University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 247
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 247 of the 1936 volume:
:angie :chasm 'big-U-OD A E-O-. :Gaim SQCOQH .3 EUGENE R3 'omg ENE Q:-MFEOU Q
THE JUNIORS OF
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Connecticut State-r--A-Each Sep-
tember she opens her motherly
arms to a group of Wild, care-
free youths, and Within a few
short years she returns them,
transformed, to a World of
thinking men and Women. May
we present this NUTMEG, a
compilation of one chapter of
her memories, scenes, and
HOPEFUL for the future and the new
heights We will attain under his guidance
We dedicate this, the 1936 NUTMEG,
to President Albert N. Jorgensen. Con-
fident of his ability, assured of his devo-
tion, we pledge to him our loyalty in the
creating of the Connecticut State of
If ID I I
A T I 0 N
Through the Arch
The Dining Hall
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The Church in Summer
The Church in Winter
H+ 4 fV,f
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The Board of Trustees
His Excellency, WILBUR L. CROSS, Governor of the State of Connecticut, President ex ojicio
E. W. BUTTERFIELD, Commissioner of Education, Member ex ojicio
OLCOTT F. KING, Commissioner of Agriculture, Member ex ojicio
JOSEPH W. ALSOP
HORACE J. FENTON
WALTER C. WOOD
ARTHUR F. GREENE, Secretary
JAMES W. HOOK
SAMUEL R. SPENCER
MRS. H. M. DADOURIAN
Appointed by the Governor
Elected by the Alumni
HARRY G. MANCHESTER, Vice-Prerident 1937
GEORGE H. HOLLISTER
Executive Committee ofthe Board
Messrs. Wood, Hollister, Spencer, Alsop and Buckley
-N:-I zo Ist
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His Excellency WILBUR L. Cuoss
Governor ofthe State of Connecticut
ojicio of the Board of Truftee:
C'S'C NINETEEN THIRTY-sux
Staff of the College
Ojicers of Administration
ALBERT N. JORGENSEN, PH.D. President
CHARLES BURT GENTRY, B.S. in ED., M.S. in AGR.
Director of Resident Instruction and Dean of the Division of Teacher Training
WILLIAM L. SLATE, B.SC. Director of the Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station
BENJAMIN WARD ELLIS, B.S. Director of the Extension Service
RAYMOND IRVING LONGLEY Comptroller
GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, M.A. Dean of the Division of Agriculture
HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON, PH.D. Dean of the Division of Arts and Sciences
WALTER LESTER EDEL, B.E. Dean of the Division of Engineering
MILDRED PEARL FRENCH, A.M.
Dean of the Division of Home Economics and Dean of Women
SUMNER ALVORD DOLE, M.A. Dean of Men
MARJORIE WARREN SMITH, A.B. Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty
RALPH LAWRENCE GILMAN, M.D. Resident Physician
PAUL ALCORN, B.A. Librarian
RICHARD FRANCIS ATTRIDGE, B.S. Alumni Secretary
ETTA MAUE BAILEY Director of Community House
ETHEL MAE CARR Dietitian and Manager of the Dining Hall
WAYLAND MORGAN CHAPMAN Manager of the College Store
LAURA FRYE, B.S. Recorder
HARRY LUCIAN GARRIGUS, B.AGR. Superintendent of Gilbert Farm
DANIEL A. GRAF, B.S. Superintendent of the College Farm
RUTH IRVING HARRIS, A.B. Secretary to the President
SHERMAN PRESTON HOLLISTER, B.S.A. Superintendent of Grounds
FRANK C. KENT Superintendent of 'Dormitories
HELEN LEONE MOFFITT Executive Secretary, Division of Resident Instruction
BERNARD J. OLIVER, C.P.A. Assistant Comptroller
BETTY PORTER Executive Secretary, Division of Experiment Station
FRANCES HUNT STEARNS Chief Clerk
LOUIS BURTON TENNEY Superintendent of Buildings
JOHN GARLAND WAGGONER, B.A., B.D. Director of Religious Education
MARIAN WHEELER WASHBURN Director of Holcomb Hall
NATALIE WATERMAN Executive Secretary, Division of Extension Service
HILDA MAY WILLIAMS, R.N. Supervisor of Infirmary
WILLIAM MERRILL ESTEN, M.S. Professor Emeritus of Bacteriology
JOHN NELSON FITTS, B.AGR. Professor Emeritus of Mechanical Enginerring
ALVA TRUE STEVENS, M.S. Professor Emeritus of Gardening
CHARLES AUGUSTUS WHEELER, M.A. Professor Emeritus of Mathematics
+41 zz II-
NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX C'S-C'
CHARLES BURT GENTRY
Director of Resident Instruction Dean of
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 Jersey. Came to Connecticut in
September, 1920. Through part of his period here he was employed half time by
the State Board of Education. Author of various papers and has lectured widely
on subjects within the Held of teacher training.
C'S'C' NlNETEEN THlRTY"SlX
DIVISION OF RESIDENT INSTRUCTION
CHARLES HURT GENTRY, B.S. in ED., M.S. in AGR. Director'
ELMER OLIN ANDERSON, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry
HOMERO ARJONA, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages
ROBERT CHESTER BALDWIN, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Philosophy
JAMES HARWOOD BARNETT, M.A. Instructor in Sociology
MARJORIE HOWARD BARTLETT, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education
HARWOOD SEYMOUR BELDING, M.A. Instructor in Zoology
ABRAHAM GALE BORDEN, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Dairy Industry
P. ROY BRAMMELL, PH.D. Associate Professor of Education?
RAYMOND GEORGE BRESSLER, JR., B.S. Graduate Assistant in Economics
JOHN WITHROW BREWER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of History and Government
RALPH HENRY BROWN, B.A. Assistant Instructor in Foreign Languages
WILLIAM HARRISON CARTER, JR., PH.D. Assistant Professor of Economics
WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, JR., PH.D. Professor of Mathematics
JOSEPH ORLEAN CHRISTIAN, B.S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education
GEORGE BUCHANAN CLARKE, PH.D. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics
WENDELL BURNHAM COOK, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry
LINTON BROWN CRANDALL, B.S. Professor of Apiculture
ARSFNE CROTEAU, M.A. Professor of Foreign Languages
IRVING GILMAN DAVIS, A.B. Professor of Agricultural Economics
RUSSELL MYLES DECOURSEY, PH.D. Professor of Zoologyl
EDWARD CLIFTON DEVEREUX, JR., A.B. Assistant Instructor in Sociology
ARTHUR WILSON DEWEY, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Economics
ESTHER DODGE, M.A. Assistant Editor
RICHARD ELWOOD DODGE, A.M. Professor of Geography
HENRY DORSEY, PH.D. Professor of Agronomy
REINHOLD AUGUST DORWART, PH.D. Instructor in History
LEONARD REYNOLDS DOWD, M.S.A. Assistant Instructor in Dairy Industry
CHARLES OLIVER DUNBAR, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Pomology
WALTER LESTER EDEL, B.E. Professor of Engineering
HENRY B. ELLISON, Captain Infantry, U.S.A.
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics
PENNOYER FRANCIS ENGLISH, PH.D.
Associate Professor of Forestry and Game Mariagement
FRANK ALEXANDER FERGUSON, M.A. Professor of Physics
MILTON J. FOTER, PH.D. Instructor in Bacteriology
HERBERT ARTHUR FRANCE Assistant Professor of Music
MILDRED PEARL FRENCH, A.M. Professor of Home Economicsl
On leave of absence, Second Semester, 1935-1936.
21-Xcting Dean of the Division of Teacher Training, Second semester, 1935-1936.
-If 24 1:-+
NINETEEN rHunTY-slx c-s-c-
GEORGE CLEVELAND WI-IITE
Dean of Agriculture
Born in Harrisonville, Missouri. Educated at University of Missouri, Cornell
University, and Massachusetts Agricultural College. Member ofthe teaching stall'
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, 1913. Became Dean of Agriculture in 1923. His research
work for the Storrs Experiment Station on dairy problems, particularly in the field
of bovine abortion, has attracted national attention. Author ofnumerous scientific
Papers on dairy problems.
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Cvso .'-,EEE-it N -
INETEEN THIRTY SIX
IVAN WILLIAM FUQUA, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education
NELLIE A. GARD, A.M. Associate Professor of Home Economicsl
HARIIY LUCIAN GARRIGUS, 1g.AGR. Professor of Animal Husbandry
CHARLES BURT GENTRY, B.S. in ED., M.S. in AGR. Professor of Education2
CASSIUS WALLACE GOULD, JR., MUS.M. Instructor in Music
EDWARD HUGO GUMBART, PD.D. Assistant Professor of Economics
ROY JONES GUYER, A.B., M.P.E. Professor of Physical Education
DONALD ODEEN HAMMEREERG, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics
FLORIEN HEISER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology
MARY HEITSCH, M.A. Assistant Professor of 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. Professor of Horticulture
JAMES LOWELL HYIIES, PH.D. Professor of Sociologyl
WALTER D. JACKSON, Sergeant, Inf. CD.E.M.L.j, R.O.T.C.
Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics
ROBERT EBENEZER JOHNSON, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry
ERWIN LEOPOLD JUNGHERR, PH.D., D.V.S. Professor of Animal Pathology
E. LOWELL KELLY, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology
MARCEL KESSEL, PH.D. Associate Professor of English
HARRY WILBUR KETCHUM, M.B.A. Instructor in Economicss
WENDELL HOMER KINSEY, M.A. Assistant Professor of Physics
WILLIAM FRANKLIN KIRRPATRICK, M.S. Professor of Poultry Husbandry
ERNEST RAY KLINE, M.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry
LILLIS LUCILLE KNAPIIENBERGER, M.A.
Associate Professor of Home Economics Education
WALTER L. KULP, PH.D. Professor of Bacteriology
BURTIS CARL LAWSON, PH.D. Instructor in Education
MARIE GUSTAVA LUNDBERG, M.A. Professor of Home Economics4
DONALD COIIELAND GIBSON MACKAY, PH.D. Instructor in Zoology
JERAULD ARMINGTON MANTER, B.S. Associate Professor of Entomology
CHRISTIE JENNIE MASON, B.AGR. Instructor in Bacteriology
JAMES ANDREW SCARBOROUGH MCPEEK, PH.D. Assistant Professor of English
WESSELS STEVENSON MIDDAUGH, M.S. Assistant Professor of Farm Management
IVAN RANSOM MILLER, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Dairy Industry
EARL RUSSELL MOORE, B.S. Instructor in Engineering
EDMUND ARTHUR MOORE, PH.D. Professor of History
ALBERT ERNEST MOSS, M.F. Professor of Forestry
1Acting Dean of Women, second semester, 1935-1936.
2On leave of absence, second semester, 1935-1936.
"Acting Dean of the Division of Home Economics, second semester, 1935-1936.
nf 26 Jil'
NINETEEN THlRTY-SlX C'S'C-
HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON
Dean ofthe 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. "Doc"
is one of the truly Old Guard at Storrs and one ofthe 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.
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WV' ' I,
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c's-c- . N I N E I
HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON, PH.D.
DANIEL EARL NOBLE, B.S.
ROLAND HARRISON PATCH, M.S.
HERBERT WARD PEABODY, B.S.
HAROLD OLIVER PERKINS, B.S.
Professor of Chemistry
Assistant Professor of Engineering
Associate Professor of Floriculture
Graduate Assistant in Farm Management
Instructor in Landscape Gardening
EDMOND ADRIAN PERREGAUX, PH.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics
CHARLES WORTHINGTON PHELPS, M.S. in M.E. Instructor in Engineering
KENNETH PIERCE, Captain Infantry, U.S.A. I I - .
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics
HAROLD EVERETT PINCHES, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering
ALTON MILLETT PORTER, M.S.
VICTOR ALEXANDER RAPPORT, PH.D.
E. CHARLOTTE ROGERS, PH.D.
LEROV FRANK SALISBURY, PH.D.
LOY L. SAMMET, M.SC.
GEORGE BRANDON SAUL, PH.D.
ANDRI2 SCHENKER, M.A.
HAROLD SPENCER SCHWENK, M.S.
DAVID GILL SCOTT, B.S.
HOWARD ARNOLD SECKERSON, M.A.
CHARLES HILL WALLACE SEDGEWICK
THEODOR SIEGEL, PH.D.
PALMER RUDOLPH SIME, M.S.
DEWEY GEORGE STEELE, PH.D.
Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening
Associate Professor of Sociology
Assistant Professor of Home Economics
Instructor in Chemistry
Instructor in Agricultural Engineering
Associate Professor of English
Assistant Professor of History
Associate Professor of Chemistry
Graduate Assistant in Farm Management
Professor of English
, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics
Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages
Graduate Assistant in Wildlife Management
Assistant Professor of Genetics
WALTER STEMMONS, B.S. Editor
WILLIAM GERAGHTY SULLIVAN, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Economics
WINTHROP TILLEY, PH.D. Associate Professor of English
CECIL GAGE TILTON, M.S., M.B.A. Associate Professor of Economicsl
GEORGE SAFFORD TORREY, A.M. Professor of Botany
RAYMOND HAROLD WALLACE, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Botany
DAVID EDMOND WARNER, JR., B.S.
ROBERT WARNOCK, JR., PH.D.
RALI-H BRITTIN WATKINS, Captain
ALBERT EDMUND WAUGH, M.S.
GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, M.A.
VINTON ESTEN WHITE, A.B.
ROBERT ELLSWORTH WILL, M.A.
DANA YOUNG, M.S.
WILFRED B. YOUNG, M.S.
PAUL DAVID DALKE, PH.D.
CHARLES EDWIN FRILEY, JR., B.S.
MORRIS SILVERMAN, M.A.
wif 28 3110+
Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry
Instructor in English
Professor of Military Science and Tactics
Associate Professor of Economics
Professor of Dairy Industry
Instructor in Bacteriology
Instructor in English
Assistant Professor of Engineering
Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry
Associate Biologist, U. S. Biological Survey
Graduate Assistant in Wildlife Management
Rabbi of the Emanuel Synagogue of Harqford
NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX C'S'C'
, , "1
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, Oliver Iron Mining Company,
Southern California Edison Company, Davison Chemical Company, Winchester
Repeating Arms, and the Frigidaire Corporation. Came to Storrs from the staff
of Massachusetts Institute of Technology in September, 1931. Has built up the
division of Engineering as rapidly as available funds will permit.
'tl zo li-+
NINETE N IHIRIY-sux
EDWINA WHITNEY, PH.B., LITT.M. Librarian Emeritus
PAUL ALCORN, B.A. Libfafifm
ELSIE GRAY MARSH Reference Librarian
JEANETTE BOWEN, B.S. Caialvguff
MURIEL ALLEGRA NAYLOR, B.S. Assistant Reference Librarian
VIRGINIA ALBEE, A.B. junior Library Assistant
IVIILDRED A. FICKINGER, B.A, junior Library Assistant
STORRS AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIGN
WILLIAM L. SLATE, B.Sc. Diffvwf
ELMER OLIN ANDERSON, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry
BENJAMIN ARTHUR BROWN, M.S. Associate Professor of Agronomy
ELIZABETH VAN WYCK CLAPP, B.A. Assistant Professor of Ilonze Economicsl
GEORGE BUCHANAN CLARKE, PH.D. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics
LORNA THIGPEN DAVID, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Genetics
PAUL REMBERT DAVID, M.S. Assistant Instructor in Genetics
IRVING GILMAN DAVIS, A.B. Professor of Agricultural Economics
EDWARD CLIFTON DEVEREUX, JR., A.B. Assistant Instructor in Sociology
ESTHER DODGE, M.A. Assistant Editor
LESLIE C. DUNN, SC.D. Professor of Genetics
HARRY J. FISHER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry
DONALD ODEEN HAMMERBERG, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics
STANLEY EUGENE HARTSELL, PH.D. Instructor in Animal Diseases
JAMES LOWELL I-IYIIES, PH.D. Professor of Rural Sociology2
ROBERT EBENEZER JOHNSON, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry
ERWIN LEOPOLD JUNGHERR, PH.D., D.V.S. Associate Professor of Animal Diseases
WILLIAM FRANKLIN KIRKPATRICK, M.S. Professor of Poultry Husbandry
WALTER LANDAUER, Professor of Gertetifs'
RUFUS I. MUNSELL, M.S. Instructor in Agronomy
WAYNE N- P1-ASTRIDGE, PH.D. Associate Professor of Animal Diseases
LEO F- RETTGER, PH-D- Professor of Animal Diseases
LEONARD AUSTIN SALTER, JR., M.A. Instructor in Economics
AUGUST F- SCHULZE, M-S Instructor in Animal Diseases
KARL CRAWFORD SEEGER, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases
MILDRED BULLER SMITH Statistician
WALTER STEMMONS, B.S. Editor
FRANCIS WEIRETHERs B.S. Assistant Instructor in Dairy Industry
NATHAN L. WHETTEN, PH.D. Associate Professor of Rural Sociology
GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, M.A. Professor of Dairy Industry
1On leave of absence, first semester, 1935-1936.
2On leave of absence, second semester, 1935-1936.
+-If 30 JIM
uinerten THIRTY-SIX C'S'C
MILDRED 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 California, and Columbia University.
Has taught at Kansas State Collegeg supervisor Public Schools of Spokane, Wash-
lngton, University of Indiana, Seminary at Northfield, Massachusetts and Teachers
College of Columbia University. Belongs to leading professional oragnizations.
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
ln numbers of women students.
N E THlRTY"SlX
BENJAMIN WARD ELLIS, B.S. Dirffivf
RICHARD FRANCJS ATTRIDGE, B.S. Assistant Editor
AUGUSTUS JACKSON BRUNDAGE
Professor of Agricultural Extension, State 4-H Club Leaderl
LLOYD MAYO CALLWARD, B.S. Assistant Professor of Forestry
WINIFRED ROYALE CHENEY, B.A. Assistant Professor of Recreation
RAYMOND KINGSLEY CLAI11-, B.S. I
Professor of Agricultural Extension, County Agent Leader
GEORGE BUCHANAN CLARKE, PH.D. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics
LINTON BROWN CRANDALL, B.S. Professor of Apiculture
MARION EVANS DAKIN, B.S. Associate Professor of Nutrition
IRVING GILMAN DAVIS, A.B. Professor of Agricultural Economics
ESTHER DODGE, M.A. Assistant Editor
ROY EDWIN JONES Professor of Poultry Husbandry
LISBETI-I MACDONALD, R.N. Assistant Professor of Rural Health
ALBERT IRVING MANN, M.S. Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry
EDITH LILLIAN MASON, B.S.
Professor of Home Economics, State Home Demonstration Leader
ARTHUR RONELLO MERIIILL, B.S. Professor of Dairy Industry
WESSELS STEVENSON MIDDAUGFl, M.S. Assistant Professor of Farm Management
GARRY A. MILES, B.S. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, 4-II Clubs
DANIEL EARL NOBLE, B.S. Assistant Professor of Engineering, Radio
JAMES STANLEY OWENS, M.S. Professor of Agronomy
EDMOND ADRIAN PERREGAUX, PH.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics
HAROLD EVERETT PINCHES, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering
PAUL LEE PUTNAM, M.S. Assistant Professor of Farm Management
HOWARD ARTHUR ROLLINS, M.S. Associate Professor of Pomology
LOY L. SAMMET, M.SC. Instructor in Agricultural Engineering
MILDRED BULLER SMITH Statistician
WALTER STEMMONS, B.S. Editor
GLADYS ELIZABETH STRATTON, M.A. Associate Professor of Home Management
ELSIE TRABUE, B.S.
Associate Professor of Agricultural Extension, Assistant State 4-H Club Leader
EU-EN VAN CI-EEF, B.S. Associate Professor of Clothingl
ALBERT EDMUND WILKINSON, M.S.A. Professor of Vegetable Gardening2
WILFRED B. YOUNG, M.S. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry
1On leave of absence, Second Semester, 1935-1936.
2On leave of absence, 1935-1936.
srl 32 lr
NINETEEN THln'rv-slx c-s-c-
SUMNER ALVORD DOLE
Dean of Men
Born in Greenfield, 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, Massachu-
setts, and New Haven, Connecticut. Came to Connecticut State in 1923 as in-
structor 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
full time to that position.
'tl 33 21"
September sixteenth, nineteen hundred and thirty-three, our class of
two hundred and seventy-six students entered Connecticut State College
-the first class to enter our school under its new name. The college body
entertained us with a Pied Piper-the oHicial inauguration of this annual
colorful pageant-and a victorious football game. We entertained the
college body with a pajama parade, a losing yet stubbornly fought Rope
Pull and the subsequent trip through the muddy waters of Mirror Lake.
Our strategy at the Pig Roast was so effective that when we returned to
the campus at twelve midnight to announce our victory, we found everyone
asleep. The battle royal that took place earlier that evening in Storrs
Hall was not, however, as easily forgotten.
Fraternity and sorority rushing came in the first semester and started
the division of our class. Mid-year examinations further reduced our
numbers but not our quality or spirit. We had had our first year and we
wanted more of Connecticut State College.
The next year we donned our Sophomoric robes and played our parts
as guardians of the Freshmen. Such dangers as Walking on the grass and
sitting on the fence in front of Beach Building were strictly forbidden.
We did not allow them "dates" because we wanted them to study. Their
cheery "hello" started as a result of our careful supervision. We gave
them their traditional college baptism by defeating them in an exciting
Rope Pull. Joining in the spirit of the occasion, our mud-clad Sophomore
team also waded through the lake. The Freshmen were very thoughtful
at their Pig Roast and allowed a small group of Sophomores who were
securely tied to nearby trees to watch the end ofthe roasting. We soon be
gan to realize that our days of ease and play were over. We were a select
group in which the process of survival of the fittest had left only one hun-
dred lifty-eight from the original class of two hundred and seventy-six.
Our class came back in the fall of 1935 realizing that as juniors We
were to continue the history making of Connecticut State College. We
had seen a march of events go by. We had witnessed the arrival of a new
president for the college and a new football coachg the tragic career of
Jonathan I had ended in our Sophomore yearg we welcomed his beautiful
successor, Jonathan II. Now we are looking forward to Junior Week,
the NUTMEG and the Junior Promenade--the climax to our third year
'rl 39 lr
"Sam"-tall . . . dignified . . . modesty
ofafine character . . . military bearing . . .
varied abilities intellectually developed . . .
even temper that fosters constant companion-
OHicers Clubg junior Week Program Committee.
"Andy"-quiet determined manner . . en-
thusiastic interest in engineering . . . never
hurries but takes time seriously . . . creator
ofthe scenes . . . competent in all undertak-
ings . . . resourceful and ingenious decorator.
Baseball, IQ Engineers Clubg Officers Clubg Class
ALFRED WILLIAM AIKEN GEX
"Al"-dark complexion . . conversationalist
. . . solicitous frater . . . gentleman for-
ester . . . conservative dresser and as yet
without interest in Holcomb Hall.
Mediatorg Forestry Clubg Newman Clubg Chairman
of Junior Week Executive Committee.
"Pete"-tall, well-groomed as a top-hat . . .
reserved manner. . . conscientious . . . quiet
charm . . . adept skier and huntsman . . .
of scientific mind.
Officers Clubg Engineers Clubg Camera Club.
HARRY WILLIAM ANDERSON ZXIJI'
RICHARD ARNOLD, JR.
nl 40 It
JOHN HENRY ATHERTON CDMA
GERALD BERT BALLON
"Harry"-five feet of light
oozer . . . sensibly crazy .
elusive lightning in sports .
nowhere in a great hurry.
. . personality
. alive . . .
. usually going
Baseball, 25 Officers Club, Varsity Clubg Newman
"Dick"-an elongated gentleman . . . versa-
tile . . . debater of merit . . . Piel's per-
petual patron . . . level-headed liberal . . .
journalist by choice and inclination . . . the
"Campus" his only love.
Debating, I, 2, 3-Manager, 2, 3, Pi Kappa Delta,
WCAC Players, 29 Managing Editor ofCam71u,v, 25
Editor-in-chief of Campux, 33 Who's Who in Amer-
" Bertie"-endless good-nature and faculty to amuse
. . . self-dependent and strong determination to
make the best of opportunities.
Basketball, I, 2, 35 Baseball, 1, 25 Soccer, I, 25
Chunky, dark haired . . . a streak on the
cinder track . . . generous geniality . . .
the other half of the Beecher Belden combine.
Track, 1, 2, 33 Cross Country, 1, 2, 3.
ALBERT SLOAN BEECHER
"Busby"-bushwhacking trackman . . . dish
snatcher . . . sylvan son . . . man of "Beth"
. . . ready of wit . . . cross country prancer
. track hound . . treetop osteopath
. . Demeter's lover.
Track, I, 2, 35 Cross Country, I, 2g Varsity Club.
"Dave"-sober aesthete ofthe Chem lab . . .
unassuming and never ostentatious . . . cour-
teous and considerate . . . elusive virtue of
perseverance . . . an ability to find the sparkle
Science Club, Math Club, Astronomy Club.
MASON STODDARD BELDEN HAH
SANFORD MILTON BIRNBAUM
"San"--rangy, slow-speaking, athletic scientist
. . . inborn sense of justice . . . arbitrator by
nature . . . piquant humor . . . never seeks
praise . . . resourceful and extremely practical
. . . incurable misogynist.
Football, I, 2, 35 Basketball, I, 2, 35 Science Club.
"Johnnie"-brain truster 1947 model . . . "a
sensible person talks little but listens much" . . .
mature ability . . . the enjoyment of music
. . . serious, with a saving sense of humor.
Manager Freshman Basketball, 25 Basketball, IQ
Concert Orchestra, I, 25 Honors, I.
DAVID JAMES Buck
JOHN CURTIS BLUM IIAE
'ffl 42 ll'
NELSON Down BOWES CIDA
KENNETH ARTHUR BRADLEY
"Chuck"-stocky, sturdy, cheerful fellow . . .
likes to work . . . automobiles . . . New
York and Boston traveler . . . ability to tell
original stories . . . easy-going and seldom
excited . . . quartermaster of scoff' and stew.
Mediatorg Forestry Club, IQ Track, I, 3Q Officers
Club, Swimming, IQ Rifle Team, I.
"Sandy"-his hair is like his name-commuter
from Manchester . . . serious, quiet . . . dignified
student of' social problems . . . lover of' books . . . a
"Ken"--Casanova . . . barbering with Bebe
. . . dirty dish dunker . . . pent-house dweller
. . . sign maker . . . "Can I use your cutting
board?" . . . doctor of' motorcycles . . .
bush trimming genius.
"Al"-always has a ready smile . . . definitely
an individual . . . out for a good time-dances
and sports . . . not overly industrious . . .
sees the world through violet-colored glasses.
Social Problems Club President. Cross Country, IQ Officers Club.
SANDY DAVID BURNS
"Al"-a perfunctory salutation . . . apsycho-
analytical stare . . . polygonic prodigy . . . a
staunch disciple of the god Purpose . . . an asset
to any associational activity.
Swimming, I, 2, 3, Philosophy Club, Math. Club.
"Saul"-purposeful . . . quietly ellicient . . .
a thinker who acts . . . the gentle humorist
. . . one-time trackster . . . a scholarly
approach to success . . . incorrigible optimist,
a believer in hard work, and a debunker of faith in
Cross Country, 1, 2, Associate Editor of I936
Nutmeg, First Honors, Math. Club, Science Club,
Oflicers Club, Swimming, IQ Campus Board, Pen-
craft-Managing Editor of Pencraft Anthology,
Junior Week Decoration Committee.
JOHN OLIVER CHAPUT CDMA
"Jack"-unusual but most eflicient combination of
muscle and gray matter . . . music in his soul
. . . pianist, vocalist, tenor guitarist, and com-
poser . . . happy . . . an old Scrooge before
Track, IQ Glee Club, Band, Dance Orchestra.
Large fund of common sense with a great desire for
fun . . . many capabilities . . . independent
but not dogmatic . . . popularity born of good
humor and friendliness.
Soccer, 2, 3, Blue and White, Mediator, Block and
Bridle, Lambda Gamma Delta, Junior Week
SAUL MENAS CHERNOFF fIwEII
HENRY THURSTON CHILD EIDI'
Dairy I ndurtry
,ff 44 It
ADDISON LEANDER CLARK
THOMAS JOHN COGGER HAH
"Addy"-good-hearted companion . . . social
life . . . fond of dancing . . . opinions ex-
pressed most frankly . . . acrobatic infirmatic
cyclist . . . invaluable to the Dining Hall . . .
gusts of nervous energy, always in a hurry.
Soccer, IQ Baseball, IQ Engineers Clubg Oflicers
Club, Junior Week Program Committee.
"Keith"-that good-looking blond . . . a
flashy dresser . . . socially poised . . . smooth
tennis player . . . temperamental . . . spon-
taneous smile . . . speed-lover.
Glee Club, Tennis, I, 2.
"General"-dapperdan,G-Man . . . psychol-
ogist rat trainer . . . bull shooter . . .
Beaullrummel . . . dance floor Romeo . . .
snake hips . . . Helen's moment . . . basket-
ball ace . . . argumentative . . . "It's not
according to ethics."
Blue and Whiteg Mediator.
"Sermon"-quiet drawl . . . "Personally all
that I've got to say is--" . . . calm, raging,
quizzical, naive . . . avid radio fan . . .
Apollo in full array.
Class Vice-president, 35 Math. Clubg Track, I.
'vi 45 lr
BRADFORD DEAN CROSSMAN
"Del"--curly-haired Puck on a rampage . . .
"I studied so I'm educated" . . . friendly as
a lost dog . . . faces the vicissitudes of human
fortune with the optimism of Socrates contemplating
immortality . . . State's sharp-tongued Jim
Blue and White Club, Mediator, Officers Clubg
Campzu Board, 33 Track, I, 33 Business Manager of
1936 Nutmegg Newman Club, Chairman of Program
Committee-Junior Week . . . Business
"Clink"-Vermontonian soothsayer. . . "Gawd
that pleases me" . . . Rockville's educational
dictator . . . "Moll's" straw tosser . . .
idealistic . . . lover offactory town girls . . .
herb munching Mentor.
Lambda Gamma Delta, Bandg Honors, Block and
JOHN JOSEPH DELEHANTY HAZ
CHARLES R. ECK
"Charlie"-an Icarus on unmelted wings . .
refreshing originality . . . shy and polite . . .
purposeful cheerfulness . . . a Spring Hill-
Swimming, 1, 2, 35 Track, I, 2, 3.
"Doc"-serious attitude toward college and life
. . . knows something about most everything
. . . dependable . . . sympathetic understand-
ing . . . enjoys dancing and does it well . . .
genuine interest in people.
WCAC Players, I, 2Q Debating Club, I, 2, 35 Pi
Kappa Delta, Pencraftg Chairman Junior Prom
IRVING FORBES FELLOWS IIAII
PATRICK EARLE FONTANE, JR. EKIDI'
wi 46 IK'-
EDWARD A. FOOTE
ROBERT. EUGENE FRANZ
"Ed"-dependable . . . baby-faced Beanery
bun-boy . . . proficient eater . . . likes box-
ing . . . football . . . well built, well liked
. . . a man's man.
Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Engineers Club, 1, 2, 3, Football,
"Bob"-tall, blond and rather aloof . . . serious
and quiet . . . apre-med psychologist . . . in
winter, laboratories . . . in summer, tennis courts
. . . asmooth player.
Soccer, I, 23 Tennis, 23 Rifle Team, 2, Basketball, I.
"Bob"-hail fellow . . . sings in anything
from a duet to a chorus . . . "bathtub" tenor
. . . bubbling with humor . . . light-hearted
as a playful pup . . . master of several instru-
ments . . . his first love, swimming.
Class Treasurer, 2, Glee Club, Choir, Symphony
Orchestra, Forestry Club, Football, IQ Swimming,
1, 2, 3.
"Charlie"-even temper amiability . . . will-
ingness to lend a helping hand at any time . . .
friendly to the world in general . . . variety of
interests . . . deliberate, yet capable of im-
petuosity . . . "he satisHes."
Student Senate, Cheer Leader, 2, 35 Glee Club,
Campu: Board, 2, 33 Oliicers Club, Chairman Junior
ROBERT WILTON GENTRY
CHARLES GOODALL Zfbl'
"Bub"-swimming Casanova . . . lover of
Boston's finest womanhood . . . hash-house bun
piler . . . artillery collector . . . "Oil"!
. . . gallopinggo-getter . . . Packardiancham-
pion . . . tea table pirate . . . pool shark
. . . skyscraper bunkee.
