University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)

 - Class of 1937

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University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 1937 volume:

V v -I 1 1 x J rv 63W-0llwQ1GW,..,,.w Mlffa f73'7 Q L THE 1937 N EG UTM PUBLISHED BY TI-IE JUNIOI2 CLASS of CONNECTICUT STATE COLLEGE Editor-in-Chief Business Manager EOBGE R, HAWLEY CLIFFORD G. IVIC CARTI-IY FQREWURD RUDGERY, an occasional Flash ol inspiration, and a certain amount ol information, are the materials with which the stall ol a college year-boolc worlc. -lhese lactors are variable, and the relative quantities ot each determine the quality ol the publication. An overabundance ol the third, and a dearth ol the First two would malce lor dreary reading, frequent recurrences ol the second are ardently wished lor, earnestly prayed lor, and conscientiously Forced on occasions, the First, lilce the poor, is always with us. We alter this NUTMEG to you conFidently,cheerlully, and regretlully .... confidently, because we Feel thatwe have done our best .... cheerfully, because it is Finally completed .... regretlully, because it is not better than it is. BOOK ONE BOOK TWO BOOK TI-IIQEE BOOK FOLII2 BOOK FIVE BOOK SIX CONTENTS FACULTY CLASSES SOCIETIES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS FEATURES w DEDICATIUN As poet, philosopher, schotor, ond wise critic, Dr. P. Roy Brommell host brought sympothetic understanding oncl helpful ottention to the problems of our student body. It is to him thot we dedicote this 1937 NUTMEG, with oll the respect ond ottection his quotities os o teocher hove bred in us, his students. L 4 J EACH HAI. GULLEY HALL HQLCOMB HALL THE DINING HALL AM J Q COMMUNITY I-ICDUSE TI-IE STORIES CHURCH Y i 1 I 1 L CULT RESIDENT ALBERT N, JORGENSEN I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES WILBUR L. CROSS E. We BLJTTEREIELD OLCLJTT E, KING President Ex-Officio ' Governor ot Connecticut Members Ex-Otticio Commissioner ot Educotion Commissioner ot Agriculture Appointed by the Governor Term Expires JOSEPH W. ALSOR 1937 HORACE J. EENTON 1939 WALTER C. WOOD 1937 ARTHUR E. GREENE 1939 JOHN l3lJCKl.EY 1937 JAMES W. HOOK 1939 SAMUEL R. SPENCER 1937 MRS. H. M. DADOURIAN 1939 Elected by the Alumni HARRY G, MANCHESTER 1937 GEORGE H. HOI.l.lSTER 1939 16 Horttord Horttord Hortlord Horttord Monstield New Conoon Middlebury Horttord New l-loyen Sutfield Horttord Winsted l-lorttord N U I-Us Excellency WILBUP. L, CROSS Governor of Connecticut I7 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE COLLEGE STAFF If-336 - 37 Officers of Administration ALBERT N. JORGENSEN, PHD, President CHARLES B. GENTRY, BLS. in Ed., MS, in Agr. Director of Resident Instruction, Dean of tne Division of Teacner Training WILLIAM L. SLATE, BSC. Director of tlfie Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station BENJAMIN W. ELLIS, BS. Director of the Extension Service RAYMOND I. LONGLEY Comptroller GEORGE C, WHITE, MA, Dean of the Division of Agriculture HOWARD D, NEWTON, Pl'i.D, Dean of the Division of Arts and Sciences WALTER L. EDEL, BE. Dean of the Division of Engineering MILDRED P. ERENCH, AM, Dean of the Division of Home Economics and Dean of Women SUMNER A. DOLE, MA. Dean of Men MARJORIE W. SMITH, AB. Registrar and Secretary of the Eaculty RALPH L. GILMAN, MD. Resident Physician PAUL ALCORN, BA, Librarian Administrative Assistants RICHARD E ATTRIDGE, BS. Alumni Secretary ETTA M, BAILEY Director of the Community House ETHEL M, CARR Dietitian and Manager of tl'ie Dining Hall WAYLAND M. CHAPMAN Manager of the College Store LAURA FRYE, BS, Recorder HARRY L. GARRIGUS, B,Agr. Superintendent of Gilbert Earm DANIEL A. GRAE, BS, Superintendent of the College Farm RUTH I. HARRIS, AB. Secretary to the President SHERMAN P. HOLLISTER, BSA, Superintendent of Grounds FRANK C. KENT Superintendent of Dormitories HELEN L, MOEEITT Executive Secretary, Division of Resident Instruction BERNARD J. OLIVER, CPA, Assistant Comptroller BETTY PORTER Executive Secretary, Division of Experiment Station FRANCES H, STEARNS Chief Clerk I8 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G CHARLES BURT GENTRY Director ot Resident Instruction Deon of Teacher Training I9 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G LOUIS B. TENNEY Superintendent of Buildings JOHN G. WAGGONER, BA., BD, Director of Religious Educotion MARIAN W. WASHBURN Director of Holcomb Holl NATALIE WATERMAN Executive Secretory, Division of Extension Service HILDA M. WILLIAMS, R.N, Supervisor of lnfirmory Division of Resident Instruction CHARLES B, GENTRY, BS. in Ed., MS in Agr, Director Euvieifa o, ANDERSON, Ms. HoiviEi2o ARJONA, Ph.D. RoBERT c. BALDWIN, Ph.D. JAMES Ht BARNETT, MA. iviARioRiE H. BARTLETT, Bs. P, Roy BRAMMELL, Ph.D. JOHN WITHROW BREWER, Ph.Dt WILLIAM H, CARTER, JR., Ph.D WILLIAM E, CHENEY, JR, Ph.D. JOSEPH O. CHRISTIAN, BS. GEORGE B. CLARKE, Ph,D, WENDELL B. COOK, PhD, LINTON B. CRANDALL, BS, ARSENE CROTEAU, MA IRVING G. DAVIS, AB, RUSSELL M. DE COURSEY, PhD, ARTHUR W. DEWEY, BS. ESTHER DODGE, MA. RICHARD E. DODGE, AM. HENRY DORSEY, Ph.D. I Associote Professor of Doiry lndustry Assistont Professor of Foreign Longuoges Assistont Professor of Philosophy Instructor in Sociology Instructor in Physicol Educotion Associote Professor of Educotion Assistont Professor of History ond Government Assistont Professor of Economics Professor of Mothemotics Assistont Professor of Physicol Educotion Associote Professor of Agriculturol Economics Assistont Professor of Chemistry Professor of Apiculture Professor of ,Foreign Longuoges Professor of Agriculturol Economics Professor of Zoology Groduote Assistont in Economics Assistont Editor Professor of Geography Professor of Agronomy REINHOLD AUGUST DORWART, Ph.D. Instructor in History LEONARD R. DOWD, MSA. Assistont Instructor in Doiry lndustry CHARLES O. DUNBAR, BS. WALTER L. EDEL, BE. HENRY B, ELLISON, Coptoin lnfontry, USA. Assistont Instructor in Pomology Professor of Engineering Assistont Professor of Militory Science ond Toctics I 9 3 7 N U T M E G GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE De-on of Agriculture 21 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G PENNOYER F. ENGLISH, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Forestry and Game Management FRANK A, FERGUSON, MA. Professor of Physics MILTON J. FOTER, Ph.D. Instructor in Bacteriology MILDRED P. FRENCH, AM. Professor of Home Economics IVAN W. FLJQUA, BS. Instructor in Physical Education NELLIE A. GARD, A.M. Associate Professor of Horne Economics HARRY L. GARRIGLJS, B.Agr. Professor of Animal Husbandry CHARLES B. GENTRY, BS. in Ed., M.S. in Agr. Professor of Education EDWARD H. GLJMBART, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Economics ROY J. GLJYER, AB., M.P.E. Professor of Physical Education DONALD O. HAMMERBERG, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics FLORIEN HEISER, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology MARY HEITSCH, MA. Assistant Professor of Home Economics HENRY E, HILL, Ph.D. Assistant Instructor in Botany SHERMAN P, HOLLISTER, BSA. Professor of Horticulture JAMES L. HYPES, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology WALTER D. JACKSON, Sergeant, Inf. ID.E.M.L.l, R.O.T.C. Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics ROBERT E, JOHNSON, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy lndustry ERWIN L. JIJNGHERR, 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 WENDELL H. KINSEY, MA. Assistant Professor of Physics WILLIAM F. KIRKPATRICK, M.S. Professor of Poultry Husbandry ERNEST R. KLINE, M.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry LILLIS L. KNAPPENBERGER, MA. Associate Professor of Home Economics Education WALTER L. KLJLP, Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology BLJRTIS C. LAWSON, Ph.D. Instructor in Education MARIE G. LLJNDBERG, MA. Professor of Home Economics DONALD C. G. MAC KAY, Ph.D. Instructor in Zoology JERAIJLD A. MANTER, BS. Associate Professor of Entomology CHRISTIE J. MASON, B.Agr. Instructor in Bacteriology JAMES A. S. MC PEEK, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English WESSELS S. MIDDALJGH, M.S. Assistant Professor of Farm Management 22 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON Deon of the Division of Arts cmd Sciences 23 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G EARL R. MOORE, B.S. EDMUND A. MOORE, Ph.D. ALBERT E. MOSS, ME HOWARD D. NEWTON, Ph.D. DANIEL E, NOBLE, BS. ROLAND H. PATCH, M.S. HERBERT W. PEABODY, BS. HAROLD O. PERKINS, BS, EDMOND A. PERREGAUX, Ph.S. CHARLES W. PHELPS, MS. in ME. Instructor in Engineering Professor of History Professor of Forestry Professor of Chernistry Assistant Professor of Engineering Associate Professor of Eloriculture Graduate Assistant in Earm Management Instructor in Landscape Gardening Professor of Agricultural Economics Instructor in Engineering. KENNETH PIERCE, Captain Infantry, USA. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics HAROLD E. PINCHES, MS. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering ALTON M, PORTER, MS. Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening yictora A. RAPPORT, IDIID. E. CHARLOTTE Roeetes, Ph.D. LOY L sAIyIIfIEt, M,Sc. GEORGE D. SAUL, PhD. ANDRE sci-IENIQER, MA. HAROLD s. scuweur, Iyis. DAVID G. scott, Ds. HOWARD A. SECKERSON, MA. CHARLES H. W. SEDGEWICK, Ph.D. trIEoDoR SIEGEL, Ph.D. DEWEY o. STEELE, PHD. WALTER stEIyIIyIoIsIs, BS. WILLIAM e. suLLIyAIsI, Ds. vyIIsItIIRoP TILLEY, Ph,D. CECIL ca. TILTON, Ms., MBA, osotaee SAEEORD TORREY, A.IyI. RAYMOND H. WALLACE, Ph.D. DAVID E. WARNER, JR., B.S. ROBERT WARNOCK, JR., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociology Assistant Professor of Home Economics Instructor in Agricultural Engineering Associate Professor of English Assistant Professor of. History Associote Professor of Chemistry Graduate Assistont in Earrn Management Professor of English Assistant Professor of Mathematics Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages Assistant Professor of Genetics Editor Graduate Assistant in Economics Associate Professor of English Associate Professor of Econornics Professor of Botany Assistant Professor of Botany Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry Instructor in English RALPH B, WATKINS, Captain Infantry, USA. Professor of Military Science and Tactics 24 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G WALTER LESTER EDEI. Dean of Engineering 25 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ALBERT E. WAUGH, MS, Associate Professor of Economics GEORGE C. WHITE, MIA, Professor of Dairy Industry VINTON E. WHITE, AB. Instructor in Bacteriology ROBERT E. WILL, MIA. Instructor in English DANA YOUNG, MS, Assistant Professor of Engineering WILERED B, YOUNG, MS. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry PAUL DAVID DALKE, PhD. Associate Biologist, U. S. Biological Survey JOSEPH E, EARRELL Assistant Pastor, St. Joseph's Church MORRIS SILVERMAN, MA. Rabbi of the Emanuel Synagogue of Hartford JOHN GARLAND WAGGONER, BA., B,D. Director of Religious Education Professors Emeriti WILLIAM MERRILL ESTEN, MS. Professor Emeritus of Bacteriology JOHN NELSON EITTS, B.Agr. Professor Emeritus of Mech. Engineering ALVA TRUE STEVENS, MA, Professor Emeritus of Mathematics Library Staff EDWINA WHITNEY, Ph.B., Litt.M. Librarian Emeritus PAUL ALCORN, BA. Librarian ELSIE GRAY MARSH Reference Librarian JEANETTE BOWEN, BIS. Cataloguer or Library Assistant MURIEL ALLEGRA NAYLOR, BS., SIB. Senior Library Assistant VIRGINIA ALBEE, AB. Junior Library Assistant MILDRED A, EICKINGER, BA. Junior Library Assistant Administrative Assistants RICHARD FRANCIS ATTRIDGE, BS. Alumni Secretary ETHEL MAE CARR Dietitian and Manager of the Dining Hall WAYLAND MORGAN CHAPMAN Manager of the College Store HELEN MOFFITT DAWSON Executive Secretary, Division of Resident Instruction HARRY LUCIAN GARRIGUS, B.Agr. Superintendent of the Gilbert Farm DANIEL A. GRAE, BS, Superintendent of the College Farm RUTH IRVING HARRIS, AB. Secretary to the President SHERMAN PRESTON HOLLISTER, BSA, Superintendent of Grounds FRANK C, KENT Superintendent of Dormitories BERNARD J, OLIVER, C.P.A. Assistant Comptroller EDITH BEVERLY PHEMISTER, BS. Recorder BETTY PORTER Executive Secretary, Division of Experiment Station NATALIE WATERMAN SCOTT Executive Secretary, Division of Extension Service 26 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G MILDRED PEARL FRENCH Deon of Home Economics Deon of Women 27 1 W ii I 9 3 7 N U T M E G FRANCES HUNT STEARNS LOUIS BURTON TENNEY MARIAN WHEELER WASHBURN HILDA MAY WILLIAMS, RN. Cnief Clerk Superintendent of Buildings Director of Holcomb Hall Supervisor of Infirmary Storrs Agriculture Experiment Station WILLIAM L. SLATE, B.Sc. ELMER OLIN ANDERSON, MS. BENJAMIN ARTHUR BROWN, MS. Director Associate Professor of Dairy lndustry Associate Professor of Agronomy GEORGE BUCHANAN CLARKE, PHD, Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics LORNA THIGPEN DAVID, PHD. PAUL REMBERT DAVID, PHD. IRVING GILMAN DAVIS, A.B. ESTHER