of books," said C2lI'lYlC , . . and as printers for the publishers of books, magazines, annuals and catalogues, We are proud to have a part in the making of of the last thirty years! . . . all many of the best-known book productions printed under the sign of theAnchor and Dolphin. OUBLEDAY, DURAN ee COMPANY, INC. GARDEN CITY, NEW YORK 'N N ,H . ., 'ff In gf- I I , hu f Y x K i 1-i"'?" E7 if " 7 N ' f L-. .V " 'Q.,. Zi,-x-x I, f"'x'J , -. 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