Swimming, 2, 3, Junior Prom Committee.
" Bob"-unobtrusively intellectual . . . strong
convictions which cannot be shaken . . . modest
reserve . . . plays a sweet sax . . . systemati-
cally neat . . . appreciates true friendship.
Tennis, I, 2, 35 Band, Symphony Orchestrag Dance
Orchestra, Rifie Team, I, 2, 35 Ofiicers Club,
ROBERT HoLcoME GUIBERSON
WILLIS HARVEY HAYES SEX
PAUL FRANCIS GOULDING HAH
RAYMOND CHARLES GRADY SEX
" Ray"-Tall, slender and supple as a willow . . .
proctor, the protector ofthe frosh . . . mana-
ger of football . . . athletic . . . member of
the Grady, Greasley and Moriarty corporation of
Basketball, IQ Campus Board, 2, Newman Club,
Manager of Freshman Football, 33 Advertising
Manager of 1936 Nutmegg Junior Week Costume
"Bill"-crisp, golden blond hair . . . athletic
. . . staunch soccer fullback . . . second string
ice cream slinger . . . Apollo in the robes of
Soccer, I, 2, 3-Captain 4, Basketball, IQ Block and
Bridle, Photography Editor of 1936 Nutmeg,-
Junior Week change to Executive Committee.
-'il 48 li'
HAROLD GEORGE HELMBOLDT
WILLARD COMSTOCK HUNTLEY ACD
lgHHfOld,,-3200 ounces of slashing, crashing tackle
. . . ice cream shogun . . . benedict until--Mel
. . . congenial . . . sincere . . . football
Football, I, 2, 35 Track, IQ Basketball, IQ Varsity
Club, Block and Bridle.
"Chet"-722 inches of loose ripply muscles . . .
bustling booming basso . . . State's speedy
free-styler . . . skis and trees . . . dweller in
Class President, IQ Swimming Team, I, 2, 35 Soccer,
I5 Blue and White, Baseball, IQ Forestry Club-
"Peany"-short, energetic . . . dark-haired
. . . aloof to strangers but congenial pal . . .
violent aversion to old jokes . . . mature .
deliberate . . . Delta Chi lounge lover.
Blue and White Club, Junior Week Committee.
"Lloyd"-old faithful of Campus business board-
Il subtle meaningful smile-sympathetic-friendly
-sincere interest in campus activities.
Campus Business Board, I, 2, 33 Track I, 2, 3, Box-
ing, 2, 3, Football I.
CHESTER ARTHUR JOHNSON, JR.
LLOYD WINTHROP JOHNSON
'Hi 49 lr
"Ossie"--hard worker . . . a good student . .
chubby . . . famous crew cut . . . not troubled
by girls . . . good fraternity man.
Block and Bridle Club.
"Bob"-toomuch hairforone head . . . pioneer
element in the American college system . .
neverwithoutawitty answer . . . genial . .
landmark in the post Oflice corridor . . . a wel-
come informal influence at any formal.
Soccer, I, 23 Bandg Symphony Orchestrag Glee
Clubg Track, I.
OSCAR H. JOHNSON AFP
CHARLES EDWIN JOHNSTONE SEX
"Ed"-broad-shouldered,muscularmilitarist . . .
booming voice and clunking feet . . . fond of
tennis and skiing . . . library-doorjohnny . . .
Swimming, IQ Tennis, IQ Forestry Clubg Officers
"Butch"-greasy spoon ice-cream disher . . .
Frog Hollow star gazer . . . Orpheus withouta
bride . . . laboratoryhound . . . shower-
bath crooner . . . "Where do we go from here?"
. . . concert meister.
Concert Orchestrag Science Clubg Math. Clubg
ROBERT HEALD KENNEDY CIJMA
PAUL JOSEPH KONDLA Arif
EUGENE HAROLD KONE
"Gene"-long-legged aesthete . curly-haired
Mephistopheles . . . debater extraordinary
. . . rabidly enthusiastic . . . the epitome of
journalistic impulse . . . Hawkshaw,"I Cover
the Water Front," Sherlock Holmes and Uncle
Campufg Pencraftg Honors, WCAC Playersg De-
bating Club, State College Players, Pi Kappa Delta,
Junior Week Publicity Committee.
"Aaron"-radiating smile of a toothpaste ad . . .
magnetic personality . . . amiable nature . . .
interest in Holcomb reciprocated . . . conscien-
tious determination . . . versatile and depend-
Chorus, WCAC Players.
"Leb" - understanding, sympathetic confidant
. . even temperament . . . seldom vexed
. . interested in medicine . . . well-informed
. . . ability to evaluate and express . . . quick
Football, Ig Tennis, IQ Cross Country, IQ Math.
"Sig"-cross country ambler . . . rollicking
rock-hauling Troubadour . . . track trudger
. . . washroom philosopher . . . quiet Norse-
Cross Country, I, 2, 3-Captain, 43 Track, IQ Block
AARON ARTHUR LEVINE 'l'EfIv
"Ed"-a scrupulous business man . . . vivant
. . . sharp-shooter on the rifle-team . . .
homme d'aFFaires . . . Little Caesar on the drill
field . . . petit Emo.
Newman Club, Rifle Team, I, 2, 33 Business lVlan-
ager of 1936 Nutmeg.
"Ed"-broad-shouldered Cherokee-aversion to
neckties . . . neat . . . parallel-bar and pole-
vaulting athlete . . . tennis fan . . . a be-
fitting carriage of military exactness . . . amiable
Track Team, IQ Forestry Club, I, 2, 3.
EDMUND Ov1LA LOISELLE A111
FRANCIS WILLIAM LOONEY HAZ
"Fran"-dignity and erudition befitting our Editor
. . . his own philosophy of life . . . perspica-
cious . . . the knack of adapting himself' to
people . . . highly cultivated taste in music,
women, and literature.
Student Senate, 35 Officers Club, Editor-in-Chief of
the 1936 Nutmeg, Newman Club, 2, 35 Executive
Committee Junior Week, Executive Committee
C.S.C.S.U.g Organization Committee Connecticut
"jim"-sandy-haired Lothario . . . the 7th
pillar ofthe stage crew . . . makes haste slowly
or not at all . . . spark plug diagnostician . . .
independent lover ofthe Shamrock.
Football, IQ Math. Clubg Newman Clubg Chairman
of' Junior Week Decoration Committee, State
EDMUND ALAN MAINES
JAMES JOSEPIHI MEEHAN SEX
af 52 It
JOHN ANDREW MEEHAN SEX
ABRAHAM MINDELL fI1EII
"Johnnie"-sandy, wavy hair . . . light com-
plexion . . . Shakes' open-air taxi man . . .
friendly . . . marches with a drawl . . . in-
terested in dramatics and chemistry . . . sleepy-
Cross Country, IQ Cflicers Club, State College
Playersg Science Club.
"Frankie"-blond . . . jovial . . . tennis
fan . . . all around man of the campus . . .
coxswain ofthe stage crew . . . class historian of
sorts . . . just "Monch."
State College Players-Stage Manager, Pencraft,
2, 3-President, 35 Blue and White Clubg Band,
Tennis, 1, 25 Football, lj Managing Editor of 1936
Nutmegg Newman Club, 2, 33 Junior Prom Commit-
teeg Class Historian, Theta Alpha Phi.
"Mindy"-istudy in steadiness . . . Eddie
Cantor's son and Lou Holtz's brother . . . wit,
sagacity, steadfastness, and method mixed in such
proportions as to be both vice and virtue . . .
swirling collection of super-energetic molecules.
Business Manager of the Camping Science Clubg
Business Manager of Freshman Ilandbookg Math.
Club, Mediatorg Honorsg Business manager of Col-
"Mumpy"-argumentative . . . a half-hour
bull session immediately . . . God's conception
of' Humpty Dumpty . . . a gentleman's duty
lies to his clothes, then, to his stomach . . . a
tableau titled "Shss! Confidential!" . . a
Roman Business Man in a 40-buck suit.
Blue and White Club, Sports Editor of Campux.
'll 53 le
FRANK Joi-iN MONCHUN HEX
SAMUEL Movsnc flvE1'I
"AI"-Proctor Al . . . sober and steady with
Eunice and the books . . . plays the brawny life-
guard in the summer . . . sensible . . . humor
never deserts him in informal moments.
Swimming, I, 2, 35 Track, I, 2, Student Senate, 2.
"Mortimer"-toothy grin . . . the old milk-
chocolate-colored sweater . . . "Mawning,
Mortimer!" . . . purposeful, but not dislikably
so . . . droll and candid . . . "you can't kid
Student Senate, I, 2, 3, Central Treasurer, Secretary-
Treasurer of Mediator, Advertising Manager of
Campu,r,' Business Manager of Freshman Hand-
bookg Football, 2, 3, Officers Club.
ALLAN RANDOLPH MOREHOUSE
RUSSELL MORIARTY TMA
"Russ"-big and easy-going . . . basso-
profundo . . . lady-killing smile . . . a page
from Efquire . . . an Astaire on the dance floor
. . . davenport fiend . . . eminent composer
of "I Wish I Knew".
Class Treasurer, IL State College Players . . .
Basketball, IQ Baseball, I, 2, 33 Glee Club, IQ Math.
"Snow"-"Hello, my friend!" . . . Efquire
ascots . . . serious persevering trackster . . .
antelope-Footed Hermes . . . first honor stu-
Track, I, 2, 35 Cross Country, 1, 2, 33 First Honors,
Swimming, IQ Debating Club, 2, 35 Glee Club.
Joi-iN EDWIN TVTORTON f11MA
SNow GENE MUNFORD
CARL JOHN NIM IIAE
ARTHUR GUSTAVE NORMAN UAE
"Carl"-prexy, class of'37 . . . a gentleman and
a scholar . . . baron of the bus boys . . .
Margie . . . kaleidoscope of action . . . Con-
necticut Colonel in the making . . . above the
average of those who are above the average.
Class President, 33 Class Vice-president, 2, OHicers
Club-Vice-president, 35 Baseball, IQ Swimming, 2,
Engineering Club-Vice-president, 3.
"John"-dry wit of a true humorist . . . sym-
pathetic listener . . . a virgin to early rising
. . . steady dependable worker . . . good sport
on all occasions.
Soccer Manager, 2, 3, Baseball, IQ Forestry Club.
'il ss It
"Art"-major-domo of the Community House
. . . sunny disposition . . . campus "cheerio"
boy . . . interested in social work . . . po-
tential philanthropist-just needs the millions
. . . humanistic interest in people.
Basketball, I5 Soccer, I.
"Obie"-nothing too serious for his well-placed wit
. . . debonair . . . next to Margaret his prefer-
ences run to sleep . . . and did these preferences
rob our soccer and baseball varsities!
Baseball, IQ Soccer, I, 23 Newman Club.
JOHN HENRY NOYES Edfl'
DAVID PAUL O,l3RIEN GMA
THEODORE OwERs HAZ
BIRDSEY GAIL PALMER SEX
"Ted" . . . dark . . . dynamic . . . "Birdsie"-small in stature but vociferous . . .
violently careless . . . moody, intense, but yet possessor ofa fighting spirit . . . humorous ora-
a tenacious optimist . . . a charging ball- torical propensities . . . a second Patrick
carrier . . . alternate spasms of energy and Henry.
' cj . .
merm Philosophy Clubg Junior Week Program Com-
Football, I, 2, 3Q Program Committee Junior Week. mittee.
"Bill"-friendly, plump hedonist . . stays
up nights to finish interesting novels . . sleepy
"Charlie"--quiet, shy, unassuming . . . a speech . . . one-time engineer . . . wide
steady worker . . . majoring in city forestry knowledge of mechanics . . . half-owner of
. . . good writer of plays and poetry . . . 1926 Studebaker and makes it go . . . hockey
Pencraft. Engineers Club, I, 2.
will 56 Im
WALTER Amos PROVENCHER
EDWIN ARNOLD QUIST HAH
"Walt"-scholarly looking . . ,suave . . .
soft-spoken . . . an astute mind . . . pre-
occupied attitude hiding a friendly spirit . . .
uncanny ability .to concentrate . . . unwavering
perseverance . . . al variety of pleasant traits.
"Josh"-erstwhile Penner admirer . . . singing
engineer . . . stick-tossing dance orchestra glad-
iator . . . Doane devotee . . . tray pusher
. . . "p-e-r-f-e-c-t" . . . Lochinvarian girl-
getter . . . class statesman.
Class President, 23 Band, Dance Orchestra, I, 2, 3j
Engineers Clubg Student Senate, 35 Dad's Day
Committee, Chairman Junior Jacket Committee.
'il 57 lr
"Arnold"-Shakespearian authority . . . "Why
you!" . . . patron of pinochle . . . l3essy's
protector . . . Ivory tickler . . . P.M. pillow
pounder . . daily "billet doux" from Long
Lambda Gamma Delta, Track, IQ Block and Bridle.
"Bob"-close-clipped sandy hair . . . solemn
studiousness . . . clever minded . . . jovial
. . . sincerity of purpose . . . arare sense of
humor under a calm exterior.
Rifle Team, IQ Blue and Whiteg Science Club,
1936 Nutmeg Board.
GEORGE HAMLIN RALEY IIAII
ROBERT WILLIAM REID AFP
"Syd"-no wasted time in his career . . . many
activities, many abilities . . . big boned bass
slapper . . . long-winded horn blower . . .
rhythm is his business and his pleasure . . . ad
libbing is his forte . . . energetic leader ofthe
band . . . ruddy-faced tycoon in 4f4 tempo.
Football, IQ Band, Symphony Orchestra, Dance
Orchestra, Junior Prom Committee.
"Bill"-an intellectual dreamer of realistic dreams
. . . cutting swiftly through the sluggish mass of
present-day systems of thought to his own . . .
a small-bodied VVeissmuller . . . for him actions
will always override mere words, but never will he
forget that words, too, have their place.
Cross Country, Ig Swimming, I, 2, 3, Radio Players,
Pi Kappa Delta, Chairman of Social Problems
Club, I, 2, 3.
WILLIAM MILTON ROGOEF
JOHN FREDERICK ROWLSON APP
SIDN EY RH EIN
DONALD EDWARD ROBINSON IIDMA
"Ed"-alternately smiling and grumbling . . .
"some of Ed's rare humor" . . . one of those
souls who want to make something of themselves
. . . scrupulously neat . . . irritated when
roommates shine their shoes on his shirt.
Glee Club, Band, Chorus.
"Johnnie"-short, dark haired . . poise and
selfhpossession . . . precision . . an easy
mixer . . . boundless energy . . Robin
Track, I, 2, 35 Cross Country, I, 2, 3, Mediator,
Band, Block and Bridle, Symphony Orchestra,
1936 Nutmeg Board.
wif 58 lie
JASON SALOMON fl1Ell
IRVING MASTERS SALow1Tz TECIJ
"Jay"-bane of those who wish for a quiet life
. . . bushy-haired typhoon . . . worshipper of
the wise-crack . . . favorite ejaculation, accom-
panied by gestures: "We broke it off that time!"
. . . friend ofthe penniless
lust for life.
. . . filled with a
Baseball, I, 23 Football, I, 2.
. . . radio ham
transmitter WIFHP . . . "one demerit" . . .
contemporary of Emily Post . . . Fordian cham-
pion . . . tennis monarch . . . Morpheus'
"Albie"-witty remarks for all occasions . .
express dislike for work . . . cross-word puzzle
fan still . . . dynamo on the football field . . .
inexhaustible desire for "fooling around" in the
dorm . . . and in Willy--
Baseball, I, 2, Basketball, IQ Football, I, 2, 35
Campuf Board, Varsity Club.
"John"-powerhouse on the gridiron . . . mod-
est . . . the quietude of an even temper . . .
commuter and library student . . . amiable
cherub . . rippling speech . . agreyhound
Honors, IQ Football, IQ Symphony Orchestra, Engi- mtmvert'
neers Club, Math. Club. Track, 1, 2, 33 Football, 3.
WI 59 li-
EDWARD ARMINGTON SAMMIS IIAH
"Scotty"-blond Tarzan . . . strong willed
. . . dry humor . . . odd expressions . . .
athletic . . . takes time slowly . . . shot
putter . . . Coolidge talkativeness . . aver-
sion to any kind of speed.
Football, I, 2, 35 Track, I, 2, 35 Lambda Gamma
Delta, Forestry Club.
"Mer"-diminutive but hard . . . a flash of
blue and white on the soccer field . . . usually
worried . . . a penchantfor"Willy" on Saturday
Soccer, I, 2, 33 Baseball, I, 2.
WALTER WAINWRIGHT SCOTT AFP
NORMAN MERCIER SHIPLEY Zfbl'
"Norm"--talks a great deal about something or
nothing . . . independent spirit . . . always
happy . . . dishroom dictator . . . irre-
pressibleoptimism . . . yen forgood times . .
"show them no 'Mercier'l"
Symphony Orchestra, Glee Club, Soccer, 2, 34
Baseball, IQ Oliicers Club, Chairman Executive
Committee junior Prom.
"Spec"-an Edisonian genius . . . thorough-
going in the smallest tasks . . . smiling Erasmus
. . . the scientific idealist . . . a devotee of
Terpsichore , . . number three ofthe 4th trium-
First Honors, E. Stevens Henry Scholarship, Base-
ball, IQ Secretary-Treasurer of Science Club, News
Editor of Campufg Math. Clubg Publicity Commit-
tee junior Week, Business Manager "Redhead,"
ME1uuLL ROBERT So1.Tz
arf 60 1:-+
PAUL THOMPSON, JR.
"Suss"-ambitous student of social problems . . .
dependable radio player . . . full ofvim and vigor,
always on the go . . . "Are you coming to the
Track, IQ WCAC Players, I, 2, 3Q Social Problems
"Stan"-conscientiousworker . . . guiding hand
to fellow students . . . efficient . . . capable
. . . resourceful in the face ofhard tasks . . .
methodical . . . House-Mother of Koons
Student Senate, 35 Glee Club, IQ Block and Bridle,
Campus Board, I, 25 Honors.
"Skinny"-non-frat ward-heeler . . . broad-
shouldered Napoleon of the second team . . .
apple-orchard dawdler . . . sunnyobserverofthe
college swirl . . . "Hey,Skin-nay!"
Football, I, 2, 33 Basketball, IQ Baseball, I3 Block
"Armin"-red-blooded lover of the out-ofldoors
. . . ardent ski enthusiast . . . yen for travel-
ing in far-away lands . . . every other inch a
Cross Country, IQ Forestry Clubg Rifle Team, IQ
STANLEY EDWARD WEDBERG AFP
ARMIN ALBERT WEHRLE SEX
"Weinie"-immediately noticed for being alive
. . . unexpected outbursts of laughter . . .
insatiable desire for coH'ee and late hours . . .
enjoys having fun . . . a Ted Shawn enthu-
Symphony Orchestrag Science Club.
"Smoky"-wildest driver in the East . . . First
year Spanish major . . . a man's man . . .
impervious to a co-ecl's most pathetic moan . . .
one who, in spite of everything he does to prevent
it, should go far.
Blue and Whiteg Forestry Club.
DAVID HARRY WEINSTEIN
"Mike"-the lazy half' of Amos 'n Andy . . .
"Let me ask you a question?" . . . good-
natured mastiff, always ready for a romp and never
complaining when teased . . . true friend and
pleasant companion . . . connoisseur of living
chickens . . . dentist-to-be.
Campnf lioardg Business Board "Redhead",
"Dick"-specialist of constitutional law . .
"WellgeeIguess" . . . lVlunson's moment . . .
greasy spoon tray shover . . . rabbit pool shot
. . . Dame Pinte's admirer . . . cracked corn
Block and Bridleg Lambda Gamma Deltag Bankiva
JOSEPH NELSON WEYMOUTH fl7MA
RICHARD Glass WHEELER HAH
di! 62 Im
GILBERT EDWIN WILEY
ALFRED MORTON WILLIAMS DDI'
"Bud"--dark, wavy hair . . . inventive nature
. . . expert rifleman . . . swimming team's
mascot . . . neat high-jumper . . . quiet
. . . unassuming . . . musically inclined
. . . excellent in the art of lettering . . .
Track, I, 2, 33 Cross Country, IQ Rifie Team, I, 2, 35
Football, 35 Band, I, 2.
"Dick"-rugged engineer . . . many strong
convictions . . . great determination . . .
fond oftough jobs . . . aclever student . . .
always ready to argue . . . slightly aloof with
strangers . . . Harry Anderson's reciprocal
Track, IQ Engineers Club, Officers Club.
"Mort"-a conscientious outdoor man . . .
quiet sociability . . . tactful . . . aconstant
friend . . . heartily humorous . . . ambitious
and idealistic . . . work done well, willingly.
Cross Country, I5 Forestry Club, Sports Editor of
1936 Nutmeg. Junior Week Tree Committee,
"Ed"-dream cherub . . . he-man of Bristol
womanhood . . . football's fighting Hash . . .
Lochinvarian tray dasher . . . singing marks-
man . . . knower of unknowns . . . "Well
I think so."
Football, I, 2, 3, Swimming, IQ Math. Club, Science
Club, Officers Club.
RICHARD WILLIAMS Edvl'
EDWARD FRANCIS WKJZENSKI ACD
RAYMOND WILTON YOUNG
"Ray"-a devotee of Q.P.'s . . . conscientious "Elmer"-self-effacing and gentle, yet competent
interest in his work . . . successful . . . no . . . unobtrusively efl-icient . . . holds com-
Wagted moments or movements , . quiet muters' record for Hartford-Storrs trip:2I minutes
observations on life.
Science Club, I, 2, 3.
"Zimmy"-straight-backed militarist . .
- "Schmidie"-an optimist in a decrepit Chevvie
optimistic . . . honor student . . . quod
facis bene fac . . . philologist . . . neat pre-
cision . . . sure steadiness of an even temper.
Glee Club, IQ Radio Players, I, 23 Rifle Team, IQ
Officers Club, Honors, I, 2.
Officers Clubg Glee Club, I, 25 Track, I.
. . . Footloose and fancy-free . . . Astairian
tendencies . . . State's most ardent yachts-
Science Club, 2, 33 Glee Club, 23 Program Committee,
Junior Week, Blue and White Club.
JOHN FREDERICK ZIMMERMAN
Foreign Language: .
CARL NORMAN Sci-IMIDT HAZ
'fl 64 Ir
ROBERT WALLACE DEAN HAH
"Bob"-portrait collector . . . artist of the
tainted pen . . . dream dictator . . . amateur
boxer . . . unhappy in love . . songster
without a voice . . . gab king . . . "Do you
really think so?
Pencraft, I, 2, 35 Boxing, I.
S INETEEN TH
Junior Week Committees
Chairman, Executive Committee
Chairman, Prom Committee
Chairman, Program Committee
JAMES MEEHAN, Chairman
GEOILGE RALEY, Chairman
PATRICK PONTANE, Chairman
CHESTER JOHNSON, Chairman
-if 66 JI-
"Marge"-transfer from Posse Nissen . . .
athletically inclined . . . maturely youthful
. . . won't argue . . . sympathy for others
. . . crack crayfish cartoonist . . . "It's the
Monteith Arts, 2, 33 Glee Club, 2, 35 Choir, 2, 3Q
Hockey, 35 Freshman Hockey Manager, Scholarship
Fund for Women.
"Bob"-conscientious commuter from Willington
. . . able archer . . . exceptional literary
ability . . . Grecian profile . . . dark eyes
and tranquil smile . . . native naturalist.
Nature Club, 3.
BARBARA FRANCES AM1noN
E. VIoLA BAILEY
Cfliextiles and Artl
MARJORIE ABE1. BTN
"Stell"-chestnut curly hair . . . giggling out-
bursts and serious moods . . . versatility . . .
adds moments of entertainment to radio plays .
Times' cub reporter.
Philosophy Club, 2, 33 Campus Board, 2, 35 Mon-
teith Arts, 1, 2, 35 WCAC Players, I, 2, 3g State
College Players, Honors, I.
"Vi"-sparkle of a left-hand diamond . .
readily sympathetic . . . calm disposition . . .
whole-hearted, infectious laughter . . . firm and
deeply loyal in her friendships . . . despises
aesthetic dancing . . . likes tennis.
Glee Club, I, 2, 33 Choir, I, 2, 35 Home Economics
Club, r, 2, 3.
DOROTHY JEANNETTE BARBER
JULIA LEONTINE BIENKOSKY
"Dot"-jolly good nature . . . dubious dieter "Julie"-Hashing blue eyes . . . blonde hair
. . . jurisprudential reasoning . . . fair play
given and demanded . . . eternally optimistic
. . . never a wasted moment . . . daH'y over
. . . capricious . . . dances well and often
. . . waltzes through Spanish courses . . .
peppy cheerleader . . . Julie and Jonathan II.
Freshman Hockey, Monteith Arts, I, 25 Basketball,
I, 2, Swimming, 23 Cheerleader, 2, 3, Math. Club,
2, 3g Newman Club, 2, 3.
"Mary"-quiet and unassuming manner . . .
conscientious and painstaking . . . sympathetic
. . . unfailing interest in everyone . . . ready
smile and willing nature .
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3g Choir, I,
1, 2, 33 Home Economics Club
2, 35 Monteith Arts,
"Jo"-low and cheery hello . . . ambitious
. short and dark . . . doteson boats . . .
fond of cocoa and brownies . . . good-natured
keeps track of
Choir, IQ Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 35 Chorus, 33 Archery,
In 2: 3-
MARY FREDERICKA BUCKINGHAM
'Pi 69 la
"Dolly"-quiet dignity . . . serene countenance
. . . reads poetry for pastime . . . conscien-
tious worker . . . a brilliant student, especially
in English . . . can talk about a great deal as
well as nothing . . . carry on, Dolly!
Newman Club, 25 Monteith Arts, 33 Archery, 2Q
Honors, I, 2.
"Prissy"-tall, dark and lissom . . . does things
well . . . steady archer . . . makes honors but
not a grind . . . likes the fun of a good tennis
game . . . Miss Rip Van Winkle.
Monteith Arts, I, 2, Archery, 2, 32 Home Economics
Club, I, 23 Honors, I, 25 Initiation Committee, 2.
MARIAM PRISCILLA CHAMPLIN BTN
ONOR LOUISE CLARK ZTN
ELIZABETH PATRICIA CAREY QA
JULIA CHAFFEE CASE FE
"Casey"-combination of wit, common sense and
intelligence . . . does patch-work . . . the
type for tweeds . . . all-around athlete . . .
transfer from LaSalle Junior College . . . tact-
Hockey, 3, Basketball, 2, 35 Monteith Artsg Secre-
tary of Junior Co-eds, Varsity Club.
"Onor"-shining, copper-colored hair . . . a
smile that won't come off . . . dashes about the
tennis court . . . long, steady evenings in the
library . . . lasting friendships.
Chorus, 35 Monteith Arts, I, 2, 3.
MARGARET LouIsE CLEVELAND FE
ANITA ALINE COMEAU F2
"Polly"-quietly attractive personality . . .
poise and gracious alfability . . . capable or-
ganizer and competent worker . . . special
"Ha, ha, hal" . . . isn't Polish, but likes Poland
. . . hurried deliberation of a well-ordered mind.
Philosophy Club, Varsity Clubg Swimming, I, 23
Secretary-Treasurer of Pencraft, I, 25 Social Com-
mittee, zg Associate Editor of Nutmegg First Honors,
"Mim"-jet-black hair . . . hobby is drawing
. . . likes kittens and Maurice Sager . . .
room decorated with pictures of both . . . Hash-
ing smile . . . debater.
Debating Club, I, 2, 3, Secretary, 2, 3g Monteith
Arts, 2, 3.
"Nita"-short, dark hair . . . well dressed
. . . ability to amuse and be amused . . .
generous . . . hasa"Will" of her own . . .
loves the color red . . . enjoys good books and
the legitimate stage . . knowing, intelligent
CSC Players, 2, 33 Newman Club, 2, 33 Philosophy
"Flo"-reservedly friendly . . . natural, curly
black hair . . . high scholarship . . . definite
literary ability . . . philosophical interest . . .
discriminating character . . . Puck's mate.
Pencraft, Secretary-Treasurer, 2, 35 Philosophy Club,
3, Monteith Arts, I, 2, 35 Home Economics Club,
I, 2, 33 Honors, I, 2.
MIRIAM LILIAN CUPINSKY
FLORENCE SYLVIA DAVIDSON
"Peggy"-brown hair . . . dancing eyes . . .
never worries . . . has strong dislike for punctual-
ity . . . studies only when necessary . . .
twanging arrows . . . no family relation to Dizzy
and Daffy . . . but curves as nice as Dizzy's.
Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 3, Choir, 2, 33 Glee Club, 2, 3g
Math Club, 3.
"Ann"-stature diminutive, personality exalted
. . . Fanny Brice of the dorm . . . Radio
Player, unseen but often heard . . . charmingly
WCAC Players, I, 2, 33 Debating Club, I, 23
Monteith Arts, 3.
ANN BEATRICE ELKIN
FLORENCE MARGARET FLEMING
MARGARET RUTH DEAN ETN
DOROTHY ELIZABETH DOANE FE
"Dottie"-slim, blonde and altogether a swell egg
. . . a perfect hostess . . . quick and witty
. . . practical and intelligent . . . clever with
a needle . . . always poised, never embarrassed
. . . makes people happy to know her.
Freshman Hockey, Home Economics Club, I, 2, 33
Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 33 4-H Club, 2, 35 Pan-Hellenic
"Flossie"-transfer from Virginia State Teachers
College . . . twisting ringletspof chestnut hair
. . . slo-sunny smile . . . amanner inviting
confidence . . . naively sophisticated.
Newman Club, 25 Monteith Arts, 2, 3.
+41 72 lv-
ELAINE RUTH FRAPI-IEE
"Dottie"-Ex-Willie Normal student . . . un-
assuming and shy . . . a capable Spanish student
. . . devotee of Emily Post . . . mirror-like
moods . . . a woman of few but well-considered
"'l'hel"-infectious personality . . . a Joe Miller
joke-fan . . . blaring radio, merry chatter, de-
lightful odor of coffee issuing from her room . . .
Glee Club, I, 25 Home Economics Club, I, 2, 3g
Monteith Arts, 2, 33 Pan-Hellenic Secretary, 3.
"Lainy"-pugnacious? no! pug-nosed? yes! . . .
and charmingly so . . . including the baby talk
. . . bugs about bugs . . . gurgling voiced
chatterbox . . . never without a happy word.
Glee Club, I, 2, 32 Hatfield Club, Secretary 2.
"Goodie,'-if you can't he good, be . . . careful
. . . "Hans" across the tahle . . . female
braintruster . . . delightfully devilish . . . a
shady nook, a gurgling brook and a Bensche . .
Q. P. doll.
Archery, Monteith Arts, 1, 2.
THELMA GANS QWI'
Textilef and Art
HELEN FRANCES Goon ZITN
'Pl 73 le
"Bob"-cultured voice . . . boyish bob . . .
Katharine Cornell of WCAC . . . conscien-
tious and industrious . . . her marks make his-
tory and her history makes marks.
State College Forum, 2, 35 Radio Players, 2, 3,
Newman Club, I, 2, 35 Honors, I, 2.
BARBARA CECILIA HAYWARD
LOUISE CAMPBELL HUBBARD
"Weisie"-well known figure on the campus . . .
unassuming and serious . . . likes to ride her
"byke" . . . but it's rather lonesome without
Dave . . . quite a nutritionist, we hear . . .
warm smile and friendly spirit.
Home Economics Club, I, 2, 35 Monteith Arts,
I, 2, 3, Freshman Hockey, Hockey, 35 Nature
"Nat"-exotic . . . agorgeous creature . . .
stunning clothes . . . pure slavic beauty that
"Edrie"-immediately think of two deepset twin-
kling eyes . . . robust jollity ofspirit . . . pet
aversions-getting up and going to bed . . .
always willing to do a favor for a friend.
Student Senate, 3, Executive Council, 35 Pan-
Hellenic Council, 35 Conn. Players, 2, 33 Hockey.
EDRIE GERALDINE HUMIIHRIES
knocks them all, even the Olympic stars . . .
warm, alive personality . . . sincere but ap-
Swimming, I, 2, 35 Basketball, I, 2, 35 Varsity Club,
25 Hockey, I.
'ffl 74 lr
DORIS JESSIE LAVOVITCH
GERTRUDE I. LEVINE
"Ethyl Grignardn-perpetual half-smile . . "Gert"-small and dark . . . observer rather
deliberate dilettante . . . tapping toes . . . than participant . . . conversationalist . . .
latent vim, vigor and vitality . . . Miss Bart- analytical knowledge of public affairs . . . appre-
lett's old-faithful. ciation of good music.