DODGE, MA. LESLIE C. DUNN, Sc.D. HARRYJ. FISHER, Pn.D. Assistant Professor of Genetics Assistant Instructor in Genetics Professor of Agricultural Economics Assistant Editor Professor of Genetics Assistant Professor of Chemistry DONALD ODEEN HAMMERBERG, MS, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics JAMES LOWELL HUPES, PI1.D, ROBERT EBENEZER JOHNSON, MS. Professor of Rural Sociology Associate Professor of Dairy lndustry ERWIN LEOPOLDJUNGHERR, Pl1,D.,D.V.S. Associate Professor of Animal Diseases WILLIAM FRANKLIN KIRKPATRICK, MS WALTER LANDAUER, Pl1.D. RUFUS I. MUNSELL, MS. WAYNE N. PLASTRIDGE, Pn.D. LEO F. RETTGER, PHD. LEONARD AUSTIN SALTER, JR, MA. AUGUST F. SCHULZE, MS. KARL CRAWFORD SEEGER, BS. MILDRED BULLER SMITH WALTER STEMMONS, BS. FRANCIS J. WEIRETHER, BS. NATHAN L. WHETTEN, PHD. GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, MA LEANDER FARNHAM WILLIAM, B.S. Professor of Poultry Husbandry Professor of Genetics Instructor in Agronomy Associate Professor of Animal Diseases Associate Professor of Animal Diseases Instructor in Economics ' Instructor in Animal Diseases Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Statistician Editor Assistant Instructor in Dairy lndustry Associate Professor of Rural Sociology' Professor of Dairy lndustry Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases I 9 3 7 N U T M E G SUMNER ALVORD DOLE Deon of Men 29 Q E CLASS Y f vw-,W ?E! THE CLASS OF l937 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G CARL NIM President PAUL GOULDING ViceePresident PAUL LATIMER TreasurereSecretary FRANK MONCHUM Historian HE graduation speal4er's statement, "This is not the end, this is but the beginning" seems to have lost much ot its humor to the Seniors on the eve ot a graduation He seems to be studying the tuture and his tuture seems to be based on his achievements ot the past tour years and he is determined to make tull use ot his experiences, Since the activities ot each senior torm such a complex moss, he cannot relate them all but only the achievements ot the class as a vvhole. On a traditional rainy day in September, l933, vve came to the Connecticut State College as the tirst class to enter it under that name. The tirst Week vvas one ot getting acquainted with the taculty and vvith various types ot exams, The rest ot the semester vvas spent in getting adjusted to the sophomore class and the rest ot the student body. We lost our Rope Pull, won the Pig Roast, and gradually tound our place on this campus, Our class lost its share ot classmates during the examination periods, but vve came back a more compact group, The sophomore year was a typical one vvith a victory in the Rope Pull and a deteat in the Pig Roast. We savv the arrival ot our new tootball coach, J, Grleans Christian, the resignation ot President McCracken, the brief but brilliant career ot Jonathan l, and a turbulent argument tor tree speech concerning the ROTC. Our iunior year was brilliant and innovating in many respects. We started ott auspiciously vvith our popular President Jorgensen, saw our Coach Christian develop a tighting tootball team, and welcomed Jonathan ll to Connecticut State College. Our 34 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G NUTMEG vvos on outstonding book, ond our Junior Prorn, inouguroting the policy of hoying fomous bonds, wos one of the greotest sociol successes of the yeors, We hod definitely ond successfully ossumed our ploces os leoders. Now we ore Seniors ond Woiting to groduote, Our closs gloried in the defeot of Brown os our first step in o glorious footboll Qomebock. We enlisted wholeheortedly in President Jorgensen's forces to get greoter recognition ond o better opinion of our college. We thoroughly enjoyed defeoting the Rhode lslond Stote College foot- boll teom. As we reolize now thot We ore Seniors for our lost semester, We wonder if our four-yeor period con be colled o success. Our position hos been token over in mony coses by the odvoncing Juniors. We ore beginning to reolize thot we ore olmost "hos beens" os students. The Future is our next opponent, Let us hope thot our four yeors ot Connecticut Stote hoye been of volue to the college, ond to ourselves, os we ore cost odrift. We ore looking ot the future ond with o quototion from Shokespecire we deport. "So coll the field to rest, ond let's owoy To port the glories of this hoppy doy," 35 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE CLASS OF I937 ABEL, MARJORIE Essex Monteith Arts, 2, 3, Glee Club, 2, 3, Choir, 2, 3, Hockey, 3, Freshman Hockey Manager, Executive Council, W, S, G. A. ADDARIO, SANTINO Hamden Officers' Club, Junior Week Program Committee. AIKEN, ALFRED WILLIAM Theta Sigma Chi Norwalk Mediator, Forestry Club, President 4, Newman Club, ALPERT, ESTELLE New Haven Philosophy Club, 2, 3, Campus Board, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts, I, 2, 3, 4, W. C. A. C. Players, I, 2, 3, 4, Honors, I. AMIDON, BARBARA FRANCES Willington Nature Club, 3, 4. ANDERSON, HARRY WILLIAM Sigma Phi Gamma East Hampton Baseball, I, Engineers' Club, President, 4, Officers' Club, 3, 4, Class Treasurer, 3, ARNOLD, RICHARD, JR. Willimantic Officers' Club, Engineers' Club, Camera Club, Outing Club. BAILEY, E, VIOLA Hartford Glee Club, l,2, 3, Choir, I,2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club, I, 2, 3, 4, BARBER, DOROTHY Norwich Glee Club, I, 2, Monteith Arts, BARRELL, RICHARD Theta Sigma Chi New Haven Debating, I,2, 3,.4, Manager, 2, 3, Pi Kappa Delta, President, 4, W. CA. C. Play- ers, 2, Editor-in-Chief of CAMPUS, 3, Assembly Committee, 3, 4, Who's Who in American Colleges and Uniyersities, Class Day Committee. BEECHER, ALBERT SLOAN New Hayen Track, I, 2, 3, 4, Cross-Country, I, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club. BIENHOSKY, JULIA LEONTIVE Torrington Hockey, I,Monteith Arts, I,2, 3, 4, Basketball, I, 2, Swimming, 2, 3, Cheerleader, 2, 3, 4, Mathematics Club, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club, 2, 3, 4. BELDEN, MASON STODDARD Pi Alpha Pi Newington Track, I, 2, 3, Cross-Country, I, 2, Varsity Club, BIRN BAUM, SANFORD MILTON Plainyille Football, I, 2, 3, Basketball, I, 2, 3, Science Club, BLICK, DAVID JAMES Stafford Springs Science Club, Mathematics Club, Astronomy Club. BLUM, JOHN CURTIS Eta Lambda Sigma Terryville Manager Freshman Basketball, 2, Basketball, I, Concert Orchestra, I, 2, Honors, I, 3, Manager Basketball, 4. 36 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G BOWES, NELSON DOWD Alpha Phi Old Saybrook Mediator, President, 4, Forestry Club, I, Track, I, 3, Officers' Club, 3, 4, Swim- ming, I, Rifle Team, I . BRADLEY, KENNETH ARTHUR Middlebury BUCKINGHAM, MARY FREDERICKA Glee Club, I, 2, 3, 4, Choir, I, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts, I, 2, 3, Home Economics Club, 3, 4. BURNS, SANDY DAVID Manchester Social Problems Club, President, 3. CAMPEGLIO, JOSEPHINE Canaan Choir, I, Monteith Arts, I, 2, 3, Chorus, 3, Archery, I, 2, 3. CAPASSO, ALEXANDER Hamden Cross-Country, I, Officers Club, 3, 4, CAREY, ELIZABETH PATRICIA Phi Delta Enfield Newman Club, 2, Monteith Arts, 3, Archery, 2, Honors, I , 2, 3, 4. CASE, JULIA CHAFFEE Gamma Sigma Hartford Hockey, 3, 4, Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts, Secretary of Junior Co-eds, Varsity Club, Secretary of Student Senate, 4, President of W. S, G. A., 4. CHAMPLIN, MARIAM PRISCILLA Sigma Upsilon Nu Hartford Monteith Arts, I, 2, Archery, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club, I, 2, Honors, I, 2, Initiation Committee, 2. CHAPAN IS, ALPHONSE ROBERT Eyerysta Bridgeport Swimming, I, 2, 3, 4, Philosophy Club, Mathematics Club. CHAPUT, JOHN OLIVER Phi Mu Delta Cheshire Track, I, Glee Club, Band, Dance Orchestra. CHERNOFF, PAUL MENAS Phi Epsilon Pi New Britain Cross-Country, I , 2, Associate Editor of I 936 NUTMEG, First Honors, Mathematics Club, Service Club, Officers' Club, Swimming, I, CAMPUS Board, Pencraft, Managing Editor of Pencraft Anthology, Junior Week Decorations Committee. CHILD, HENRY THURSTON Sigma Phi Gamma Woodstock Soccer, 2, 3, 3, Blue and White Club, Mediator, Block and Bridle, Lambda Gamma Delta, Junior Week Decorations Committee. CLARK, ADDISON LEANDER Sigma Phi Gamma Lebanon Soccer, I, Baseball, I, Engineers' Club, Officers' Club, Junior Week Program Committee. CLARK, ONOR LOUISE Sigma Upsilon Nu Glastonbury Chorus, 3, Monteith Arts, I, 2, 3, 4, Class Day Committee. CLEVELAND, MARGARET LOUISE Gamma Sigma Torrington Philosophy Club, Varsity Club, Swimming, I, 2, Secretary-Treasurer of Pencraft, I, 2, Social Committee, 2, Associate Editor of NUTMEG, First Honors, I, 2, 3, Gamma Chi Epsilon. 37 , I93'lNUTMiEG COGGER,THOMASJOHN Pi Alpha Pi Hartford Blue and White Club, Mediator. CROSSMAN, BRADFORD DEAN Pi Alpha Pi New Milford Class Vice-President, 3, Mathematics Club, Track, l, Class Day Committee. CUPINSKY, MlRlAM LILLIAN New Haven Debating Club, l, 2, 3, Secretary, 2, 3, Pi Kappa Delta, Monteith Arts. DAVIDSON, FLORENCE SYLVIA Hartford Pencraft, Secretary-Treasurer, 2, 3, President, 4, Philosophy Club, 3, 4, Monteith Arts, l, 2, 3, Home Economics Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Honors, l, 2. DEAN, MARGARET RUTH Sigma Upsilon Nu Falls Village Monteith Arts, l, 2, 3, 4, Choir, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 2, 3, Mathematics Club, Football Hop Committee, 4. DEAN, ROBERT WALLACE Pi Alpha Pi Hartford Pencraft, l, 2, 3, 4, Boxing, l. DELEHANTY, JOHN JOSEPH Eta Lambda Sigma New Haven l936 NLJTMEG, Business Manager, Mediator, CAMPUS Board, Officers' Club, Blue and White Club, Chairman, Program Committee Junior Prom, Chairman Senior Dance. DOANE, DOROTHY ELIZABETH Gamma Sigma Essex Hockey, l, Home Economics Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts, l, 2, 3, 4, 4-H Club, 2, 3, Pan-Hellenic Council, 3, 4, Class Day Committee. ECH, cHARLEs R. ' Bridgeport Swimming, l, 2, 3, 4, Track, l, 2, 3. ELKIN, ANN BEATRICE Moodus W. C. A. C. Players, l, 2, 3, 4, Debating Club, l, 2, Monteith Arts, 3, 4. FELLOWS, IRVING FORBES Pi Alpha Pi Rockville Lambda Gamma Delta, Band, Honors, l, 2, 3, 4, Block and Bridle. FONTANE, PATRlCK EARLE, Jr. Sigma Phi Gamma Bridgeport W. C. A. C. Players, l, 2, Debating Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Pi Kappa Delta, Pencraft, State College Players, 3, 4, Chairman Football Hop, Chairman Junior Prom Pub- licity Committee, Cap and Gown Chairman. FOOTE, EDWARD A. Hebron Glee Club, l, 2, 3, Engineers' Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Football, l, 3. FOY, DOROTHY Willimantic Monteith Arts, 3, 4. FRANZ, ROBERT E, New Haven Class Treasurer, 2, Glee Club, Choir, Symphony Orchestra, Forestry Club, Foot- ball, l, Swimming, l, 2, 3, 4. FRAPPIER, ELAINE R. Delta Chi Omega New Haven Glee Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Science Club, 3, 4. 38 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G GANS, THELMA Theta Psi Ansonia Glee Club, l, 2, Home Economics Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts, 2, 3, 4, Pan- Hellenic Secretary, 3. GENTRY, ROBERT W. Storrs Soccer, l, 2, Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Team, 2, Basketball, l. GOOD, HELEN FRANCES Sigma Upsilon Nu Guilford Archery, Monteith Arts, l, 2, 3, 4. GOODALL, CHARLES Sigma Phi Gamma Meriden Student Senate, l, 2, Cheer Leader, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, Campus Board, 2, 3, 4, Officers' Club, Chairman Junior Prom Committee, GOULDING, PAUL Pi Alpha Pi Bridgeport Swimming, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee, Class Vice-President, 4, GRADY, RAYMOND C. Theta Sigma Chi Torrington Basketball, l, CAMPUS Board, 2, Newman Club, Football Manager, 4, Advertising Manager i936 NUTMEG, Junior Week Costume Committee. GUIBERSON, ROBERT H. Sigma Phi Gamma New Britain Tennis, l, 2, 3, 4, Band, Symphony Orchestra, Dance Orchestra, Rifle Team, l, 2, 3, 4, Officers' Club, Honors, 2, 3. HAYES, WILLIS H. Theta Sigma Chi Bloomfield Soccer, l, 2, 3, Captain, 4, Basketball, l, Block and Bridle, Photography Editor of i936 NUTMEG, Junior Week Executive Committee. HAYWARD, BARBARA C. Rockville Radio Players, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Honors, l, 2, 3, 4. HELMBOLDT, HAROLD G. Alpha Gamma Rho Norwich Football, l, 2, 3, Captain, 4, Track l, Basketball l,Varsity Club, Block and Bridle, Executive Chairman of Football Hop, HUBBARD, LOUIS CAMPBELL Windsor t Home Economics Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts, l, 2, 3, 4, Hockey, l, 3, 4, Nature Club, 3, 4. HUMPHRIES, EDRIE GERALDINE Delta Chi Omega Meriden Student Senate, 3, 4, W .S. G. A, Executive Council, 3, 4, Pan-Hellenic Council, 3, 4, State College Players, 2, 3, Hockey, l, 2, HUNTLEY, WILLARD COMSTOCK Alpha Phi Old Lyme Blue and White Club, Junior Week Committee. JOHNSON, CHESTER A., JR, Theta Sigma Chi Woodmont Class President, l, Swimming Team, l, 2, 3, 4, Soccer, l, Blue and White Club, Baseball, l, Forestry Club, Outing Club. JOHNSON, LLOYD VV. Colebrook CAMPUS Business Board, l, 2, 3, 4, Track, l, 2, 3, 4, Boxing, 2, 3, 4, Football, l. JOHNSON, OSCAR H, Alpha Gamma Rho Roxbury Block and Bridle Club. 39 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G JOHNSTONE, CHARLES E, Theta Sigma Chi New Haven Swimming, I, Tennis, I, Forestry Club, I, Officers' Club. KENNEDY, ROBERT H. Phi Mu Delta East Hartford Soccer, I, 2, Band, Symphony Orchestra, Glee Club, Track, I. KONDLA, PAULJ, Alpha Phi Hartford Concert Orchestra, Science Club, Mathematics Club, Honors, Senior Dance Com- mittee. KOZESKI, NATALIE M. Branford Swimming, I, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4, Varsity Club, Hockey, I, 2. LAVOVITCH, DORIS J. Hartford Radio Players, 2, 3, Monteith Arts, I, 2, 3, 4, Pencraft, 2, 3, Hockey, I, Science Club, I, Honors, I. LEVINE, AARON A. Tau Epsilon Phi Nichols Chorus, W, C. A. C. Players, 3, 4. LEVINE, GERTRUDE I. Hartford Monteith Arts, 3, 4 LEWIS, EILEEN SARAH Gamma Sigma New London Philosophy Club, Debating Club, I, Radio Players, I. LOVDAL, SIGURD Southbury Cross-Country, I, 2, 3, Captain, 4, Track, I, 3, 4, Block and Bridle, LOONEY, FRANCIS W. Eta Lambda Sigma New Haven Newman Club, 2, 3, 4, Officers' Club, Student Senate, 3, 4, Chairman of Executive Committee, 4, Editor-in-Chief I936 NLJTMEG, Executive Committee Junior Week, Chairman Refreshment Committee of Football Hop, Organization Committee Connecticut Day, Senior Dance Committee. MAINES, EDWARD A. Hartford Track Team, I, Forestry Club, I, 2, 3, 4. MATHEWS, DORIS B. Palmer, Mass. Glee Club, Choir, Home Economics Club, Monteith Arts, Honors, I. MEAD, ESTHER E. Sigma Upsilon Nu Stamford Block and Bridle Club, Monteith Arts, Glee Club, I, 2, 3, Secretary, 4, Choir, Rifle Team, Varsity Club, Hockey, Chairman of Junior Co-eds. MEAD, FLORENCE L, Sigma Upsilon Nu Stamford Wel-Kum, Chairman Initiation Committee, Block and Bridle Club, Glee Club, Choir, Chorus, Rifle Team, Varsity Club, Hockey, I, Monteith Arts, I, 2, 3, Presi- dent, 4, Senior Dance Committee. MEEHANJAMESJ. Theta Sigma Chi Woodstock Football, I, Mathematics Club, Newman Club, Chairman of Junior Week Decora- tions Committee, State College Players, I, 2, 3, 4. 40 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G MINDELL, ABRAHAM Phi Epsilon Pi Hartford Business Manager of Freshman Handbook, Science Club, Mathematics Club, Mediator, Business Manager of the Collegians, Business Manager of the CAMPUS, Gamma Chi Epsilon, President, Senior Dance Committee. MONCHUN, FRANK J. Theta Sigma Chi Hartford State College Players, I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4, Pencraft, 2, 3, President, 3, Blue and White Club, Band, Tennis, l,2, Football, l, Newman Club, 2, 3, Managing Editor of the i936 NUTMEG, Junior Prom Committee, Class Historian, Theta Alpha Phi, Editorial Staff of CAMPUS, Class Day Chairman. MOPSIK, SAMUEL Phi Epsilon Pi Norwich Blue and White Club, Sports Editor of the CAMPUS. MOREHOUSE, ALLAN Rt Phi Mu Delta Darien Swimming, l, 2, 3, Track, l,2, Cross Country, l, 2, 3, Student Senate, 2, 3, 4. MORIARITY, RUSSELL Phi Mu Delta Bristol Class Treasurer, I, State College Players, l, Basketball, I, Baseball, I, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, I, Mathematics Club. MORSE, VIOLET V. Bristol Hockey, I, Monteith Arts, I, 2, 3, 4, Choir, Glee Club, Chorus. MORTON, JOHN E. Phi Mu Delta Stratford Football, I, 2, 3, Student Senate, I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer of Mediator, 3, Advertising Manager of the CAMPUS, Central Treasurer, Officers' Club. MUNFORD, SNOW G. Hartford Track, l,2, 3, 4, Cross-Country, l,2, 3, 4, Swimming, I, Glee Club, Debating Club, l, Honors, I. NIM, CARL J. Eta Lambda Sigma Woodmont Baseball, l, Swimming, 2, Class Vice-President, 2, Class President, 3, 4, Officers' Club, Vice-President, 3, Engineering Club, Vice-President. NOYES, JOHN H. Sigma Phi Gamma Old Lyme Soccer Manager, 2, 3, Baseball, I, Forestry Club, l, 2, 3, 4. O'BRlEN, DAVID P. Phi Mu Delta Portland Baseball, I, Soccer, l, 2, Newman Club. PALMER, BIRDSEY G, Theta Sigma Chi Voluntown Philosophy Club, Junior Week Program Committee. PALMER, ELIZABETH C. Sigma Upsilon Nu Riverside Monteith Arts, l,2, 3, 4, Glee Club, Block and Bridle Club, Hockey, Chorus, Choir. PEARL, CHARLES Franklin Pencraft. PODOLOFF, WILLIAM New Haven Engineers' Club. 4l I 9 3 7 N U T M E G POIT, EDITH J. Thomaston Monteith Arts, l, 2, 3, 4, W. C. A. C. Players, Glee Club. PRATT, JANE E. Gamma Sigma Plymouth Radio Players, l, 2, 3, Glee Club, Monteith Arts, l, 2, 3, 4, State College Players, l, 2, Secretary, 3, 4, Student Council, l, Sophomore Class Secretary, Theta Alpha Phi, Secretary, 3, President, 4, PROVENCHER, WALTER A. Longmeadow, Mass. Class Day Committee. QUlST, EDWIN A. Pi Alpha Pi Georgetown Track, l, Block and Bridle, President, 4. RALEY, GEORGE HAMLlN Pi Alpha Pi Riverton Class President, 2, Band, Dance Orchestra, l, 2, 3, 4, Engineers' Club, Dad's Day Committee, Chairman Junior Jacket Committee, Student Senate, 3, President, 4. REID, ROBERT WILLIAM Alpha Gamma Rho Bridgeport Rifle Team, l, Blue and White, Science Club, i936 NLJTMEG Board, Blue and White Club, Vice-President, 4, RHEIN, SlDNEY New Haven Football, l, Band, Symphony Orchestra, Dance Orchestra, Junior Prom Committee. ROBINSON, DONALD EDWARD Phi Mu Delta Norwalk Glee Club, Band, Chorus. ROWLSON, JOHN S. Alpha Gamma Rho Plymouth Track, l, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country, l, 2, 3, 4, Mediator, Band, Block and Bridle, Symphony Orchestra, l936 NUTMEG Board. SABLOFF, LLJCILLE MLJRlEL New Haven Hockey, l, Philatelic Club, l, 2, Radio Players, 2, 3, 4. SALOMON, JASON Phi Epsilon Pi Willimantic Baseball, l, 2, 4, Football, l, 2, Basketball, 4. SALOWITZ, lRVlNG MASTERS Tau Epsilon Phi New Haven Baseball, l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, l, Football, l, 2, 3, 4, CAMPUS Board, Varsity Club. SAMMIS, EDWARD ARMINGTON Pi Alpha Pi Stamford Honors, l, Football, l, Symphony Orchestra, Engineers' Club, Mathematics Club. SCARCHUK, JOHN Manchester Track, l, 2, 3, 4, Football, 3, 4. SCHENCK, FRANCES KOEWING Sigma Upsilon Nu Stamford Lambda Gamma Delta, 2, 3, 4, Block and Bridle Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Bankiva Club, 2, 3, 4, CAMPUS Statt, 2, Wel-Kum Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Junior Week Executive Com- mittee. SCHILLINGER, CAMILLA BARBARA Sigma Upsilon Nu Stattord Springs Monteith Arts, Secretary ot Junior Class. 42 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G SCOTT, WALTER WAlNWRlGHT Alpha Gamma Rho Niantic Football, l, 2, 3, 4, Track, l, 2, 3, 4, Lambda Gamma Delta, Forestry Club. SHANLEY, MARY AGNES Delta Chi Omega Shelton Newman Club, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts, Costume Committee Junior Week. SHIPLEY, NORMAN MERCIER Sigma Phi Gamma Stamford Symphony Orchestra, Glee Club, Soccer, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, l, Officers' Club, Chair- man Executive Committee Junior Prom, Chairman of Military Ball. SMITH, CATHERINE MAYBELLE Sigma Upsilon Nu Norwalk Social Committee, 3, 4, Junior Social Chairman, Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts, Junior Week Costume Committee. SPECTOR, HARRY Hartford First Honors, E. Stevens Henry Scholarship, Baseball, l, Secretary-Treasurer of Science Club, News Editor of CAMPUS, Mathematics Club, Publicity Committee Junior Week, Business Manager "Hedhead", Senior Dance Committee, Gamma Chi Epsilon. SOMMERMAN, KATHRYN MARTHA Sigma Upsilon Nu Mount Carmel Archery, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Team, l, 2, 3, 4, Grange. SUSSMAN, MALJRICE New Milford Track, l, W. C. A, C. Players, l, 2, 3, 4, Social Problems Club. TAREILA, MILDRED BEATRICE Waterbury Glee Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts, 3, 4, Radio Players, 3, 4. trioivipsoisi, i2AuL, JR. New Haven Football, l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball, l, Baseball, l, Block and Bridle, Lambda Gamma Delta. TREAT, EDITH THELMA Seymour Hockey, l, Rifle Team, l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Team, Captain, 4, WAFFENSMITH, AILEEN Phi Delta New Haven Glee Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Hatfield Club, 2, Fencing, WALCH, FRANCES ELIZABETH Phi Delta Hartford Glee Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Choir, l, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club, l, 2, 3, 4. WALKER, WILMA DUN HAM Delta Chi Omega Mansfield Center Monteith Arts, Home Economics Club, Glee Club, l, Hockey, l, 3, 4, Basketball, Senior Dance Committee. WEDBERG, STANLEY EDWARD Alpha Gamma Rho Bridgeport Student Senate, 3, 4, Glee Club, l, Block and Bridle, CAMPUS Board, l, 2, Honors. WEHRLE, ARMIN ALBERT Theta Sigma Chi Thomaston Cross-Country, l, Forestry Club, Rifle Team, l, Officers' Club, Presidentof Forestry Club, 4. 43 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G WENGER, MARGARET ELIZABETH Springfield, Moss, Hockey, I, Newrnon Club, 2, 3, 4, WEYMOUTH, JOSEPH NELSON Phi Mu Delto New London Blue ond White, Forestry Club. WHEELER, RICHARD GI BBS Pi Alpho Pi Winsted Block ond Bridle, Lombdo Gommo Delto, Bonkivo Club, Honors. WILEY, GILBERT EDWIN Wethersfield Troclc, I, 2, 3, 4, Cross-Country, I, Rifle Teom, I, 2, 3, 4, Footboll, 3, Bond, I, 2. WILLIAMS, ALFRED MORTON Sigmo Phi Gomrno Woshington Depot Cross-Country, I, Forestry Club, Sports Editor of I 936 NIJTIVIEG, Junior Week Tree Committee. WILLIAM, RICHARD Sigmo Phi Gommo Oronge Trock, I, Engineers' Club, Officers' Club. WOZENSKI, EDWARD FRANCIS Alpho Phi Bristol Footboll, I,2, 3, 4, Swimming, I, lvlothemotics Club, Science Club, Officers' Club, President, 4. YOUNG, RAYMOND WILTON lvloosup Science Club, I, 2, 3, 4. YUDOWITCH, ELMER Hortford Officers' Club, Glee Club, I, 2, Trock, I. ZIMMERMAN, JOHN FREDERICK Donbury Glee Club, I, Rodio Ployers, I, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Teom, I, Officers' Club, Honors, I, 2. 44 THE JLINIURS I'937NUTMEG THOMAS CICCALONE President ROBERT TURTON Vicefpresident HERBERT OUElXlllXl Treasurer ivlARJORlE EOOTE Secretart BARBARA NORTH Historian T RAINED that dav in September vvhen vve, as meek and green treshmen, entered Connecticut State College to Eecome the class ot WEJS, With green caps and bibs vve awaited our tate. Ot course we lost the Rope Pull to the lardlv sophomores, but retaliated by a decisive victorv in the Pig Roast. Having heen duly initiated as the class at l93S, vve settled dovvn to our academic pursuits ln February! USS, came our tirst maior crisis, Mid-gear examinations reduced the enrollment, and traternitv and sorority pledging separated us into various groups. Having conauered the struggles ot lovvlv treshmen we returned to our campus the next vear as the unconciuerable sophomores, The treshmen, to vvhom we were to be guardians, shuddered under tvrannical rule, To be sure, we pulled the vearlings through the muddv waters at Mirror Lake The Pig Roast, one ot the bloodiest battles at all time, resulted in a draw, both sides being disaualitied. 46 1931 NULlfMvEgCE ln the spring ot our sophomore year, we saw the revival at the age-old Connecticut Day when faculty and students work and play together to improve our campus, As determined juniors we returned in the tall of l936, Determined to make history at Connecticut State College which was now thriving under the mastertul guidance ot our year-old president, Dr. Jorgensen. We saw our tootball and basketball teams rated among the best in New England. What the future has in store tor us we know not, but eagerly await such events as Junior Week, the Junior Promenade, and the NUTMEG. 47 i I 9 3 7 I N U T M E G Pretty brown hoir . , , honors regulorly, , , psy- chologicoliy minded brointwister.. ,twinkling eyes, Sociol Problems Clubg Student Union, Few reolly know her, but her reputotion os orguer hos spreod . . . o miss with o mind ot her own. Science Clulij Sociol Problems Club, Secretory, 3. HELEN CLAIRE P. ALPERT ARBITMAN Bloomtield Horttord Psychology Nutrition ALICE E. BEPIXIICE A. BAILEY BLUIVIE I-lorttord Ansonio Teocher Troining Textile ond Arts Thetci Psi Emphosis on orchery ond Mort. . I she will be on etticient teocher . . .conscientious closs ottender . . . there's something to studying. Home Economics Club, Sec.-Treos, 35 Archery, 2, 3. Bernie . . .dizzy blonde . . . populor . . I orches- tro enthusiost. . . 'Uumping cots' '.., collects bolloons, empty bottles, ond Popeyes . . . Qurgling giggler. Home Economicsg lvlonteith Arts 48 l937-N U T M E G l3rownie . . . "Why didn't you major in l-lome EC?" . . ,conyersationalist . . , short, dark, and well-dressed, with a short, dark, well-dressed shadow. lvlonteith Arts, l, 2, 3, Executive Committee ot Junior Class Spectacular figure in any hockey or basketball game. . .natural gitted wit. . . to know her means to like her. l-lockey, l, 2, 3, Basketball, l, 2, 3, Varsity Club VIVIENNE ARLINE D. BROWN BRACE Stamford East l-larttord Sociology Sociology KATl-lERlNE C. FLORENCE E COLLAMORE DYSON Essex Essex English EVlQll5ll Delta Chi Omega "Run, Kae . . . don't trundle" . , . practical joker par excellent . . . amiable friend . . . mak- ings of a good housekeeper. . .sweet librarian. Newman Club, Secretary, 3, Ritle Team, l, 2, 3, Mon- teith Arts, Varsity Club, 3. This twin 4 . . witty. , . capable actress... just enough sophistication . . . pet likes sleep, laughter, and fun . . . dislikes snobs and grinds. Town and Gown, 2, Junior Prom Committee, State Col- lege Players, l, 2, 3. 