Radio Players, 2, 3, Monteith Arts, 2, 3, Pencraft,
2, 35 Hockey, IQ Honors, IQ Science Club, 3.
"Dot"--out-of-state student . . . friendly wit
. . . interest lies in experimental cooking
good at it . . . makes a trio with Bailey and
Honors, IQ Glee Club, Choir, Home Economics Club,
"Bet"-full of fun and laughter . . . sharp-
shooter . . . far-reaching interest . . . co-
operative . . all-around capability and thor-
Honors, I, 2, 35 Block and Bridle Club, Monteith
Arts, Glee Club, Choir, Rille Team, Varsity Club,
Hockey, I, Vigilance Committee, Chairman of
Doius BLAKE MATHEWS
Home Ecovzomicf A
ESTHER ELIZABETH MEAD ZDTN
"Lou"-the other Mead . . . dude rancher
. . . another sharp-shooter . . . effervescent
. . . good executive capacities . . . line ex-
temporaneous speaker . . . talented musically. 5
Wel Kum Club, Chairman Initiation Committee,
Block and Bridle Club, Monteith Arts, Glee Club,
Choir, Chorus, Rifle Team, Varsity Club, Hockey, I.
"Czar"-brunette with dusky skin . . . rides
and ropes with accustomed ease and grace . . .
the best of good sports, quietly dependable and full
of fun . . . loves the outdoors, is very interested
in Scout work and studies . . . reserved, yet
friendly, quiet, yet fun-loving.
Monteith Arts, Glee Club, Block and Bridle Club,
Hockey, 33 Chorus, Choir.
ELIZABETH COMSTOCK PALMER
EDITH JULIA POIT
FLORENCE LOUISE MEAD ETN
VIOLET VIOLA MORSE
"Vi"-dark hair and fair skin . . . Madonna-like
smile . . . makes the most of her opportunities
. care-free caroler . . . even temperament
. . . unostentatious.
Hockey, Ig Monteith Arts, Choir, Chorus, Glee
"Edie"-attractive voice . . . expressive dark
eyes . . . we like those braids . . . deserves
all those A's . . . genuine sympathy . . .
many friendships . . . interesting and clever
companion . . . a keen and astute mind.
WCAC Players, State College
JANE ELIZABETH PRATT F2
HILDA MILDRED SABLE GNP
"Jamey"--"lovely to look at" . . . you're always
glad to see Janey because she's always glad to see
you . . . friends! charm! personality!-she has
them all . . . her deep, understanding dramatic
ability is unquestioned . . . one of the most
popular persons on the campus.
Radio Players, I, 23 State College Players, Secretary,
Glee Club, IQ Monteith Arts, I, 2, 35 Theta Alpha
Phi, Secretary, 35 Student Council, IQ Freshman
Class, Sophomore Class Secretary.
"Lu"-well known for her musical ability . . .
remember those May Day programs? . . . plays
enthusiastically and well . . . argues for her
ideas, sticks to her guns despite opposition . . .
succeeds in whatever she does.
Hockey, IQ Philatelic Club, I, 23 Radio Players, 2, 3.
"Hilda"-trim and erlicient . . . self-possessed
and deliberate speaker . . . quite a linguist
. . . a library lounger . . . best of luck, Hildal
"Fifi"-tip-tilted nose . . . merry blue eyes
. . . charming and vivacious personality . . .
build and ability towear clothes well . . ,. expert
equestrienne . . . favorite pastime-reading and
Lambda Gamma Delta, 2, 35 Block and Bridle Club,
I, 2, 33 Bankiva Club, 2, 33 Compu: Staff, 23 Wel
Kum Club, I, 2, 3.
LUCILLE MURIEL SABLOFF
French and Spanixh
FRANCES KOEWING SCHENCK ETN
'il 77 lr
"Cam"-quiet charm of face and manner that
grows more appealing every day . . . fun-loving
nature and happy disposition . . . sincere per-
sonality . . . pleasing voice . . . popular.
Monteith Arts, Secretary of Junior Class.
"Kay"-vivid brunette with twinkling eyes . . .
colorful and charming nature . . . attractively
dressed . . . enthusiastic with versatility of in-
terest . . . sets speed records in just making
8 o'clocks . . . loyal supporter of C. S. C. . . .
also partial to Springfield College.
Social Committee, 3, Junior Social Chairman,
Home Economics Club, 2, 3, Monteith Artsg Junior
Week Costume Committee.
CATHERINE MAYBELLE SMITH
SELMA MADYLENE SOHN Gill
CAMILLA BARBARA SCHILLINGER
MARY AGNES SHANLEY AXS2
. full of life
"Mae"-always spick and span . .
. . . spontaneity and unaffected wit . . . enters
into things with a lively interest and keen attention
. . . linked with a merry vital spirit are under-
standing and loyalty.
Newman Club, 2, 33 Monteith Artsg Costume Com-
mittee Junior Week.
"Chevy"-first year on campus . . . makes
. . . scientific mind . . . looks
"une petite coquette."
up to Bobrow . . .
Monteith Arts, 35 Science Club, 3.
rf! 78 It
KATHRYN MARTHA SOMMERMAN
MILDRED BEATRICE TAREILA
"Kay"-fulloffun . . . masculine clothes . . . "Milda"-serious interest in Badminton . .
likes children . . . whistles or sings most ofthe modest yet ambitious . . . quiet and shy . . .
time . . . collects bugs and butterllies. eflicient and conscientious . . . good natured.
Archery, 2, 3, Rifle Team, I, 2, 33 Grange. Glee Club, I, 2, 3, Monteith Arts, 3, Radio Players,
"Treat"-a regular "outdoor" girl . . . hiking
and horseback riding . . . does Girl Scout work "Aileen"-"reserved, not haughty, calm, not sad"
in the community . . . side-kick of the Meads . . . quiet, dependable, studious . . . loyal
. . . finds innumerable ways of enjoying college friend and willing worker . . . generous and
life. pleasing . . . certain air ofcharm and friendliness
. , . b l .
Hockey, IQ RiHe feam, I, 2, 3g Varsity Club, 2, 3, a out mer
Monteith Arts, 2, 3. Glee Club, I, 2, 3, Hatfield Club, 25 Fencing.
'il 79 lr
EDITH THELMA TREAT
AILEEN WAFFENSMITH QA
"Betty"-dispenser of Terpsichorean art . . .
a small, soft voice . . . quiet observer of all that
occurs . . . candid brown eyes focussed mainly
Glee Club, I, 2, 35 Choir, 1, 2, 3, Home Economics
Club, 1, 2, 3.
Betty . . . blonde athlete . . . basketball
Hash . . . hockey and swimming too . . .
friendly and democratic . . . "ParleZ clairement,
Hockey, I, 2, 3, Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Swimming, IQ
junior Dramatic Club, I5 Athletic Association, 25
Women's Varsity Club, 3.
ELIZABETH TAFT WARNER ETN
MARGARET ELIZABETH WENGER
0:1 80 lv'
FRANCES ELIZABETH WALCH CIDA
Textile! and Art
WILMA DUNHAM WALKER AXQ
"Wilma"-winsome smile . . . clear green eyes
. . . mischievous dimples . . . quiet, un-
affected, sincere . . . easy to get along with
. . . irresistible charm and unassuming manner
. . . makes a perfect combination.
Monteith Arts, Home Economics Club, Glee Club,
I: Hockey, I, 35 Basketball.
" Peggy"-happy-go-lucky . . . dark, slumbrous
eyes which see only Obie . . . contagious humor
. . . easy to get along with . . . believes in
concentrating all her attention on one subject.
Hockey, Ig Newman Club, 2, 3.
EILEEN SARAH LEWIS FE
"Lean"-a charming personality expressed in every
act and word . . . a bit absent-minded but a
fondness for philosophy . . . soft-voiced Southern
manner P . . . and such dimplesl
Philosophy Clubg Debating Club, IQ Radio Play-
, 6. ,, I .
4 - - I .li li.-1+-, .LLM .. .,.. on
Mingletl feelings of pain and joy, uncertainty and enterprise, despair
and hope torment the Senior on the eve of graduation. He feels that the
future is in the hands of Fate, yet he is determined to project his own Will
in order to influence the direction and form of his success. He is apt to
study the future on the basis of what happened to him in the past four
However, we cannot, in the space of these few lines, undertake to
examine the activities of each Senior. That we leave him for his private
ponderings and retrospection.
We all remember how it rained on that day in September, I932, when
we, the largest entering class in the history of the college Cand the greenestj,
came to Storrs eager, open-mouthed, and expectant. During the first few
days we played and took exams that didn't "count" Cso we were toldj, but
when the Sophomores returned our troubles began. They taught us the
goosestep in the "pa-iama parade", they cleansed us in the River Jordan
CDuck Pondj on Dad's Day when we lost the Rope Pull, but we demon-
strated our superior frontiersman's ability when we won the Pig Roast. The
remainder of that year we spent in study, and in adjusting to college life.
After the usual freshman scholastic purging, the class came back as
wif 84 lie
Sophomores, much smaller, but certainly more united. Of course, as is the
custom, We won the Rope Pull and lost the Pig Roast. In place of the
upajama parade," we had the Pied Piper. This year found our class
participating more in various activities, and several members achieved
positions of leadership.
Our Junior Year was eventful. Besides the traditional Junior NUT-
MEG, Junior Week and Prom, was the Ramnapping, coming and death of
Jonathan I, free speech agitation, and resignation of President McCracken.
By this time our class assumed active leadership in most of the activities
on the "I'Iill."
.zN0"l, . .1 6.51 i.z..Li K
Now we are Seniors-soon to enter the ranks of the Alumni. This
year we saw the coming of President Jorgensen, who has already captivated
the hearts ofhis students and faculty, we were entertained by the Mayoral-
ty campaign, and we welcomed Jonathan II into our family.
Many changes have taken place in the college, but one of outstanding
importance, which happened in our freshman year, should be singled out-
namely, the change of name from Connecticut Agricultural College to
Connecticut State College. We were the first class to contribute to the
Student Loan Fund.
With President Jorgensen at the helm, we are all optimistic, and pre-
dict great things for the college. In his campaign for a better State College,
President Jorgensen can assure himself of complete support from us. We
shall never be too busy to work for our Alma Mater.
Our eyes are now turned to the future-with Tennyson, we take our
places in the ranks--.
"that which we are, we are-
One equal temper of heroic hearts,
Made weak by time and fate, but strong in will
To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield."
ai 85 It
ABBOTT, Lois NORTON
ALBANO, EMMELINE BLANCHE
ANSLEY, EVELYN ESTHER
ATHERTON, JOHN HENRY
AVERILL, GEORGE CHARTRES
BALDWIN, ALICE HAMILTON
BARTOLINI, DANTE JOSEPH
BEAR, PHILIP IRVING
BEDNARZ, JOHN JAMES
BENSCHE, HANS OSCAR
BERGIN, KATHLEEN ANNE
BOSWORTH, LUCIE MAE
BRINCKERHOFF, ELEANOR HARRIET
BROCKETT, STANLEY RICHARD
BUDZILEK, ALFONSE EDMUND
CARON, JULIETTE YVONNE
CHAMPLIN, EVERETT EDWARD
CHAPMAN, BERTRAM FREDERICK
COATES, LESLIE FRENCH
COLE, ARTHUR EDWARDS
COLLINS, EDWIN HAIGH
COLLINS, JOHN EDWARD
CONFORTI, VICTOR PATRICK
CREAN, JAMES JOSEPH
DANIELS, WILLIAM EDWARD, JR.
DENNIS, ELIZABETH BRAYTON
DUNN, HOWARD COMSTOCK
ECKART, JOHN ROBERT
ESVOSITO, WILLIAM JOSEPH
FASANO, LAURA MARGARET
FALBER, EVERETT HENRY FRED
FIENEMANN, ALBERT HARMON
FOURNIER, ADA MADELINE
Fox, FLORENCE ROSE
FRANCIS GIFFORD EDGAR
FRASER, MARGAIKET ALICE
FRITZ, ALFRED HENRY
GLINIAK, RUDOLPH VICTOR
GOYETTE, MILLICENT EDNA
GRAFF, FRANKLYN ARTHUR
wi 86 Jw
GREASLEY, PHILIP HENRY
HAGMAN, CHARLOTTE ANNE
HANSEN, WESLEY JOYCE
HEILMAN, MAEELLE DOROTHY
HOLLISTER, MARY ELIZABETH
HOTCHKISS, FRANCES AMELIA
HURLE, ROBERT THOMAS
JAEKLE, JOHN GEORGE
JOHNSON, REUBEN BOTSFORD
JORDAN, RAYMOND HARRY
KATZ, LEONARD LEWIS
KINGSBURY, CORA ELIZABETH
KLOTZBERGER, EDWARD L.
KOSZALKA, JOSEPH ANTHONY
KRASS, SYDNEY LAWRENCE
KUZEMKA, FRANCES HENRIETTA
LAEORDE, FRED NESTER
LALLY, FRANCIS EDWARD
LEWIS, EILEEN SARAH
LEWIS, EUGENE HALL
LINLEY, WILLIAM ARTHUR
LONGLEY, HARRIET ELIZABETH
LURIx, HARRIET LORENE
LUSTIG, MIRIAM PAULINE
LYMAN, ELEANOR LOUISE
MCCARTHY, MAIXY FRANCES
MARKOVIC, THEODORE HENRY
EY PERCY, JR.
MAIKTIN, JOSEPH HOWARD
sTAv ARTHUR LEONARD
NOTHNAGLE, WII,I.IAM ALFRED, JR.
NOWLAN, THEODORE WILLIAM
O,BRIEN, CATHERINE MARIE
PIPER, WILLIAM JOHN, JR.
PLATT, JEAN LOGAN
POLLARD, ANSON JOHN
'I 'PI 87 lr
PORTER, LEIGHTON BLAIR
PRATT, WILLIAM WELTON
READ, TRUMAN WILLARD
REICHEL, ROSAMOND N.
RICHMOND, BARBARA DELANCEY
ROBERTS, ALMENA CARRIE
ROWLAND, DOROTHY ESTHER
SAUER, JOHN REID
SAYERS, JOSEPH PAUL
SCOVILLE, PHILIP ALFRED
SEREMET, JOHN STANLEY
SEVERSON, OLE CHARLES
SHEW, MURIEL CORINNE
SHINN, JEANNETTE WEBSTER
SHVETZ, SAUL HYMAN
STEUCEK, VERA EVELYN
SUTLIFFE, ALTON HYATT
TEICH, LOUISE FLORINE
TINGLEY, BARBARA KINNEY
TOWNSON, ANNE ELISABETH
TWISS, MELBA FLORENCE
VICINANZA, FRANK SAVERIO
VITALE, JOHN JOSEPH
VOGEL, JOSEPHINE MARIE
VONSABO, ALADAR ANDREW
WALRATH, ARTHUR JOSEPH
WELLS, HAROLD GEORGE
WHITE, RICHARD FARNHAM
WHITEHEAD, ROBERT GRISWOLD
WILLARD, EMMA AMELIA
WILLIAMS, GILBERT ANDREW
BOURHE, JACOB ROSENFIELD
BURNS, JOSEPH BERNARD
COE, HOWARD HERBERT
COLONNESE, LOUIS JOSEPH
HART, ARTHUR CLIFFORD
LANDAUER, MRS. ANNA BERNAT
MUHLENBERG, WILLIAM EMIL, JR.
ROBISON, DONALD ROSS
ROSENSWEIG, ABRAHAM LEON
SHEW, MURIEL CORINNE
TINGLEY, BARBARA KINNEY
+131 gg Jin,
Hartford 1 9 3 6
Class Day Committee
JOHN I. BEDNARZ, Chairman
VICTOR A. CONFORTI
SIDNEY P. MARLAND
ABRAHAM L. ROSENSWEIG
WINIFRED E. SPEIRS
The Class of '38 came to Connecticut State College in September,
nineteen hundred thirty-four on a dreary, rainy day. Our adventures
started on the first day. As tradition has it, We were compelled to parade
to the first football game in our gym suits or pajamas. The Sophomores
insisted on the usual green frosh caps and horrible green bibs. Several of
our boys were properly submerged in the cold, dark waters of Mirror Lake,
others made their appearance in girls' clothing, and the girls were forced to
kiss the seal in the floor ofthe main entrance to Beach Building before an
immensely interested group of on-lookers.
The Rope Pull came late in October. The teams lined up, the rope was
stretched across the lake, the air was tense, the pistol cracked, and bang!
the battle was on. After several moments of tugging, straining, victory
was claimed by the Sophomoresg we had been disqualified for having extra
help on the end of the rope.
Shouts of victory rang across the campus when on December 14th we
brought the bacon home. We had roasted the pig and bound up the Sopho-
moresg the triumph was ours! After this fracas, we made a truce with the
Sophoniores and traditional enmity was at an end.
Mid-years and finals left our number diminished: fraternity and so-
rority pledging scattered us around a bit. VVe returned this year fearless,
undaunted, almighty Sophomores. We turned toward the Frosh with
vigor, and subjected our proteges to the usual tortures of Freshman hazing.
Caps and bibs were again the predominant Freshman symbols. The
Rope Pull on Dad's Day was an easy victory for us: this time we watched
our opponents wade, stumble, and swim through Mirror Lake.
The Pig Roast was a surprise and a disappointment. The Frosh had
started to roast the pig in back of the power plant when we caught wind of
it. A battle royal ensued and was only stopped when the contestants
learned that both classes had been disqualified for violation of kidnapping
We have reached the half-way mark in our college career, we are look-
ing forward to the remaining half. Meanwhile we are proud to contribute
a large share of athletes, leaders and scholars to Connecticut State College.
al 93 ll'
sophomores at Connecticut State College
ALEXANDER, EVELYN GROSSMAN Waterbury
ALLING, ERNESTINE JANIS
ANDERSON, MARTIN WILLIAM
ARBITMAN, CLAIRE PAULINE
BAILEY, ALICE IRENE
BAKER, GLADYS LORRAINE
BALDWIN, ROBERT JOHN
BANFIELD, EDWARD CHRISTIE
BAUMSTEIN, DAVID SEYMOUR
BAYARD, NEAL EATON
BECKLEY, OLIVER ELIHU
BEEBE, LEONIE BANNING
BEEBE, LLOYD VINCENT
BEIOERT, HENRY RICHARD
BERNSTEIN, BERTRAM LESLIE
BIFIELD, ARTHUR HAROLD HALL
BISHOP, GORDON PRINCE
BLONDER, ISAAC SAMUEL
BLUME, BERNICE ALICE
BOYCE, WILLIAM MURRAY
BROBEIL, CARL KELLER
BUCCIARELLI, FRANK VICTOR
BURTON, GRANVILLE LINDSAY
CARNEY, PAUL EUGENE
CATON, EARLE FRANCIS
CHANDA, JOHN, JR.
CICCALONE, THOMAS JAMES
COLLAMORE, KATHARINE GORDON
COMPAINE, MARK ABBOTT
COUNTRYMAN, ARTHUR IRVING
DAVIS, ALTHEA ISABEL
DAVIS, IRVING GILMAN, JR.
DONAHUE, RUTH ELLISON
DONOHUE, LEONARD RAYMOND
DREISBACH, WILLIAM GERRISH
DRISCOLL, DONALD ACKLES
DRISCOLL, JOHN FRANCIS
DYSON, FLORENCE EMMA
+41 94 3+-
' Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y.
DYSON, IRENE ELIZABETH
EATON, ROBERT REYNOLDS
EITEL, ALFRED CARL
ENNIS, JOHN WILLIAM
FANDILLER, CHARLOTTE BERTHA
FERRIGNO, FRANK FRANCIS
FLEISH, LESTER SAMUEL
FOLLETT, ROBERT EMERY
3 8 FOOTE, MARJORIE EDITH
FRENCH, CAROLINE ALBERTA
FROEI-ILICH, RUTH ANN
GALLUP, BARBARA NICHOLS
GAYER, EDWARD PETER
GECHTER, BERNARD JOSEPH
GOLICK, ANN MARIE
GROGAN, JOHN JOSEPH
GROSCH, ROBERT JOSEPH
GRUSKIN, SYLVIA ROSELYN
GUENIN, HERBERT FRANKLIN
HADDAD, CAROLINE MARGUERITE
HAMBLEN, CHARLES PAUL
HANCOCK, STUART RUSSELL
HARKABUS, ALBERT JOHN
HAWKINS, JOHN EDWARD
HAWLEY, GEORGE ROY
HIERL, VICTOR HERMAN
HILDING, WINTHROP EDWARD
HILL, FRANCES MARY
HOCKMUTH, LLOYD NORTON
HOUSON, HERBERT CHARLES
HORTON, JOHN EDMUND
HUMPHREY, RUTH HARRIET
IMPELLITTERI, SALVATORE JOSEPH
JANIGA, THADDEUS JOSEPH
JOHNSON, ARLINE BEVERLY
JOHNSON, HARRY NICHOLAS
OHNSON, HOWARD DEXTER
ONES, ELIZABETH SHUMAN
ONES, GEORGE RICHARD
ANE, ELEANOR MARGARET
KAPLAN, MILTON EDWARD
KELLEY, HUGH JAMES
KELLEY, ISABELLE MAY
KLEIN, JOHN SEIBERT
KRALL, MUNSEY FAY
KREYSSIG, HILDA RosE
KROZEL, WALTER ALEX
LEGEYT, ESTHER PENFIELD
LEVY, HERBERT NORMAN
LEWIS, HOLLIS CLINTON
LINDSAY, ESTHER LOUISE
LOEFFLER, ALBERT LUDWIG
MCCARTHY, CLIFFORD GEORGE
MCCOMB, EDITH CAVELL
MCCULLY, ROBERT JOSEPH
MCGETTRICK, DOROTHY ELEANOR
MANOOGIAN, CHARLES HARRY
MARTIN, LEONARD OBIDIAH
MASOPUST, JOSEPH ANTON
MASSEY, JAMES VINCENT, JR.
MATHES, HELEN ELIZABETH
MAYHEW, ESTHER Lois
MOLLOY, YRIL EAL
MONAHAN, JQRIIN JOSEPH
MOOD, ERIC ILLIAM
MOORE, EDWARD HAMMOND
MORETTINI, LOUIS ANTHONY
MORRILL, STANLEY BIXBY
MORRIN, WILLIAM RICHARD
MYERS, MARION VIRGINIA
NICHOLS, ARNOLD DOUGLAS
NIELSEN, RUTH DOROTHY
NORTH, BARBARA BRINKERHOFF
NOZNICK, PETER PAUL
NUTILE, GABRIEL EDWARD, JR.
O,GRADY, ROBERT JOSEPH
PARIZEK, WILLIAM JOHN
PEARSALL, THOMAS IRVING
PEARSON, JOHN BENTLEY
PETRILLO, PASQUAL PAUL
PHILLIPS, GEORGE Goss
PHILLIPS, PAUL FRANCIS
PIOUS, BLANCHE AIDA
POLAND, FREDERICK ADDISON
POLASHIAN, KRIKOR GEORGE
PRINGLE, JOHN KNOWLES
PURPLE, NELSON ARNOLD
PURRINGTON, EUGENE CLARK
PUZAK, MICHAEL AUGUST
QUINN, JOHN MILTON
Bloomfield 1 9
QUINTO, SHERMAN LEWIS
RAGONESE, ANGELO VINCENT
RAYBUCK, MARY ADELAIDE
ROBOTHAM, SAMUEL GEORGE
ROSS, CHARLOTTE MARGARET
RUWET, VINCENT LOUIS
SCHWARTZ, BETTY LOUISE
SCHWARTZ, HAROLD BARNOW
SCHWARTZ, WALTER ALBERT
SCOLER, FLORENCE MURIEL
SHANLEY, EDWARD JOSEPH
SHARPE, ELIZABETH LOUISE
SHIPLEY, DONALD DEVRIES
SMITH, ALICE ELIZABETH
SMITH, DAVID SPOONER
SMITH, GEORGE MALCOLM
SOLOMON, EDWIN BARRY
STABA, EDWARD ANTON
STEINMAN, HERBERT MILTON
STEMPA, MRS. SELMA IRENE
STEVENS, HOWARD NORTH
STRONG, WILLIAM HENRY
SUTZ, BENJAMIN MELVIN
SWEETON, FREDERICK HUMPHREY
TARDIFF, NORMAN ALFRED
TAURCHINI, MARIO FRANCIS
TAYLOR, JEAN LOUISE
THOMAS, WESLEY JOSEPH
TOLHURST, ALLEN BRUCE
TOMPKINS, THEODORE OTTER
TURTON, ROBERT THOMAS
TYLER, RICHARD WILLIS
TYRRELL, FAITH ELIZABETH
UNGEWITTER, EDWARD HERMAN
WETSTONE, MARILYN RONDA
WHITEHEAD, LAURA STANDISH
WIBERG, HARRY GUSTAVE, JR.
WILBUR, WILLIS MERRILL
WILLIAMS, LLOYD RUSSELL
WOOD, GEORGE ALEXANDER
WRIGHT, HOWARD STANLEY
ZEVIN, ROSE JEANETTE
ZUCKERMAN, SYBIL EI.AINE
'Il 97 II'
In September, nineteen hundred and thirty-five, a group of Freshmen
seeking a higher education invaded the community of Storrs. The first
days were sweet but this happiness disappeared when the Sophomores
appeared. Exercising what seemed to be a divine right, they made slaves
of the unlucky Freshmen. It was a common sight to see the Freshmen
hauling trunks, shining shoes, polishing uniforms. Nor did the girls escape
subjection. They were forced to wear green bibs and perform ridiculous
tasks. Murmurs of revolt, however, were heard in the Freshman ranks,
they refused to wear the green Frosh caps. Midnight fracases were com-
mon. Both Frosh and Soph were seen "in the lake" at times.
The Freshmen bitterly planned for revenge at the Rope Pull. They
were determined to wipe away the humiliations they had suffered. But
tradition and the superior strength of the Sophomores soon had the Fresh-
men stumbling, swimming, wading through the muddy Mirror Lake waters.
The ducking seemed to restore somewhat the self-respect of the Fresh-
wif roo jaw
men. According to Uncle George and his noted column, Frosh rules were
Hagrantly violated. Dates with co-eds were not uncommon. Their un-
controllable spirits were also directed into the regulated channels of school
activities, the Freshman athletic teams have enjoyed successful seasons in
soccer and football.
Greatly anticipated, the day of the Pig Roast finally arrived. Gagged,
bound, and writhing Sophomores mutely attested the strategy of the
Freshmen, groups of Sophs and Frosh met on the campus with flying hsts.
ln the afternoon the two classes met in the woods in back of the " l3eanery"g
the Sophomores attempted to stamp out the fire!-the Frosh resisted, and
the battle was on. Unfortunately, the Student Senate declared the event
a draw, since both classes had violated traditional rules.
Christmas vacation and final examinations followed in rapid succession
and those of us who returned for the second semester walked about with a
new dignity. We settled down to acquire new honors for ourselves and the
Freshmen were next faced with sorority and fraternity pledging.
Orations, running about, and lengthy bull sessions were the order of the
day. With the final pledging at the Community House, the Freshmen
felt themselves more than ever a part of Connecticut State College, a new
spirit of love for the campus was experienced, they were becoming true
sons and daughters of the Nutmeg State.
+11-I lox lin-
Freshmen at Connecticut State College
Cl' indicates students not enrolled for the preceding semesterl
ATWOOD, GROVER CALKINS
AVERILL, THEODORE WATERS
BALLARD, HORACE NATHAN
BARNES, NORMAN HOUGH, JR.
BARROWS, ELINOR JOSEPHINE
BEARD, EUNICE CHRISTINE
BELOIN, EMILE JOSEPH
BERMAN, ARNOLD WILSON
BERNEY, ALBERT WILLIAM
BIDWELL, ELISABETH LEE Glastonbury
BLACKMORE, ARTHUR FREDERICK West Hartford
BOGIN, ALVIN HARVEY
BONATI, ANGELA NORMA
BORAWSKI, STANLEY HENRY
BROWN, HOWARD CLIFFORD
BROWN, PARMLY CHAPIN
BROWN, ROBERT STEPHEN
BRUNDAGE, ROGER PIERCE
BUCKINGHAM, BESSIE LUCINDA
BULLOCK, MARION PERKINS
BURNHAM, THOMAS ROBERT
CALLAWAY, GEORGE HANN
CAREY, JOHN HENRY, JR.
CARRINGTON, FRANKLYN HIRAM
CHASE, DAVID JAMIESON
CHATFIELD, ARTHUR ERNEST, JR.
CLAPP, RICHARD FRANKLIN
CLAPP, ROBERT COLLINS
"'CLERKIN, CHARLES FRANCIS
CONGDON, BENJAMIN KEMPTON
CONROY, FLORENCE ELIZABETH
COOKE, NELSON BRADLEY
CROWLEY, WILLIAM FRANCIS
CUNNINGHAM, LORNA EVANGELINE
+41 1oz IE-
CURRAN, PAUL BERNARD
CURTIN, JOSEPH STANLEY
CZAJKOWSKI, JOHN THEODORE
DIBBLE, ROBERT FITZHUGH
DORMAN, MORRIS PERRY
DUCHELLE, FRANCIS JOSEPH, JR.
3 9 DUDLEY, NORMAN BROCKETT
DUMOUCHEL, OLIVE CECILE
DUNNE, FREDERIC VANDYKE
DUNSMOOR, PEARL MILLER
EARLE, DAVID MACLEAN
ECKLER, WARREN CLARENCE
EDELL, MELBA FRANCES
EHRLICHMAN, JACK MEYER
EISENBERG, RUTH EVELYN
ELIAS, MYREL ELIZABETH
EMMONS, GEORGE ARTHUR
ERTMAN, ISADORE LEE
ETZEL, DAVID PHILIP
EVANS, DAVID HOBSON
EVERETT, BARBARA TURNEY
FERGUSON, JAMES ALVA
FISCHMAN, ARNOLD ERWIN
FRASER, MARION ELIZABETH
FREDSALL, MARTHA AUGUSTA
FROHOCK, WALLACE EDWIN, JR.
FROMKIN, BENJAMIN JACK
GADA, MARIO GEORGE
GAFFNEY, JOHN EDWARD
GANCARZ, JOSEPH CHARLES
GARDINER, JOHN MORTON
GIULIANO, MARION HELEN
GLAZEWSKI, EDWARD STANLEY
GLEDHILL, HELEN AYRES
GOLD, BENJAMIN CLEVELAND
GOLD, HENRY LEONARD
GOLDEN, RUTH EDITH
GORDON, ROBERT WALTER
GREASLEY, WILLIAM HENRY
GREEN, WINIERED MARSDEN
-If IO3 Jw
Westerly, R. I.
GREENBACRER, CHARLES FRANCIS
GREENBACRER, JOHN EVERETT
GREENMAN, NANCIE BELLE
GWUDZ, JULIA STELLA
HADELMAN, DOROTHY MAITA
HALE, EUNICE ANITA
HALL, STEPHEN JOSEPH
HARRIS, FREDERICK CHAPMAN
HARVEY, RICHARD ALDEN
HASTINGS, MILDRED IRENE
HAUGAN, PETER, JR.
HESKE, EMMA BERTHA
HISCOX, RAYMOND CHILSON
HODGE, FRANCIS GOODRICH, JR.
HOLCOMB, ARTHUR WILLIAM, JR.
HORAN, EDWARD FRANK
HULTIN, HELEN CAROLINE
JACOBS, ELMER RAYMOND, JR.
JACOBS, WILLIAM ANGEL
JESMONTH, EDWARD PAUL
JONES, ELIZABETH CAROLYN
JOPSON, WILLARD DEMING, JR.
KATZ, MORTON NORRIS A
KENNEDY, DONALD SAYWARD
KING, CLARENCE WENDELL
KLEINMAGD, RUTH CARLINA
KOEROFF, SAMUEL LOUIS
KOSIKOWSKY, FRANK VINCENT
JKOSTIN, BENJAMIN SION
KRANTZ, KARL WALTER
KULIKOWSKI, MONICA MARIE
LABENSKI, ADAM CHARLES
LAMB, JOHN DAVENPORT
LASHINSKE, ROLAND WALTER
LAWRENCE, ROBERT CHARLES
LESHIN, ALBERT ABRAHAM
LETITIA, STEPHANIE THEODORA
LEVINE, ROBERT ASHER
+-il 104 Jv-
LEWIS, ELTON MILLER
"'LINDGREN, DAVIDA ELYNORE
LOCKWOOD, JOHN LEO
LOISELLE, ARTHUR HELIODORE
LOSEE, WINIFRED EUNICE
LUCAS, VIRGINIA DREW
3 9 LUCZAI, ARCHIE JOSEPH
LUKOSKI, JOHN STANLEY
LYRE, PORTER DANIEL, JR.