49 ' I 9 3 'I N U T M E G The domestic type . . . loads of self confidence ,. . placid, sincere, sensible. . . likes good dancers . , . always smiling, lvlonteith Arts, l, 2, 3, Margie . . . female mercury. . . versatile in every art , , . friendly and cooperative. . . her activities speak for her. Rifle, l, 2, 3, Basketball, l, 2, 3, Tennis, l, 2, 3, l-lockey, l, 2, 3, Choir, Home Economics, Monteith Arts, 4-I-l Outing Club, Junior Class Secretary, Varsity Club, Secretary-Treasurer, 3. CHARLGTTE MARJORIE E. FANDILLER FOOTE Waterbury Hebron Theta Psi Textiles and Arts Rutu A I: '-, BARBARA N. FRoEHLicH t l f GALLUP Bristol 1 West Haven Teacher Training ,l, Chemistry Phi Delta ,M ,.,. Rudie. . . quiet and reserved with the eyes of a coquette. . .graceful walk. . .adept with the needle. . ,clothes designer. . . even-tem- pered blonde. Monteith Arts, l, 2, 3, Home Economics Club, Outing Club, Chorus. Nicki . A .a number l athlete , . . informal in character and dress . . . loves to ride a bike or go for solitary hikes. . . a mind of her own. Fencing, 2, 3, State College Players, Town and Gown, 2, Basketball, l, 2, 3, l-lockey, 2, 3, Swimming, l, 2, 3, Varsity Club, 2, 3. 50 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Loves otternoon siestos ond bright colors A ,. sketching obility. . . lO o'clock scholor A .. stondby ot the Eccie otticet Philosophy Club, Monteith Arts, l, 2, 3, Student Union. ETI-lEl. OARBLJS l-lortford English MARGARET ROSE HIMICI-l Bridgeport Chemistry "Why do they olwoys lough ot me?" . , . We've discovered thot her curls pop bock when pulled . . . weors sissy lob opron . . . corry me bock to Old Virginny. Stote College Ployers "Whot's the meoning ot this possoge from Milton? ',.. I think . . , ond she does too , .. not othletic ond she odmits...bull session ortist, Monteith Arts, l, 2, Clee Glub SYLVIA R. ORLJSKIN Willimontic Nutrition Chemistry ARLENE B. JOHNSON New Britoin Sociology Blue eyes, blond hoir, smiles ond bewitching dimples . . i don't toint ogoin in biology closs . . . voices opinions tronkly. , . Johnny get your gun, Town ond Gown, 2, Junior Ployers, 3, Hockey, 2, Home Economics Club, 3, Student Union I 9 3 7 N U T M E G "Candy" . . A sugar is sweet . . . not atraid the dark or spooks . A . reliable athlete . A A sports model l937 A . .active socially. lvlanteith Arts, Basketball, l, 2, 3, Freshman Hockey, Tennis, l, 2, Varsity Club, Executive Council, Home Economics Club. ELEANOR lvl, KANE Thomaston Foods and Nutri- tion Gamma Sigma MUNSEY E. KRALI. New Haven English Reads, and reads, and reads some more.AA forms opinions and keeps them , . . makes friends and keeps them . A . likes to vvrite . . . even likes to write letters. Campus Board, lvlonteith Arts. ot "lke".,.wishes she could play basketball according to men's rules A . A candidate tor the "Liars' Club" . A , all lround athlete. Newman Club, Basketball, l, 2, 3, Hockey, l, 2, 3, Tennis, l, Varsity Club, Pan-Hellenic, Co-ed Editor V937 NUTMEG lSAl3El.LE lvl. KELLEY Simsbury Economics Gamma Sigma ESTHER P. LE GEYT l-larttord History and Gov- ernment Plays good hockey, but doesn't think it an asset A A .cuts econ. to study tor history. . . the greater interest ot humanity at heart, l-lockey, Fencing, 2, Commons Club, Executive Member, 3, Social Problems Club, 2, Student Union, 2. 52 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G "Be still my soul, be still, ond you, heart, quit cutting upl' '... nicknamed "Wacky"and does her best to live up to it...laughs with her eyes. . , Prom chasers Social Committee, Swimming, Varsity Club, Co-ed Athletic Representative, l, Co-ed Formal Committee, 2. Helen had a little lamb . . . give me some vvool, l'll make you a doll . . . What's the news trom Terryville? lvlonteith Arts, Home Economics Club, Junior Week Committee. ESTHER L. HELEN E, LINDSAY MATHES East Haven Terryville Economics Home Economics Gamma Sigma Gamma Sigma ESTHER I.. DOROTHY E, MAYHEW MC GETTRICK Putnam Meriden History Mathematics Sigma Upsilon "Esta" . . . detends hockey goal like a protes- sional . . . watch that Bostonian accent . . . thrives on o diet ot history. . . confident ot Sigma Nu. Hockey, Monteith Arts, Secretary, 2, Wel-Kum Club. Gamma Sigma Giggling "McGurk" . A A nitty dresser. . . nittier dancer. . . "Oh lady, stop rolling them eyes!" Varsity Club, Secretary-Treasurer, Z, Rifle Team, State College Players, 2, 3, Theta Alpha Phi, 3, Monteith Arts, Junior Prom Committee. . I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Call me "Streaky' '... demon on hockey field . . . smoothie in basketball . . , whole hearted and dependable A A . math shark. . . knits her spare hours away A . A QP. go-getter. Monteith Arts, treasurer, 2, Math Club, Glee Club, Basketball, Hockey, Assistant Manager, 3. ELEANOR J, MILLER Hartford Mathematics Sigma Upsilon Nu RUTH D. NIELSON Waterbury Dietetics Straight trom the world's brass center into your heart. . . interest in dietetics and . .. dainty, diminutive miss. . . a drawing room, a piano, and Ruth. Hockey, 2, 3, Welflsum Club, 2, 3, Monteith Arts, Home Economics Club. "Kick" . . . and she does sometimes. . . more clothes? , . . loves chem labs and tennis... best little magazine reader , . A turn on the radio. Monteith Arts, Home Economics Club, MARlON VA MYERS Stratford Foods and Nutri- tion Sigma Upsilon Nu BARBARA B. NORTH North Haven Home Economics Sigma Upsilon Nu "Bobbie"...intectious smile and twinkling blue eyes . , . lives lite tully. . A calm disposition ...will be a great mother A . A a cheer tor A A. Class Historian, Monteith Arts, Cheer Leader, Home Economics Club, 4-H Club, Sophomore Co-ed Chairman, Junior Social Chairman. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G One ot your dork ond Lotiny types . . good cook . . . etticient worker 4 , . onother "we ore seven" er . . 4 tries her hond ot orchery, bridge, ond knitting Chorus, i, 2, Neotness ond poise ond oll the other rnokings ot o bertect hostess , . 4 pet diversion, long dis- tonce coils . 4 . pet oversion, being coiled red- heoded. Home Econornirs Ciub, Monteith Arts. BLANC!-1E A. ADELAIDE M. PIOUS RAYBUCK New Hoven Montville Zoology Foods ond Nutri- tion Delto Chi Omego ciiwraio TTE iw R055 J- ROSS ZEVIN Kensington Hertford English Emghsh A wicked shot with those orrows , 4 . oii here but her heort. 4 A thot's ot West Point . .. member ot the "we ore seven" gong. Choir, i, 2, 3, Fencing, 2, 3, Town gnd Gown, 2, Pen- crott, Archery, 3. Chormingly reticent . 4 . the schoiorlyopprooch ond no extra-curricular interests. . . irnogino- tiye , . . excelient telier ot stories. 55 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Lifefs a happy secret. . . and she keeps it to herself. ..a few close friends rather than many superficial acquaintances. Town and Gown, 2, Chorus. Has a golden gleam in heart and hair... genuine interest in life... justification for having women on the Student Senate. Student Senate, S, Exezutive Council WSGA, 3, Pen- craft, Secretary, 3, Junior Prom Committee, Student Relations Committee, 3, Monte-ith Arts, Philosophy Club. BETTY L. FLORENCE M. SCHVVARTZ SCOLER Norwalk Hartford French English ALICE E LILLIAN SMITH SMITH lvloosup Thomaston Teacher Training Sociology Delta Chi Omega "Al" . . . sedate. . . loyal . . . generous home-made cookies and dimply smiles. . . myl Home Economics Clubg Mathematics Club. wit "Oh A vital interest in eyerythingmhealthy curiosity. , . not quite five feet but a dynamo of energy. . , those clear brown eyes . , . al- ways wins her arguments. Freshman Hockey, State College Players, 2, 3, Monteith Arts, Town and Gown, Zj Glee Club, l, 3, Radio Players, l, 2, 3, Newman Clul: I 9 3 7 N U T M E G "Sis" , , . red-headed . . . both in hair and tem- perament . . . abhors stutted animals . , ,likes clothes. A . sweetheart ot Sigma Chi. State College Players, l, 2, 3, Theta Alpha Phi, 3, Mon- teith Arts, Junior Prom Committee. BARBARA TAYLOR Wi l l imantic Economics Gamma Sigma FAITH E, TYRRELL Bloomfield English Hope, charity, and here is Faith . . , ability to put words together . . , physically and mentally active. . . perky. . . acrobat on the basketball tloor. Campus Board, Pencratt, Managing Editor ot Anthology, 3. "Ding" . , . goat at George Adams . , . a heart tor any tate . . , sprightly blonde . , . a deserter tram the ranks . . A quietly beautitul, Nlonteith Arts, Secretary at Girls, 2, Sob-Social Com- mittce JEAN I.. TAYLOR Stamford English Delta Chi Omega JOYCE B. WATERMAN New Haven English Gamma Sigma Doesn't like nick-names . . . likes ships. . . mervvomen . , . has a purpose in lite . . . head among clouds, . . pseudo-sophisticate. State College Players, 2, 3, Monteith Arts. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Boosts ot having greatest number ot nick- names . . . vivacious versatility. , A journalist with a bent tor the stage, , 4 ambition on a rampage, Radio Players, l, President, 2, 3, Campus Board, l, Co-ed Editor, 2, 3, State College Players, l, 2, 3, Theta Alpha Phi, 3, Commons Club, Executive Member, 2, 3, Associate Editor l937 NUTMEG, MARILYN R WETSTONE Rockville English JANET SCl-lElNlviAN Willimantic German Commuter. . . tacile at the wheel . . . has an option on a library chair. . . makes an art ot studying. Manteith Arts, Social Problems Club. She really likes cooking . . ,vve like her cooking too . . . conscientious worker , , A watch that hockey stick , . . brainy. , . born organizer. Glee Club, lvlonteith Arts, Home Economics Club, 4-H Club, Hockey, Choir, Sophomore lnitiation Committee, Grange. LAURA S. Wl-IITEHEAD Washington Depot Home Economics Sigma Upsilon Nu SYBIL E. ZUCKERMAN New London Sociology "Syb" . . . jet black hair. . .Grecian char- acteristics . , . loyal . . . Spanish linguist. . . pet aversion, getting up mornings. Monteith Arts, Vice-President, 3, Prom Refreshment Committee, Philosophy Club 58 5. 1" U - M 1 1, -A...-.... JUNIOR MEN I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Martie 4 . . guiet, sincere A , . tleet tooted trackman . A . an artistic landscape gardener .Hetticient . . . low handicap golter, CrosseCountr'y, I, 2, S, Block cnd Bridle. Bill , . , halting enthusiasm . . . long-legged strider . , Lab slaye, and he likes it I . . attably energetic , , , sincerity ot a Puritan without Puritanitg ',.. a Hlassez-tairef' philosophy. Science Club, Vice Pres, 3, MARTIN WILLIAM WILLIAM ANASOWCH ANDERSON S eymour Manchester Bacteriology I-lorticulture Alpha Gamma Rho MORRIS EDWARD APPELL, JR, Cl-IRISTIE New Britain BANHELD l-listory and Gov- Hartford ernment English Tau Epsilon Phi Morry. . . the great lover , , , "All-State Elashf' . . . hoops his baskets with a svyish . . . toothy smile . . . star at the diamond, Baseball, 2, 3, Basketball, 2, 3. Theta Sigma Chi Ed . . . nose tor news . , . Piells Perpetual Pa- tron's Partner . . . devotee ot culture. , . debater, debunker, philosopher, epicure . . . a sedentary sage. . . diplomat. Campus Editor4inAChiet, Assembly Committee, Editor of Pencratt Anthology, Exerutiye at Student Union. 60 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Dave . . . interested in his studies . . . a cul- tivated mustache grower A A A reserved and dig- nified A A A rabid radio fan A A A the mind of a genius. A A dependable. Commons Club, Student Union, Science Club Neal . . . competent and efficient. . A good hu- mored A A A swaggerless Napoleon A A A a real friend A A . star-sweeping pole-vaulterA Swimming, l, 2, 3, Football, lg Track, l, 2, Engineers' Club, l, 2, El, Fencing, 2, 3. DAVID NEAI. SEYMOUR EATON BAUMSTEIN BAYARD Hartford Wallingford Economics Engineering Sigma Phi Gam- ma DLIVER HENRY ELIHU RICHARD BECKLEY BEIGER-I' Branford Earidgeport Forestry Agriculture Sigma Phi Gam- Sigma Phi Gam- ma ma Bud A . A impetuous A A A life ofany party. . .like- Henry. A .connoisseur of "good spirits" A A A able . . A playboy A A A college kid A A .serious on good companion , . A mature thinker A 4 .serious occasions, but there are very fevv occasions. . . genial A A . dapper forester. Forestry Club, l, 2, S, Basketball, l. counsel-giver . . . "We can't afford it" I 9 3 7 N U T M E G "Art' '.,. amiable A . . good conyersationalist ,Uintelligently appreciative ot good music, literature and drama . A . poet and author A ,A all night stayer-upper. Glee Club, l, 2, 3, Choir, l, 2, Pencratt, l, 2, 3, Radio Players, l, 2, 3, Town and Gown, l, 2, 33, Miz" , A . brown hair, brown eyes , . . nothing too great, not even the skies . . A radio hobbiest. . . "l'll meet any woman halfway" . , A argumenta- tion his greatest pastime, Commons Club, Science Club, Fencing, Orchestra, Col- lege Band ARTHUR lSAAK HAROLD HALL SAMUEL l3lFlELD BLONDFR Hartlord Watertord English Physics Sigma Phi Gam- ma WILLIAM FRANKLIN MURRY NATHANIEL BOYCE BROCKETT West Hartford Suttield Bacteriology Animal Produc- Alpha Gamma tion Rho Alpha Gamma Rho Bill A . A good natured . , . a natural actor... an MDA in the making . . , rhythm man . .. Kansas City weakness . A A born to dance. . . "l-li ya Boy." Stale College Players, Newman Club, Otticers' Club. with strong Frank . . . ambitious . A . a man ideals . . . "Now l'm telling you". . . trom the soil . . . a good judge ot man 4-H'er. or beast A . . Football, l, 2, 3, Track, l, Varsity Club, Ll-H Club, Block and Bridle Club, President Lambda Gamma Della, Animal Husbandry and Poultry Judging Teams, Horse Show Committee 62 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G "Butcb' '... tbe original "Tamale Joe" "tree- top osteopatb' !,,, dangerous wben loose with a baton . . . known affectionately as 'fwolf" 4 . . f'Listen Buddy." Newman Club, Forestry Club, l, 2, 3, Blue and Wliite Club, l9.37 NUTMEG Board, Fresbman Football Manager, 3, Clrairman Treoplanting Committee, S, Outing Club, FS, Honors, 3, "lry' '... an unusually persistent effort to enioy life, , . rabid Sports Editor. . . prolific efficiency . . . disputatious . , . "Well l'll admit tnis, butf!' . . . a rare combination of well- balanced characteristics. Cbairman Junior Prom, Mediator, lnter-Fraternity Afltlefic Council, E, Sports Editor CAMPUS, Associate Business Manager, Junior Week Program, Sorrer, l, FRANK IRVING VICTOR BURNESS BUCCIARELLI HOVHOVC, New Canaan Sociology Forestry Plii Epsilon Pi Alpba Plii GRANVILLE PAUL LINSAY EUGENE BURTON CARNEY Soutb Kent Waterford Sigma Pbi Gam- Dairy Manufac- ma turing Alpha Gamma Rloo "Granny' '... indiyidualist but approachable , . , contagious ioyiality i... eager, energetic actionist . . . always propositioning , . , two- fisted bombarder of tbe ring , . , main cog of the College Player Business Board. Soccer, l, 2: Boxing Sauad, l, 2, gi, Manager, 3, State College Players, l, 2, Treasurer, 5, Blue and Wltite, l, 2, 3 All-around athlete , . . burdle specialist. . . powerbouse , . . popular witb co-eds , . . well- liked by everyone , . . Romeo . . . Proctor Car- ney . . . a leader. Captain Fresltman Football, Basketball, l, Track, l, 2, 5, Football, 2, 3, Student Senate, 2, 3, Block and Bridle Club, Officers' Club, Varsity Club, 2, 3, Secretary, 3. 1. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Nick. . . lithe traclqman A , A ex-house-mother to Sigma Phi . . . midnight snackster , .. campus bachelor with a weekend weakness . . . spasmodic worker. Track, lg 2g Cross-Country, lg 2g Sports Editor ot V937 NUTlVlEGg Baskeiballg l, Chandu . . , the habit ot litting his yoice to score a point ot argument . , . machine-gun like laughter.,,a deceptive grin with the suggestion ot a sneer. Cross-Country, lg Tennis, lg Assistant Manager Basket- ballg Forestry Club. OLIVER JOHN CARTER CHANDA, JR. East Horttord Derby Economics Forestry Sigma Phi Gam- Eta Lambda Sig- ma WG JOHN RUDOLPH HENRY EDWARD CHASE CHOUN Bridgeport Bridgeport Economics Horticulture Alpha Gamma Phi lylu Delta Rho Jaclemseriousg conscientious, tall and -g Rudy. . , the very spirit ot conviyiality and . . . train catcher , . . likesa good argument . .. comaradarie. . . an accomplished imitator ot tennis crazy...a wow on the existent barnyard creatures and some non- girls , . . his heart's in Boston. Soccer, lg Basketball, lg Tennis, l, 2, 3, College Band. existent ones , . . a laugh which has otten been mistaken tor a scream. Rifle Team, l, 64 I 9 3 'I N U T M E G "Tom". , . dark . . . Junior Prexy. . , independ- ent . . . athletic . , . two-tisted club member , .. words with the power to entorce 'em . . . embryo general. Football, l, 2, 5, baseball, l, 2, S, Svuinining, l, 2, New- man Club, l, 2, 3, President, 3, Junior Class President, Segretcry-Treasurer of Mediator, Cttirers' Club, Varsity Club. Mark . A J smiling, greenish blue eyes, . . up- litter ot downtrodden souls A , , sports addict , , J progenitor ot heart to heart conyivial chat- ter Cyinmone Clubs, Science Club THOMAS MARK JOSEPH COMPAINE ClCCALOlXlE Hgmcord East Harttord Economics History and Gaye ernment Theta Sigma Chi JULIUS WlLLlAM DI PERSlO QERRISH Meriden DPEISBACH Economics New Haven Phi Mu Delta English 'Crash' '... Wouldebe pipe smoker, it he smoked . . , a mans man , . . Meriden major A . . dignity, reserve, shyness, and masculinity his Components . . J gracetul hoopster, Football, l, Basketball, l, 3, Phi Mu Delta '!Gerrish" . . , expatrioted beach-Comber , A . a gentle Dryden . , . conversation a mixture ot whimsy, fantasy, and paradox . . . lover ot the ocgean's sweet moods i . . poet, guitarist, and yachtsman, Traflf, Swimming, Literary Editor ot i937 NUTMEGQ Assofiote Editor ot Pencratt Anthology, State College Players, Serial Problems Club, Verse-Speaking Chorus. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G "Steoky" . , . electronic gridster . A . criticol of the tour horsemen ot Gonfirno Sig . . . comic obero ot his own , .. bookstore breoktoster , . . Prot. Tilton's to- yorite trock stor. Footbcill, l, 2, 3, Trock, l, 2, 3, Newrnon Club, Vice- Rresident ot Sophomore Closs, Choirrnon of the Orchestro Committee, 3, Rhotogrobhy Editor l937 NLJTMEG Bob. . . conseryotiye . . . coretul ot dress . .. highly cultiyoted toste for literoture ond music ...toultless ot inonners . . . dorkly hondsome .Mouiet . . , strong ot conyiction. Rodio Ployers, l, 2, 3, Olee Club, l, 2, 3, Chorus, 2, Track, 2, Outing Club, 3, Tennis, l. JOHN ROBERT FRANCIS REYNOLDS DRlSCOLL EATON New London Stottord Springs Econornics Economics Theto Sigrno Chi Sigmo Phi Gonn- mo ALFRED JOHN CARL WlLLlAlVl EITEL ENNlS Middlebury Stomtorcl Mechonicol En- Forestry gineering Al . . . his hobby booting, especiolly conoes , .. etticient looter. . , brocticol jokester . . . out- stonding student. , . oddicted to skiing A . . "There's olvvoys o tomorrow' ',.. not o stock- holder ot the Costle. Engineers' Club, l, 2, 5, Rifle Teorn, l, Outing Club, 3' Albho Tou Phi. 1 Johnnie , . , sober, regulor . . , mon ot the open spoces . . . no words wosted . . . tronk. , . he knows what he wonts. Forestry Club, Soccer, lg Newrnon Club 66 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Eranlq , . A serious and a chronic worrier4 , . the auietude ot an even temper . 4 . dairy devotee ,. , an agreeable introvert . . , occasionally eager , 4 , alvvays o willing listener. Cross Country, lg Trark, l 'Lucky' '.., heavier halt ot the comedy team ot Eleish and Radley . . . disciple ot Joe Renner ...natural born mimic , , . witty retortist . .4 tormer college hoberdasher . . . supersales- man. Football, l, Tennis, l, Radio Players, Conductor College band, FRANK LESTER FRANCIS SAMUEL EERRIGNO ELEISH Willimantic Hartford Dairy lndustry Economics Rhi Mu Delta ROBERT JACOB EMERY GOLDRING EQLLET Harttord Norxvichtoxvn Mathematics Dairy lndustry "Bob" 4 4 . suave, blond Adonis , . . lceen-eyed- hypnotic smile . , 4 magnetic smile. . 4 lover ot lite . 4 4 etticient, industrious dairy major. Elgflc and Bridle Club, 2, S, "Jake" 4 . . uncompromising idealist . . 4 stal- wart soccerman . . . debater extraordinary. . . honor student , , , unassuming intellectual, Soccer, l, 2, 5, Social Rroblems Club, Debating Club, Philosophy Club, Science Club, Mathematics Club, Commons Club, Student Union, licdfliffe-l-lirks English Prize, Pi Kappa Delta, l 1. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Jack . . . Pipe smoking man's man . . . loyer ot the great out-ot-doors . . . co-ed abstainer. . . Slow but treguent grin , , . semi-pessimist in an inottensiye way. Track, l, 2, Newma JOHN JOSEPH GROGAN Bridgeport Economics HERBERT FRANKLIN GUEN I N, JR New Britain Economics Sigma Phi Game ITIG n Club, Soccer, l, Caesar , . . massive mound ot athletic tlesh . .. nonetrat basketball star . . , trip hammer on the gridiron . . . guiding angel ot the trosh , .. worthy and dependable Football, l, 2, S, Basketball, i, Varsity Club. Herb. . . piler-upper ot Q. P's. . . determined student , . , good 'fraternity man . L , librarian ot sorts . . . tinds his one and only annually . A neat dresser. Rifle Team, l, 2, 3, Junior Class Treasurer, Newman Club, Campus Staff, 3g Gamma Chi Epsilon, JULIUS GROHER New Canaan History and Gov- ernment CHARLES PAUL HAMBLEN Norwich English Phi Mu Delta Charlie . , , intellectual wit . . . Elsie's escort . . .ettortless course killer . . . conversation, a running tire ot studied inaccuracies4"We had a guiz today '... I don't think it can be made 11 up. Track, l, Clee Club, 3, CAMPUS, 3, Gamma Chi Epsilon 68 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G "Stu' '... a man ot well-ordered intelligence, judgment, cool-headedness, and toresight , . . the product ot an excellent environment . . . not atraid to share with others penetits ref Patchpearrlecl torester , . 3 tree stylist . , small end at Kralqauslqas-Elarlqabus combination . .. dapperat intervals , . . inzlependent , . . biologx assistant to Doc Wallace . . one ot the origi- ceived, nal Valhalla-ites, Student Senate, l, 2, 5, Soccer, lg Tennis, l, 2, Swim- Swinzining, l, 2, 3, Tree Committee, fi, Eoresir, Cali, ming, l. l, 2, i, Newman Clulu, 2, 3. STUART ALBERT RUSSELL JOHN HANCOCK ElARK!Xl3US Old Greenwich Bridgeport Economics Eorestry Phi Mu Delta Theta S gma Chi GEORGE XHQTQQ ROY HERMAN HAWLEY HIERL HGWGO Suttield ECOl'TOl'l'TlCS Dglry Mgmufgcc Sigma Phi Gam- Turing mc' Alpha Gamma Rho George . . . our editor in person . . 4 auietly un- assuming but he gets around. . .dependable ...diplomatic . . . easy going . . . generally serious, but he has his moments . . A stage lightf ing technician. Cross-Country, lg Track, l, State College Players, l, 2, 3, Theta Alpha Phi, 2, 3, Editor-in4Chiet l937 NUTMEG, Mediator, 3, Class President, 2, Soccer Manager "Via '... dependable , , .excellent student . ,. one woman man . . , a credit to the creamery . , , preters the home-town girl A . , "Nichols are a bumfl Ritle Team, i, Otticers' Club. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Bing. . . competent engineer , , . sincere, Well Lloycl . . . solemn , . , studious . . . States de- integrated personality , , . peaches and cream pendable bar clearer ot the track team . . . en- complexion crowned by a tlashing smile... joys studying Zoology. .close cropped hair important cog in the baseball machine. ,., likes dark clothes. Engineers' Club, Blue and White Club, Football, l, Base- Track, l, 2, Q, Outing Club, 3, ball, l, 2, 3, Alpha Tau Phi. VWNTHROP LLOYD EDWARD NORTON HILDING HOCKMUTH Amston New Britain Mechanical En- Zoology gineering Alpha Phi Phi Mu Delta lgnn Heiapera Epyywap CHARLES naman ieiousoiy l-lgbrgrq VVOlllI'1QlOl'Cl Dairy Production EC0'W0mlCS Alpha Gamma Rho Johnnie. . . auiet, sincere , 4 , thinks betore he l'Barney' '... selt centerecl . . , occupant ot the speaks . . . a weakness tor rea-heaas , . , un- tront row seat , . . auiet . . A laborious stuclent assuming , , . likeable. 4..well built . . A asks tew tavors. . .bull ses- EMI, Bmw, J-H sion artist. 70 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Sal J . . New Londonite . , . chautteur ot a de- crepit Chevie coach . . . microscope operator . . , cheerleader ot the non-trats . . , perpetual smile. Scicvce Club, Commons Club Teddy . . . good things come in small packages , . .spirited athlete . . . diminutive hoopster , ,, blonde conscious . J . versatile . . , cheerful little eartul . . . Beanery Bussie co-ed idol. Chairman of Junior Weak, Vit e-President ot Varsity Club, Soccer, l, 2, 3, Captain ll, Basketball, l, 2, 7, Baseball, l, 2, 3, SALVATOPE THADDELJS JOSEPH JOSEPH liVlPEl.LlTTEPl JANIGA New London Meriden Zoology Economics Phi Mu Delta HARRY HOWARD NICHOLAS DEXTER JOHNSON JOHNSON Harttord Woodstock Economics Agriculture Phi Mu Delta Alpha Gamma Pho Harry. , . earnest eloauence , i , intensely sin- cere. . . reluctant to impose and the epiture ot fine American sentiment i . . a competent and well organized individual, anticipating suc- cess, Howie . . . easy going, accommodating, super- salesman i , t "lVlillie' ',., the great loyer . .. Woodstock drawl with sex appeal . . . dairy technician. State College Players ,. Lambda Gamma Delta, Officers Club, Eaotbcll, l, Track, l, 2, Soccer, l , ,N l i l 1-I I 9 3 7 N U T M E G 'Uiggy' '... black curly liair . . , sociable , .. man at principles A . , ambition , . , country gentleman . . A plowAl3oy's stride , , . man with a past . , .metropolitan tarmer. Blcxk finrl Eiriflle Clulig Otti N5 Clifif Etitillfall, l, 2 'g Mediator "Hugl1".. the map at an lrisn mick camoue tlageng a keen rnina . . , Persanitication ot ani- mat.on in an argument , . , Caustic slraiglit- torwarclness , . . "File-Girl" , A , Pseu:tlo-misog- ynist. Centrcil ir fl rAr, Soeer, l, i, Vice-Captain, 'lj Campus, GEORGE l lUGt'l RICHARD JAMES JDNES KELLEY West Elarttortl Slteltan Dain lvlanulac- Econon-ics turing Eta Lamlvfla Sig- Alplia Gamma ma Rlio JQHN SIQSEPH SEIRERT KRAKAUSKAS KLEW Soullildury New llayen Animal Hus- Meclianical Enf bonclry gine-Qring llteta Sigma Clii Plii Mu Delta f'Sniltg," , , . Cross-Country speeasters . . A No "Joel'. . . cliver ana tree stylist E . . rugged l auto mechanic , A . nicles loeliingl semi-plonile soutnpaw , , . aweller on lworsebam lwill , .4 hair that lwangs in his eyesimiitney drixer tram C S. C to New Havens Track, i, Cross-Country, l, 2, 3, Matliemutics Club, l, 2, fig Silence Clulm, l, 2, Engineers' Club, l, 2 S, Soiial Problems Clulu, 2, 2 Newman Club, l, 2, "Y auiet , . . eminent granger E , , nursemaifl to college horses. E.:t:1i'cgl, lf 1, Trg lL, S.. n rg, l, 2, "lg Bloik and Bridle, Rail-gi E' er, Ewmlwa yianwnna Delta I 9 3 7 N U T M E G I-lerb . . . slqyscropmg oloolhess , . . six teet, two inches ot Esquire gehtlemoriliriess . . . still woter ruhriihg deep. , . Object ot Diogehe-sl guest . . . quiet . . . reserved busiriess moh ltrogrrim Committee of the luiiior Prom, Business Moh- ggcir Tempus, Assotiote Husirwess Ivloiioger ot NUIIVIEG, Asad, irate Business Moiwrzgfr Juriior Week Program I-Iolly. , . big, povvertul, blonde . . . lots ot ririie . . . big Cheek bones. . . "Jol4e's" brother ood opposite. etticierit. . .Storrs - Willimohtic route. . . Eu Clp speeol . . you Com eourit oh him. Eootholl, I, 2, 5, I3dsehf1ll, l, Trofk, l, 2, Orrivers' Club, Vrirsily fluln HERBERT HOLLIS NORMAN CLINTON LEVY LEWIS New I-loveri VVillimor1tiC Ecohomzcs Economics Phi Epsilori Pi LEONARD OBIDIXXI-I MARTIN MME5 NewEIoveri VINCENT I AQVONOM, IVIASSEY, Iii. Bridgeport Bacteriology Leririie . . . courageous in his eorivictiohs . . . purposeful Chorocter Combihed with o steod- tost love. . , odmirobly Curt . . . compus Pyth- ios . . . quiet ond uhossumihg . . . hever Iote without o good reosoh. Block ghd Bridle Club, rl-H Club Phi Mu Delto Jimmie , . . on occomplished mooher. . . potene tiol iockeyorid golter . , . 