MCENROE, JOHN HENRY
MACGREGOR, ALAN ALEXANDER
MCKEE, DAVID GEORGE, JR.
MCQUADE, HENIXY SCOTT
MACFARI.ANE, ELIZABETH MAIKGARET
MALLIET, WILLIAM HENIKY
MANIERIKE, ERNEST RODERIC
RMANNING, MARY AUGUSTA
MANTEII, JERAULD rl1HOMl'S0N
MARNICKI, STANLEY JOHN
MASUR, EUGENIA SIMEONOVNA
MECCA, CARMELINO SALVATORE
METCALF, HOMER NOBLE
MILLEIKICK, JOHN FRANCIS
MISUR, LEO WALTER FRANCIS
MITTELMAN, IRWIN DAVID
MONDANI, ANGELO LOUIS
MOSS, PHILIP HOTCHRISS
MUNSON, HELEN CAROLINE
NAROWSKI, JOHN JOSEPH
NEWELL, ROBERT HAROLD
NEWTON, MILLICENT ELEANOR
NOONAN, JOSEPH FRANCIS
NORBERG, EDNA VIOLA
NOWOSADKO, RAYMOND FRANCIS
OGDEN, ROBERTA OLIVE
OLINER, JOSEPH KARL
OLSSON, JOHN SHEPHERD
ONOFREY, HELEN MARIE
ORGANEK, JOSEPH LEON
OSBORN, ELIZABETH LUDINGTON Gaylordsville
PEARSON, GILBERT BAILEY
PEASE, DONALD KNIGHT
PEET, PHILLIPS HALL
JFPELLEGRINO, LOUIS JOSEPH
WPFEFFER, LEE RANDOLPH
PIRTLE, ELMON OGDEN
PITZ, EDWARD WILLIAM, JR.
POTKAY, JOHN CASIMER
POTTER, RUssELL DANA
PRETTYMAN, EDGAR EUGENE
PREUssE, MARION ANITA
PURVIS, DARLENE HELEN
RADLEY, PETER PITNEY
RAKESKY, SOPHIE ONOPREYUNA
RANKIN, JAMES WELLINGTON
RANT, FRANK HINDMAN
RAST, REINHARDT EDMUND
RHODES, MARGARET ALICE
RICHARD, FRANCIS MARSHALL
ROLLER, HARRIET ELIZABETH
ROSENBLUM, EUGENE LEON
SAMUELS, ROY SPERLING
SARGENT, WARREN NICHOLS
SCHERFF, LOUIS STOCKWELL
SCHUKOSKE, WILLIAM BURTON
SCOTT, ROBERT WOODROW
SCOTT, WALTER JAMES
WSISK, WILLIAM BRAND
YSOCHALSKI, MATTHEW MITCHELL
QFSPAKOWSKI, JOHN WALTER
SPENCE, PHILIP SUMNER, JR.
SQUIER, FREDERIC STANLEY
STANTON, GORDON EDWARD
STILES, FRANK HOWARD
STODDARD, JANE ESTHER
STREMPFER, MARY RITA
"'SUcHANEK, BARBARA MARIE
SVVANSON, ELEANOR MILDRED
wi IO6 JM
Bridgeport 1 9
SZEPANSKI, THEODORE JOSEPH
TANANBAUM, ZELDA LILYAN
TAYLOR, JOHN COLLINS
TELKO, ANDREW RICHARD
THOMPSON, JOHN BERNARD
THURSTON, DAVID HASKELL
TOMASETTI, JOSEPH ALFRED
TULIN, GEORGE ARTHUR
TURNEY, MILIJIKED TONA
VAIL, DOROTHY ELIZABETH
VICINO, GEIlAIiD ANTHONY
VINICONIS, MARGARET FLORENCE F,vA
WAGNEIQ, HOWARD IDE
WAHLE, THEODORE MARTIN
WALKER, CLARA EVELYN
WALKEli, HOWARD THKJMAS
WARD, FREDERICK JOSEPH
WARNER, FRANCIS LORENZO
WARNER, JANICE CAROLYN
WATROUS, EDGAR CHRISTOPHER
WAXMAN, KALMON YALE
WEED, RICHARD MORGAN
WENGEli, KARL FREDERICK
WHIl'l'LE, JOHN WILLIS
WINSLOW, BEATRICE MARY
WLADIMER, LEONARD EDWIN
YATES, THELMA PARKER
'tl IO7 JIM
Tarboro, N. C.
..--,-...- A--V V---ggi
V- r- - -- -- ' ' -mmf' ' A- A" - '
SC NINETEEN THlRTY"SIX
Bark Row: Hiscoxl, Sargent, Lewis, MCQIIIIIIC, Schukoske, Lockwood, Lzlshinske, Peer, Gaffeney
4111 Row: Srlles, Hicrle, Anderson, Jones, Boyce, Ruwett, NICJIOIS, Horton, Ferguson
Standmg: Scott, Rust, Carney, Johnson, Wcdluerg, Scorr, Nowlan, Helmlmoldr, Brockctr, Chase,
Silling: Champlin, Wells, Scoville. llmlworcle, Severson, Linley, Piper, Hierle, Peberdy, Nerrleron
From Row: Calloway, Renal, Moore, Barnes, Johnson, Rowlson, Greenbaclmer
OF FICE RS
WII.I,IAM A. l,INl.liY, l'r.en'IlerII WlI,l.lAN1 J. PIPER, l"z're-I'refiderIl
ROIHCRT W. REID, S!I'ft'l!17'j' OLE C. SISVIERSON, Treaxurer
WI'INl3lil,l. li. COOK
SIIMNER A. DOLE
l':VliRIE'l"I' li. CHAMIILIN
FREDERICK N. LAIIORDE
l"RANKI.lN N. BllOCKE'l"l'
JOHN H. CHASE
HAROI.D G. HEI.MIl0l.IYl'
MARTIN W. ANDERSON
WII,I,IAM M. BOYCE
VICTOR H. HIICRI,
ROGER B. BRUNDAOE
NORMAN H. BARNES
GEORGE H, CALLAWAY
PAUL IC. CARNIZY
NELSON B. COORE
JAMI-is A. FERGUSON
JOHN E. GAEIINEY
Rtllililfl' C. JOIINSON
WILLIAM A. LINLEY
GEORGE IC. Nli'l"l'I.li'l'ON
'PHI-IODORE W. NOWLAN
ARTHUR W. PICHICRDY
OSCAR H. JOHNSON
ROIIERT W. REID
JOHN F. HOR'rON
HOWARD D. JOHNSON
GEORGE R. JONES
EDWARD H. MOORE
CHARLES F. GREENBACKIER
JOHN E. GREENBACKICR
RAYMOND C. Hxscox
ROLAND W. LACIIINSKE
liL'rON IVI. LEWIS
JOHN L. LOCKWOOD
HENRY S. MCQIJADIE
'IFJ I I2 Jw
DANIEL li. NOlil.li
HAROLD 5. SCHWENK
WIl.I.IAN1 J. PIPER
PHILIP A. SCOVILLE
OLIE C. SEVERSON
HAROLD G. WEI,l.S, JR.
JOIIN F. ROWLSON
WALTER W. ScO'r'I'
STANLEY lu. WI-:DEI-:RO
ARNOI.D D. NICHOI.S
l'HOMAS I. PEARSALI.
VINCENT L, RuwE'r
PIIILII' H. MOSS
PHII.I.ll'S H. PI-:E'I'
RIZINHARDT If. RAs'r
WARREN N. SARGENT
Wll.l.IAM B. SCHUI-:OSKE
ROIH'IR'l' W. ScO'r'I'
FRANK H. STILES
NINETEEN THlRTY'SlX C'S'C'
of Alpha Gamma Rho
i.. .. W.
,C ,.,, 2 H Q
, li! if
.-.1 xx V tm
Alpha Gamma Rho's Connecticut State chapter, Upsilon, originated in the
year 1910. At that time, eleven students with the encouragement and aid of
Professor Henry R. Monteith organized a fraternal society dedicated to the im-
provement of the members in matters of a political and literary nature. This or-
ganization was called the Scroll and Pen.
In 1912, the society was reorganized and became a Greek letter fraternity
known as Sigma Alpha Pi. The fraternity carried on under this banner for ten
years but in the early twenties the problem of whether to go national was brought
up. It was finally decided that the fraternity should go national, and a petition
was submitted to the national fraternity, Alpha Gamma Rho. The petition was
granted on April 27, 1922, and on May 13, 1922, the installation was held and
Sigma Alpha Pi became Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho.
Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at Ohio State University in 1904, and in
1908 it united with Delta Rho Sigma of the University of Illinois. The two frater-
nities drew up a constitution and organized the national fraternity of Alpha Gamma
Rho. Since then the fraternity has grown steadily and now has thirty-two chapters
and about five thousand members.
In February 1934, the fraternity moved from its quarters in Hall Dormitory
to the Beach House on Faculty Row, which it now occupies.
.mf 1 13 I-:ia
'S'C- NINETEEN THlRTY'SlX
Connecticut State Chapter
Bark Row: CIU'l'iI'lgfOI'l, Organck, Lykc, Ricliarcls, Curran, Porkay, Dawyr, Isakson
2nd Row: Wahlc, Gacla, Telko, MHJIICT, Crqwleyg Morrin, S.lIanlcy, Moran, Pctrillo, MClil1l'OL
Middle Row: Tlmmpson, Ragoncsc, BLICCIHFCHI, WOZCnSkl, Huntley, Bowes, H. Srenman,
A. Stcnman, Crcan
Sitting: McDonald, Cole, Conforri, Sayers, Lully, Hart, Schcnck, Kondln
Fran! Row: Loiscllc, Jcsmourh, Dibblc, Curtin, lVlz1I'nicki, Millcrick
JOSIIIIH SAYIQRS, Pu-.fide-nz IQDMUND LOISI-II.l.li, Vice-l're:idenx
ARNOLD STIQNMAN, Secretary WII.!.ARlD HUN'I'I.IiY, 7'rea.vurer
ARTHUR E. CoLIc
VICTOR P. CoNIfoR'I'I
JAMES J. CRISAN
NEI.SON D. Bowns
WILLARD C. I'IUN'I'LIzY
FRANK V. BUCCIARIQLLI
EDWARD J. MDRAN
FRANCIS DUCHIILLIE, JR
WII.I.IAM IC. DANII':I.s
ARTHUR C. HAIi'I'
FRANCIS li. LALLY
EDWARD J. NICIJONALD
PAUL J. KONDLA
l'.DMUND O. LOISliI.Ll5
+21 1 I4 JR
JDSIIIIH P. SAYIIRS
PIIILII' K. SCHIINCR
EDWARD J. WOZliNSKI
HAROLD lu. STIQNMAN
ANGIELO V. RAIIDNIQSII
I'.DwARD J. SIIANLIIY
JOHN C. POTKAY
NINETEEN THlRTY'SlX C'S-C'
In the early fall of 1911, a small group of students of the Connecticut State
College 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.
With this purpose in mind the "Athenian Club" was formed with Herbert
Steele as president, John Pease, vice-president, and Harold Brundage, secretary.
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 the growth of the club. In IQIZ, the "Athenian Club" was
granted permission to rent a basement room located in the southeast section of
Koons Hall. It was also during 1912 that the club became a Greek letter fraternity
and the name Alpha Phi fraternity adopted.
As the years passed the membership of Alpha Phi grew to such an extent that
it became imperative that a new location be found to accommodate the group.
In IQ29, Alpha Phi took the greatest progressive step in its history. It ob-
tained the beautiful Seckerson house located on Faculty Row. The venture was
indeed a success, but due to the large increase in membership it finally became neces-
sary to make a change.
In September, 1931, Alpha Phi obtained the roomy and homelike Wheeler
residence, its present house, which made the ideal location for Alpha Phi.
INETEEN THIRTY six
Connecticut State Chapter
Back: Wilbur, Loerliler, Kelley, Nim, Donohue, Looney, Grosch
S1a1zding.'Chanda, Phillips, Molloy, Blum, Quinn, McCarthy, Melbourne, Panciera, Ballarcl, Delchanry
Silting: Greco, Fritz, Klotzberger, Markovii, Mehlquist, Brockett, Dunn
Front: Evans, Holcomb, Rankin, Polashian, Thompson
THEODORE MARKOVIC, Prefirlznt ALFRED l"R1Tz, Marrhal
N A ,. . .
CTUSTAV MEHI.QUIST, Wife-Prendenz JOHN CHANDA, Rfrordmg Sea-:tary
JOHN DIELEHANTY, Trmxurfr GEORGE PHILLIPS, Correfpondzng Scaretary
PAUL LE E PUTNAM
M EM BER S
Auf I I6 Jaw
HOWARID H. SECKERSON
NINETEEN THIRTY-slx c.s.c.
of Eta Lambda Sigma
In October, 1893, ten young men assembled in their first formal meeting, in the
Main Building of the Storrs Agricultural College. It is inscribed in their minutes
that they were "simply a few fellows interested in forming a literary society."
They assumed the title of The Eclectic Literary Society, but in true American
fashion they felt the need for a shorter, more concise appellation so they became
known informally as the HX. M From this humble beginning has sprung the present-
day Eta Lambda Sigma Fraternity, the oldest and one of the largest on the Hill.
In reviewing briefly the outstanding events of their past history, we find that
the "X" organized as a fraternity in September, 1911. Meetings were held in a
room in Storrs Hall until 1923, when a house in Black Birch Lane was rented from
the college. Fond are the memories of the residents of this stately bungalow but
new blood and pioneering spirit had its way and in 1931 the fraternity bought its
own house on the Willimantic Road.
Throughout the years "X,'-men have been prominent in campus activities,
notably sports, journalism, and dramatics. But the Eta Lambda Sigma does not
have to live on its past, as a glance at the present-day records will show. The
"X" spirit, symbolic of true brotherhood and comradeship, developed through
close association of its members, has become a guide throughout all phases of their
all II7 jaw
SC INETEEN THlRTY"SIX
Sta1Iding.' Burncss, Salomon, Levy, Rosenberg, Mopisik
SiIt1'r1g.' Quinto, Chernoff, Graff, Pinsky, Leferman, Mmdell
DAVID PINSKY Superior
FRANKLYN GRAPE Vice-Superior
DAVID LEFERMAN Prelate
SHERMAN QUINTO Recording Secretary
SAUL M. CHERNOFF Correxponding Secretary
ABRAHAM MINDELL Pledge-meuter
MEMBERS OF PHI EPSILON PI
FRANKLYN ARTHUR GRAFF DAVID LEFERMAN
SAUL M. CHERNOFF
HERBERT NORMAN LEVY
SHERMAN LEWIS QUINTO
NINETEEN THlRTY"SlX C'S'C'
ol Phi Epsilon Pi
481 iff xi
afe ' -L. v
" Z.: ii' M' i"
I itliil l334f:f:'.'F'4
w'-,f:g,f, . .16-3:
:Ari X ll ll'.-'iw'
f W 11
Phi Epsilon Pi was the first national fraternity to be organized at Connecticut
State College. Upsilon chapter was founded here in 1916, and is this year observing
its twentieth anniversary. The oldest aH'iliated chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was
founded at the University of Georgia in 1895, making the Fraternity one of the
oldest in the country. "Phi Ep" has granted charters to 4I chapters.
Upsilon, in its long history at Connecticut State, has had men prominent in
every activity on Campus. For the size of its groups, it has had more than its
share of varsity athletes and captains, Nutmeg and Campus editors, honor men,
and honor society men. It was awarded this year a handsome bronze and ma-
hogany plaque by the Phi Epsilon Pi Grand Council for leading all national fra-
ternities on Campus in scholarship. Every New England chapter of Phi Epsilon
Pi ranked first in scholarship on its respective campus last year, there were also
five other first-ranking chapters located throughout the country.
The local chapter has always ranked very high in scholarship. It has won the
Governor Trumbull and the Gamma Chi Epsilon Cup several times. Phi Ep has
had eight editors-in-chief of the Campuf and Nutmeg. This year Upsilon chapter
has eleven staff members of the Campux, including three editors and the business
Phi Epsilon Pi has the largest national organization of any fraternity on the
Hill, and is the only one to have a representative on the select National Interfrater-
nity Conference Board, made up of less than a dozen men.
SC NINETEEN THlPITY"SlX
C. . ,I A nt,
Nu Alpha Chapter
Bark Row: Lucxai, Piccin, Chatlielcl, litzcl, lfmmons, Burnham, Driscoll, Prertymzin
qrd Row: Nurile, Hancock, O'Grncly, Choun, lurton, rlolhursr, Purrxngron, lzarle, Iomaserri, Monahan
Standing: Rohinson, Purple, Wright, Kennedy, Chaput, Hamhlen, Mccully, Dil'cI'sio, Drcisbach,
Si1t1'1Ig.' Larimer, Averill, Surliffe, Pollarcl, Pratt, Williams, Jaekle, Lew
O lf l" I CIS R S
GII.IIIcR'I' A. WII,I.IAIvIs
WII.I.IAIvI W. PRA'I"l'
RoIIIcII'r T. 'I'UIrI'oN
JosIsI-H N. WEYMOU'l'H
FRANK 1' IzIIRIc:No
RUssIcI.I. lVlORIAR'I'Y RoIzIaIz'I' PI,A'I"I'
CHAIu.Ias HAMIzI.IcN JOHN MoNAHAN
-,If I zo XII
is, Hamhlcn, Morton,
I 'ire-I rffizlmzl
A. l"lYA'l"l' S U'l'l.l I' If 15
GII.IIIaR'I' A. WIl.l,IAMS
Ro ll I:Ia'I' '.liUR'l'0N
.'1' : 7
NINETEEN ruinrv-six c-s-c
of Phi Mu Delta
3 ..-.,, g
,Z 854511 e
f77'l'I'l VX N
Phi Mu Delta, growing out of the National Organization of Commons Club,
was founded at Connecticut State in March, IQI8. At a conclave held at Massa-
chusetts Agricultural College at that date the desire to form a Greek letter
fraternity was made manifest and the delegates from the University of Vermont,
University of New Hampshire, and Connecticut Agricultural College expressed
their willingness to take part. Names were drawn and the delegates from Storrs
drew Nu Alpha, making our chapter of the fraternity the first on the roster.
Being one of the three charter chapters, Nu Alpha is held dear in the hearts
of every chapter and member of the national fraternity organization.
In IQ34, Nu Alpha Chapter was instrumental in installing a new Phi Mu
Delta chapter at Tufts College in Medford, Mass. This new chapter is the Nu
Iota Chapter. Last fall, the national fraternity, Delta Alpha Phi, merged with
Phi Mu Delta. The consolidation not only strengthened the Phi Mu Delta chap-
ters in three institutions but also added a new chapter to the roster, Nu Kappa,
at New York University.
Thus, from a small interstate union of three hundred and three, Phi Mu Delta
has developed in eighteen years into a national organization extending from the
State of Maine to California.
all Izx lit-
SC NINETEEN THlPITY'SIX
C. . Hx.
Connecticut State Chapter
Back Row: Wagner, Gaycr, Wheeler, Stevens, Congclon
Fourth Row: Sammis, Atwood, Gold, Sweeton, Cogger
Stanzling.' Metcalf, Quist, Clcrkin, Krantz, Strong, Taylor, Stalm, Brown, Mnsopust
Siizing: Goulcling, Ungewitter, Crossman, Collins, Wlmitelmeacl, Ralcy
M. STODDARD BELDIEN
EDWARD P. GAYIER
B. KIZMPTON CONGDON
Front Row: vlopson, Pitz, l'lz1I'I'is, Dean
IRVING F. l"uLLOws
EDWIN A. QUIST
of 122 IR
FRIIDIIRICK H. SWEETON
RICIIARD WR ED
of Pi Alpha Pi
in X? X
e X vi A
Q ' 'r 5
On May 25, 1925, the establishment of another fraternity on the "Hill" was
recognized by the authorities. After considerable discussion, the Greek name of
Pi Alpha Pi was chosen by the fifteen charter members. On May 25th, the birth-
day of Pi Alpha Pi, the members of the fraternity are supposed to Wear a Carnation
in celebration of the anniversary of the fraternity.
The purpose of the fraternity is to provide social rooms, or a house, for its
members, to perpetuate friendship, to encourage culture, to foster scholastic attain-
ment and college spirit, to elevate ideals, and to cement social ties among its mem-
bers Wherever they may be.
The fraternity colors are deep blue and gold, and in general, the coat of arms
or the Greek letters of Pi Alpha Pi are in gold on a blue background. The frater-
nity pin is in the shape of a shield with a blue background and letters of gold.
The fraternity' had their first fraternity rooms in the basement of the south
wing of Storrs Hall. The next year the fraternity moved its rooms to the north
end of Koons Hall where they remained until February, I934, at which time the
fraternity relocated itself in its present quarters, the third section of Hall dormitory.
In its eleven years of existence, the fraternity has been active in extra-curricular
activities and at the present time is in possession of the Governor Trumbull Scholas-
tic Cup which it has won four times.
NINETEEN THlRTY"'5lX C'S'C'
SC NINETEEN THlPITY'SIX
Connecticut State Chapter
Bark Row: Hodge, Bishop, D. Shipley, lfaton, Beigerr, Spence, Sisk, Bayzlrd, J. l'enI's0II, L. Williams
G. Smith, Hawley, Burton, Guenin, Carter, Smith, Beckley, Bifield
Silt1'ng.' Fonrane, Goodall, N. Shipley, R. Williams, Norhnagle, lfelber, Anderson, Clark, Child
Front Row: Squier, lieloin, Wenger, G. Pearson, Brown
O 1" I" ICIC R S
WIl.l.IAA1 JK. NO'I'HNArII.I-3, JR.
TSRUMAN W. READ
HIiRIil2R'l' lf. GUENIN, JR
HARRY W. ANDERSON
DR. lViIL'I'ON J. i'i0'I'liR
HOWARD H. COE
IC v Ii R ii'l"l' H. I" li I. ll li R
HARRY W. ANDERSON
HENRY T. CHII.D
ADDISON L. CLARK
NEAI.E li. BAYARD
OLIVER IZ. BICCKLEY
HENRY B. BIEIGICRT
ARTHUR H. H. BIIfIIII.D
GORDON P. BISHOP
EMILE J. BEI.OIN
HOWARD C. BROWN
GIFFORD Ii. FRANCIS
WII.I.IAM A. N0'l'HNAGI.ii, -JR
PATRICK li. i'i0N'l'ANlE JR.
W W 7
ROIIERT H. GUIIIERSON
JOHN H. NOYES
GRANVILLE L. BURTON
ROI!!-IRT R. i':A'I'0N
HERIsI4:R'I' F. GUENIN, JR.
GEORGE R. i'lAWl.l-2Y
JOHN R. PEARSON
FRANCIS G. HODGE, JR.
GII.IIER'I' B. PEARSON
W. BRAND SIsIc
-np! 124 33+
TRUMAN W. READ
RICHARD I". WI1I'l'l5
NORMAN M. SIIII'I.IaY
A. MOR'l'0N WlI.I.IAMS, JR
RICHARD D. Wll.I.IAMS
lJAVID S. SMITH
GEORGE M. SMITH
HARRY G. WIISHRG
LI.OYD R. WII.I,IAMS
PIIII.II' S. SI-ENCE, JR.
1'REDI:RIcIc S. SQUIER
KARI. l'. WENGER
NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX C'S'C-
of Sigma Phi Gamma
,A ------ - mmmllll T
Sigma Phi Gamma had its beginning in 1914 when the Cosmopolitan Club was
formed at this college. As the years progressed, the membership of the club grew
but the spirit born with the original members waned and the need of a change was
Accordingly, on December 12, 1922, a group of young men who still retained
the enthusiasm of the club founders, met and drew up a constitution that was to
be the basis upon which has been built the high ideals and straightforward purpose
of the Sigma Phi Gamma fraternity. True brotherhood was the cornerstone flanked
by friendliness and sincerity. Upon the shoulders of the eighteen charter members
rested the responsibility of helping to shape the lives of many men.
Today, twice the original number of men are carrying on the cause for which
the group was organized. It has been their privilege to claim the Governor Trum-
bull Scholastic Cup four out of ten times and to have men in every Held of activity
on the Hill.
During the past year C1935-'36J Sigma Phi Gamma had the honor of winning
both the interfraternity cross-country race and the interfraternity swimming meet.
Among its members were the president of Gamma Chi Epsilon, the honorary scholas-
tic society, the president of Alpha Tau Phi, the honorary engineering fraternity,
the president of the Mediator, and the captain of the Soccer team.
The fraternity held two formal dances, one on the campus, and the other, a
dinner dance, at the Norwich Inn. Several smokers were sponsored by the mem-
bers and the fraternity held its second annual Dad's Day, at which time all the
fathers were invited to spend a weekend as guests of the fraternity and an enter-
taining program was given.
Tau Mu Chapter
Back Row: Margolin, Leshin, Fischman, Temkin
Sla1zding: Waxman? Eff, Greenberg, lfromkin, Kofkoff
Szllmg: Levme, SIIIIDITO, Krnss, Srcmman, Bcrnsrcm, Bear
Front Row: Roscnsweig, Snlovirz, Appcll
SYDNEY KRASS Chancellor
LEONARD KATZ Viva-Chancellor and Chaplain
BERTRAM BERNSTEIN Burmr
ISRAEL ROSENSWEIG Scribe
LEONARD KATZ AARON LEVINE
BERTRAM BERNSTEIN AARON SIIAIIIRO
ISRAEL ROSENSWEIG HERBERT STEINMAN
NINETEEN THlRTY"SlX C-S-C.
of Tau Epsilon Phi
- "' 'sk .
J 'WW L.
f . ATA. N
Tau Epsilon Phi, the newest fraternity to be recognized at Connecticut State
College, was inducted on May 21, 1932. Tau Mu, the local chapter, is one of
twenty-seven Tau Ep chapters, twenty-live of which are located in this country
and two in Canada.
When the local chapter was founded, it occupied a room in the north basement
of Koons Hall. In 1933 it moved to the south basement of the dormitory, where
the chapter is still located.
The baby fraternity at Connecticut State is also the baby chapter of its na-
tional organization, and is at present composed of a group of men banded together
by a common bond and "possessed collectively of the aim of service, service to
their school, to their parents, and to themselves." Although Tau Epsilon Phi has
never been high in scholarship at State, it looks forward to an improved standing
in this field. Its intramural teams of the past season have been an improvement
over any they have had before in their four years' existence on the campus. The
present group of ten fraters is also the largest chapter they have had.
Tau Epsilon Phi was founded at Columbia University in 1910 and was admitted
to the National Interfraternity Conference in 1919.
'fl 127 It
C NINETEEN THlRTY"SlX
Connecticut State Chapter
Back Row: Davis, Pease, Clapp', Meehan, Bantielcl, Hurle, Manoogian, lirobeil, Blackmore
4th Row: Beelve, Gruber, Olsson, Grady, Hayes, Meehan, Ciccalone, Aiken, Johnson
Standing: Horan, Wells, Nlonclmun, Krakauskas, Driscoll, Greasley, Carey, Fckler, Wehrle, Chase
Siiting: Porter, Johnstone, P. Greasley, Von Sabo, Nlarland, Martin, R. Johnson, lhulzilek, Crehan
1370111 Row: Walker, Dunne, I.z1mlm, Nloozl, l-larkalwus
O F F I CIC R S
SIDNEY P. NIARLAND, l'rf,ridfnz 'JOHN F. IJRISCOLI., Snretary
C. ICDWIN JoHNS'roNE, l'ic:-l're:idenI lJONALD R. RoIsIsoN, Trearurer
FRATRIQS IN FACUl.'I'A'l'lC
R. A'l'TRIDGl5 J. N. l'Jl'l"l'S H. l.. GARRIGUS W. F. KIRKPATRICK
A. J. BRUNDAGE D. A. GRAF S. P. HoLLIS'I'ER A. ll. Moss
R. li. DODGE H. D. NEWTON
A. ISDMUND BUDZILIEK l,HIl.II' H. GREASLI-:Y SIDNEY P. MARl.AND l,EIcH'I'oN B. PORTER
JOHN li. CoI.L1Ns RoIzER'I' 'l'. HURLE J. I-lowARD lVlAR'l'IN DONALD R. ROBISON
JAMES A. CREHAN RIEUHIEN li. JOHNSON l':lJWlN F. POLAND AIIADAR A. VoN SAIIo
WII.I.IAM J. lSSI'0Sl'l'0 CARLTON H. WELLS
ALFRED W. AIKEN
RAYMOND C. QQRADY
WIl.l.IS H. HAYES
I.LoYD V. ISEEEI-1
'IJHOMAS J. CICCALONE
EDWARD C. BAN l"I lEl.lJ
ARTHUR F. l3LAcIcMoRE
CARI. K. BRQIIEII.
JOHN H. CAREY
DAVID J. CHASE
CHESTICR H. JOHNSON
C. ILDWIN JoHNS'I'oNE
JoHN A. NIIEEHAN
I. GILMAN lDAVIS AI.IIER'1' J. HARKAIIUS
JoHN F. lDRISC0l.L JOSEPH KRAKAUSKAS
RICHARD F. CI.AI'If CI.IEIfoRD W. GRUEER
FRICIIIERIC V. D. DUNNE EDWARD F. HORAN
WARRIEN C. ISCKLIZR JOHN D. LAME
JOHN l':NNIS ALLEN A. IVIACGREGOR
WlI.l.IAM H. GRIEASIIIEY l':RNliS'I' R. NIANIERRE
Atl 128 241+
JAMES J. MEEHAN
FRANK J. MONCHUN
BIRDSEY G. PALMER
CHARLES H. MANooGIAN
ERIC W. MOOD
JoHN S. OI.ssoN
JJONALD K. PEASE
HOWARD T. WALKER
ARMIN A. WEHRLE
GILEER1' li. WIIIIEY
NINETEEN THlRTY"SlX C'S-C-
of Theta Sigma Chi
In the autumn of 1892 a society known as the Storrs Agricultural College
Literary Club was founded on the campus by a number of students and professors,
with the avowed purpose of fostering good fellowship and encouraging cultural
interest at the college. On May 18 of the following year the society became
afliliated with the College Shakespearean Club of Massachusetts State College, a
society with similar aims founded in 1879. The Storrs Agricultural College Liter-
ary Club adopted the name of the older organization and was known as the College
Shakespearean Club until 1923 when the name was changed to Theta Sigma Chi.
The members of the fraternity are traditionally and almost invariably known as
Shakesmeng however, the society at Massachusetts State College eventually joined
a national fraternity, but the Shakes has consistently refused national bids, pre-
ferring the independence and distinction of a local fraternity.
Shakes was the first secret organization of any magnitude or permanence to
be formed on the campus, it Was the first student organization of any sort to be
recognized by the college. Its importance in the development of the college is
attested by the early numbers of The Lookout, the predecessor of The Campus,
which list the names of the oHicers of the College Shakespearean Club second only
to those of the oflicers of the administration.
In 1920 the club purchased from the college a tract of land next to the water-
towers, and early in the following spring the present fraternity house was built.
This is the Hrst and only house to be built and owned by a fraternity at the college.
'il 129 lr
ETE N THIRTY-six
0654, N E
Standing: Delehanty, Mindell, Cogger, Morton, MarkoviE, Aiken, liowcs, Bernstein
Sitting: Collins, Pinsky, Jaekle, Carter, Felber, Hurle, Conforti, Krass
EVERETT FELBER President
JOHN MORTON Secretary-Treafurer
DR. WILLIAM CARTER Faculty Adviser
Alpha Gamma Rho WILLIAM SCOVILLE JOHN ROWLSON
Eta Lambda Sigma
Phi Epsilon Pi
Phi Mu Delta
Pi Alpha Pi
Sigma Phi Gamma
Tau Epsilon Phi
Theta Sigma Chi
+41 130 Ji-
NINETEEN THlRTY'SlX C'S'C-
9 EVERETT FELB ER
The Mediator was founded immediately after the World War. At that time,
the function of the Mediator was to promote the interests of the Connecticut
Agricultural College and to settle all disputes that were concerned with the student
body. At this early date, however, the Board of Trustees dictated to the Medi-
ator, and, in the final analysis, it was the Board of Trustees, not the Mediator, who
made the rules governing fraternities.
In I922, it was decided to limit the powers of the Mediator to strictly frater-
nal affairs. At this time, rushing rules and other necessary regulations were drawn
up to govern interfraternity activities. This organization, however, was not offi-
cially recognized by the faculty and administration as a beneficial organization.
It was in this form that the Mediator existed until 1931.
In the spring of 193 2, a movement was instigated in the Mediator to have the
organization oflicially recognized so that it might receive the backing of the ad-
ministration. This was finally accomplished during the following fall, so that now
the present Mediator is not a weak, unrecognized organization, but is strong and
capable of handling its own affairs.
The Mediator consists of a Senior and Junior representative from each frater-
nity. It promotes good feeling between fraternities, arranges for interfraternity
activities, makes rushing rules, and acts on all matters that are of a fraternal nature.
It performs a necessary function for the successful maintenance of our fraternities
+-if ISI lif-
C-S-C NINETEEN THlRTY'SlX
Connecticut State Chapter
Hale, Raybuck, Baker, Kulikowski, Osborn A
Strempfcr, Walker, Bosworth, Glcdhill, Hollister, Vail, Fraser, Fournier, SmIth
Humphreys, Taylor, Miss Smith, O'Brien, Shanley, Longley, Goyette, Hotchkiss, Collamorc
CATHERINE O'BRIEN, President EDRIE HUIvII-IHIREYS, Secretary
MARY SIIANLEY, Vie:-President JEAN TAYLOR, Trearurer
MILLlCEN'l' GOY ETTIS
MISS MARJORIE SMITH
MRS. E. BAILEY
MRS. S. HoI.I,IsTER
MRS. E. JUNGHERR
MRS. R. LoNGI.EY
+I! 134 lif-
MIss VIRGINIA ALIIEE
MRS. E. MooRE
MRS. W. STEMMONS
.'f' : ri
of Delta Chi Omega
w N V
S .+3'4x Z
T: fr! Nwh 75:
ZZ ---A.s111'lf X
The Delta Chi Omega sorority began as a secret organization about ten years
ago. At that time the group consisted of just six girls who were known as the
"Glow Worms. " The membership increased as the years passed, and the organiza-
tion adopted the name "Delphian Club." On January fourteenth, nineteen thirty-
two, the group was definitely organized and received formal recognition as a Greek
letter society under the name of Delta Chi Omega. The members at this time
petitioned the faculty for recognition as a sorority which petition was granted in
nineteen thirty-three. Delta Chi Omega thus became the second recognized soror-
ity on the Hill. Finally, this year its petition for a house was granted and the old
Valentine House became Delta Chi Omega sorority house.
The membership has grown from the small number of six until, at the present
time, it consists of about seventy-five, including alumnae. The twenty-three girls
wearing small red triangles, and on May first, red roses, identify themselves as
being the active members of the Delta Chi Omega sorority.
This year seven freshman girls pledged Delta Chi Omega for whom the sorority
gave a semi-formal dance at the Hotel Bond in Hartford on March fourteenth.
The group is very fortunate in having Miss Marjorie VVarren Smith, college
registrar, as its faculty adviser, and Miss Virginia Albee, librarian, as its House
'+I rss It
NINETEEN THlRTY"SlX C'S'C'
C NINETEEN THIPITY-SIX
Connecticut State Chapter
Doane, Kleinmagcl, Prarr, Lewis, Leriria
Case, Swanson, Merchant, Lindsey, Sharpe, Kelley, Kane
Teich, Jones, Bergin, Fraser, Heilmzm, Reichel
Mcflerrrick, Ogden, Mathes
KA'I'III.EEN BIQRGIN, I're.fiflm1 l':I.IZAllli'l'H JONES, Srrrefary
M ARGARIST FRASER,
MIss MARY HEITSCII
MRS. RICIIARD DODGE
MRS. RAI.I-II CSILMAN
MRS. WAI.'l'liR KUI.I1
Vine-l'residenz MAROAR ET
MRS. AARON LAMSON
MRS. HOWARD NEW'I'0N
MRS. HOWARD SECKERSON
liII.E HN LEWIS
-JA N PI PRATT
MISS AIIDY JEAN QUICK
MRS. WlN'l'l1ROl' TII.I.EY
MRS. J. G. XNAGGONER
NINETEEN THlPiTY4SlX C'S'C'
ol Gamma Sigma
Gamma Sigma sorority was started in 1921 as a secret co-ed organization
known as the "Ground Hogs." The club chose new members yearly from the
freshman class, choice being indicated by an orange bow placed on the left shoulder
of each of four girls during the second moonlight dance of the Co-ed Formal.
The "Ground Hogs" continued as a secret society, although they had no
house or club rooms until May, 1931, when they were granted permission by the
faculty to be recognized as Gamma Sigma sorority. Miss Mary Heitsch, head of
the Art Department, became faculty adviser. Thus the first authorized Greek
letter sorority on the campus came into being. The following September, Gamma
Sigma established residence in the former Seckerson home on Faculty Row, where
members now live with Miss Abbie Jean Quick, a former Gamma Sigma, as house
chaperon. The pledgees are still designated by a small orange bow worn on the
left shoulder. T
To foster a keener spirit of scholastic competition among women students,
Gamma Sigma purchased, in the fall of 1933, a silver loving cup now known as the
"Women's Scholastic Cup. " This award is presented yearly to the women's group
having the highest scholastic standing for the preceding year.
Gamma Sigma sorority now holds regular meetings once each week, the Hrst
meeting of each month being devoted to a special cultural program. It has been
the aim of the sorority to promote scholarship, social welfare, and a spirit of co-
operation and good fellowship among its members. Today, Gamma Sigma is one
of the most influential women's organization on the Hill, with an active member-
ship of twenty-one.
'Pl 137 lr
SC NINETEEN THlRTY"SIX
C. . L- ' UE,
necticut State Chapter
Roller, Newton, Waffensmirh, Walclm, Perella
Carey, Doclgc, Steucck, Platt, Caron
JULIETTE CARON Prefidmr
EVELYN STEUCEK Vice-Prefident
ELIZABETH CAREY Secretary-Treasurer
MISS ESTHER DODGE
Patrom' and Patronfsses
MR. AND MRS. HERBERT A. FRANCE DR. AND MRS. MARCEL KESSEL
DR. AND MRS. GEORGE SAUL
NINETEEN THlRrY-slx c-s-c-
In 1931, a group of co-eds at Storrs organized the Phi Delta Club and on
November 28, 1932, this group was recognized by the Committee of Student Rela-
tions as a Greek letter social club. The eight charter members were Mary Alice
Barnum, Muriel Shew, Carol Prete, Genevieve Riley, Barbara Hebrow, Eleanor
Rossberg, Jayne Nevius, and Elsie Cleveland.
The aim of Phi Delta is to promote true culture and good fellowship. Scholas-
tic ability, sincerity, willingness to serve, and loyalty are personal qualities for
which each member strives in order to attain these aims.
It is hoped that by living up to the standards which the sorority holds for its
members, each girl Will gain her full share in the joy of living in close harmony
with those about her. Every member is expected to be active in some form of
The sorority colors are blue and white, its emblem is a white Pegasus on a
blue shield, and its flower is the White gardenia.
In a series ofopen meetings the sorority sponsors lectures by different professors
at regular intervals through the college year.
In February, 1936, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert France accepted Phi Delta's invita-
tion to join Mr. and Mrs. George Saul and Dr. and Mrs. Marcel Kessel as patrons
and patronesses ofthe sorority.
'ii 139 lr
S'C' NINETEEN THlRTY"SIX
Connecticut State Chapter
Mayhew, livcrett, Ahel, North, Dunsmoor, Miller, French, Schenck . .
Cunningham, Sommcrman, Hill, Mead, Dr. Rogers, Mead, J. Warner, Clark, Bonati, Whitehead
Schillinger, Brinckcrhotf, Almhotr, Hagman, Richards, Twiss, Good
Smith, Palmer, lf. Warner, Dean, Stoddard
CHARI.0'l"I'IE HAGMAN, Prexidenz PRISCILLA CHAMPLIN, Correfpomling Secrerary
Iiols ABBo'r'I', lficc-Prexident BARBARA RICHMOND, Trearurer
l',I.EANOR l,YMAN,SfL'I'!ll17'y DR. lu. CHARLo'r'rE RoCERs,zIdv1:er
MRS. BENJAMIN BROWN
MRS. WIl,l.IAM CHENEY
MRS. L. CRANDALL
MRS. PAUL DAVID
MRS. I. G. DAVIS
MRs. ANDRE SCI-IENKER
+41 I40 law
MRS. IJAVID WARNER
MRS. MARION WASH!!
Miss IEDWINA WHITNEY
Nineteen 1Hin1Y--six c-s-c-
of Sigma Upsilon Nu
Sigma Upsilon Nu, organized in November, I932, was then known as the
Cosmic Club. This originally mysterious club was changed to the Greek letter
unit, Sigma Upsilon Nu Club, the same month, as soon as it was recognized by the
faculty. With this new spirit, Freshman rushing, and social cultural activities,
the organization developed rapidly. The petition to become a sorority was granted
in November, 1933, and it is known today as the Sigma Upsilon Nu sorority.
It has grown considerably in spirit as well as in size. The scholastic standing of
the sorority has been gradually raised. The formal initiation includes a banquet
held oil' campus, and the formal dance is usually held in the Spring, on the campus.
Also among the social activities is a party given to the members by the patronesses
in the Fall, and a party given for the patronesses in the Spring. The members
are quite active in extra-curricular activities including the Wel-Kum Club, Mon-
teith Arts Club, Home Economics Club, Math. Club, Block and Bridle Club, Glee
Club, and several others. 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.
+-if 14.1 14+
-' NINETEEN THIRTY-sux
Connecticut State Chapter
Eisenberg, Hadelman, Blume, Fandiller, Applcbaum, Sohn
Matzkin, Gans, Spector, Fox, Sable, Tananbaum
FLORENCE Fox, Prexident THELMA GANS, Secretary-Treafurer
FLORENCE Fox MILDRED SPECTOR
THELMA GANS HILDA SAELE
BERNICE BLUME CHARLOTTE FANDILLER
MARCIA APPLEBAUM DOROTHY HADELMAN
RUTH EISENBERG ROSE VELITZKIN
MRS. W. H. CARTER
MRs. E. L. KELLY
MRS. A. CROTEAU
MRS. S. H. DOLE
-41 I42 Im
Nineteen THlRTYeSIX C'S'C'
of Theta Psi
An old Greek myth tells the story of seven sister stars called the "Pleiades,"
each of whom represented a specific aspiration with scholarship as the outstanding
goal to be achieved.
In 1931, a secret organization under the name of "Pleiades" was formed, an
organization which was later to become the nucleus ofthe Theta Psi sorority.
Oflicial recognition Was received on October 8, 1932, when Theta Psi became
the third Greek letter society to be so recognized among the co-eds of Connecticut
State College. Today, the sorority has eleven members who have upheld the basic
traditions of scholarship and friendship. Theta Psi was the first sorority to obtain
the Scholastic Loving Cup for women students, and has had the cup twice since
it was offered in 1933.
Members of the sorority can be recognized by their colors, aquamarine and
The faculty adviser ofthe sorority is Mrs. E. Lowell Kelly, and patronesses
include Mrs. W. H. Carter, Mrs. A. Croteau, and Mrs. S. H. Dole.
C.5. fini N -
IN E T E E N T H I R T Y S I X
The Pan-Hellenic Council
U L. Mead, Doane, O'Bricn, Gans
Bcrgln, Spector, Hagman, Humphries, Caron
CHARLOTTE HAGMAN Prfxident
LOUISE MEAD Secretary-Treafurer
MISS NELLIE GARIJ Faculty Adviser
Delta Chi Omega CATHERINE O,i3llIEN, EDRIE HUMI'HRIES
Sigma Upsilon Nu CHARLOTTE HAGMAN, LOUISE MEAD
Phi Delta JULIET CARON, ELIZABETH CAREY
Gamma Sigma KATHERINE BERGIN, DOROTHY DOANE
Theta Psi MILDRED SvEcToR, THELMA GANS
NINETEEN Tunnrv sux
The Pan-Hellenic Council was organized in IQ32 to act as a clearing house for
all problems related to the sororities on the campus. It endeavors to keep the so-
cial and scholastic standards ofthe groups as high as possible as well as to foster
cooperation with the administration and college activities.
The principal activity ofthe Council is the sponsoring of a dance. This year
its efforts were combined with those of the Mediator to form an all Greek dance.
The affair proved to be both popular and successful.
This organization is composed of one Senior and one Junior from each sorority.
The officers are chosen in rotation, in order of the seniority ofthe group which
they represent. The president and secretary-treasurer preside over the regular
monthly meetings for a term of one year. The present oflicers succeed Mildred
Spector and Thelma Gans.
'+I 145 lv'
Y ,..MY.,, ,
t my f
t 4 W 1
muffin: AVL, '
. V - ,
, . 7- W ,U
X M if,
f, M v . V.
if NINEIEEN IHIRIY--sux
LOCAL HONORARY SECRET SOCIETY
JOHN JAMES BEDNARZ WILLIAM ALFRED NOTHNAGLE, JR.
JOSEPH BERNARD BURNS JosEPH PAUL SAYERS
EVERETT HENRY FELEER THOMAS HENRY SUTLIFFE
REUBEN BOTSFORD JOHNSON GILBERT ANDREW WILLIAMS
'Il 148 I+'
Gamma Chi Epsilon
LOCAL HONORARY SCHOLASTIC SOCIETY
JOHN J. BEDNARZ
DAVID J. BLICK
JOHN C. BLUM
JOSEPH B. BURNS
SAUL M. CHERNOFF
MARGARET L. CLEVELAND
IRVING F. FELLows
RUDOLPH V. GLINIAK
MILLICENT E. GOYETTE
REUBEN B. JOHNSON
WERNER O. MUELLER
WILLIAM A. NOTHNAGLE,
WILLIAM J. PIPER
ANSON J. POLLARD
DONALD R. ROBINSON
MELBA F. TWISS
RICHARD G. WHEELER
WI 149 I+'
-- s I x
Alpha Tau Phi
LOCAL HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY
Founded I92 I
HARRY WILLIAM ANDERSON WILLIAM JOHN P11-ER
CARL JOHN NIM TRUMAN WILLARD READ
EDWARD ARMINGTON SAMMIS
41 150 If
Pi Kappa Delta
Crchan, Rogoff, Barrcll, Fontanc
JOHN J. BEDNARZ PATRICK E. FONTANE, JR
RICHARD BARRELL EUGENE H. KONE
DR. WILLIAM HARRISON CARTER, JR. J. HOWARD MARTIN
JAMES C. -I. CREIIAN WILLIAM ROGOFF
PROF. ANDRE SCHENKER
MII ISI 1:0
CSC NINETEEN THlRTY"SIX
Theta Alpha Phi
J. HOWARD MARTIN
rant, Efposiro, Marlaml, Fclbcr
Avcrlll, Marrm, Scckerson
HOWARD A. SECKERSON ROBERT E. WILL
Lambda Gamma Delta
Collins, Fellows, Dunlmar, Gzzrrlgus, lf. SCllUl1ClC. Young, lirockcrr, Wheeler. 'lil1OIl1lDS0ll
P. Schcnck, Quisr, lialclwin, Wlxirclmczul, liriIIckcI'lIoH', Hayes, Childs
csc uiutreen TH
The Associated Student Government
Slcmding: Carney, Looney, Greasley, Barrell, Humphries, Raley, Wedberg,
Morehouse, Morton I I
Sitting: Brinckerhoff, Hancock, Kulp, Burns, Johnson, Williams, Nothnagle, Fr1tz,O'Br1en
RHUBEN B. JOHNSON Prexident
WINIFRIEIJ E. Smcuts Serrezary
Da. Wmxruu L. Kun- .ddvifff
The organization ofthe first student governing body at the Connecticut State College, in 1915,
was the first attempt to establish contact between the administration and students in a more orderly
and effective manner tl1an had heretofore been possible.
In 1921 the Student lixecutive Committee recommended the formation of' a Student Senate having
a definite, permanent organization. The Student Senate carried through until 1928 when more definite
legislative powers were granted to the body. Not until 1933, however, was the dual system of' student
organization, with unspecified power, brought to an end. ln that year all the students were recognized
as the Associated Student Body with the Student Senate being designated as the central governing body.
Although the student governing body has been gradually growing in power and importance since its
first organization, the Student Senate of today has governing powers and a scope of activities probably
never dreamed of in the earlier days.
The Senate has proven itself' to be worthy ofthe authority given it, in the judicious manner in which
it controls and regulates student activities. Apart from its being primarily the intermediary body
between students and faculty as originally planned, it further dignifies its position by the manner in
which it works, planning, organizing, and regulating other activities not connected with the organiza-
tions subsidiary to it.
That the students consider the Senate in its proper light as an intermediary body representing them
and their activities has been increasingly demonstrated by the presentation of' student problems to the
Senate for consideration and discussion. Aside from its oflicial status the Student Senate performs a
certain civic duty to the students by causing them to take a certain interest, however minor, in their
student government through elections, campus activities, club organization, publications and other
activities dependent on student participation.
itll 156 ir
Women's Student Government Association
Sfantling: Mead: Hale, North, O'l3rien
Silling: Humphreys, l'raser, lirinckerholf, Baldwin
Wiuiriucn li. Sricnts llfmylgnf
CATIIIZRINIE fyliRlliN l'1're-1'rf,r1'1len1
lVIAiu:Aius'r A. lfimsi-:it Sem-lary
ALICE li.fii.owiN 7'rea.rurgr
iVlARj0Rlli li.-x R'l'l.li'l"l' Farulfy .-lrlmkfr
l'iLliANOR BRINCKIiRll0l'F l':S'l'HliR lf. Miami
liimiic G. l'lUMl'llRliYS liaiumim Noieru
The Women's Student Government Association bas been in existence for the past seventeen years.
The organization functions as a subsidiary body of the Associated Student Senate. livery woman
student automatically becomes a member ol' the W. S. G. A. and is represented in the lfxecutive Council
by her class chairman. Meetings ol' the entire membership are held three times yearly.
The organization aims to promote a spirit ol' mutual helpfulness, service, and selllgovernment among
the co-eds, and to strengthen their loyalty and sense ol' responsibility to the college.
The Lantern Parade. the Christmas Party, the Co-ed lformal, Holcomb Hall at-home are all social
functions sponsored by the association.
The President ol' the government is nominated by the Senior class in May ol' the junior year and
she is elected by the vote of all women students. The House Chairman is elected at the same time.
The positions ol' vice-president, secretary, and treasurer are filled by the Council in whom the executive
duties are vested. The Council is composed ol' nine members and a faculty adviser. The members are
the President ofthe W. S. G. A., the House Chairman, Social Committee Chairman, two senior Student
Senate members, one Junior Senate member. and the Chairman ofthe hlunior, Sophomore, and lfreshman
The Block and Bridle Club
Bark Row: Hayes, Quist, Carney
SlIl7l!ling.' Wheeler, Krakauskas, Brinckerhoff, Garrigus, Young, Baldwin,
Morrettini, Brockett H
Sillirzg: Child, F. Schcnck, P. Schenck, L. Mead, Collins, E. Mead, Whitehead,
Canter: Fellows ,
ANsoN POLLARD Presidenz
EDWIN CoLI.rNs Vice-President
LOUISE MEAD Secretary-Trcasurer
ELlzA1xE'rH PALMER flssislariz Secretary- Treasurer
F Zz Ad'
Pnoressoa YouNG am y WMU
The Block and Bridle Club was founded several years ago by some students of agriculture for those
principally interested in livestock. It strengthens and stimulates the liking for animals, and brings the
students in that field together for a common purpose.
During the fall and winter months, the club sponsors guest speakers who talk on different livestock
problems in their many phases, thus enlarging the students' viewpoints on current problems.
The principal activity ofthe club is the running ofa horse show in connection with the Junior Week
program. Each year this show shows marked growth, both in exhibitors and spectators. lt is becoming
widely known, and continually gaining in favor as one of the main events ofthe college year. Over one
thousand people attended last year's show.
At the time of the show, the club also puts out the Block and Bridle Review, which sums up the
club's activities for the year, and has many articles of interest pertaining to the college live stock as
well as to the horse show.
The club has about thirty members. Its officers are elected to preside over the monthly meetings
for a term of one year.
NINETEEN THIRTY six
Blue and White Club
Stzmding: Gayer, Weymouth, Bernstein, Tompkins, Quinto, Burton, Bucciarelli,
Sitting: Cogger, Mopsik, Krass, Reid, Linley, jackie, Child, Huntley, Delehanty, Monchun
In the year 1924 a club was organized by the student organization for the
purpose of properly entertaining and caring for visiting athletic teams. It began
its active life during the basketball season of that year. The members, ten in
number, were chosen from the sophomore class and were directed by a senior who
was a member of the Student Senate. Membership in this club was one of the
highest honors which could be conferred on a sophomore. As a mark of distinction,
each member was given a blue hat which a white "C" on it.
Changes in the organization ofthe club have been slowly brought about until
now a sophomore representative, elected by each fraternity, holds his membership
until the end of his junior year when he is awarded a key charm, a blue and white
key on a gold background, by the Student Senate. At the end of each year two
junior men are elected by the club to serve as president and vice-president in their
'ri 159 iv'
c-s-c- NINEIEEN IHIRIY-sux
SlandirIg.' Rowlson, Blonder, Garson, Barker, lVlarland, Rhein, lVlo0re, Young,
Sitling: Leferman, Ungewitter, Krantz, Brundage, Wright, Thomas, Chase, Chaput,
SIDNEY RIIEIN, '37, New Haven Dirfrzor and Bandmafzer
SIDNEY MARLAND, '36, Danielson Leader
RICHARD ISARRELL, ,37, New Haven Manager
During many past years there has been scattered but spontaneous demand for a college
band, a voluntary student band which could represent the school with credit.
ln a Campuf editorial in the issue of November 6, 1934, the request for such a band was
voiced and various methods of organization were discussed. However, at that time there
was no one in the school with sullicient ability and time necessary for the training ofa band,
and the R. O. 'l'. C. band was manifestly unsuited for the purpose desired.
But at the beginning of the school year in September, 1935, the problem was revived by
two interested juniors. The addition of a new member to the staff ofthe Music Department
made the regular coaching ofa band feasible, many student musicians contacted gave en-
thusiastic support to such a project, the Athletic Department guaranteed some financial
support. With this backing, the two juniors asked and received from the Student Senate
a sum equivalent to that given by the A. A. Department.
A band of 26 men was immediately organized and performed admirably at the North-
eastern game, the hrst game of the year. It accompanied the team to Wesleyan, Mass.
State, and Rhocly and played at all the home basketball games as well as football.
In their white sweaters with the blue lyre and "C" and white ducks, the bandsmen
presented a snappy appearance, and the pep and vigor oftheir music inspired Inany a favor-
able comment. With the loss of only two men by graduation this year, the band will prob-
ably be able to expand its membership to 36 or 37 next year and continue its fine perform-
ances, an experienced, practiced organization.
-if I 60 li-
l ,f ,
Raley, Rhein, Berman, lllonder, Garson, Loewe, Leferman, Guiherson, R. Guiberson
The Connecticut Collegians dance orchestra has produced this year one of the best units in its
career. The soothing, sweet, and scintillating rhythms that emanate from the Hawley Armory Saturday
nights have been made possible through the excellent leadership of Professor Herbert A. lfrance, faculty
adviser of the orchestra.
It was about six years ago that lVlr. lfrance formed the Connecticut Collegians as a unit of the
College, and since then the orchestra has had a meteoric rise to popularity. The popularity has been
probably due to the fact that the Collegians have adopted the present-day "swing" style which is a
manner used by the best bands in interpreting the popular rhythm of the day.
lfach semester try-outs are given to students who wish to compete with members for a seat in this
musical organization. A man is elected by the members of the orchestra for his ability to play his
instrument plus his previous experience. ln this manner, the organization always consists of a well
selected, experienced group of musicians.
The Collegians do extensive theater and radio work, besides filling engagements in the various
high schools, prep schools and colleges about the state and vicinity., Thelbookings are also Filled with
engagements for fraternity dances on our own campus, as well as fraternity dances at other colleges.
This summer the Collegians will make a trip to lfurope aboard the S. S. Jlflfllilflllill, luxurious Cunard
liner, supplying dance music for the pleasure-bound tourists.
Abraham Nlindell, '37, was elected to succeed Sydney Rhein, ,371 as manager ofthe orchestra.
Arnold Berman, ,39, was chosen leader. lhe personnel of the Connecticut Collegians is as follows:
Drum Giaoittsic Ramcv, '37 Riverton
. ! V
Plano Davis Vl,1ar1eRMAN, 36 Stamford
Bass JACK CllAeu'r, '37 West Cheshire
lst Sax lion C1utmcusoN, '37 New liritam
Tenor Sax MAX Loiawie, 38 Stamford
3rd Sax lsfmc lironmcu, '38 Waterford
Ist 'lirtnnpgt Aunorn lliaiuuaw, '39, New Haven
gml Trumpet CiounoN GUIIlliRSON, 39 New Britain
Tromlmonc .l0Slil'H CARSON, '36 New Haven
The beautiful melody that you hear at the opening of every dance program is their popular theme
song, " The Lonely Swallow."
M:-I 1 6 t 110+
NINE T E
y Debating Club
Bark Row: Rosenberg, lfontane, Barrell, Rogoff
Franz Row: Crehan, Carter, Martin, Molloy
HOWARD MAIKTIN Preridmzt
RICHARD BARRELL Manager
MIRIAM CUPINSKY Secretary
JOHN J. BEDNARZ Publicity Agent
JAMES CREHAN Marfhal
PROFESSOR ANDRI2 SCHENKER
, i Coachef
lROFEssOR WILLIAM HARRISON CARTILR, JR.
The Henry K. Denlinger Debating Society is an organization which fosters interest in
debating and public speaking among the student body. Membership is open to the entire
undergraduate group and is dependent upon the satisfactory presentation of a ten-minute
speech. Those members who fulfill the necessary requirements are elected to the Con-
necticut Alpha chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary debating society.
Numerous debates throughout the course of the year are scheduled with various other
colleges in the eastern part of the country. The season for the club is largely concentrated
in the second semester when the Southern and Northern trips occur. During the course of
these trips contests are arranged with many out-of-state colleges, and the teams travel as
far afield as Wilmington, Delaware, and Bangor, Maine.
The Connecticut debaters have always maintained a high reputation and usually end
the school year with a far greater number of wins than defeats. Debating is a student ac-
tivity which thus provides a means of friendly contact between C. Sl. C. and other colleges,
leading to increased understanding and respect for our institution.
+-if 162 lv-f
NINETEEN THIRTY-six ful-
The Engineer's Club
lfllfdh' Nichols, lVlood, lfoore, liishop, Hawlcins
Slzzmling: Countryman, lVlarnicki, lfirel, lfdel, Wood, Williams, Moore
Silling: Phelps, Severson, Piper, Nim, Read, Anderson, Averill, Champlin, Noble
TRUMAN W. READ Pfgfidmg
CARL NIM Vice-Prefidenz
WILLIAM PIPER Secretary
HARIiY W. ANDERSON Treamrer
WALTER L. EDEL IDANIEL E. NOBLE
EARL R. MooRE CHARLES W. PHELPS
The Engineer's Club of Connecticut State College was founded in 193 I, in
order to stimulate interest in Engineering. Since that time it has done much to
accomplish its purpose by the programs which it sponsors at its meetings once each
The oHicers of the club, elected each semester, are president, vice-president,
secretary and treasurer. All members of the engineering division have the oppor-
tunity to become members of the Engineer's Club. Dean Edel serves in the
capacity of faculty adviser to the club.
C'S'C NINETEEN THlRTY"'SlX
Bark: Weymouth, Gayer, lrlarkabus, Beckley, Robotham, Franz I
Slamling: Solomon, Pasco, Williams, Nloss, linniss, liucciarelli, Johnson, Bernstein
Sitfing: Noyes, Wells, Hart, Coe, Francis, Pebercly
ARTHUR HART Prefidmt
HOWARD COE Vice-Prefidmt
ROBERT FRANZ Secretary
JOHN NoYEs Treasurer
JAMES FERGUSON Flunleez
An informal meeting of forestry students met with Mr. Moss and lVlr. Gibbs in Gulley
Hall the evening of October II, 1928, to discuss and plan the Organization of a forestry club
at this institution.
The purpose ofthe club "to promote interest in forestry through outside speakers and
Held trips" has been literally adhered to. Since the first meeting in 1928, up to the present
time, many speakers prominent in forestry and related fields have addressed the club, and
field trips have been taken into various sections of the northeast.
The lirst overnight field trip attempted was the one to Vermont for the week-end of
May 29, 1929. This trip proved so popular and successful in its purpose that a spring
trip of four days has been taken annually ever since, either to the Adirondacks or to the
White Mountains. On these trips paper mills, logging camps, fur farms, tree nurseries, and
other forest operations have been visited.
Shorter trips have also been a feature of forestry club activities, such as a Sunday hike
to the beaver dam, and all-day trips to Connecticut and Massachusetts nurseries, game farms
and fish hatcheries.
In 1932, the annual ball was dropped in favor of an annual club publication. Beginning
as a mimeographed issue, the Con1zectir'1zt Foreftrr has now attained the prominence of a
first-class club magazine which is sought by college and government forestry libraries all
over the country.
'lihe club meetings are still held twice a month, and the programs are consistently in-
teresting. The spring trip has now been abandoned in favor of the new three weeks' trip
for credit to be taken every June, alternating a northern and southern trip each year.
mf 164 jaw
NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX C'S-C
The Home Economics Club
Bark Row: Whitt-head. Neilscn, Raybuck, Walch, Hubbard, lfredsall
Slru1dz'11g.' Roberts, Willard, Hotchkiss, Walker, Smith, North, A. Bailey, V. llailey
Siiring: Lyman, Hagman, Twiss, lfraser, Abbott
Front Row: Blume, Reichel, lVlatthows, lfrandiller
The Home Economics Club was organized on April 24, 1929, by Miss Mildred
P. French with the aim of producing a professional interest among its members by
bringing them into closer contact with greater organizations in this field, and by
introducing to them some of the prominent individuals in this work.
The club annually sponsors the Home Economics banquet for the students
and faculty of that division. It also introduced the Mother's Day Week End to
this campus and has had charge of the program. Last year the week end developed
into a May Day festivity. The customary banquet, glee club concert, teas and
receptions were included in the program, but in place of the formal demonstration
by the physical education classes there was a more varied and colorful entertain-
ment. The May Queen was crowned and presided over her court for the rest of
the day. The Mother's Day Week End is the most important activity of the
Home Economics Club.
of 165 jzw
C'S'C' NlNETEEN THIRTY-six
The Mathematics Club
Sld7ld1.?lg.' Pease, Crossman, Schwartz, Wozenski, Katz, Goldring, Chernoff, MacGregor,
. ' Mindell, Pinsky, McCully, Chapanis, Bishop, Scherlf, Kondla, Reid
Sitting: Blick, Miller, Kuzemka, Cheney, Von Sabo, Spector, Bienkosky, Dean, Meehan ,
ALADAR A. VoN SABO Prexident
FRANCES H. KUZEMKA Secretary
PROFESSOR WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, JR.
PROFESSOR CHARLES H. W. SEDGEWICK
In May, IQ32, a group of mathematics students held an informal meeting and
decided to form a Mathematics Club at Connecticut State College. Their purpose
Was to further an interest in Mathematics on the campus. A constitution setting
forth more fully the aims and ideals ofthe club was adopted.
The first regular meeting of the club was held at the beginning of the 193 2-33
School year and has since been held on the first Wednesday of every school month.
Membership is extended to all those who are willing to participate actively in
the club and who have satisfactorily completed one course in Mathematics. Grad-
uate students and members of the faculty who are interested in the work ofthe
club are also eligible for membership.