'Gehtlemoh Jim" . .. pirig-porig ployer to be reckoned with by ospir- ihg toumomehteers. . . must be odmired tor his ihtectious good humor. lhtertroterhvg fvlzletii Couiiiil, IXIENNFTTOIW Club. I 1-.. K , Y 1 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ".loe' '.,. Happy Joe the pessimist. . .early morning song bird . . . interior decorator. . . Sunday driver . . . "Packard is the only car" ...Sigma Nu and "Lu". C-lee Club, l, 2, 3, Block and Bride, l, 2, 3, Choir, lj i.Cl'T'LiOC Gamma Delta, f-., Mediofor JCSEPH FNTON MASOPUST Plantsvil le Animal Hus- bandry Pi Alpha Pi ROBERT JOSEPH McCULLY Bridgeport English Phi Mu Delta Cliff. . .Walter Winchell's ex-contemporary . . .shrewd business man , . , trip-hammer bar- gainrdriyer . . . Little Napoleon on the drill field and off . . . "essentially unromantic" . .. Irish wit. Eoofball, l, 2, CAMPUS, l, 2, Feature Editor, 3, Business Manager l9-X7 NUTMEG, Mediator, Officers' Club, Newman Club CLI FEORD GEORGE McCfXRTHY New Britain Economics Eta Lambda Sig- ma ARTHUR BURTON MELBOURNE Naugatuck Economics Eta Lambda Sig- ma 'fMac" , . . Plenty of adult patter . . . fond of Art . . .Smoothie of the first rank. . . Groomed red-heads and bag-pipes . . . a time buclgeter to the last hair. . .Class president for two and impatient scholar . . , properly proportions minutes . . . A disposition like a southern drawl the light and heayy things in life. ,. . Songster a la mode. Ccmpus Business Board, 2, Advertising Manager, 3, Glee Club, l, 2, B, Football, l, Track, l, Swimming, lj Mathematics Club, Newman Club. Officers' Club. 74 I 9 3 7 N U TM E'G Jack . . . Erstwhile socialite turned scholar . .. good marks and Jim his two objectives . . . in- dividuality marked by swagger and caretully premeditated words. . . subconscious mind seeking security. Newman Club, CAMPUS, 2, Baseball, l, 2, Tennis, l, 2, 3, Soccer, l, Chairman ot the Program Committee ot the Junior Prom Eric . . . tlaxen-haired Scandinavian , . . iour- nalistic engineer. . . almanac and tact-tinder deluxe . . , "What d' e call it". , . "I mean" V ...conscientious , . . triendl trater- olitician Y P . . . bargain driver. . . utmost in etticiency. Engineers' Club, Blue and White Club, CAMPUS Editorial Stott, 2, 3, News Editor, 2, Manager Editor NUTMEG if Chairman ot the Publicity Committee ot the Junior Ciass, Aloha Tau Phi JOHN ERIC JOSEPH WlLl.lAM MONAHAN MOOD Thomaston Mount Carmel English Mechanical Enf Phi Mu Delta gineering Theta Sigma Chi EDWARD LOUIS HAMMOND ANTHONY MOORE MORETTlNl West Harttord Hamden Mechanical En- gineering Aloha Gamma Rho Ed. . . ingenious. . .drummer boy extraordi- Dairy lndustry Lou . . .Coolidge talkativeness. . .ambitious nary. . . dependable, candid cameraman. . . ...agriculturist . . . ott-campus dweller . .. "Lois" . . . engineer . . . serious . . . co-stage curly blond hair. . . unhastened byanything . .. manager. . . English, his nemesis . . . oossessor broad dimensions. . . neatly attired. Ol 0 Sweet loolll' Brock and Bridle, 4-H. Engineers' Club, l, 2, 3, Secretary, 2, State College Player, College Band, 2, 3. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Arnie . . , just onother engineer . . . stoge Crew .Honother Sigmo Nu victim . . , "Hierl ore o hum' ',.. o humorous remork tor every occo- sion . . . Cheer leoder. Ritle Teoms, l, 2, S5 Engineers' Club, l, 2, ig Treasurer, sf S'o?e Collage Plogers Pete. . . occomolished ortist ot the soloshing nototors ot Stoteuorclent vocolist not limited to the showers . . A pours over his studies Olee Cluhg Swimming Teorri, l, 2, 55 Football, lg Scienve Club ARNOLD PETER DOUGLAS PAUL NICHOLS NOZNICK Wgtgrburyi Winclhom Center Mechonicol En- Chemistry gineering Alpho Gommo Rho QAQRIEL WILLIAM EDWARD JOHN NUTILE, JR. PARIZEK North HQVQU West WllllOQlOI'l Horticulture Chemistry Phi Mu Delto Mugs, i... o bundle ot conviction . , , condid Bill A . , commuting student. . . possesses greot ond sometimes noive . . . occosionolly recipro- Cotecl interests in co-eos A A . vvorhles his own - li.i ry versions ot oooulor songs ot 2 A. M. Newmon Club, Sfienfe Clulig Ccmgzus, l, 2, Q, Assoiiote Eusiness Monczgfgr, jg Eusiwess Mr :wager ot Erosn Hond- hoolq Tennis, l. interest in his studies . . , he ond his touring cor, inseoorolole ools. , thinks before he speoks. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Tom . . . versatile, drugstore cowboy. . , a handsome lieutenant . . . a Sigma Nu'er that howls in the North window. A . 4-H leader. . . congenial . . . his hobby his chicks, rl-H Clubj Block and Bridle Club, Lambda Gamma Deltag Blue and VVliite Cluhg Ottirers' Club THOMAS l RVI NG REARSALL Cheshire Agriculture Alpha Gam Rho FREDERICK ADDISON ROLAND West Haven Economics ! NRO Ered . . . rational idealist , . 4 serious - minded with an appreciation ot the lighter side . . . a sentimentalist in spite ot himself, ,philo- sophical bull-sessionist. Student Senateg business Manager Gee Clulig Eaotball, l, Rat , . . maestro on the accordion , . , serenader ot the Gamma Sigma girls . 4 . cratty mind . .. an obliging friend . L . speaks with deliberation. Mediatorg Forestry Clubg Neviman Club. RASQUAL RAUL RETRI LLO West Haven Agricultural En- gineering Alpha Rhi NELSON ARNOLD RURRI E East Hampton Forestry Coop . , , paragon ot common sense. . . a mas- ter ot logical argumentation , . . slow, attable smile. . . selt-reliant, conscientious gentle- man ot the world and responsible ottice-holder. Eorcstc, Clubj Eoofball! l, 2, 3, Ritle Team, l, 2, 3 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G "Money-bags Purringtan" , , , preters his road- sters with the tap-dawn . . . loyes to hear his tires scream around corners , . .a man ot con- cealed but strong determination, "Gene". Member of Junior Tree Planting Committee. 'Mike' '4.. quite industrious . 4 , exceptional ability in all subjects , . , custodian at Comm. l-louse . . i ability to make triends and keep them , A i aristocratic bearing, Basketball, l, 2, Cross-Country, l, Track, lg Student Senate, Science Club, Gamma Chi Epsilon, EUGENE lVllCl-VXEL CLARK AUGUST PURRINGTON PUZAK Peauabuck Oakville Horticulture Bacteriology Phi Mu Delta ANGELO SAMUEL yitsiccnt GEORGE Miltord, Mass. Unionville Zoology Forestry Alpha Phi "Rag' '... dark . . . pessimistic . . . moody and intense. . . Q. P, analyst . . , the smiling waiter ot armchair physiaue . . . soultul-eyed . . . per- petually recumbent, Football, l, 2, Newman Club, l, 2, 3, Science Club, lg Executive Committee, 3. 'Samf' . . . l-lerculean torester . . . consistent tree styler. , .at home in the Woods , . . silent conversationalist . . . patron at the silver screen . . . out-ot-doors man. Forestry Club, l, 2, 3, Swimming Team, l, 2, 3, Outing Club, 3. 78 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G "Rosey' '.,. two parts Demosthenes, one part D'Artagnan . . A "the show must go on, l'm in it" A . . debonair flashing repartee A . . Twentieth Century romanticist . . .sometimes late, never absent. Varsity Track, CAMPUS Managing Editor, Pi Kappa Delta, Executive Committee Junior Class, Philosophy Club, "Rosie" A . . curly top . . A endless good nature and faculty to amuse . A . tactful A . A right re- mark at the right time , A A sounds the ivories . A A popular . . A versatile A A . efficient in an in- efficient manner. Football, l, Officers' Club, Rifle Team, Circulation Manager of NUTMEG, Mediator, CAMPUS, Manager of Erosh Baseball learn SHERMAN lSRAEl. ROSENBERG ROSENZWEIG New Haven New Britain English History Phi Epsilon Pi Tau Epsilon Phi JOHN SHERMAN Mll.'l'ON QUINTO Qllllxllxl New Haven Naugatuck English Engineering Phi Epsilon Pi Eta Lambda Sig- ma "Jack' '... sluggish in speech and tempera- ment. A . Bulldog-like persistence A A . takes life on an even keel A A A immune to the pit-falls of over-sophisticated syntheticism. I Basketball, lg Football, l, Swimming, 25 Engineers' Club. "Sherm' 'i.. Seeker after extra-curricular truths A A A "Flow Gently, Sweet Afton" . . . out of tune A . . speech saturated with wit and humor . . A pessimistic, hedonist . . A accom- plished writer CAMPUS, News Editor, Associate Editor, NUTMEG, Pen- cratt, Blue and White Club, Executive Committee of Junior Class, Assistant Baseball Manager. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Walt 4 . , resides att the campus , . . interested in all tields ot science.,.perhaps a second Einstein. . .spends mach at his time on the clay coiirts. Matltematirs Cliilvj Siicnze Copy Nigxvntart Clolu Shoppy. . .Virginian smoothie . , . lady killer , . .coach . steady and even temper... methodical . . . willing to share , , .enjoys dancing and does it vvell Crosby ot Koons . . . cosmopolitan cadet, Football, lg Basketball, l, jg Soccer, Eg Blue and While Cliilvg Intramural Athletic Council. WALTER AARON ALBERT SHARIRD SEHWARTZ Hartford Nevv Haven Agronomy Mathematics Tao Epsilon Rhi DDNALD DAVID DE VRIES SROONER SHlPLEY SMITH Stamtord Darien Game Manage- Economics ment Sigma Phi Garn- Sigma Phi Gam- ma ma Don . . , disciple or Beethoven . . . expert ore Dave . r . smiling, happy and redheaded , . . nithologist , , , ponster, . , taking the serious- Delta Chi , . . a single love, Marion , . . suave ness from most any occasion . , . the senior ot 4 , . radiant, transcendent, lorrlly , . . stodioos the tirm at Shipley, Shipley 5 Shipley. Forestry Clrihf 2, -, and optimistic. Trcflg lg Crvss Coi.n'ry, lg Officers' Club., 3 80 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Smitty , , , Tilclen ot State . , , culturecl gentle- man . . , smile ot welconae ,. xersatile atnlete . . , irrepressive interest in people . . A amusing tenor. . . professional worker . , , true popuf larity, Tennis, l, 2, 9, Sfir'-nfc, 3, Qilee Club, l, 2, ', Curr, l, C S C S U, 2, 'E Ecl . , A consistent occupant ot the cnem labs . . . black wavy nair . . , strides with seven league boots , , gamers ltonors with ease , i . mainstay ot the Science Club, Sven. O Club, l, 2, 6, Swimming Team, l, GECDRGE EDWARD lVlALC0l.lVl XXNTON SlV'ilTH STXXBA Putnam Amston Zoology Clwemistrt Sigma Plti Gontf Pi Alpha Pi ma HOVWXRD BElXll!XNflllNl NORTH lVlEl.VllXl STEVENS SUTZ Wallingtorcl lvlanstielcl Economics lvlalnematics Pi Alpha Pi l Howie, slow ntoxing . sleep's a great tning Sen . . . ability not limitecl to matn alone . .. i amiable . , a aetinite pltilosoplty, Why ar- exceptional aptitude in Chem . , . smallest QUE? . . , ltfsa great worlfl , , , Intramural court tnira of tlie Krozel-l9ringlefSutz trio, ,ami- man . . . "l'll pass, you sltootf' Program Commitfce it flue Junior Prom. able . . . inciustrious iN"cf?'cinctiis Clulv, Assistant Mcnager of Baslselltall. F V .. ,,, ,Y I 9 3 7 N U T M E G l-lump.,.possesses o mountoin ot tolent in the tield ot musiomploys the orgon ond Corillon Well . . . progressive student , . . does his work conscientiously. Olee Club, l, 2, Eg Choir, l, 2, S Town ond Gown, 25 Gommo Chi Epsilon, Torchy . . . super-stooge . . 4 burns the mid- night oil . . . ovoirdupois . . . "l.odies Weight Guessed by Observotion' '... olwoys going no- where in o hurri f,.. good student. Commons Clubg Newmon Clubg Siienfe Club FREDERICK MARIO l-lUlVlPl-lERY FRANCIS SWEETON TAURCl-llNl Collinsville West l-loven Chemistry Chemistry Pi Alpho Pi WESLEY ALLEN JOSEPH gpggg THOMAS TOLHURST DQVRV Eost l-lorttord Chemistry Foregffy Wes. . . he's the trumpet mon in the bond . . 