The club has broadened the mathematical scope of its members and stimulated
their interest in related helds through lectures given by professors from other in-
stitutions as well as from our own. Students share in the program by preparing
papers and presenting them to the club. Discussions usually follow lectures and
all 166 law
.'f.'f7'y I ,Ui
Bark Row: Dean, Lavovitch, Walker, Dumouchel, Blume, Hadelman, Tannenbaum,
Golden, Whitehead, Schillinger, Alexander, Morse, Smith
4111 Row: Mead, Davidson, Elkin, Sohn, Gans, Case
Stand1'ng: Clark, Scholer, Osborne, Dunsmoore, Lustig, Palmer, Hotchkiss, Brinckerholif,
Kingsbury, Twiss, Abel, Abbott, Baldwin, Hubbard, Brown, Green, Kulikowski, Hultin
Siltifzg: Zukerman, Teich, Treat, Mead, Mayhew, Hollister, Miller, Shanley, Richmond,
Front Row: Fraser, Mathes, North, Collamore, l.. Smith, Neilsen, C. Walker
MARY lir.1zARm'rr HOI,LIS'l'l-IR 1'rm'dt-np
MARY SHANLEY l'ice-l'rm'dmr
lCsrHeR MAYHIEW Szcrezary
F acully .fldvixerr
MRS. LiN'roN li. CR.xNnAi.L St'1l1'0flldU1.J'!f
MRS. HOWARD D. NEWTON junior fldvilver
Mas. HARRY Kisrcuum junior .f'ldUl..ft'f
It was during the year of192I 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 literature,
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,
lectures, and art exhibitions. These programs were only made possible through the coiiperation ofthe
faculty. Dr. Henry Denlinger and Miss lidwina 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 faculty adviser for several years.
, By 1925 the organization had become such an integral part ofthe 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 ol' the 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.
all 167 lr'
E EN THIRTY-SIX
67145 N TE
Back Row: Crowley, Conroy, Srrempfer, Shanley, Carey, Organek, Monchun
21111 Row: 'l'ardil'f, Ragonese, Grogan, Chatfield, l-lolcomh, Sercmer
Standing: Looney, Moran, Panciera, Taurchini, Driscoll, Nurile, Phillips, Nlallier, Kondla
SitIi1lg.'Vinic0niS, McDonald, liienkosky, Sayers, Fr. Farrell, Siegal, O'l3rien,
Front Row: Wozenski, Mclinroe, Gada, Porkay, Richards
A few years ago the Catholic students at Connecticut State College, supported
by a member of the faculty, petitioned to form an organization for the Catholic
students on campus. The request was granted, and the organization was formed,
calling itself the Newman Club after john Henry Cardinal Newman, an Anglican
convert to the Catholic religion who later became one of its cardinals. Cardinal
Newman was one of the greatest prose writers of the 19th century and because of
his interest in higher education as expressed in his classical work, he has been chosen
as patron of Catholic clubs in colleges and universities throughout the United
In January, 1936, the Connecticut State College Newman Club was reorgan-
ized under the direction of Dr. Theodor Siegel, a member of the College Foreign
Language Department and who has been faculty adviser of the club for several
years, and Father Joseph E. Farrell of St. Joseph's Church at Willimantic. Re-
newed interest has been manifested in the organization and attractive programs
have been arranged. This year, in addition to the annual communion breakfast
in the dining hall, the members of the Newman Club will hold a banquet in Willi-
mantic at which Maurice F. McAuliffe, Bishop of Hartford, will be guest of honor.
MLK 1 68 Ziff
.-Tr?-V , If I
Fark: Pearl, Monchun, lVlcl'eck
Franz: Dreisbach, Nlarkovic, Davidson, Marland
'l'he first writing club at C. S. C. was organized five years ago as the Connecticut Literary
Society. The present name was adopted in 1933 as Inore appropriate to the purpose ofthe
group. The first anthology ofthe best work was published in 1935. Its success justified
its continuance as an annual al'l'air.
Membership in the club is open to all students of Connecticut State College. Sample
specimens of writing must be submitted to the organization. A two-thirds vote of the
members is necessary for admission. Every member Inust submit one manuscript a month.
lVlembership is automatically dropped after three absences in one semester. The oflicers,
who are elected at the second meeting in April, area president, editor, and secretary-treasurer.
The Ilmffff are
FRANK J. MKJNCHUN
The adviferf are
DR. J. A. S. MClJEliK
Thr memberf arf
arf I 69 js
DR. P. RoY BRAMMIQLL
c-s-c- NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX
The Philosophy Club
Sianding: Silver, Baldwin. Cliapanis, Goldring
Front: Davidson, Scolcr, Alpert
The Philosophy Club has been "going places" this year. It has expanded
both in numbers and the scope of its activities. Founded in October, 1934, by a
group of five students who were interested in discussing and "thrashing out"
philosophical problems not ordinarily touched upon in the classroom, the club grew
rapidly from the moment of its origin. Ar that time, the founders, Eugene Kone,
Eileen Lewis, Leon Snow, Barbara Tingley, and Charlotte Weaver also conceived
the idea of inviting guest speakers to present papers on various philosophical
In the spring of 1935, Dr. Warnock of the English department presented a
paper and led a discussion on the " Pessimism of'Thomas Hardy." At this meeting
the Philosophy Club acted as host to the philosophy clubs of Wesleyan and the
Connecticut College for Women. In November, 1935, the Club journeyed to the
Connecticut College for Women in New London and heard Dr. Kruse of Wesleyan
read a paper on "Pessimism of Modern Science." Plans are under way whereby
the Club in the near future is to attend conferences at Trinity and Wesleyan.
Ar the meetings ofthe Club, held on the first and third Wednesdays of each
month, it is customary for a student member to read an original paper. Among the
various papers read to the Club by students have been "Nietzsche" by Eileen Lewis,
"Plato's Ideas on God and Religion" by Jane Pratt, and "Some Aspects of Deter-
minism and Free Willn by Alexander Silver.
A chemistry club, called th
NINETEEN THlRTY"SlX C'S'C-
The G. H. Lamson
Sfd'V1d1'7Ig.' Weinstein, Schwartz, Rogoll, Kovaclt, Sohn, l.avovitch, Reid, Shipley
jour: Ii. lVl0R'l'0N
DAVID J. l3l.tcK
Mindell, Morton, Dr. Newton, Blick, Spector, Wozenslci
D. Na W'l'ON
e Alembic Club, was lbunded in I93I by
Sfcrftar y- Treafurn
a group of students interested
in chemistry. Only majors in chemistry were allowed membership. ln 1932 the club was reorganized
and expanded to include all of the physical and biological sciences. At this time the name was changed
to the George Herbert Lamson Science Club. The oflicers, elected annually by a majority vote, are
president, vice-president, and secretary-treasurer. The executive committee consists of the oH'icers
and three other members of the cluh who are appointed by the president.
Members of the Physical and Biological Science Departments of the college are considered honorary
members ofthe club. Upperclassmen who have taken a 200 course in science are eligible for membership,
and may become members by attending two consecutive meetings of the club. lfreshmen who desire
to attend meetings are considered associate members but have no right to vote.
The purpose of the club is to provide general culture in science. This is accomplished by lectures
and films sponsored by the club, by trips to industrial concerns, talks prepared by members of the club,
by members of the faculty, and hy outsiders prominent in the various sciences. Meetings are held on
the last Monday of every month.
The G. H. Lamson Science Club is a member of the New lfngland lntercollegiate Science Confer-
ence. The New lfngland Conference has a convention once a year, usually in the spring, to which all
the members send delegates. This affords an excellent opportunity for the members of the club to
become acquainted with the teclllliflllv of Pl'0SUl1ting scientil-ic papers and material. It is expected that
the G. H. l,amson Science Club will sponsor the I937 convention of the Conference.
sf 17x lr-+
C'S'C' NlNETEEN THlRTY"SlX
State College Players
Back Row: Katz, Leshin, Hawley, Gallup, Hurle, Martin, Meehan, Taylor,
Front Row: Hawkins, Manoogian, Wctstone, lfelber, Teich, Marland, Smith,
Since 1907 dramarics at the State College has been one of the outstanding extra-curricular activities.
Playmaking, even before this time, was one of the popular diversions of many students. Under the
guidance of Professor H. A. Seckerson organized dramatics was instituted. Those plays which proved
most successful locally were presented throughout the state. And with increasingly enthusiastic
approval the players were acclaimed by their audiences everywhere. At this time they were known as
the State College Players. Since this name was at the time inappropriate, it was changed to the Con-
necticut Players. In IQ34 the name was again changed, this time, appropriately, to the State College
The interests of the members are devoted to production as well as acting. The production staff
is under the supervision of Robert li. Will. Their work consists of building stage sets and lighting
and furnishing the scenes. Other phases of playmaking are directing, costuming, advertising, and
business management. An opportunity is offered the members to participate in any or all divisions of
these activities that interest them.
It has always been the policy of the group to present the latest and best plays obtainable, mingling
tragedy with comedy in an attempt to produce a varied and appealing repertoire. In recent years
those outstanding successes have been the "Shining Hour," " Bird in Hand," "The Late Christopher
Bean," "The Wind and the Rain," and "John Ferguson."
SIDNEY lVlARLAND Prexidenl
Gieoaor: Avmuu. lficz-l'rz1idmz
Louisa F. Tmcu Secrezary
Evicals'r'r H. Farrar-:R Treasurer
Pitoricssok HOWARD A. Sackmtsow
wif I 72 ku.
Ron mu' li. WILL
MARILYN R. Wls'1's1'oNl5 llrgfiflfng
Liasricu l"L1c1sCH Secretary-7'reaf14rer
AR'rau1t Bllfllstn Librarian
Having its inception in the fall of IQ3I as a small unorganized group of students with
the common general interest of broadcasting plays, the WCAC Radio Players organization
now boasts an active membership of eighteen, and a participating membership of over thirty,
which broadcasts weekly throughout the school year, over the college radio station.
Mr. Richard Attridge, present Alumni Secretary, was its first director and faculty
adviser from the fall of IQ3I until January 1935. When Mr. Attridge resigned, the direction
ofthe players was undertaken by lVlr. Robert lf. Will, an instructor in the lfnglish department.
During the second semester of the IQ3I-32 school year, the group was ollicially organized,
a formal constitution drawn up, and Russell D. Brooks elected the first president.
During its first year of activity, the organization broadcasted one play through a net-
work with W'l'IC in Hartford. 'lihe following spring, the group supplied the test program
required of the station by the Federal Communications Commission.
'l'he constitution, although it has undergone several minor revisions, still retains the
main idea, that a student must participate in at least three broadcasts before being eligible
for membership. 'lihe club, which meets every third Monday in the month, votes on the
names of the candidates.
'lihe Players make a constant attempt to obtain new and original work, and during the
past few years, over six original plays written by faculty and student members of Connecticut
State College, and faculty members from several other New lfngland colleges were produced.
One play initially presented by the Players attracted considerable attention and was bought
by W'l'lC and presented with a professional cast.
Besides its function as an extra-curricular activity. the organization has successfully
served as a laboratory in radio technique and has given training which has permitted several
members to obtain positions in professional broadcasting.
'fi 173 11+
Y ,-,l',7.', ,I1
--- Nineteen THlRTY"SlX
Nielsen, Mead, Mayhew, Schcnck, lirinckerholf
ELEANOR BRINCKERHOFF 1
Lou MEAD f
ESTHER MAY1-IEW RUTH NIELSEN
The Wel-Kum Club was organized ten years ago for the purpose of welcoming
visiting girls' athletic teams.
lts duties are similar to those of the men's Blue and White Club-entertaining
members of visiting teams, showing them the campus, attending them whenever
it is necessary, and providing lodgings. This club is not a member of any Inter-
collegiate Association of Clubs, but corresponds to the welcoming organizations of
The club is made up of six members, who are elected at the beginning of each
year, two members being chosen from each class. The senior member is the
president, and the only officer. The meetings are held in the Monteith Arts Room
of Holcomb Hall preceding the arrival of the visiting team. At this time the presi-
dent assigns a certain task to each member.
The R.O.'l'.C. Battalion
Capt. Ellison, Capt. Watkins, Capt. Pierce, Sgt. Jackson
RAL1-H B. WATKINS
Captain, Infantry, United States Army
Professor of Military Science and Tactics
HENRY B. ELLISON
Captain, Infantry, United States Army
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics
Captain, Infantry, United States Army
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics
WALTER D. JACKSON
Sergeant, Infantry, United States Army
Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics
-fl ws lv
s I x
C 1 J, E
N I N E T E N T
Colonel Leslie F. Coates, Lieutenant Colonel Gilbert A. Williams, Major Joseph P. Sayers,
Major Howard J. Martin
The Color Guard
Wozenski, Arnold, Guiberson, Looney
+-if 176 I:-+
The Officers' Clul:
Zimmerman, Goorlall, Delelianry, Atlrlario, Cl1CI'l'l0H', Clark, Nloreliouse, Morton,
Arnolcl, hlolinsrone. Wozenski, Capasso, NiIn, R. Williams, Anclerson, Shipley,
Lally, Cole, Kozalka, Hurle, Cliamplin, Severson, johnson, Von Salmo, l.inley, Pratt,
Nlarlanrl, Piper, Sayers. G. Williams. Capt. lfllison, Capt. Watkins,
JOSEPH P. SAYIERS
RIQUIIIQN li. loIINsoN
l'lur:IcNIc H. 'l.IcwIs
AI.I'HoNsI-1 li. l3unzII.IcK
l'.VliRli'I"l' IC. CHAIIII'I.IN
AIz'I'Huu li. Coma
SAMUEI, S. Anlmluo
HARRY W. ANImI1soN
RICHARD AuNoI.n, ln.
JOHN H. A'l'HliR'l'0N
NliI.SON D. liowns
SAUI. M. CHIERNOFF
lfellaer, Lewis, Rearl
GII.BliR'l' A. WII.I.I.4IxIs
Carle! ,.1'l'ltlL"?l!l7lI Colonel
Howfuw J. M,xIa'rIN
C arlel .llrrjorx I
Carle! Rfgiilllfilfdl .flrljufanl
WII.I.IAM j. l,ll'liR
SIDNEY P. lVlARl.ANlJ
'l'nUNIAN W. RICAIJ
Carle! Fllffl Llifltlflllllllf
.IOIIN li. CoI.I.INs
R0lil2R'l' T. l'lURI.li
,loIfIN G. jAIaIcI.Ic
WII.I.IAM W. l,RA'l"I'
Carle! Seroml l.1.Eltlt'IlIUllJ'
ADDISON l.. Cmiuc
joIIN bl. Dlil.IiHAN'l'Y
Rolzieirr H. GuIIIIaRsoN
CHAIu.Ies li. .l0HNS'l'0NlZ
FRANCIS W. l,00NliY
joIIN A. IVIIQIQIIAN
ALAN R. lVl0RliHOUSli
all 177 lr
Capt. Pierce, Martin,
'IvEI1Ia'I"I' H. l'llEl.BliR
01.15 C. SHVIERSON
AI...xImIt A. VON bfxno
'l0Slil'H A. KOSMLKA
l'RANClS lu. l,AI.l.Y
WII.I.I.IxIII A. l.INI.liY
hloHN li. lVl0R'l'0N
CARI. bl. NIN1, JR.
NORN1,AN Nl. SIIII-I.IsY
ARMIN A. Wl5HRl.lE
RICIIAIQII D. WII.I.IAMs
linwmxn lf. WOZIENSKI
l'il.MliR B. Yunowrrcn
JOHN I". ZIMIIIIQNMAN
c-s-c- NINETEEN THIRTY-six
Dad's Day Committee
lirinckcrhoff, Wcdberg, Williams, Nothnaglc, Ralcy
On October 26, 1935, the ninth annual Dad's Day was held. Each fall the
Dads are given an opportunity to partake of student life and enjoy the campus
activities. This year's program was extensive and everything ran off smoothly-
even the weather was perfect.
Over three hundred and fifty Dads were present and they entered into the
activities with a spirit that made this year's Dad's Day one of the most successful
celebrations ever held.
In the morning the Dads registered at the Community House and had an in-
formal luncheon in the Dining Hall at noon. Then followed successively a hockey
game between the N. Y. U. and the Conn. State co-eds and a soccer game between
the Trinity and Conn. State varsity. The Dads then gathered for a group picture
and later listened to an address by President Jorgensen in which he urged the Dads
to aid in whatever manner they could in procuring new college buildings.
The main feature was the football game between Trinity and Conn. State on
Gardner Dow Field. Between the halves came the finish of the cross-country run
between Trinity and Conn. State, a formal guard mount and the band maneuvers.
Hugely entertaining to the Dads was the traditional Rope Pull.i In the evening the
Dads had an informal dinner at the Dining Hall and open house was held in all
dormitories and fraternity houses. Many of the Dads even came to the dance at
the Hawley Armory in the evening.
mf 178 1:4-
Nl " wiifgx,
NETEEN THIRTY SIX CSC
The Football Hop Committee
l.ally. lfclbcr, O'l3rien, Nothnaglc, Averill, li. Martin, ll. Martin
The outstanding social event of the first semester, the Football Hop, came in
November, along with the Rhody game, mid-semester grades, and Thanksgiving
holidays. The general activities of the week-end were supervised by an executive
committee of the Senior Class, whose chairman, William A. Nothnagle, was assisted
by Francis Lally, Edward Martin, Everett Felber, and Catherine O'l3rien.
The major event of the week-end, the dance, was under the supervision of
Howard Martin, Chairman of the Football Hop Committee. In a black and silver
"Stardust" setting planned by George Averill, nearly a hundred couples danced
to the rhythmic strains of Joe Hamcs and his Orchestra, who played sophisticated
Hudson-Delange arrangements from nine o'clock until two. Both Hudson and
Delange, well-known arrangers and song-writers, came with the band to sing and
direct their own arrangements and compositions. Important in the administration
ofthe week-end were A. A. von Sabo, chairman of the program committee, William
Nowlan, chairman of the refreshment committee, and li. Burns, who supervised
the sale of tickets.
On the night following the dance the production of Merton Hodge's play
"The Wind and the Rain," was sponsored by the Executive Committee in a success-
ful effort to round out the social activities of the week-end.
1 179 J"
... NINETEEN THIRTY-six
The Co-ecl Social Committee
Fraser, Lindsey, Smith, Dunsmoor
The co-ed social committee this year sponsored the annual Lantern Parade,
the Co-ed Christmas Party which was combined with the Freshman Stunt Night,
and the Co-ed Formal.
The Lantern Parade was a colorful and spectacular sight. The co-eds, carrying
lighted Japanese lanterns, marched down to the grove near Holcomb Hall. The
upper classes entertained the freshmen and guests with songs, skits and dances.
Following the planned entertainment there was group singing and toasting of
For the first time the Freshman Initiation was combined with the Christmas
Party. The freshmen gave their skits and prizes were awarded to the best. Re-
freshments and dancing followed.
The major event of the year for the co-eds was the Co-ed Formal. As couples
entered the Hawley Armory they were transported to Holland. Dutch boys and
girls and trellises with tulips growing around them formed the main part of the
simple but effective decorations. During the moonlight dances, the only lights
were those reflected from the windmill in the center of the floor. The music for
this inspiring scene of quaint old Holland was furnished by the orchestra of Edward
'tiff 180 Iliff'
NINETEEN THlRTY"SlX C'S'C'
Junior Week Committees
NORMAN M. SHIPLEY, Chairman
CHARLES GOODALL, Chairman
JOHN DELEHANTY, Chairman
FRANCIS W. LOONEY
JOHN C. BLUM
JANE E. PRATT
SANTINO S. ADARIO
ADDISON L. CLARK
JAMES J. MEEHAN, Chairman
HENRY T. CHILD
NATALIE M. KOZESKI
GEORGE H. RALEY, Chairman
RAYMOND C. GRADY
RUSSELL P. MORIARTY
CATHERINE M. SMITH
PATRICK E. FONTANE, JR., Chairman
CHESTER A. JOHNSON, JR., Chairman
A. MORTON WILLIAMS, JR.
+-if 18: JIP'
WILLIS H. HAYES
FRANCES K. SCHENCK
FRANK J. MONCHUM
PAUL F. GOULDING
BIRDSEY GAIL PALMER
NORMAN CARL SCHMID
SAUL 4M. CHERNOFF
EDWIN A. QUIST
MARY A. SHANLEY
JOHN F. ROWLSON
WILLIS H. HAYES
EDRIE G. HUMPHRIES
WILLARD C. HUNTLEY
MASON S. BELDING
c's-c- NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX
lfRANCI s l.ooN1aY, Iidizar
JOHN I. IJELEHANTY EDMUND Lo1sial.I.E
Burznerf Ma1zager Burineff Manager
Nineteen Hfteen saw the publication of Volume I of the Nutmeg. It was
a Senior Book that and the following year, but current affairs in 1917-I8 made
of the Nutmeg both a Senior and junior Book. The annual finally emerged
as we know it now-the yearbook of the Junior Class-in 1920.
The Nutmeg covers all phases of student life at Connecticut State College.
Athletics quite naturally play a predominant part and the sport section of the
Nutmeg covers the entire season of all teams. Formal group pictures of organiza-
tions, stories and views of red-letter days of the year, informal attitudes of in-
dividuals, and shots of familiar faculty faces are bound together artistically to
give in one volume a kaleidoscopic impression of one year at State.
In the Junior section of this year's book we have used for the Hrst time the
telegraphic style of personality write-ups which attempt to bring out the salient
NINETEEN THinTY-six c-s-c-
characteristics of our classmates. Here you have before you an impressionistic
view ofthe individuals composing the Class of 1937. A Beauty Section and a
Humor Section, with the revival ofthe ancient feature, tl1e Nutmugs, have also
been added. And so, the 1936 Nutmfg, primarily a picture book, faithfully com-
bines pleasant memorabilia and a record of what we have known of achievement.
' ' T
SAUL Ci-mnnoi-'F Nlfmomuzu' Cl.1avicl.,xNn
.Al.r,rorialz' lfditor .flffofinre l:'d1'lor
FRANK lVloNcHUN RAYMOND Gmuv
llfll7lGKll7lg lfdilor fldvfriifing zlfzmagfr
lfVll.l.IS HAYES lVloR'roN WILl.lAMS
Pfmlograplly lfzlimr Spvrlf l5'!l1.f0f
jorm Row1.soN Rolxiciu' Rmn
Fealurz Editor Cirfulalion Mana gn
C'S-C- NINETEEN THIRTY-six
RICHARD BARKEIJ. ABRAHAM MINDHLI,
Editor Bustness Illanager
Nineteen thirty-six marks the 40th anniversary of the founding of The Lookout,
the predecessor of The Connecticut Campus, at Storrs Agricultural College. This
early paper was only issued monthly throughout the 18 years of its existence,
but it served to express student opinion and carry news of student affairs.
The first edition of the Campus, under that name, was published in the Autumn
of 1914. It replaced The Lookout and was started as a bi-weekly paper of seldom
more than four pages. Not until after the war was it made a weekly publication.
At present the Campus is still following a weekly publication schedule. Its
combined business and news staffs form an eflicient unit of over 40 members and
make the regular appearance of from IO to 16 page issues possible.
Theipolicy and spirit carried out by the Campus can best be expressed by
a quotation from an editorial which appeared in the issue of February II, 1936:
"The Campus is the ollicial news organ of the students, and as such its sole con-
cern is with the welfare of the student body. It represents the interests of the
students at all times, in all things and against all comers. This it has done spiritedly
in the past, and this it shall endeavor to do in the future.
"It is also the purpose of the Campus to reflect the best that comes to the
surface of student life. The columns of the Safety Valve are always open to per-
tinent and considered student comment, and the editors will always welcome
suggestions and criticisms from the students."
When Walter Stemmons came to Connecticut Agricultural College in 1918,
the Campus found a steady and loyal friend who has acted as adviser for the paper,
oflicially and unoflicially, for the past I8 years and without whom it would probably
not have advanced as rapidly or as strongly as it has done. And when in 1931 the
task of printing the paper was entrusted to David Hondlow of The Rockville journal
the interest and services of another real friend, who has given more than just time
and mechanical skill to the development of the Campus, was secured. It is due
in great part to such friends as these that the Campus is where it is today, and the
editors take this means of showing their appreciation.
+-tl 184 Il-
NINETEEN THlRTY"SlX C'S'C
lVlcCully, Rosenberg, McCarthy, Molloy, Burnlmzun, Klotzbcrgcr
lVlnntcr, Plnslcy, Banficlml, Dunn, Levy, Rosunlmlum, Samuels
Clmcrnolf, Applcbnum, Quinta, l4Cl'CI'Il'l2ll1, Salovirz, Nlallicr, Goodall, Burncss, Fischmnn,
Lusrig, Bear, Driscoll
Alpert, Nutilc, lVlindcll, Glinink, Burns, Barrcll, Norhnaglc, Bcclnarz, Morton,
RICHARD lgARRlil,I., '37,lL'tffl0f'f7l'Cf1fl'f SAMUEL Nlovsuc, ,37,Sf301'lJ'lf!fil07'
CYRII. N. lVlOl.I.0Y, '38, ,4.rxor1'ale lfflifor lVlARll.YN W7li'l'S'I'0N1i, '38, Co-ml lfditor
EDWARD C. BANRIIQLD, '38 ENWI 1',d1.mH S1-HQRMAN RosraNmaRc:, '38, Feazure lfdilor
HARRY S1'1ac'roR, '37 A '
CHARLES GooDAL1. '37 Al. LIEIISOVITZ '38 -IERAULD lVlAN'l'liR '39
DOROTHY lVlCGE'l"l'RICl-C '38
I4:S'l'lil.I.lS L. AI.r1aR'r ,37 SHERMAN L. QU1N'ro '38 ADRIJNE BRRNNIQR '38
CI.mfoRD lVlCCAR'I'HY '38 lVluNs1sY KRALI. '38
.IOIIN MONAHAN '38 HARRY A'1'I'IER'l'ON '37 IRVING SALOVITZ '37
IRVIN4: BURNICSS '38 Brm. MAl.I.lli'l' '39 MARCIA Al'l'I,EBAUM '39
ABRAHAM lVlINDliI.I., '37, lx'u.rine.r: Manager JOHN lVl0li'l'0N, '37, e4llUZ7!i.ff7Ig Manager
flABRlEl, Nu'rn.ra, '38, .'lf.r'z l?u:inef,r Manager ROBERT lVlCCUl.I.Y, '38, Czrculazzorr Manager
l.1.oYD JOHNSON '37 IRVING BARKER '39 MYRON WlsIs1.1sR '37
IJONALD IDRISCOLL' '33 ROBERT Nrawlsu. '39 ROY SAMUELS '39
l'lIiRBER'l' l,BVY '38 EUGRNIQ Ros1aN1z1.uM '39 ARNOLD BICRMAN '39
OLIVE Dumoucrusl. ,3Q BARBARA l':VER1i'l"l' '39 MARCIA Al'l'l.liMUN '39
ROSE lVlATzR1N '39
ezf 185 Izu-
CONFORTI, VICTOR, Manager
HELMBOLDT, PIAROLD, Capt.-fleet
OHNSON, REUBEN, Capt.
HAYES, WILLIS, Capt.-elect
READ, TRUMAN, Capt.
441 190 JR
JOHNSON, CHESTER, Capt.
LINLEY, WILLIAM, Capt.
LOVDAL, SIGURD, Capt.-elect
1 - I Jinx,
N I N E T E E N T H R T Y S X
Scoville, Linley, Daniels, Morton, Lewis, Poland, Vitale, Atherton
l'1nsky, Wells, Sayers, Greasley, Sera-mer, liudzilek, Read
The Varsity Club of Connecticut State College was organized at the beginning
of the second semester of the 1935 college year by a group of major sports lettermen
interested in the furtherance of athletics at Connecticut State. Nathan Lipman,
'35, was elected temporary chairman, and a constitution was drawn up by a com-
mittee composed ofGeorge Potterton, ,35, Amedeo Bondi, ,35, and Reuben johnson,
'36, In the fall of 1935 the club's first officers were elected and results were as
follows: president, Philip Greasleyg vice-president, Joseph Sayers, secretary-
treasurer, John Seremet. At the same time, coach Orleans Christian was elected
The constitution provided that membership should be open to all lettermen
in the four major sports: Football, Baseball, Basketball, and Track. It also set
meetings for the second Thursday of each month, and had, besides by-laws, a
statement of fundamental objects as follows:
I. To bring about a closer relationship among the athletes of Connecticut
State College, on the field, in the classroom, and socially.
2. To crystallize and make effective constructive opinions and ideas of the
athletes of Connecticut State College.
3. To provide an effective means of communication between the athletes and
the administration of athletics and coaches serving in an advisory capacity.
The Varsity Club is at present in a state of development, and, while it is
already fully organized, it has a bright future as a true representative of student
athletics at Connecticut State College.
A ritual for formal initiations has been developed by the Executive Committee,
consisting of club oflicers and the captains of the four major sports teams, and the
first formal initiation in the history of the club took place March 19, 1936, when
I6 new members were admitted.
wif 191 1:-f
'-' NINETEEN THIRTY-six
V Varsity Football
Cole. Morton, Helmboldt, Pinsky, Captain Johnson, Seremet, Sayers. Poland, Owers
Scarchuk, Salomon, Wozenski, Salovitz, Scott, Birnbaum, Lewis, Baldwin
Purple, Grower, Krozel, Ciccalone, Carney, O'Grady, Greco, J. Driscoll
Thompson, Ewing, Grosch, D. Driscoll, Ragonese, Reiderich, Wiberg
Williams, Leihovitz. Krakauskas, johnson, McCarthy, Morrill
Dr. Gilman, Manager Conforti, Line Coach Moore, Backfield Coach Fuqua,
Head Coach Christian
An innovation this year, pre-season training and practise at the expense of the college,
resulted in the best gridiron material to represent Connecticut in several years. Although
the team won but two out of seven encounters, it was one of the most strenuous schedules
that the Jonathans have ever faced, and was a successful season in that it aided greatly in
developing men to take the places ofthe graduating lettermen. Playing superb defensive
ball, the team was able to hold superior teams and would surely have won victories had they
not lacked the scoring punch necessary to get the pigskin over the last line.
It is hard to say who should be acclaimed the best player but certainly due credit must
be given to Teddy Owers, plucky reserve back, who emerged from the ranks to become the
star in each of the last four games of the season. Bobby Grosch, cocky center, also ranks
at the top among the most valuable of the HUSKY gridiron heroes.
In the season's opener, a grim, fighting Connecticut HUSKY team, determined to break
the jinx of the last few years, went out and held the highly touted Northeastern team to a
scoreless tie. A team inspired, the Nutmeggers staved oil' four scoring threats and played
brilliant defensive ball, repulsing time and again the battering charges of the Bay-Staters.
Much credit is due to O'Grady and Grosch for their fine defensive work. Captain Johnson's
line plunges were outstanding in the Nutmeg odense. Jay Hart, hard running back for the
visitors, got olf two beautiful boots, each of which was good for seventy yards, and was the
After this auspicious first game, Connecticut travelled to Middletown with high hopes
of upsetting Wesleyan, a team known for its wide-open type of play. For three quarters
the two teams battled evenly until a momentary relapse of the defense in the last period
enabled the Blottmen to march the ball seventy yards down the field and throw a forward
pass that culminated in the winning score of 6-0 for the Cardinals. The double and triple
-af I92 Ii-
TEEN THIRTY slx csc
laterals of Wesleyan made one wonder whether it was football or glorified
basketball that one was watching. As in the Northeastern game, the
HUSKIES played brilliant defensive ball but lacked scoring punch.
O'Grady and Helmboldt were outstanding, Captain Bob Johnson and
Jones shared honors on the Wesleyan side.
On the following Saturday, a plucky Connecticut team journeyed to
Alumni Field, Amherst, and was overwhelmed by a hard-driving, decep-
tive Mass. State team, 25-I2. The powerful defense, so characteristic
of the Jonathans during the first two games of the season, was swept
away as the Taubemen's hardrunning backs rified pass after pass down the
field for consistent gains. The first Connecticut score came when O'Grady
snared a pass from Greco and crossed the line. The highlight of the
game came in the last few minutes of play when Carney intercepted a pass
and ran loo yards for a touchdown. Hal Helmboldt and "Sister" Pinsky,
playing their usual steady game, were luminaries for the Nutmeg cause
while Stewart and Allen were the mainstays of the Bay-Staters.
This defeat provided the stimulus for a new spirit that showed itself
at Worcester one week later, for, even though we were handicapped by REUBEN JOHNSON Caplan,
injuries, a snarling and bitter Connecticut State eleven outscored a slash-
ing Tech team and gained the first victory of the year by a score of 7-6. The Jonathans
relied on their defensive abilities during the first half and allowed the Engineers to score in
the closing moments. Ted Owers, reserve back, started a long march down the field in the
third quarter to pave the way for Captain Johnson who took the ball across the line for
the tieing tally. lien also converted the point by a line plunge. Owers and Greco were
back field while Grosch and Seremet were the shining linesmen.