4 ping-pong ployer dbove the overoge. . . possesses o surplus ot sporting zeol. Bond: Science Club. Rhi Mu Delto Bruce . . . triendly sincerity . A 4 gentle humorist . . . dopper torester . . . cooperotive . . . o true friend, ond o good mon tor onyone to hove in bock of him. 7 Forestry Club, l, 2, 3. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Ted 4 . , taximan ot Phi Mu . . . zealot ot mod- esty and decorum . . , generous and singularly accommodating 4 . . vvould give you his shirt it he hadn't forgotten and left it home. Tennis, l, 2, 3, Lambda Gamma Delta, Block and Bridle, Blue and White Club. Bob , , , a striking individual . . .always debo- nair and at ease, never aloot or overbearing . . . one vvhose povvertul personality thvvarts the would-be detrimental assertions ot lesser men. Vice-President Junior Class, Mediator, Basketball, lg Swimming, 2, Otticers' Club, Treasurer of Freshman Class4 THEODORE ROBERT OTTER THOMAS TOMPKINS TURTON Southport Meriden Animal Hus- Economics bandry Phi Mu Delta Phi Mu Delta RICHARD EDWARD WlLLlS HERMAN TYLER UNGEWITTER WestWillington Broad Brook French Mechanical En- Phi lvlu Delta Ty... Incredibly rapid, acrimonious wit . .. ardent basketball tan . 4 . a complex person, deep, sometimes moody, always sincere . . . one who never complains, although he may have just cause to do so, Erench Plays, Verse Speaking Chorus. gineering Pi Alpha Pi Ungie . . . triple tonguing trumpeteer . . . boss ot the bull sessions 4 .practical engineer . .. a tarmer's stride. . . laboratory technician 4 . . brown-haired, bespectacled, bevvhiskered. Engineers' Club, l, 2, 3, College Band, 2, 3, Junior Ex- ecutive Committee, I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Dzmiu i . A debonair . . , ex-chauttear with 'lmodel T' '... carelessly well dressed . . 4 in- dependent, determined thinker. , . can hold his own in any argument . . , tootballer , , , ot- ticer , . , gentleman. Facirliall, lf 2, sg Otrircrs' Club, 3, HARRY GUSTXXVE WIBERG, JR, North Haven Economics Sigma Phi Gom- l'lTCl WlLLlS MERRILL WILBUR Harttord Dairy lnclastry Eta Lambda Sig- ma Will , . . big, brawny, and good-natared , , . Fires stomped oat at reasonable rates..,a dormant tlair tor redeheads . . , pronounced predilection tor swing music, Foofball, l, Sbrrs Gan Club JUNIDR CLASS ADDENDA I 9 3 7 N U T M E G "Ernie' ',.. she tollovved her heort to the South . . .Torrington tornodo. . . doesn't let her serious thoughts spoil her tun..."'s go slumrninf' Se-fretory ot the Sophomore Closs. "Art' ',.. quiet . . . etticient, . . student . A . blond, brood shouldered . , 4 not interested in the co-edsg whot olnout Wellesley? . , . enjoys tennis , . . hos o good word tor everyone, Engineers' Cluh, l, 2, 3. ERNESTINE ARTHUR JANIS lRVllXlG ALLING COUNTRYMAN Torrington New l-loven English lvlechonicol En- Gonfin1oSignwo gineering ALTHEA lRElXlE ISABEL ELIZABETH DAVlS DYSON Eronklin ESSGX ZQQIOQY English ' Phi Delto "Al", . .o bundle ot wit . , , goy Irish twinlsler . . .studious, but doesn't toke lite too hord . . . ettervescent giggle . . . fortune teller supreme. Montelth Artsg Glee Club, 3. Thot tvvin . . , l'Rene' '..r sugor ond spice ond everything nice . . . likes people ond people like hei '.,. 'speciolly o certoin otticer. 4 . olvvoys doing things with o grin . . . "go onl" Cnoirrncn Sub-Sociol Conornittee, 2, 3g Monteith Arts. 86 1 9 3 7 N U T M E G Pete. . ,disappointed lover , . , King Kong . .. world's worst driver. . 4 vvorry, vvorry, vvorry . . . "When l vvas in Lyman l-lall" . . . Pessimistic as they come. . , "lingo" . . . likes sports. Eootball, l, 2, 3, Block and Bridle, Basketball, l, New- man Club, Blue and VVhite Club, Forestry Club, Outing Club. Test tubes and the boy friend. . . if a thing is worth doing, it's worth doing vvell . . ,scholarly tendencies . , . reader of good books. Sziaence Club, Rifle Team, 3, EDWARD ANN PETER MARlE GAYER GOUCK Wallingford Rockville Eorestry Bacteriology Pi Alpha Pi RALPH JOHN LQUIS EDWARD GRECQ l-lAWKlNS Kensington Pilfiffft I Physical Educa- Mechanical En- Hon gineering Eta Lambda Sig- ma Ray. . .athlete vvith a flair for diplomacy when it counts. . . purposive ambition , , . possessor of a vvell-heeled QPR .... svvaybacked lum- bering walk, Eootball, l, Z, 3, Basketball, l, 2, Baseball, l, 2, 3, Captain, l, Varsity Club, Officers' Club, Secre'ary- Treasurer, Chairman Executive Committee Junior Class, Newman Club, Rube . , . husky summer life guard . , , l9471 "J, l-lavvkins-Stage Lighting Engineer" , .. Woodsey and Rube . , . blond backstroke svvim- mer . , . "l-li, yuhl' ',,, unruly hair. Engineers' Club, l, 2, 5, Vice-President, 3, State College Players, 2, gi, Swimming Team, l, 2, 3, Officers' Club, Alpha Tau Phi. l t l l l l I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Transfer from ol' south land . , . mixed well Crazy over horses , . A the perfect roommate with conventional New Englandism . . . good ,. , frank smile . . . efficient secretary. . . when archer . . . student with many interests . . , she walks she's going somewhere. staf U north, ma honey chile l D ' President -lH Club, 2, 3g Scienre Cliibg Grange EMILY l-lll.DA CECELIA ROSE HOEY KREYSSlG New l-layen Melrose French Sociology Delta Chi Qmego ALBERT WW Leitsowirz CAVELL MC COME VVaterbury ggcfemlogy Manchester l-lome Economics Al . . . microbe hunter . , gaiet determined 'Nine fortyefiye- etime to leaye The Castle manner . . , no seeker of praise . , , minute man frogs' 'i.. and we like her anyway. , A ahhors .. . easy going and seldom excited . . . sidekick P. E. hat has many other interesfs . . . agree- of Gechter and Gechter. able because of her unbiased opinions. Fmotiwali, l, 2, Conimans Cliiinf Presiizeiit of Sflfltjl llome E' ir,r nun s Clih, Ccinmans Cliiln, Mon ith Arts Probierns Cmlu, Stlenfe Clalug Manager vf iuaske'l5t'g'l , C CfXi'N.ll3US, l, 4, :I TQ-nriis, lj C S C S ll I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Bob Hpronoonced norclesus complex, A swoggerlng etrut. .l'T7IlllOI1 dollor Smale, , connolsseor ot clothes ond women , oll-stote tootboller. Eoorboli, l, 2, IQ Bosketboll, lg Trotlg Ig CAMPUS Meduotor, Secretdry-Trcdsllrer, 'rg Ottrrers' Club Vlnnle. . , 'temperomentol . . , contract bridge player enthoslost . o good mon ln the dining holl . . . bowls obove overoge . . . MD, IH the nvoklng. Otlttng Club, Ncwrnon Club, -rl-H Clubj Grunge ROBERT VINCENT JOSEPH LOUlS OCRADY RUWET New London Torrington Economics Bocteriology Rhl Mu Delta Alpho Gornrno Rho SYLVIA ELIZABETH SAO-lS LOUISE Bloomfield ,ga SHARW Soclology Vtfillirnontlc French Vtcorioos experlences ln lite, , 4 independent ldeos ond you con't chonge thern , , . the tyblcol ldeollst wlth her feet on the ground if-lprtl r Sv. l,l fron ents Cleo, Gomrno Slgrno Blond, stotuesdue ice skoter . , . thot colm cool monner gets you , . , excellent French chorocterlst . , A lends dtgnity to Gonwrno Slglnd. Rlwlofc'sol'g Clubg lkltfntelil' Arr: S in: Freel- rfift Cin: I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Lloyd. . . quiet . . . reserved . . r member ot the triumvirate ot Williams, Williams and Wil- liams A A , tinancier ot Wall Street in the mak- ing , . . speculator ot sorts. Soccer, l, CAMPUS, 2 Woodsey . . i motorcycle enthusiast . , . tuture U. S. Air Corps . , . ham radio operator , . . in- ventor ot the "l-lot Seat' '4.. broad shouldered engineer. Svyimmin Team, l, 2, 5, Eootball, l Otticers' Club' Q , Tennis, l, Engineers' Club, i, 2, 3, Secretary, 3, LLOYD GEORGE RUSSEL ALEXANDER WlLLlAMS WOODS Putnam Wallingtorcl Economics Mechanical En- Sigma Phi Gam- gineering ma DONALD MlCl-lAEL ACKLES lAlVlES DRISCOLL RICCI East l-larttord Nleriden Eggmgmlgg -l-GCJClflGl' ul-I'CllI'llVlQ Phi Mu Delta A tearless tilibusterer . . . laughs in rapid tire cadence . . , good humored cynicism tempered with a ready vyit. Newman Club, Science Club, Ottcccrs' Club, Eoolball, l, 2, 3, Track, l, 3, Circulation Manager ot CAMPUS, 3, Executive Committee ot the Junior Class Mike . . . slight height, but plenty ot dynamite i . . Winsome congeniality , . , honor student . .4 sparkplug in sport , . r State's king ot swat, Varsity Club, Block ond Bridle, Soccer, l, Basketball, l, Baseball, l, 2, :l, Gamma Chi Epsilon, 90 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G IN MEMORIAM l 'I+ ROBERT LESTER ELM-l ERTY T is hard for us to realize that Bob Flaherty vvill not knock at our door again. Circumstance has set aside the promise of his twenty-three years and has disregarded the value we put upon him, We are left bewildered. Casting about hopelessly for something we can lay hold of as purpose in a life vvhich was prevented, we think of the impression he left on us, vvho novv write of his death, Bob vvas our Companion and staunch friend. We understood him, and doing so, admired him. Even so short a segment of his Coming and going os was familiar to his friends here, perhaps lent meaning to his life. When in his company vve were livened by the feeling that here was o man who was able to enjoy the immediate as it touched him-to find in it fas- cination even when his mood was not gay. And yet of our friends he was the one most avvare of the wide realm of the future and its nearness, Perhaps the best We can do is to step quietly aside to say that we are sorry at his passing. Words are meaningless when vve cannot understand. -reprinted from the CONNECTlCUT CAMPUS 9l -it l THE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-NINE I 9 3 7 N U T M E G WILLIAM GREASLEY PresidenT RAYMQND HISCQX Vice-PresidenT LGUIS TSAKSON Treosurer EUNICE HALE SecreTory MARCIXX APPELBAUM HisTorion RRNING on The comous oT ConnecTicuT SToTe Coiiege in SeoTemher, 1935, o group oT green Freshmen soon Tound Themselves in .The rnidsT oT college liTe, ATTer The peoce ond c1uieT oT Freshmon Weeiq come The hecTic occurrences Toliowing The odvenT oT The Soohomores To The comous, Mony indigniTies were suTTered, ond mony penoiTies were inTiicTed upon The unknovving Frosh, unTii revoIT become The order oT The doy, Numerous soloshes, in The viciniTy oT The Duck Pond, were heord. The Rope Pull oTTered no soloce To The benighTed '39ers who were houied ond drogged Through The cold, cheeriess woTers oT Mirror Loke by o vindicTive, sTronger cioss of Soohomores who seemed To dislike woTer. 94 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Uneventtul lite tollovved until the doy ot the Pig Roost downed, A tierce bottle, preceded by the usuol strotegy, wos ot no ovoil, tor the Student Senote decreed the contest o tie. Thus the tinol sign ot strite deported trorn the lives ot the Freshmen. During this tirst yeor the closs othletic teorns were very successtul, the toot- boll ond boseboll squods being outstonding. The opening of the second yeor tound the former Freshmen engoging in numerous extro-curriculcir cictivities ond contributing their shore toword the furtheronce ot the College. ' 95 I 9 3 'I N E G ANTILJK, JOSEPH Bloomfield APPELBALJM, MARCIA Wethersfield APTER, MARVIN Hartford ATWOOD, GROVER CALKINS Storrs BARKER, IRVING Meriden BARROWS, ELINOR Mansfield Center BEARD, ELJNICE Milford BELLER, BERNARD Willimantic BELOIN, EMILE Bristol BERGER, JOSEPH JOHN Bridgeport BERMAN, ARNOLD WILSON New Haven BLOOM, SEYMOUR New Haven BONATI, ANGELA NORMA BORAWSKI, STANLEY HENRY BROMAN, ROWENA ELIZABETH BROWN, PARMLY CHAPIN BROWN, ROBERT STEPHEN BRUNDAGE, ROGER PIERCE BLJCKINGHAM, BESSIE LIJCINDA BULLOCK, MARION PERKINS CALLAWAY, GEORGE HANN CHATFIELD, ARTHUR ERNEST CLAPP, RICHARD FRANKLIN CLERKIN, CHARLES FRANCIS COHEN, LESTER ALLYN CONROY, FLORENCE ELIZABETH COOKE, NELSON BRADLEY COUGHLIN, RITA MAE CROWLEY, WILLIAM FRANCIS CLJNNINGHAM, LORNA EVANGELINE CZAJ KOWSKI, JOHN THEODORE DIJCHELLE, FRANCIS JOSEPH, JR. DLJDLEY, NORMAN BROCKETT DUMOUCHEL, OLIVE CECILE DLJNNE, FREDERICK VAN DYKE DUNSMOOR, PEARL MILLER EFF, LEO EHRLICHMAN, JACK MEYER EISENBERG, RUTH EVELYN ERTMAN, ISADORE LEE EVANS, DAVID HOBSON EvERETT, BARBARA TuRNEv South Norwalk New Britain Cromwell Bethel Willimantic Storrs Chester Wallingford Bloomfield New Haven New Haven New Haven New Haven Seymour Branford Stratford New Britain Bridgeport Burnside Hamden North Haven Waterbury Hartford Waterbury Hartford New Haven Willimantic Hartford Hartford Fairfield I 9 3 7 N U T M E G FERGUSON, JAMES ALVA Deep River FISCHMAN, ARNOLD ERWIN New Hoven FRASER, MARION ELIZABETH New Hoven FREDSALL, MARTHA AUGUSTA Torrington FROHOCK, WALLACE EDWIN, JR, Hortford GAFFNEY, JOHN EDWARD Cromwell GANCARZ, JOSEPH CHARLES New Hoven GIULIANO, MARION HELEN Hortford GLEDHILL, HELEN AYRES Hortford GOLD, BENJAMIN CLEVELAND West Cromwell GOLD, HENRY LEONARD Hortford GOLDSTEIN, OTTO Eost Norwolk GOODNOW, EDWARD WEGMAN Hortford GORDON ROBERT WALTER BREASLEY, WILLIAM HENRY, JR. GREEN, RUTH GREENBACKER, CHARLES FRANCIS GREENMAN, NANCIE BELLE eREENo, JUNE oRiSwoLp, GERTRLJDE EMILY eulBERSoN, GORDON HADELMAN, DOROTHY MAITA HALE, EUNICE ANITA HALL, STEPHEN JOSEPH HAMES, WILLIAM