Captain Misevith and Germain provided the impetus for the Engineers' attack.
the stellar players in the
After this three game absence from home, the HUSKIES returned to Gardner Dow field
d f ooo Dads students 'md friends of the college dropped a
and before a Dad's Day crow o 3 . , . , .
bruising battle 26-13. The fighting Blue and Gold team was seemingly composed of only
Captain Kobrosky and Bob O'lVlalley, whose passes were thrown with deadly accuracy,
accounting for Trinity's tallies. Although the Blue and Gold aerial offense surpassed that
of the jonathans, the latter's brilliant power plays were far superior to those of the Hill-
tO ers. The lon 1 slashing drives ofOwers was the impetus needed to enable the Christian-
men to push the pigskin down into scoring position and for Scarchuk to take the ball across
with his short driving plunges through the center wall of the Blue and Gold.
Pla in their last home game of the season before a colorful crowd of 2500 yelling,
cheering alumni and students, the Christian-coached men kept the Coast Guard Jinx intact
b h ld' f tl Cz dets scoreless and coming out on top 7-o. Salowitz, Nutmeg right end,
y o ing ie 1
played a brilliant game, making innumerable tackles to remove the scoring threats of the
Little Admirals. Connecticut scored in the second quarter when leddy Owers, in an ex-
' ' 'b ' fb k
chan e of unts snaked his way 46 yards down the field in a pretty exhi ition o ro en
. . ,
field running. Scarchuk converted the point by knifing his way through the Cadet forward
wall. Waldron and Cass were the stars from New London.
On the da of the traditional and final contest of the year a loyal student body traveled
Cn masse to Kingston to mingle with the Rhody Homecoming crowd and witness one of
' ' - ' ' ' ' l zt-
the most brilliant and hard fought games ofthe season. With a silver trop my commemori
ing the anniversary of the now famous ram-napping episode as the prize, both teams fought
bitterly and displayed beautiful football. Much was detracted from the game, however,
by the poor field officiating. Mudge, Keaney's star full-back, played irreproachable ball
and scored their one lone mark early in the game, winning the game for Rhode Island State
" " S. . l' lz d and Pinsky
7-O. lhe encounter was the last for Captain Johnson, Seremet, ayers, oi in , ,
all of whom turned in stellar perfor
and the Nutmeg scoring threat.
mances. Owers, as usual, was the luminary of the game
'il 193 lf'
. . T - IX
C S C N l N E T E E N T l'l l R Y S
Dunn, Loeffler, Appel, l-lamhlen, Puzak, Kaplan, Coach Christian,
janiga, Read, Lewis, Grcasley, Pringle, Daniels, Collins
The Connecticut State College basketball team commenced its 1935-36 season under
the guidance of Coach John Helclman. Immediately before the Clark game, second of the
year, Coach Heldman resigned his position in order that he might return to Indiana Univer-
sity to complete his studies for a doctorate. At this point Coach Christian took over the
job of mentor for the HUSKIES. The season featured spotty playing, at times approaching
brilliancy, at other periods revealing dismal lack of coordination. At all times, however,
there was a noticeable amount of lighting spirit in evidence regardless of the score.
The opening contest with the Alumni was a wide-open, shooting affair in which the
Graduates proved to be somewhat superior. The score of 52-45 was indicative of the fact
that the HUSKIES had to improve greatly ifthey were to compete favorably in intercollegiate
circles. The Christmas vacation did not seem to benefit the team at all for, two days later,
Clark humbled them at Worcester by 38-I9. Returning to their home Hoot the Nutmeggers
staged a surprise attack in the first half of the contest with Wesleyan but were unable to
continuethe fast pace in the remainder of the game and lost by a score of 45-35.
On the following Wednesday the HUSKIES performed in a game with Mass. State that
Was almost a replica of the Wesleyan game. The Taubemen led at half time, 22-19, but
broke loose in the 2nd half to clinch the victory 58-32. Jake Lewis kept the Nutmeggers
in the running during the first half. However, when Greasley, defensive star, went out of
the game the team collapsed. '
The Brown game at Providence proved to be a one-man show after the first half, with
Kennedy, Bruin center, putting on the act. Connecticut was unable to handle the speedy
passwork of the Brunonians who constantly sifted through to score. Their total elforts
gave them a 65-35 win over an outclassed Nutmeg aggregation.
After a tedious trip to Boston the Blue and White men worked the kinks out of their
+-if I04 in
NINETEEN THlRTY'SIX C'S'C'
legs and settled down to business. After a whole game full of exciting mo-
ments, the HUSKIES came out on top by a score of 31-27. The addition
of Appell and Pringle, campus sophomores, to the ranks of the varsity
was greatly instrumental in the Connecticut victory. The next night the
HUSKIES continued on the march, meeting New Hampshire. Although
Captain Greasley and "Big John" Pringle did yeoman work, the game
was lost by a score of 44-29. Hanson of New Hampshire led a late attack
for his team that turned the tide and resulted in a New Hampshire win.
Returning to their home court the Christian men taught a good
Trinity team something about basketball. The HUSKIES played as well
as they had in the Boston U. game and were in the van, 37-29, when the
gun sounded. Truman Read., playing his first full game of the year,
Hipped in a number of pretty shots and shared the spotlight with Jake
Lewis who, besides being high scorer, held Trinity's center, Kelson, to
one hoop. This victory over Trinity took some of the sting out of the 1
defeat by Rhode Island that came three days later. Rhody's high-scoring PHILIP GRMSLEY Captain
combine was too much for the HUSKIES who bowed, 75-32. Captain
Martin of Rhody, highest scorer in New England, was the outstanding figure in the contest,
The Blue and White played an extremely sluggish game against Arnold College and were
defeated 35-33. Pringle, with six-double deckers to his credit, was the only Connecticut
man who could find the hoop more than twice. In Hartford two days later, a much im-
proved Trinity team avenged a previous defeat by taking the HUSKI ES into camp by eight
points, 35-27. John Pringle was again the only HUSKY to connect consistently with the
The second game with Rhode Island, forecast to be an easy victory for the Rams,
turned out to be a thriller. Connecticut led at half time by 33-19, and with ten minutes
left was still in front by fourteen points. Captain Greasley and Kaplan were removed from the
game via the foul route, and then the siege started. The HUSKIES held their own until the
three-minute mark and then succumbed, The final score, 56-51, indicates the caliber of
shooting that was demonstrated in that game. Seven men scored IO or more points apiece,
Pringle and Martin ripping the cords for I5 each. This contest will go on record as being
one of the best ever played during the years of rivalry between the two schools.
The final home game of the 193 5-36 season saw the HUSKIES outplayed by an accurate-
shooting Worcester Tech team, 48-30. A sudden rally at the opening of the second half
gave the Engineers a lead that could not be cut down in the last quarter. Phil Greasley,
who hooped in IO points, led the Nutmeggers on both offense and defense.
As the final curtain was ringing down on the last contest of the season with Coast
Guard Academy, little Teddy Janiga took the hero role and popped in the basket that made
this game a real climax to a peculiar season. The Final score was 43-42 in favor of Connecti-
cut. The seniors, Captain Phil Greasley, Truman Read, William Daniels, John Collins and
Eugene Lewis, all played in the last few minutes of the game and held Coast Guard scoreless.
The performance ofthe underclassmen on the squad during this season is a fine indication
of the type of team that will represent Connecticut next year. With Coach Christian lead-
ing, the HUSKIES will be a strong unit when the next basketball season rolls around.
sl 195 lf'
c-s-c- NINETEEN THIRTY-six
Munford, Scarchuk, Morrill, Beecher, lfaton
Wiley, Rosenberg, Scott, Nothnagle, Carter
Daniels, Carney, Linley, Averill, Tardiff, Lewis
With the opening of the outdoor season, Coach Anderson began his final
coaching endeavor at Connecticut State College. Although not having the ma-
terial that had made the previous year's team such a success, Knute worked hard
with the men at hand and brought them through a very difficult quartet of meets.
The men whom Anderson had coached through the cross-country season formed
the nucleus of the squad.
In the opening meet a championship-bound Rhode Island State College team,
which ranked with the best in the East, seized every first place and thoroughly
outclassed the Nutmeggers II4a-203. In the two-mile run, the feature of the
meet, Cotter of Rhody beat out Linley by only a few feet.
The following Saturday the Nutmeggers travelled to Hartford to compete
against a strong Trinity squad. Although displaying strength in the running
events, the men of Anderson were woefully weak in the Held and thus were unable
to gain a victory. A clean sweep in the two-mile run gave the HUSKIES a fine
start but the taking of all places in the shot-put and discus throw by Trinity more
than offset this advantage. Fighting finishes by Sutliffe and Averill in the 880 and
440 respectively helped the Connecticut cause, but it was Trinity's meet, 81-45.
wi 196 jih-
NINETEEN THIRTY-slx c-s-c
After a week of intensive training in preparation for Norwich University, the
HUSKIES demonstrated their ability by winning 74-61. The meet, close and
exciting, was not decided until the last events were run off. The running events
were divided evenly between the two teams, but the superiority ofthe Nutmeggers
on the field determined the outcome. Chapman and Budzilek were the outstanding
performers ofthe day, the former tying for first in both the mile and two-mile runs,
while Bud had firsts in the high jump and pole vault.
In the final contest of the season a well-balanced Massachusetts State squad
provided an upset to win, 81-54, from a conditioned Blue and White. Once more
the lack of more material in the weight events was a handicap that could not be
overcome. Despite the good work of Budzilek, who took Hrst place in the pole
vault and tied for Hrst in the high jump, Conn. tracksters finished on the short end
of the score.
Connecticut 205 Rhody I 145
Connecticut 45 Trinity 81
Connecticut 74 Norwich U. 61
Connecticut S4 Mass. State 81
'fl 197 lr
.3. N -
INETEEN THIRTY SIX
Huntley, Pochodowicz, Lubchansky, Coach Christian, Cummings,
Soltz, Weber, Bondi, Meadows, Jaekle, Atherton,
Groher, Lewis, Field, Campbell, Lipman, Burns, Wells
A fighting HUSKY baseball team handicapped by a lack of pitching and batting strength
played through a strenuous fourteen-game schedule that included some of the best college
nines in New England. The season's results included three wins, ten defeats, and one tie.
Victories were registered over Coast Guard, Worcester Tech and Trinity, the latter game
being the high point of the season. The Northern trip saw 'the most heartbreaking defeats
as both Amherst and Williams won by only one run. Captain Mel Campbell, Nate Lipman,
Mede Bondi, and Ray Field were the most consistent performers.
In the first game of the season for both teams, Connecticut was defeated when Wesleyan
scored three runs in the last two innings, making the score 5-2 in Wesleyan's favor. Errors
by Connecticut played a large part in bringing victory to the Cardinals. Bondi's smooth
playing assisted the Nutmeg cause.
On the following Saturday, however, the Christianmen showed a surprising reversal of
form and came through with timely hitting to sink the Merriman-coached team by a score
of 6-I. Jake Lewis limited the future admirals from the Coast Guard Academy to live hits
while his teammates garnered nine, two apiece by Lipman, Campbell, and Bondi. Lipman's
home run in the eighth inning shared the spotlight with Lewis' twirling.
In the second game of the week Connecticut's lack of defensive ability once more proved
to be the team's undoing. Numerous errors in the Hrst two innings helped Arnold to a
I2-2 victory. Bondi's fielding and the hitting of Campbell were the only redeeming features.
Against Mass. State Jake Lewis turned in another inspired hurling job but all in vain
for the HUSKIES fell before the Taubemen 8-o when the defense crumpled and committed
many costly errors. Jake allowed only live hits during the entire game and certainly de-
served better support.
On the week-end preceding the northern trip Connecticut received a bad beating from
a much superior Rhode Island team. Score I5-3. The Jonathans were unable to connect
'+I 198 lr'
NINETEEN Tl-llRTY"SlX C'S'C'
I with the speedy twirlings of D'Entremont who kept our five hits well
scattered. Lipman and Field were the only men who had any success in
solving the mystery of his delivery.
In the first game of the northern series, in which the Statesmen faced
three classy ball clubs, Williams eked out a victory over a determined
Connecticut team by a 2-I score. Snappy defensive play by the Sabrinas
was the one factor that swung victory to their side. Bud Wells connected
safely three times and led the barrage of ten hits. A triple play cut olf
a promising Nutmeg rally in the sixth inning and from then on State
was powerless to score.
Continuing the northern swing the Nutmeggers ran into stormy
weather at the Cadet camp where the soldiers proceeded to bombard
Lewis to the extent of fifteen hits. The Statesmen were unable to rally
until late in the game, when, as the tieing runs were on base, the final out
was made. Conn. State-35 Norwich-5. X
Turning homeward again Captain Campbell's men stopped at
Amherst long enough to give the Lord Jeffs a real scare. The highly
touted team from Massachusetts had to fight throughout the entire game and gained victory
by a snappy double play in the ninth inning which cut off two potential Nutmeg scores.
The HUSKIIQS, led by Field and Bondi, played the best ball of the year in this game. Conn.
For the second time during the season the Jonathans were unable to do more than put
up a weak defense against Mass. State and were defeated I6-5. A Hood of errors in the
latter half of the game placed victory in the hands of the Bay Staters.
One week later the Nutmeggers returned to the win column at the expense of Worcester
Tech. Heavy hitting by an aroused Conn. State team was responsible for the 8-2 victory.
Tech scored first but was overwhelmed by the Jonathan attack in the fourth inning.
After being away from home for six games the Nutmeggers gave Trinity a fine welcome
by donating them the game, I6-2, through many errors and haphazard playing. Joe Burns'
home run gave the spectators a thrill, but Kobrosky and O'Malley, the HUSKIES' nemeses,
offset this feat by their tremendous clouting.
The second game with Wesleyan saw the Connecticut team engaging in a weird and
rather exciting contest which contained just about everything relative to baseball. A four
run rally in the ninth inning gave the Cardinals an II-Io win. The Blottmen took advan-
tage of several Connecticut errors in gaining victory. Groher and Lipman wielded mighty
bats, both hitting the longest home runs ever seen on Andrus field. Groher was the outstand-
ing HUSKY player, smashing out a brace of singles in addition to his homer.
With the score 5-5 in the tenth inning the game with New Hampshire was called because
ofdarkness. Ray Field pitched well until the seventh when five New Hampshire hits brought
in their runs. Neither team seemed to have the scoring punch after that. The Jonathans
outhit the Granite State club with Wells, Campbell and Weber accounting for two drives
On the Saturday following exams, the Connecticut HUSKIES brought an otherwise
dull season to a close in a blaze of glory by trouncing Trinity. Before a large and colorful
Commencement Day gathering of alumni, undergraduates, and spectators, Ray Field,
pitching his last game for the Blue and White, performed brilliantly and climaxed the after-
noon by striking out Kobrosky with the bases loaded in the last half of the ninth inning.
His two-bagger in the sixth set the stage for the Nutmeg rally that won the game. Bondi,
playing in his usual dependable way, was also largely responsible for the victory.
'fl I99 lt- '
lVlial.v1N Cmvmi I ll Captain
-"ini NE EEN THlFlT 'Sl
' T Y X
, Women's Varsity Club
French, McGettrick, Gallup, Bartlett, Ansley, Hagman
Kozeski, Treat, L. Mead, B. Mead, Longley, Vogel, Kelley, Hotchkiss, Warner
Lindsey, Sommerman, Kane
HARRIET LONGLEY Prerident
BET MEAD Vice-Prefidevzz
DOROTHY MCGIETTRICK Secretary-Treasurer
This year the Women's Varsity Club has replaced the Womenis Athletic Association
which formerly controlled co-ed athletics. All girls who have earned a varsity "C" are
eligible for membership.
The purposes ofthe organization are to bring about a closer relationship among the
women athletes, on the field, in the classroom, and sociallyg to crystallize and make effective
constructive opinions and ideas ofthe women athletesg to provide an effective means of
communication between the women athletes and the administration of athletics and coaches
serving in an advisory capacityg and to earn money for appropriate athletic enterprises.
The club is self-supporting, its income derived from the sale of candy at Holcomb Hall
and from the sale of food at the football games. At a banquet given in the spring, the regular
members of the basketball, hockey, rifle, swimming, and archery teams are awarded their
varsity letters. Senior members receive trophies in their particular sports.
Other functions of the club are the payment of half of the expenses ofthe coming field
hockey captain at Mount Pocono, Pa., a hockey camp, and the payment for the Basketball
Officials' Examinations for those wishing to become referees. V
Besides the oH'icers, the club has an executive board consisting of the club officers,
members of the three upper classes, and a freshman representative. The faculty adviser
is Miss Marjorie Bartlett. The coaches of the various girls' teams are honorary members.
+-if zoo 141+
Nineteen Tuinrv-six c-s-c
Hollister, Abel, Hubbard, Brace, Kane, Longley, lVlerian, Walker, Warner,
Mayhew, Hotchkiss, l,urix, Harrington, Case, Lcfieyt. Nielsen
Whitehead, Palmer, Ansley, Bullock, Gallup, Heilman, Foote
The field hockey team, with but four letter-winners available, played through the 1935
Season without tasting victory, but were never out-classed in gameness or sportsmanship.
The Rhode Island team invaded Storrs with an unstoppable offense and an impenetrable
defense, gaining their first victory ofthe season over Connecticut. The play was even dur-
ing the first half, but a second-period rush netted Rhody a 5-1 victory. Xavier scored
four of Rhody's goals and Warner made Connecticut's lone tally.
A rapidly tiring defense allowed New York University to score 2 goals in the last five
minutes of play to tie the final score at 3-3. Merian and Bullock, in their varsity debut,
led the front line in consistent play which became brilliant at times. Case, Brace, and
Warner scored for Connecticut.
Posse Nissen, with Sadowsky scoring three goals, proved the victor by a 3-o score in
a contest in which Connecticut showed a complete reversal of form. The team lacked
scoring punch when the ball was brought within the striking circle. Captain Longley and
Dorothy Heilman played good hockey even in defeat.
In the return game Rhode Island scored another 5-I victory over Connecticut.
Gallup scored for Connecticut when she converted a penalty bully. The score was tied at
the half when Rhody scored to even the count at one all. A shattered defense allowed
Rhody to score four goals in the second period while Connecticut remained scoreless. Har-
rington, Connecticut's new goalie, played well and hard during the game.
The second New York University game closed the 1935 season for the Connecticut team.
Playing in the bitter cold, Captain Longley, Heilman, Hagman, Ansley, and Hotchkiss, in
the last game of their college career, fought well and valiantly, but were unable to win from
Zl more experienced team, and Connecticut lost by a 3-O score.
Heilman, Hotchkiss, Case, Shinn, Guyer, Gallup., Kelley
Kane, Warner, Hagman, Letitia, Kozeski
Winning six of the eight games played, a veteran Co-ed Varsity turned in the finest record of the
1935-36 winter sports seasong losing the first intercollegiate contest to a strong New York University
sqluadl, Connecticut swept through the remaining games losing but one more game-that to Rhode
s ant .
The Alumnae proved no match for the snappy co-ed o11tfit. Piling up a twenty-four point lead in
the first half, the co-eds showed their superiority in every department of the game. Captain Hagman
took the scoring honors, chalking up eight even points. The final score of 49-14 showed the margin of
the Varsity's superiority.
Building up a lead in the first three quarters, New York nosed out a fighting Connecticut team by
four points. A last quarter rally with the forward combination of Warner and Kelley clicking, Connec-
ticut scored eight points while lVlerian and Kane held the New York forward scoreless. Only the final
whistle cut short the strong rally of Connecticut, leaving the score 22-18.
Again Kelley and Warner worked to advantage in the forward court building up a 13-6 lead in
the first quarter. The passing and defensive work of the team, especially by Hagman and lirace in the
center, was outstanding. Warner gave a fine exhihition of accurate shooting, scoring twenty-nine points
to swell o11r total to 41 to Upsala's 20.
Playing without laoth lirace and lVlerian in a return game, Connecticut stopped Upsala's rally to
win 22-I6. Kane and Kozeski played a fine defensive game and Kelley led the scoring with fourteen
Hampered hy injuries, the co-eds suffered their second defeat of the season to the tune of 31-21.
Taking a nine-point lead in the first quarter, Rhode Island was not seriously threatened during the rest
of the game. Accurate shooting hy Wardell of Rhode Island was the highlight of the game.
Connecticut got the jump on the A. l. C. co-eds and held a two-point lead 11ntil the final three
minutes. l'lagman then replaced Case at forward and tallied 3 neat field goals to put the game on ice
for Connecticut with the final score: C. S. C. 25-A. I. C. 19.
Connecticut avenged its earlier defeat hy taking Rhody to the tune of a 26-I9 score. Kane,
Kozeski and Gallup did a fine defensive joh while Warner again took scoring honors with 8 field goals.
Connecticut built up a twelve-point lead in the first half only to lose it when the defense lagged.
The co-eds came hack to score ten points in the first minutes ofthe f0llI'Il'I period and coasted to victory.
Kelley took scoring honors with nineteen points of our total 3: against Posse Nissen's 23.
To climax a successful season, Connecticut edged A. I. C. 40-37. American lnternational piled
up a twelve-point lead in the first quarter. Then the defensive tightened and l-lagman did some accu-
rate shooting to nose out the lnternationalists hy three points. Hagman took scoring honors for the
season, rallying thirty-one points.
.eg 202 lp
Bienkosky, North, Goodall, Champlin
-+:i 203 jx:-
csc NlNEreEN HIRTY
I Varsity Swimming
. -J 1
Bayard, Quinn, Weigold, Harkabus, Franz
Bishop, Goulding, lick, Wood, Morehouse, Rogofi'
Chapanis, Krakauskas, johnson, Robotham, Hawkins
Under the tutelage of' lvan Fuqua the State "ducks" chalked up their first victory ofi the season
by drubbmg Worchester.Tech 49-28 in the opening meet. Chet Johnson was outstanding for the
Nutmeggers, taking first in the 220 and 440 free style events.
' George Weigold, Connecticut State Alumnus and star swimmer during the 1934 season, was ap-
pointed to take the place of l'uqua. In their first meet under the direction of Wergold the Statesmen
lost to a flashy team at Wcsle an -28. Ca mtain De nan star Cardinal swimmer, lowered the New
, Y 4 l fl 1 , ,
England record in the 200 d. breast stroke to 2: 2.8. ohnson and Budzulek starred for Connecticut.
One ofthe largest groups of spectators ever to watch a meet in the Dunham Memorial pool saw
two records fall as Connecticut beat Boston University 41-36 in a thrilling contest. Boston broke two
of their college records during the meet. Johnson and Rogoff' were the key men for State, sharing the
honors with Condon and Hedquist of' li. U.
A disheartened Nutmeg swimming team returned from Amherst after losing to Mass. State 49-28.
The Bay Staters were too good for our boys as they took first in all except the diving events. Franz
and Gouldrng starred for Connecticut while Cutler and Rounds carried the laurels for Mass. State.
The Connecticut State Tankmen suffered another setback to the tune of' 49-28 when Trinity, led
hy Slowik, splashed their way to victory. A new unofficial New England lntercollegiate IPO yd. back-
stroke record was set hy Slowik, who covered the distance in 1:44 to chip ff., seconds from t te old mark.
Krakauskas won first place for the Nutmeggers in the diving events and shared the limelight with Cap-
ln a closely contested meet with Rider College, Connecticut finished on the smalliend ofa 40-K7
score. Captain Johnson was sorely missed in the 220 and 440 yd. events. "Bob" Franz broke t e
pool record in the ISO yd. hackstroke event as he took first p ace with a time of I:48.I.
In the final meet ofthe season against Coast Guard the Nutmeg splashers stroked their way to a
39-22 victory over the Cadets. Three new pool records were made as Prins of Coast Guard shattered
old marks. Bob Franz set a new record in the ISO yd. hackstroke hy covering the 75 laps in I:49.8.
Setting the pace with Franz was Harkahus who took first place in his events.
ln a post-season exhibition meet Al l-larkabus broke the Dunham Memorial Pool record in the
200 yd. hreaststroke as he covered the distance in 2:43.6.
-rl 206 l'-0
NINETEEN THlFlTY'SlX C'S-C.
. '1A',7" ' VZ' f
Varsity Soccer Team
Noyes, Child, Goldring, Coe, Shipley, Soltz, Ianiga, Dennerly
Kelley, Beebe, Wells, Read, Nothnagle, Felber, Hayes
Under the guidance of Coach ,lack Dennerly, the soccer team entered new fields of competition.
For the first time since the sport was introduced here at State the team played two major college elevens,
Dartmouth and Yale. Apart from these two contests, one of which was lost by only one goal the Blue
and White men almost broke even in the season's schedule. 7
The first game, unfortunately, was with Yale. The longer training period of the lilis showed up
nd defense. The score ol IO-O does not indicate that the HUSKIES did not light but
rather that Yale had too much experience.
The following week the Nutmeggers met Wesleyan at Nliddletown. For three quarters Connecticut
final minutes of play and permitted the Cardinals to score six goals. Captain
Read was outstanding in both these encounters.
Improvement was in evidence when the HUSKIICS met Mass. State at Amherst. Although nosed
Ollt 2-I, the Connecticut men played a fine game and performed well against the strongly organized
Bay Staters. liud Wells was the individual luminary on offense.
The Nutmeggers continued their invasion of distant fields when they played at Worcester Tech
the next week. The lingineers opened with a scoring burst that put them safely ahead, and which
eventually decided the game in their favor 4-I. feddy ,famga and Al Lot-Hier were the stars for Con-
The HUSKIFS celebrated their first home game of the season by whitewashing Trinity 2-o. The
l h Bl l
contest was staged before the large Dad's Day crowd that thronged the campus ant saw t e ue ant
White triumph convincingly in their initial victory. The Hilltoppers were outclassed in both the
ofiensive and the defensive aspects of the game. Captain Read, Janiga, Hayes and Goldring were all
over the field and stood out in the winning combination.
Dartmouth invaded Connecticut's campus with all the intentions of taking an easy game from the
Nuttneggers. The score was deadlocked with but one minute to go when lVlorse, Dartmouth's inside
left, pushed in the goal that won for the Hanoverians 3-2. Captain Read was acclaimed by Coach
Dent of Dartmouth as the hest defensive hack that this team had encountered this season.
N The swan song of the 1935 soccer season was sung with a vim by the Nutmeglgers who conquered
Llark by a I-o score. ln playing their last game for Connecticut State, Captain Read, Nettleton,
Nothn' l lf-lb ' W llls and Coe gave everything they had and finished on the right side ofthe ledger.
ag e, c er, c. ,
Although these men will be sorely missed there are many others from the lower and freshman classes
who will carry on next year.
in their passwork a
led I-O, but faded in the
M., 207 lat
E N rnunr -sux
csc NiN TEE Y
I Varsity Cross-Country
Averill, Belden, Munford, Beecher, Collins
Fuqua, Anderson, Chapman, Lovdal, Linley, Rowlson, McAdams
Under the able tutelage of Coach Ivan Fuqua, former Olympic star, the Connecticut
Harriers enjoyed one of their best seasons in many years. Paced by Captain Bill Linley,
the team won their first five starts and broke course records at Northeastern, Springfield, and
Worcester Tech. They also performed creditably at the N. E. I. C. A. A. meet in Boston
against the strong competition of some of the leading harriers of New England.
Northeastern was the first to fall before the hard-running HUSKIES who triumphed
by a 26-33 score. Linley established a new record for the Boston course. In quick succes-
sion after this meet, Springfield and Worcester Tech were badly defeated by the respective
scores of I7H38, and I5-48. In both meets Bill Linley, Tom Sutliffe, and Bert Chapman
lowered course records and placed ahead of all opponents.
In the two remaining home meets the harriers were not extended either by Trinity or
Middlebury, the results being I5-45 and I8-40. Much credit must be given to the work of
Rowlson, Munford, Anderson, and Collins who followed Linley, Sutliffe, and Chapman by
short distances in both these meets.
The final dual event at Rhode Island provided the only upset of the year when the
Tuotellmen, forced to do their very best, triumphed 23-34. On the following Monday the
Blue and White hill-and-dalers took 5th place at the Eleventh Annual New England Inter-
collegiate Athletic Association meet. Linley and Sutliffe finished seventh and eighth re-
spectively while Chapman came in eleventh. Hunnewell of Maine was the individual
winner, coming in only 26 seconds ahead of Linley.
Coach Fuqua is to be congratulated on his Fine work in coaching his first athletic team
at State. We sincerely hope that equal success will mark his future efforts.
Mil 208 lie
Varsity Rifle Team
Ellison Guiberson Wozenski Wile
' 1 3 I 1 1 . y
Nichols, Gucnin, Purmle, Schmid
Feb. Conn. State College 1220 U. S. Coast Guard 1319
Feb. " " " 1291 Worcester Polytechnic Institute 1148
Feb. " " 1302 University of Vermont 1316
Feb. 1312 Rutgers University 1328
Yale University 1342
Feb. 1306 Rhode Island State College 1274
Feb. 1343 Yale University 1366
Mar 1311 Worcester Polytechnic Institute 1248
Mar 1335 Norwich University 1268
Mar. 1328 Harvard University 1348
Mar. 21 " " ' 1329 Mass. Institute of Technology 1353
William Randolph Hearst National R.O.T.C. Rifie Match.
Conn. State College Team 1 finished lifth place out of I3 teams competing. Total
First Corps Area Intercollegiate Rifle Match.
Conn. State College finished fourth place among IO teams. Total score 7461.
.gi 209 1411.
Girls' J. V. Basketball
'Gallup, Applebaum, Guyer, Golden
Kleinmagcl, Lctitia, Case, Miller, Whitehead
The Co-ed Junior Varsity won two of the eight games played. Most of the
squad were freshmen, playing basketball for the first time. The team plays
primarily to develop varsity material to replace the losses each graduation brings.
Playing the better high school teams in the state, the players not up to varsity
calibre gain valuable experience.
Case, Golden, Letitia and Kleinmagd were the outstanding players of the
season. All four saw some varsity duty and will be needed for next year's varsity
The passing and defensive work of the team was superior to that of every
team played. The weakness in the forward court, however, was apparent in every
game. The forwards when in scoring position lacked accuracy. Case overcame
this weakness in the latter part of the season and the team came through with two
Connecticut Morse College 31
Connecticut I6 American School for the Deaf 30
Connecticut IO Rockville High 23
Connecticut Plainfield High I9
Connecticut Chester High 34.
Connecticut Chester High 34
Connecticut IQ Tourtalotte High 7
Connecticut Farmington High 22
-+I zro lil'
NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX C'S'C'
Girls' Rifle Team
Heilman, li. Mead, L. Mead, Collomore
Rowland, Treat, Hollister, Sommerman, Stoddard
ee shoulder-to-shoulder meets and three mail matches,
The Co-ed Rifie Team, Winning thr
made one of its best showings in the three years it has been organized.
Only four of the matches were shoulder-to-shoulder meetings. Owing to the lack of
competition in any ofthe nearby colleges, mail matches made up the majority ofthe schedule.
In these each team shoots at home on the same day and the results are immediately mailed
to the other college. The team with the higher team score is the winner. This year the
' ' ' ' f .rt of the United States.
co-eds scheduled IUZIII matches with universities rom every pa
lhe co-eds won from the University of'Ill1no1s, the University of Kansas and Kansas State
I th f shoulder-to-shoulder matches Connecticut was victorious in three of them.
. , . .
n e our
ldl fi ll d Waterbury Girls Club, teams with more experience,
Shooting against Mic e ec an . l
Connecticut won handily. The co-eds lost their one shoulder-to-shoulder meet to Rhode
Island State College by eleven points.
Captain Betty Hollister, Kay Sommerman., and Edith Treat were the most consistent
shooters. All three averaged
in the high nineties ln their competitive shooting.
A veteran team will be available next year and the team looks forward to a line 1936-
Connecticut 485 Rhode Island 474
Connecticut 476 Middlefield 470
Connecticut D 480
Connecticut 971 Wziterbury Girls' Club 902
Mail Matchcf Won
Connecticut University of Illinois
Connecticut University of Kansas
Connecticut Kansas State College
-ti zu ir-
c-s-c- NINETEEN ruinrv-six
Freshman Field Hockey
jones, Osborne, Dunsmoor, Rhodes, Kleinmagd, Beard, Everett
Abel, Johnson, Kulikowski, Strempfer, Gwudz, l-lultin, Winslow, Elias, Lucas,
Cunningham, Ogden, Warner, Applebaum, Fraser, Golden
Playing a four-game schedule against the better high school teams ofthe state,
the freshmen won one game, lost two, and tied one.
Most of the team had never played hockey before coming to State, but they
improved rapidly and crashed into the win column in the last game-shutting
out Farmington I-O.
The three other games resulted in a scoreless tie with Tourtalotte, a 2-I
defeat by Plainville, and a 6-o defeat by Madison, which is perhaps the best
high school hockey team seen here in some years.
Captain Bullock was the outstanding player on the squad, while Everett,
Hastings, and Beard were consistent performers.
Connecticut o Tourtalotte o
Connecticut I Plainville 2
Connecticut o Madison 6
Connecticut 1 Farmington o
+-if zxz Ia'
NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX C'--
Ketchum, Curtin, Rankin, Fox
Potkay, Lyke, Ferguson, Polashin, Crowley., Carrington
Moran, Kosikowsky, Chatfield, Thompson, Szepanski, Tomasetti, Panciera
The 1935 Frosh Football Team was one ofthe best yearling teams to ever carry the pig-
Sk'n f C nnecticut State. Strengthened by Panciera, Fox, and Rodman who had had
1 or o
experience the previous year, the Frosh showed that they had the material and intestinal
I d . .
fortitude necessary to go through tl strenuous schedule an emerge victorious.
. Starting the season with their first game against a strong New Britain Teachers College
team, the yearlings were handicapped by lack of a scoring play and lost by one touchdown
only after a hard-fought battle. The following week, however, they held a surprisingly
strong Windham High School combine to one tally and came home with their first victory
tucked under their belts. The third game of the season found the Frosh team hitting their
stride, and when the final whistle blew Wesleyan was on the small end ofthe score. The
Stockbridge School of Massachusetts State College offered no opposition whatever for our
l tune of 72 to o "Scotty" Thompson was high scorer of
boys who took them over to tie . ., .
the game with 27 points A dazed and battered Frosh team returned from Nichols Junior
f l t' season.
College after battling them to a scoreless tie, in the roughest game o tie en ire '
Poor officiating resulted in numerous Connecticut injuries which might otherwise have been
d I l d ' l me with Rhody Coach HCldH1'1U,S charges turned in a credit-
avoi ed. n tie tra ltiona ga , . . H
able performance, and, incidentally, turned the Rhody Frosh back time and again when
flley threatened to score. With a whirlwind backfield and a strong line the yearlings held
Trinity and finished their season in a blaze of glory with Captain Holcomb and Thompson
Sharing the honors of the game.
With such stellar players as Holcomb, Thompson, Carey, Killian, Kosikowsky and
L' f rd to the best year on the gridiron
Schwolsky to reenforce the varsity we are loo 'ing orwa
that the HUSKIES have ever experienced.
C. S. C. O New Britain State Teachers 6
C. S. C. I8 Windham High School 6
C. S. C. IQ Wesle an Frosh 7
C. S. C. 72 Stocklilridge School of M. S. C. O
C. S. C, 0 Nichols Junior College o
C. S. C. I3 Rhode Island Frosh o
C. S. C. I3 Trinity Frosh 6
+411 213 ji- A
' ' -'iiwxf N E N T I'l l R T Y' SIX
C S no l N T E E 5
Blum, Greaslcy, Brown, Hiscox, Christian, Piccin, Lucaai, Fuqua
Holcomb, Burnham, Moss, Matzkin, Ballard, Ferguson, Kosikowsky, Carey
With seven victories and only three losses the Frosh Basketball team went through a
season which augurs well for the success of future basketball teams at Conn. State.
A smooth quintet from Morse was the first victim to fall before the advances of the
Statesmen who emerged victorious, 38-27. Handicapped by a small floor at Nichols the
Frosh were unable to hold the Baystate boys in check and consequently lost the game 45-33.
The following week, however, they atoned for this defeat by overwhelming the boys from
Nichols 56-IO. Later in the week the yearling squad journeyed to Providence where they
were successful in beating Brown 42-41 in a nip-and-tuck battle that was not decided until
the closing seconds of the game.
The opening game ofthe second semester found the Frosh hoopsters in a much improved
form as they took an easy game from Westminster, 35-22. Playing a beautiful game the
State Frosh went on a scoring rampage to beat Trinity 42-I8 in the first ofa home and home
series. Poor officiating took much of the aggressiveness and drive out of the yearlings in the
Rhody game and was responsible in a large measure for the Rhody victory by a score of
Returning to their usual form the Frosh squad trounced the Wilbraham Academy
quintet 59-35 and brought home their sixth victory of the season. The Trinity Jayvees
were the next to fall before the onslaught of the yearling basketeers. The score of this
second game with the Hilltoppers was 30-I9.
In a thrilling final game, the State Frosh were barely nosed out by Rhody who won
55-50. Holcomb, mainstay of the team, was sick and was unable to give as much help as
usual on the defense.
Holcomb, Carey, Kosikowsky, Ballard, Matzkin, and Brown all showed promising
signs of becoming good varsity material.
'fi 214 It
. Y 1- , .-A .,.,.,, ,Ma 9, ?,.F.,, U H :V l J,--5 hu-,i,.,,l?v .JY . 1,
.viii-V ,-Ilia.,-X ight- 3 ,.' A lg , .9 1 ,,w.:U.'- -'iw ugh, :km N
Coach Hcldman, Ciccalone, Danilowicz, Appel, Pringle, Reiclerich, Bartolini,
Pearsall, Gechrer, Ricci, Greco, Sronick, Hilding, janiga
The Frosh ball club started the 1935 season with a bang by winning their first
two games against Williston and Suflield by a wide margin. Despite the timely
hitting of Greco, Pringle and Appel the team dropped the next two games to
Wilbraham and Rhode Island, but only after hard struggles. A victory over
Morse raised the Frosh hopes but they were shattered again the following week
by losing to Springheld in a strongly contested game. The New Britain State
Teachers College was the next victim to fall before the Heldman-coached combine
by the decisive score of I4-9. The Hnal game of the season was played against
Choate on their home field and the Frosh lost a heart-breaking game to them despite
the superb playing of Captain Ricci, Pringle, Greco and Danilowicz.
With luminaries such as Pringle, the home-run king, Greco, Appel, and Ricci
back to reenforce the varsity we hope to see the Christianmen go to town during
the 1936 season and chalk up a long string of victories.
C. S. C. I6 Williston IO
C. S. C. I9 Suflield 2
C. S. C. 3 Wilbraham 6
C. S. C. o Rhode Island Frosh 3
C. S. C. 9 Morse Business College 6
C. S. C. 2 Springfield 5
C. S. C. I4 New Britain State Teachers 9
C. S. C. 8 Choate U I5
E N THIRTY-six
0504, IN ree
lfvans, Scott, A Friend, Greenbacker, Tulin, Lewis, A Friend,
Fuqua, A Friend, Chase, A Friend, Brown, A Friend, Marnicki,
The 1935 edition ofthe Connecticut State Freshman Harriers bucked up against high
class opposition and were defeated in the four meets that comprised the season. Norwich
Free Aflllilemyi 1935 State Champions, Manchester High, Bacon Academy, and Rhody all
had too much experience for the I-IUSKY cubs. Vaudreuil, Sullivan, Brown, Bing, and
Chase placed regularly for the Frosh. Vaudreuil showed up particularly well in the Bacon
Academy contest which was the closest of the year.
Conn. State 39 Manchester I6
Conn. State 35 Bacon Academy 21
Conn. State 57 Norwich Free Academy I5
Conn. State 42 Rhode Island I7
The 1935 Frosh track team started out with prospects of a good year. They lost the
Hrst meet by a narrow margin and won the second meet of the year by a comfortable number
of points. High hopes were dashed to the ground, however, as they lost to Springfield, and
sank even lower when our boys were badly trounced by a superior Rhody yearling team.
The Final meet was lost to Suflield by a rather decisive score.
Carney, Nlorrell, Lewis, Hockmuth, and lrlamblen were the outstanding men of the
season and should furnish good material for Coach Fuqua's 1936 track edition.
C. S. C. S35 Norwich Free Academy 593
C. S. C. 685 Hartford Public High 482
C. S. C. 52 Springfield 74
C. S. C. 185 Rhode Island 1162
C. S. C. 412, Sullield 755
+1-f 21 6 lie
NINETEEN THlRTY"SlX C'S'C
V Junior Varsity Swimming
5 " ,
Weigold, Gruber, Curtin, Wenger, Hodge, Brundage
Laskinski, Cliatfield, Lamb, Pease, Katz
McQuade, Kennedy, Stiles, litzel, MacGregor, Krantz
The Junior Varsity Swimming Team, comprised of both upper-classmen and
Frosh, went through a rather poor season, chalking up only one win in six attempts.
In the opener State lost to Warren Harding, 29-46, in a rather dull and unexciting
match. Gruber was outstanding for the Nutmeggers, taking two firsts.
Curtin and Lashinski shared the honors when the Connecticut Jayvees swam
against the Naugatuck Y. M. C. A. "Naugy" emerged victorious, winning 49-22.
In a closely contested meet the State "ducks" eked out a 39-36 victory over
Manchester High with Gruber and Lashinski shining for Connecticut.
Led by Bayard, Wenger and Gruber, the Statesmen were defeated 46-32 by
the Middletown Y. M. C., A. in their fourth meet of the season.
Bullceley High School journeyed up from New London to swamp the Jayvee
natators 51-20. Connecticut was unable to take a single first place.
In the final meet of the season against the Torrington Y. M. C. A. the Junior
varsity lost to a superior team 4I-34. Once again Gruber starred for Connecticut
while Weigold, outstanding swimmer for Torrington and coach of swimming at
Connecticut, was high scorer for the visitors.
Without a doubt the addition of Gruber, Curtin and Lashinski to the varsity
will strengthen them materially and we are looking forward to a good season next
' 'rl 217 lr
c-s-c- Nineteen rulnrv-six
r Freshman Rifle Team
Wahle, Grecnbacher, Potter, Thurston, Capt. Pierce
Organck, Schcrff, Blackmore, Nowasadko, Gada
The 1936 Frosh Rifie Team did not fare too well in their lone encounter of the
season against Rhode Island, which they lost by a score of IIQ7-I 145. The
Nutmeggers were able to hold their own in the prone and kneeling positions but
were weak in the offhand shooting and the 55 points lost in this stage ofthe match
were suHicient to give Rhody a win.
In the Corps Area match, won by Vermont with a score of 7651 as compared
with Connecticut who took fourth place with a total of 7461, the State Frosh per-
formed admirably in doing their part towards maintaining the score.
The outstanding Frosh of the season are Nowasadko, Blackmore and Scherll'
who will, without a doubt, furnish good material for future seasons with the varsity.
NINETEEN THIRTY-SIX C-S-C
Freshman Soccer Team
i " lil!! 91a I 'L'Qf'rlV ,-l. ill!!
Dennerly, Hawley, Beloin, Walker, Horin, Spence, Isakson, Telko, Frohock, Krass
Matzkin, McCormack, Brown, Sarggirt, BuM1'ha?, Fromkin, Dunne, Moss, Millerick
The Frosh Booters lost a well-played game to a fast Manchester High outfit
infthe opener of the 1935 soccer season. A few weeks later a much improved team
trounced Hartford High to the tune of 4-1, and went on in the two remaining games
to tie both Morse College and Springfield Freshmen. Tom Burnham, capable
center half-back, was the spark-plug and star ofthe Frosh. Horin and Beloin
also showed themselves to be dependable in all the games.
Conn. State o Manchester
Conn. State 4 Hartford High
Conn State o Morse D
Conn State I Springfield
1-sl 210 he
Mansolf, Guiberson, Chase, Gentry
A hard-playing Connecticut State College Freshman Tennis Team stroked its
way through an undefeated season, winning three matches and tying two. The
Frosh were captained by George Smith who, along with Monahan, won three of his
four singles matches. Captain Smith, Monahan, Hancock, and Tompkins per-
formed consistently in both singles and doubles and will, without doubt, step into
the varsity ranks on- the courts next season.
i Morse Business College O
Morse Business College I
Assumption Junior Varsity 4
Conn. State Varsity 4
all 220 14+
NINETEEN THlFiTY"SlX C'S'C
'VNS 1'., l I . Y.e'l'l: , stall
Collins, Bobrow, Coach Kessel, Capt. Martini, Read
The Varsity Tennis Team, built around three veterans, played against oppo-
nents of much greater strength and were unable to win any of their six scheduled
matches. Captain Martini, with one victory to his credit, was the only man to
win a singles match. Lee and Chase, doubles team, were successful in two of their
Larsen and Martini, the two seniors on the squad, will be greatly missed on
next year's team.
Conn. State Vermont
Conn State Providence College
Conn State Assumption
Conn State American International
Conn State Clark
Conn State Trinity
Conn State Conn. State Frosh
wif 221 111+
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N b I fi
lf' he only coulcl control me
ln lnzligcnous pursuits
llow hc'rl chuckle ro the bottom
Ol' his gray nncl somber lmoots.
With muro, ccsruric grurirumlo
My lnmlolcnco l prize
Brother lwmlonisrs, herds ro you
Wu'll just "llvc until wc flies."
W. G. ll.
Graduates with Extinction
Mansfield Progressive Kindergarten
To no one in particular is this annal of misinformation, this
compilation of error, this compendium of misstatement, this en-
cyclopedia of untruth dedicated. With no purpose in mind, except
to distort the facts to fit our non-purposive needs as accurately as
possible, have these pages been written. If, perchance, any un-
worthy or note-worthy person of your acquaintance has not been
slandered, libeled, or pilloried in the name of humor, simply do it
yourself at any gathering of men, in any group of women, in any
mixed company, do so in barber shops, beauty salons, hallways,
street corners, restaurants, bowling Qor any other kindl alleys, or
over those slats of slander, the backyard fence.
-fi 235 ir
Smvirsou R. WIClil5liliSCPlNll"lil.I, AAAAY'
New Britain, Conn.
Dupes, Dopes, Sc Drips Club, S. B. CSince liirthjg Veterans
of Future Wars I, 2, 3, 4g Captain ol' Rifiing Squadg Parlor
Pink, No Ig Rhode Island Red, l, ll.
Sam did more for the school than did any other member of his
class, he flunked out in his freshman year. S.A.lVl. together
spell "Sam," taken separately like this, "S" stands for
Sobriety, "A" for Altruism, "Nl" for Modesty, they spell
"Bull-oops! pardon us, we mean the school's most out-
standing nonentity. You'll go for Sam, but not very far!
HIERBIERT C. PonsDo'r'rI.lf Y'Y'T'Y'A
Splitting lnlinitives I, ZQ Dumb, K3 Dumber, 2QSOpl10lStiCIIfCll,
33 Purposeful, 3, 4.
Big things come in large packages
Small things come in infinitesimal packages
liven large packages are sometimes lost in the mail-
liut Podsdottle goes on forever!
LAM i'soN Plfr FT AYAYA
Strip poker, 2, 35 Sleep-a-while Clubg Squads right, I, 2, 3, 4, 5,
oH'!g lflunked out, 3, 4, 6.
Lampson blew in with the blizzard of ,88. This action won
him the nickname of"l,ampson" by which he has been known
ever since. Last year he drifted away from us-in a rowboat
-and hasn't been seen since. Good luck, George!
Pnrlcrstus l"uLvmo1tsuM Frrci-i YATAY'
Fertile Field, Mass.
l-lolcomb Hall, 7:30-Iozoog l". li. R. A.-A. Nl. and P. lVl.g
S. O. L., 992, 993.
This is a rather common species in the northwestern part of
the United States. The head is distinctly longer at the middle
than next to the eye and angular instead of rounded. The
elytra are dark fuscous closely irrorate.
af 236 11+
Cnowufxn T. Guiarvu YYAYT
Beanery, IQ Ptomaine, 23 Reaper, 3.
For months we have carried on an extensive study with the
object ofdiscovering one individual characteristic which would
set Crowbar apart from a thousand bumpkins like him. At
last a questionable success has crowned our efforts. To the
stimulus, "Do you like Kipling?" he responded "I don't
know, how do you kipple?"
Xfxvimt Pruaoiauuaoiz, ll AAYAA
N. Y. U. and Yale
Bkg. 8: Trking Club, 1918, Nlember ofthe Wliilt has Become
ol the Bill Cody Riding Saddle on Page 307 ofthe Sears and
Roebuck Catalogue Club.
Xavier came to see us, slightly the worse for wear, from an
extensive tour ofthe Midwestern tramp jungles. Sometimes
he speaks articulately, and when he docs, it is some gem ol
truth which he has picked up during travels. Last summer
some one heard him mumble this: If anything in this world
is worth doing, it's worth doing. Come on, Xavie, the
crowd's with you, and so's your old man.
G URKIN O' Dim, ATAYT
Iionely Hearts Club, President of Graduating Class in Storrs
Grammar School fI937DQ Canadian Club.
Gurkin has the distinction of being the only Dill who has never
been seen on campus. Possibly this is because he goes to
Harvard-at any rate 1t's as good a theory as any.
ISAIH Deaacufw, on Non-Frat
H. M1am51.soHN l1O0Slil.IPS
Sorebottom Saddle Club, Only Once, Turf and Turd, Once
Only, Organizer of B. P. U. U. Cl3utt Picker-Upper Unionjq
Corncob Pipe Club, I, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, etc.
" See what the boys in the back room'll have, Joe."
Good old H. Nl. translated the school song into every known
language, including the Scandinavian, so that the whole
student body could sing it. For this, the gratitude of the
school, H. Nl.
til 237 lr
SC NINETEEN THlRTY"SlX
C. . UT,
Vol. XIII, No. 13 The Reeking Booze Magazine Oct. 32, 1313
The President's Day, Albert Jorgen-
sen left his home at Faculty Row at
eight o'clock this morning. Said the
President to a gardener as he left,
"This is too nice a day to spend in the
chicken coops, isn't it, Lyle?" The
answer, "On with the dance, Boss, let
joy be unconhnedf' Chuckle from the
President. After leaving his home, he
attended a meeting of the Board of
Trustees, where he punned, saying that
he was "bored with the Crusties of old
New England." Following the meeting
he dined and exercised, chinning himself
I7 times on his specially-built chinbar.
All track of his afternoon activities was
lost, but certain vague rumors have put
him, speaking in Torrington to a group
of Boy Scouts, addressing a I-Iartford
Rotary Club, lecturing to a small group
of F. W. Veterans, conferring with the
Intercollegiate Social Committee, and
visiting the dog pound in Bridgeport.
More accurate are reports of his
whereabouts in the evening. He was
home at six, at a theatre at eight, in a
restaurant at twelve, in a taxi at twelve
fifteen, home with his wife at one.
An interesting situation was revealed
in a recent investigation of the motion
picture industry at Conn. State College.
Short-shanked Arsene Croteau, French-
Canadian head of the foreign language
department, seems to have a veritable
monopoly on the film racket at the
college. Under the celluloid tycoon's
rigid censorship Mae West, Lyda Ro-
berti, and non-French, including the
Scandinavian, pictures were banned.
Student Senate Investigates
Said Gregory di Catha Amontina Me-
dici, who conducted the investigation,
"If the condition is not cured it must
Great was the consternation of the
majority of Storrs car owners when they
stepped on the starters of their motor
vehicles during the early spring days.
The motors of their cars wheezed,
sputtered, refused to turn over. Lack
of gas was the cause.
The matter was turned over to the
Student Senate for investigation and
cure. As Chairman of the Investigation
Committee, Student Senator Nothnagle
was appointed. Lanterned-jawed,
righteous-minded, unbigoted, unpreju-
diced Nothnagle worked hard, uncov-
ered the following facts: that many
Storrs student motorists werefare short
of funds, that these short-funded motor-
ists werefare unscrupulous, that they
werefare unhesitant about siphoning
gasoline from their more fortunate
wi 238 111+
NINETEEN THIRTY"SlX C'S'C-
Friend of Conclom Aration
State College Bulletin C1936-371
by CoNc1.oivl ARATION
Out of the workshop of the college
comes a mind-intriguing little booklet
which should cause quite a stir in the
smug faculty circles. Information of
the most sensational kind is revealed
by this compact compilation.
To speak of this opus as gloriously
amusing, wittily cynical, and childishly
trite would be to speak falsely. It is
none of these, and more. Fact-ridden,
style-ignoring, and hair-splitting would
more accurately describe it.
The Author, Wasp-faced, glass-eyed,
Conclom Aration professes to be an
honest well-wishing rambler. He ad-
mits a clandestine relationship with
Molly "Sweetpot" Rathskeller CTime,
Oct. 32, IQOZD but he says, "I'd rather
stifle where I am than be married to
the -Ha". Unexciting is the rest of
his private life. Born, married, worked
successively as sewer-cleaner, snog-
duster, chimney-rat, dirty politician,
college professor, and author Cwhich he
doesn't 'regard as workj, he is at present
stagnating at State College, the locale
of his expose. He expects to stagnate
at Yale in the near future.
"'Resides now at a suburb of Eagle-
Nick Carter in Ethiopia
by ANONYMOUS ANONYMOUS, PH.D.,
IVI.A., B.A., KA., and
When March 24 was eclipsed by
March 25, Omar Whyami foreign ex-
change student at Conn. State, felt an
organic urge for the native weakness,
anoin QSlime, Oct. 32, 'ooj, took his
favorite hookah from the rack. Dis-
appointed was this Indian when he
found he had not the wherewithal to
fill it. Ingeniously, he called Washing-
ton, asked for the ambassador from
India, told his woeful story. Am-
bassador promised that in the future
Bookstore would stock a plentiful sup-
ply. Happy, O. W. clicked the hook.
"The Birth ofa Nation"-Trite and
scrimy is this portrayal of the national
conception, by no means immaculate.
England, a sprawled out adventurer,
seduces virgin America. Result: United
Characteristic shot: Delicate photog-
raphy of America's Caesarian operation.
"Slime Brenda' All Thing!"
Tall, good-looking Professor Caul-
dron, philosophy mentor, described by
his colleagues as "all haste and no
waste," walked-ran from his antique,
ramshackle, Franklin parked in front
of the C. S. C. administration building,
up the walk to a side entrance of said
building, through the Post Ofiice corri-
dor, attempted a quick left turn,
slipped, long legs grasping nothing
above his head. Ridiculous were his
looks, and bad his temper following this
episode. During his next class he pulled
from his brief case a sheave of yellow
paper and sprung upon unprepared
students an unexpected quiz.
Bursting into Dean Dolels private
oflice on Wed. at two P. M., John
Morton, dreamy-eyed Central Treas-
urer, cried, "I've been robbed, nobbed!"
Whispered the Dean of men "1hat's all
right, Johnnyboy, We still have each
'ri 239 It
PETER S. GURWIT, of the Jahn 8: Ollier Engraving Co., Whose wealth of
original ideas was a constant revelation to us.
. WILLIAM H. JOHNSON, of the Doubleday, Doran and Company, Inc., whose
cheerful aid was indispensable in meeting deadlines.
FRANK F.sI'osITo, the photographer, for the artistic photography that will
be found within this book.
WALTER E. STEMMONS, the adviser, for his helpful advice and invaluable
PAUL ALCORN, for his generosity in providing the Nutmeg Board with oflice
. RICHARD F. ATTRIDGE and Miss ABBE JEAN QUICK, for their friendly interest
and kind cooperation.
JERAULD MANTER, MR. NELsoN COOKE, and MR. WILLIAM Rocorr, for the
incidental photography so necessary for the success of the book.
118th Photo Sec. A. C. of the C. N. G., for the aerial view of the Campus.
s FRANCES G. RICHARDSON, who was a constant source of inspiration.
. LESTER A. NOTHNAGLE, JR., and MR. SANTINO S. ADDARIo, 3RD, whose con-
tinued pessimism went unheeded.
RICHARD BARRELL, Editor of the Campur, whose facilities and energies were
constantly at our disposal.
.find the following .rtudemf for their prffence on the campuf:
' CYRIL N. MOLLOY
THEODORE MARCOVIC FLORENCE SCOLER
ESTELLE ALPERT RAY OLDS
LOUISE TEICH NATALIE KOZESKI
CATHERINE O'BRIEN FRANKLYN GRAFF
wr 240 ii-
FORM A HABIT FOR BETTER FOOD
A Eat at the
Eastern Connecticut's Most Modern Air-Conditioned Diner
Always Open - Plenty of Parking Space - Convenient Location
Club Breakfasts - Special Daily Luncheons - Dinners
liull Course Dinner Every Sunday Featuring
Roast Stuffed Chicken
Large Variety of Delicious Sandwiches - Choice Steaks, Chops,
and Sea Foods
Our Students' 1.7l,1ZClJ and the Chefs Noon Special is a
Daily Feature Served from li.oo A.lVI. to 3:00 P.M.
Private Dining Room for Parties, Banquets, Etc. Downstairs
Oflice Telephone I234-WV
WILLIAM If. SLEDJESKI, Manager
Grille Telephone 938
STEPHEN G. Cuouros, Prop.
MAIN ST. AT R. R. CROSSING
The L. G. Balfour Company
Cougratulales the Staff
of The Nutmeg
a wonderful Book
We wish to thank every student
CONNECTICUT STATE COLLEGE
for the many courtesies and kindness
extended to our representative,
MR. SID MCCORMICK
Mr. McCormick is always ready and
willing to help you solve your
Fraternity jewelry Problems
Write him at 262 Thayer Street
Providence, R. I.
FAMOUS READING COAL
FUEL and RANGE OIL
TYDOL 8a VEEDOL
A Complete Fuel Line
The Sussman Coal 8: Oil Co.
MFI 242 2:0
J. C. Worth 81 Company
Woods Hole, Mass.
U. S. A.
Wholesale Commission Merchants
. . lV:Ol'Cl0'l'l and Domestic
Botany Specimens and Mounts b L
Protozoan and Drosophila Cultures Fruits and Vegetables
Live Murme Aquarm Sets 50-56 Market St. Norwich, Conn
Catalogues on request
Q Address Supply Department
1105 44TH DRIVE LONG ISLAND CITY, N. Y.
all 243 ll'
Crops Don't Grow 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 tubes! The plant
food content in Liberty Fertilizers is
evenly balanced, because they are sci-
entifically selected to do the most good
for plant and soil.
Liberty Fertilizers increase crop
yields that 'fetch higher prices. Use
Apothecaries Hall Company
A gricultural C bemists
Food of Excellent
ELMER RUFLETH, Prop.
Advice to Doughnut Dunkers!
Dunk! Yes, Dunk! But please take care
To keep your nngers in the air.
The Doughnut only must get wet-
Else it's not good etiquette.
If this advice appeals to few
We can but say "Doughnuts to you!"
Running a Party? Stag? Smoker?
Bridge? Social? Any occasion at all
where the food's important?
Serve Doughnuts !
Get them at our College Store-always
freshly-made, tender, and just primed
to the crust with delicious taste and
flavor. They're made scientifically on
a modern automatic donut machine,
which means they're nourishing, whole-
some and perfectly digestible.
Try a few today! They're the tops!
Next to Beebefs' Store
ARTHUR Cmssis, Prop.
"As good as the best and better than
Hair Bob .35
Plain Massage .35
Ladies' llaircuttivzg a Specialty
Opens at 8 A.M. Closes at 7 IAM.
'ffl 244 lie
Known 6: years for
finely styled and
GRATE 8a STOKER CO.
lVl2ll'lLll,Z1ClUl'Cl'S ol' Stokcrs
l'lZ1lIClOPCl'illCLl Ul1ClCl'l'CCLl Scrcwleecl
Shaleivlg and Dzfmpivzg Crates
Perfection and Ideal Snot Cleaners
4 Fisk Avenue
zu low prices. Springfield Massachusetts
E. W. LATIMER
FLOUR, FEED and POULTRY SUPPLIES
FERTILIZER and COAL
'fl 245 lr
Telep bone 1 1 33-2
STORRS GARAGE CO.
Our busses make regular, scheduled
trips between Storrs and Willimantic
CARS FOR HIRE
ELIOTT 8: SUMNER
In All Forms
This agency insures all of
the property of C. S. C.
Room 5, Jordan Building
A COMPLETE FUEL
COAL - FUEL OIL
The Parker-Elliot Coal Co.
69 Church St. Phone 284
+-if 246 Ii-
Leaders in the lield ol' insect, rodent
and termite extermination and control.
Expert operators, licensed fuinigators
available at all times.
The J. L. Mott Iron Works
535 Fifth Ave. New York, N. Y
Call llartlord 1828-1936
The Birchard System, Inc. at
New London Stamford
New Haven Springfield, Mass.
Bridgeport Rochester, N. Y.
"NEW ENGLAND'S OWN"
Producers and Distributors
of Fine Foods
Beef, Nlutton, Lamb, Veal, Pork, llalns, Bacon, Sausage, Poultry, Game, Butter
Cheese, Eggs, Olives, Oils-Fresh, Salt and Smoked Fish--Fruits and Vegetables-
Canned Foods, Preserves and Birdseye Frosted Foods.
BATCHELDER 8: SNYDER, Incorporated
Blackstone, North and North Centre Streets
The Utmost in Rl3f7'USb771U7Zf
Quality Simrc 1840
Roberts, Steele 85 Dolan,
726 Windsor Street
NATION-WIDE STORIES CO
New Englzmcl's Third l,zu'gest
THE PULLEN PRESS, INC. Bees-in-amber Tea ROOM
"Printing of High Quality" COMPLIMEN-its
107 Franklin Street
"'D1'0p in for tea at the Bees"
Telephone 3080 Norwich, Conn.
JOURNAL PUBLISHING COMPANY
1'1'i11m's of the CAMPUS
Wi 249 Iii
SODA FOUNTAIN BOOKS and SUPPLIES
. . . All Requisites for the Student
-at prices within the student's reach
Charles Lewis Beach Building
Plimpton 8: Hills Corporation
Plumbing and Heating Supplies
Visit our Sbow Rooms
6 Ann Street 2-4233
l00,000 of the hnest records in
the world on sale at 506 and
7513 per record Qvalue 351.50 and
ilF2.00D. The Symphonies, Chum-
ber Music, Operas, etc., of Bach,
Beethoven, Brahms, Mozart,
Wagner, etc. Mail Orders. Cata-
The Gramophone Shop, Inc.
18 E. 48th St. New York, N. Y
2 50 31544.
C01'1PU771ff11t5 of Colllfllinlfflirx
The HARVEY 85 LEWIS
CHARLES H. LEPPERT
OPTICIANS 8: PHOTO
852 Main St. Hartford, Conn. 100 Walnut Street, Hartford, Conn
"At the Corner--Church and Main
THE CHURCH-REED COMPANY
"Good Clothes for Men"
SOUND managerial policies and long,
successful experience have provided
us with sufficient equipment, adequate
personnel, and ample resources to render
dependable service as artists and makers
of fine printing plates. That you will he
secure from chance, is our first promise.
JAHN 81 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
811 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois
In the foreground' Ft. Dearborn re-erected
in Grant Park on Chicago's lake Front.
Illustration by Jahn Er Ollier Art Studios.
+211 2 52
FRANK ESPOSIT O
HOME SITTINGS GUM 8: CARBON PRINTS
First Award, National Photographic Associati Boston, 1936
-,gf 253 1:34.
Printed and Bound at the
COUNTRY LIFE PRESS
Aiiriul view ol'Country Life Press slmwini: plum, power house, R. R. facilities and restaurants.
"The true Unioersigf fyf these 6105 is a collection of books,"
said Carbte . . . and as printers for the publishers of books,
magazines, annuals and catalogues, we are proud to have
a part in the making of The Luolgy Bag for The United
States Naval Academy, The Howitzer for The United States
Military Academy, The Aegis for Dartmouth College, and
annuals for many other leading colleges and schools. Many
ofthe best-known books of the last thirty years have been
printed under the sign of the Anchor and Dolphin.
D il D
DOUBLEDAY, DORAN 8: COMPANY, INC., GARDEN CITY, N. Y.
ei 254 Ir
The Connecticut Campus
RICHARD BARREL liditor
ABRAHAM MINDELL, Business Manager
Cattle of Quality
E. C. WOODWARD
THE MORRIL PRESS
37 Church Street, Willimantic
Producers of good letter heads.
LOW PRICES ON DANCE AND
ALL KINDS OE PASTRY
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
ri 255 lr'
OLCOTT F. KING
South Windsor Connecticut
DR. E. R. DIMOCK
Post Road Branford
Tel. Branford 600
Milford Turnpike Orange
Tel. New Haven 8-9641
Corner of Church and Valley
WINES AND LIQUORS
BEER IN KEGS, CANS ,AND CASES
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