ERNEST HARRIS, FREDERICK CHAPMAN HARVEY, RICHARD ALDEN HASTINGS, MILDRED IRENE HESKE, EMMA BERTHA HISCOX, RAYMOND CHILSON HODGE, FRANCIS GOODRICH HOLCOMB, ARTHUR WILLIAM, JR, HOLINKO, FRANK LUKE HOROWITZ, ALFRED HAROLD HULTIN, HELEN CAROLINE ISAKSON, LOUIS JACOBS, ELMER RAYMOND, JR. JACOBS, WILLIAM ANGEL JEZIERSKI, EDWINA JoPSoN, wILLARp DEMING, JR, Monsfield Depot West Hortford South Norwolk Meriden Norwich Bristol West Hortford New Britoin New Hoven Portlond Donbury Shelton Rockfoll New Hoven Suffield Storrs Hortford South Glostonbury West Hortford Bridgeport Hortford Ansonio Wollingford South Wollingford Meriden Niontic West Hortford 97 I I 9 3 7 N U T M E G KATZ, MORTON NORRIS Hartford KENNEDY, DONALD SAYWARD Portland KLEINMAGD, RUTH CARLENA Shelton KOEKOEE, SAMUEL LOUIS Eitchville KOSIKOWSKY, FRANK VINCENT Torrington KOSIN, BENJAMIN SION Hartford KRANTZ, KARL WALTER Oakville KULIKOWSKI, MONICA MARIE Ansonia LABENSKI, ADAM CHARLES Norwich LAKE, NANCY Thornaston LAMB, JOHN DAVENPORT New Haven LASHINSKE, ROLAND WALTER Manchesteri LAWRENCE, ROBERT CHARLES Hartford LAZUR, EDWARD Eagleyille LESHIN, ALBERT ABRAHAM Hartford LETITIA, STEPHANIE THEODORA Terryville LEVINE, ROBERT ARTHUR New Haven LEWIS, ELTON MILLER West Harttord LIGHT, ELIZABETH Hartford LINDGREN, DAVIDA ELYMORE New Haven LOCKWOOD, JOHN LEO Cromwell LOEWE, MAX Stamford LOSEE, WINIERED EUNICE Bloorntield, N. J. LUCAS, VIRGINIA DREW Bridgeport LUCZAI, ARCHIE JOSEPH Hazardyille LUKOSKI, JOHN STANLEY Norwich LYKE, PORTER DANIEL, JR, West Haven MC ENROE, JOHN HENRY Middletown MAC GREGOR, ALAN ALEXANDER Winsted MC QUADE, HENRY SCOTT MAC EARLANE, ELIZABETH MARGARET MANIERRE, ERNEST RODERIC MANTER, JERAULD THOMPSON MARCO, ELSIE MARNICKI, STANLEY JOHN MATTHEWS, EDITH ALBERTA MATZKIN, HOWARD MATZKIN, ROSE METCALE, HOMER NOBLE MILLERICK, JOHN FRANCIS MITTELMAN, IRWIN DAVID MONDANI, ANGELO LOUIS 98 Redding Center South Willington Harttord Storrs West Willington Suffield Windsor Waterbury Waterbury Ellington Waterbury Middletown Chester I 9 3 'I N U T M E G MOSS, PHILIP HOTCI-IKISS Storrs MUNSON, HELEN CAROLINE Southbury NAROWSKI, JOHN JOSEPH Derby NEWELL, ROBERT HAROLD PIoihyiIIe NEWTON, MILLICENT ELEANOR Eost Lyme NOONAN, JOSEPH FRANCIS Meriden NORKIN, NATHAN Horttord NOWOSADKO, RAYMOND FRANCIS Norwich OGDEN, ROBERTA OLIVE Woterbury OLSSON, JOHN SHEPHERD Woodbridge ONOFREY, HELEN MARIE Strottord OSBORN, ELIZABETH LLJDINGTON Goylordsville PEARSON, GILBERT BAILEY Horttord PEASE, DONALD KNIGHT Horttord PEET, PHILLIPS HALL Kent PFEFFER LEE RANDOLPH Woterbury PITZ, EDWARD WILLIAM, JR. Bridgeport POLLOCK, MYRTLE Norwich POSNER, LEONARD RAYMOND Horttord POTKAY, JOHN CASIMER New Britoiri POTTER, RUSSELL DANA Stomtord PRESTON, ROBERT MERSEREAIJ West Willihgtoh PIJRVIS, DARLENE HELEN Wotertowri RADLEY, PETER PITNEY Torrington RAKESKY, SOPHIE ONLJFRYEVNA Meriden RANKIN, JAMES WELLINGTON Wetherstield RANT, FRANK HINDMAN Roxbury RAST, REINHARDT EDMLJNS Terryyille REICHLIN, BENJAMIN Horttord RICHARDS, MARSHALL Homderi ROBERTS, WILFRED JOSEPH Norwich ROLLER, HARRIET ELIZABETH New Hoveh ROSENBLLJM, EUGENE LEON Storhtord SARGENT, WARREN NICHOLS Wollingtord SCHWOLSKY, ARNOLD West Horttord SCOTT, WALTER JAMES, JR, Bridgeport- SHICKO, JOHN Horttord SILVER, HYMAN Horttord SISK, WILLIAM BRAND Bridgeport SOCHALSKI, MATTHEW MICHAEL Worcester, Moss. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G SPAKOWSKI, JOHN WALTER Hartford SPENCE, PHILIP SUMNER Putnam STODDARD, JANE ESTHER Hamden SWANSON, ELEANOR MILDRED Stratford SZEPANSKI, THEODORE JOSEPH New Britain TANANBALJM, ZELDA LILLIAN New Haven TELKO, ANDREW RICHARD Old Saybrook TEMKIN, ABRAHAM Torrington THOMPSON, JOHN BERNARD Old Lyrne THLJRSTON, DAVID HASKELL New Haven TOMASETTI, JOSEPH ALFRED Meriden TIJRNEY, MILDRED IONA Waterbury VAIL, DOROTHY ELIZABETH Bristol VELITZKIN, RUTH VICINN, GERARD ANTHONY VINICONIS, MARGARET FLORENCE WAGNER, HOWARD IDE WAHLE, THEODORE MARTIN WALKER, CLARA EvELvH WALKER, HOWARD THOMAS WARNER, JANICE CAROLYN wAxIvIAIxI, KALMON YALE wEEo, RICHARD MORGAN wEINTRAUB, ROSE FAITH WHIPPLE, JOHN w. WLADIMER, LEONARD EDWIN YOST, BYRON PAUL New Britain East Hartford Enfield Stafford Clinton Putnam: Portland Harnden Hartford New Conoan Hartford Pornfret Center Hartford Rockville T H E CLASS UF NINETEEN FURTY I 9 3 7 U T M G EDWARD EINN President VERNQN CONNEL Vice-President MELVIN WEBER Treasurer MILDPED HXXGLUND Secretary ERXXNK POl3llXlSQlXl Historian l-lE Ereshman class was one which apparently retused to adhere to tradition True enough, the Erosh arrived in precedented style in late September, WBT? Perhaps it was the tirst time in Freshman class history that the neophytes were able to circulate about the campus unmolested The Erosh impertinently pertormed tactics and tantrums such as painting class numbers on conspicuous places and retusing to don the green caps The Sophomores gave them no opposition, There were scarcely any baptismal ceremonies in Mirror Lake, tew penalties that smacked ot slatery, girls' bibs were lashing, and men only wore small name cards. Practice sessions tor the Rope Pull were held, There was much planning tor this preliminary event, But tradition intervenedefethe Sophomores had the Freshmen stumbling, wallowing, wading through the inhospitable waters ot Mirror Lake, The same contident spirit ot the Erosh still prevailed ln tact, dates at the annex became more common, There were conterences on the possibilities ot the onfcoming Pig Roast, Anticipation hit a new high. T02 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G The day of the Pig Roast finally arrived. Sophomores were waylaid, captured, and bound during the late afternoon. Both Frosh and Soph eyed each other sus- piciously at all times, Just before midnight the affair was to take place. Untradi- tionally, the Sophomores were able to intercept the coveted pig, The pig was carried to l-lall Dormitory. A brawl ensued on the steps The pig was guarded until the con- .. A A - - test was declared in favor of the Sophomores The Student Senate declared the dis- continuance of the Pig Roast because of the injuries involved in the battle. Christmas vacation and final examination followed in rapid succession and those of us who returned walked about with a new dignity. Freshman faced fraternity and sorority pledging. This was the last major event of the Freshman year. The Fresh- men began to realize that they were more than ever a part of Connecticut State Collegeg as true sons and daughters of the Nutmeg State, a new love for the campus was founded for all time. lO3 l ,S S l Q I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ADLER, EDGAR THOMAS Rocky Hill ADLER, MARION DEBORAH Stamford ANDERSON, BERNICE HILMA Tlwornaston ANDERSON, CHARLES ADOLPH, JR. Stratford ANDERSON, JULIA CLARA Eorestville ANDERSON, LEAH ELISE Stamford ANDERSON, SIDNEY RUDOLPH West Hartford ANDREWS, WILLIAM BURR Stratford ANTHONY, CAROLYN MAUDE Wallingford APTER, RHODA MILDRED Hartford ARCHAMBAULT, HARRY RAYMOND West Hartford BAER, SHIRLEY FRANCES New Haven BARNES, ANNE ELLEN Collinsville BARSKE, PHILIP Eairfield BAUR, ELSIE GERTRUDE Noroton Heights BEECHER, JOHN BERNARD New Haven BENDER, DAVID New Haven BENT, MERRILL Thompsonville BERMAN, BENTON PAUL Hartford BLICK, NORMA ELLEN Stafford Springs BLUMENTHAL, MYRON Hartford BODRASKY, VICTORIA Ansonia BRIGHTMAN, SALLY Hartford BROOKS, CHARLES DAVID, JR Meriden BUCCIARELLI, VINCENT ALBERT New Canaan BUGG, BERNARD Killingwortlw BURKE, HENRY LA SALLE New Haven BURNS, CHARLES JOSEPH, JR. New Britain BURR, WALTER EDWARD Middletown BURTON, RAYMOND Hartford CALABRESE, ANDREW ANTHONY Elrnwood CARLSON, EBBA RYDIN Nortltford CEKAVICH, ALGARD ANTHONY New Britain CHAMBERLAIN, ROGER WEBB Norwalk CHELLO, NORMAN LE BARON Guilford CHURILA, JOHN WILLIAM Broad Brook CICILEO, PETER JOHN Ansonia CLARKE, DAVID ANDREW, JR, Milford COHEN, NORMA NEYSIA Waterbury COHEN, SIDNEY BERNARD Hartford COHN, SIDNEY Hartford COLE, MADELINE CAMILLA Waterbury I 9 3 7 N U T M E G COLLINS, EDWARD CHARLES Hartford COLLINS, FRANCES MARGERY Hazardville COLLINS, WALTER MARSHALL Hazardville CONNELL, VERNON ARTHUR Somersville CONNOLS, JOHN MAURICE Union Cityi COYLE, JOHN JOSEPH New Haven COUCH, DOROTHY ELIZABETH Hartford CROOKS, LOREN WALTER Norwich DALY, JOSEPH FRANCIS Hartford DARDIS, VONNE SHERMAN Manchester DAWSON, VERNON LEE New Haven DAY, BARBARA ELEANOR Hamden DE GRAW, VIOLA MARGUERETTE West Hartford DE LALLO, ANTONIO LOUIS Shelton DERMER, MAX LOUIS New Haven DONDLINGER, BENNETT KARL Stamford DOWNEY, JOHN MATTHEW JOSEPH Stamford DOYLE, JOHN ALOYSIUS Meriden DUBEAU, NORMAN PARENT Wilimantic DUNBAR, LUCILLE RUTH Stratford DUNN, EDITH GENEVIEVE Stamford DURKEE, ELIZABETH CAROL Manchester DWORIN, MILTON EDWARDS, MARJORIE VIRGINIA ELFENBEIN, GLADYS ROSALIE ELKIN, RUTH MILDRED EMANUELSON, MABEL ELIZABETH ESPOSITO, ANTHONY WILLIAM EVANS, HOWARD ENSIGN FANDILLER, MURIEL FANDILLER, MYRTLE FINN, EDWARD VINCENT FISCHBECK, MARCIA FISHER, IRVING DAVID FITZMORRIS, CATHERINE MAVOREEN FOOTE, LEONARD ENSIGN FROMER, JACK GARRIGUS, Upsoisi STANLEY GEISTHARDT, BARBARA ROSALIS GETLEIN, JosEPH RoBERT GILDEN, 1viERviN GLATER, MARION IOS New Britain Stepnev Depot New London Moodus Deep River New Haven East Hartford Waterbury Waterbury Hartford Hartford Hartford Wauregan Southport New Haven Storrs Preston Ansonia Bridgeport Wethersfield I 9 3 7 N E G GLYNN, WILLIAM JAMES Winsted GOETTLER, JUDITH ANNA Broad Brook GOLDBERG, RAZELLE NAOMI Derbv GOLDSMIDT, HARRY North Granbv GRABOWSKI, STASIS MARY Moosub GRASSO, ERNEST ANTHONY GRAY, MARILYN ALICE GREENBERG, ROBERT LEWIS GREGORY, MARGUERITE ANN GRENON, RUSSELL GEORGE GRISWOLD, ELIZABETH GRYK, HENRY STEPHEN GUBIN, HELEN LILE GUION, DANIEL BECK HACKETT, JOHN JOSEPH HAGLUND, MILDRED HEGVIG SOPHIA HART, ROBERT HENRY HILLERY, ARTHUR MARTIN HOPKINS, JOHN ROBERT HORWITZ, KENNETH HUMMEL, HENRY WILLIAM HUMPHRIES, JOHN BERTRAM INGEN ITO, GABRIEL ANDREW JACOBOWITZ, IRVING JENKELUNAS, JOSEPH VINCENT JoHNSoN, NEWELL ARNOLD JoHNSoN, WALTER ALGOT JoNES, HOSMER CREED, JR JONES, PAUL MAURICE JOSEPH, EREDERICI4 SHERMAN JUAN, HENRY WALTER, JR, JURSEK, LARK DAWN JuSTER, IDA RoNNiE KANIA, DONALD FRANCIS KANTROWITZ, JANE KATZ, ROSLYN NATHALIE KETONEN, TAUNO KIBBE, RICHARD OWEN KING, JOHN JOSEPH KLEINER, ALLAN DAVID KOHLER, PAUL JULIUS IO5 East Harttord North Stonington Hartford NeW Haven NeW Haven Watertown Manchester NeW Haven Trumbull NeW Haven Harnden Meriden West Harttord Ansonia NeW Britain Bristol Glenbrook NeW Haven NeW Haven NeW Britain Winsted Willimantic West Harttord Groton Stonington Greenwich Mt. Carmel Hartford Bloorntield Harttord Hartford Rutland, MaSs. Stafford NeW Haven New Haven NeW Haven I 9 3 'I N U T M E G KOTKOSKY, STANLEY JAMES Poguonoclq KRUG, BERNARD Willimontic KUEHN, EDWARD RAY, JR, West Horttord KUNII4, ALAN CONRAD Horttorcl KUPIDLOWSKI, SIGMUND Stonington LANG, WILERED EDWARD Ridgefield LATHROP, WALTER PALMER, JR. Plointielcl LAVORGNA, MICHAEL FRANCIS New Hoven LEVINSON, ARTHUR HENRY New Hoven LEVINTHAL, SAMUEL Hortford LEWIS, DONALD EDWARD Willimontic LIBBEY, RICHARD BELL West Horttorcl LIDOESKY, IDA EDYTHE Norwich LINDSTROM, RUSSELL THEODORE Ploinville LIPPINCOTT, LUCY MYERS Horttord LOISELLE, NORMAN OMER Donielson LONGLEY, RODMAN Storrs LUCAS, MICHAEL JOSEPH Bridgeport LUNDELL, ROBERT JOHN Westport MC DONALD, RICHARD CHAUNCEY Windnom MC KINNEY, WALTER BOYCE West Horttorcl MADDEN, IRA KING New Hoven MARCINIAK, JOSEPH A, Horttorcl MARKOWSKI, STANLEY J. Tlwompsonville MASS, CALVIN Horttoro MATHESON, ROBERT ANDREW Ploinfield MATTOON, VIRGINIA HALLOCK Wotertown MENKE, PHYLLIS DALLAM Tnomoston MERKIN, MARSHAL Horttord MILLER, DOROTHY MARY Torrington MILNE, ALEXANDER CHARLES New Hoven MITNICK, GEORGE JOSEPH Horttord MONNIER, DWIGHT CHAPIN Hortford MOREHOUSE, PHILIP ABBE Dorien MORIARTY, FRANCIS MATTHEW Moncnester MORSE, CAROL EMILY Ploinville MORSE, CREIGHTON DUD-LEY Horttorcl MOSLER, DANIEL BERNARD Moncliester MUIRHEAD, WILLIAM ALLAN, JR. Horttorcl MYERS, HERMAN LEO New Hoven NEEDLES, ERWIN BENJAMIN Horttord I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ORR, SAMUEL JAMES, JRC West SUtIield OWENS, JOHN ROY Sim PARKHURST, HUGH JOHNSON Hornden PECKHAM, ROSE EVELYN Norwich REET, HORACE STARR Kent RERRES, BEATRICE New Hoven RERO, ROBERT FRANCIS Stafford PERRIELLO, ROBERT GEORGE WQGIBUN PESCHKO, ROBERTA LOUISE DonDUry PETERSON, HERBERT WILLIAM PETRILLO, CHRISTINE MARIE PETROVITZ, EUGENE JOHN PHILBIN, TOBIAS RAPHAEL, JR. PIERCE, PHILIP FOSTER PORTER, RICHARD PHINISEY PORTEUS, MORGAN PUPILLO, ANDREW ANTHONY PLIRTELL, THOMAS MICHAEL, BRD PURVIS, ROBERT WILLIAM, JR. RAKESKY, KATHERINE RAMSTEIN, DORIS ELIZABETH RASKIN, JACOB MAURICE REDYS, JOHN JOSEPH REINER, EUGENE JACOB REINER, MARVIN LLOYD RHODE, LELAND FRANCIS RICE, CHARLES JOSEPH RICHARD, FLORENCE CELESTE RICHMOND, CARL EDWARD, JR, RIDER, THOMAS WILLIAMS RIEMER, BARBARA ESTHER RIO, JAMES SEBASTIAN ROBERTS, HAZEL EDNA ROBINSON, ERANI4 JOHN ROBINSON, MERLE IRVING ROGERS, MARGARET CONLEY ROHLOEF, HOWARD EMERSON ROMANO, GRACE JEAN ROOT, CHARLES GEORGE ROOT, HERBERT SAMUEL, JR. ROSENBLATT, CHARLES ARTER ROSENBLATT, SIDNEY MONROE EoSt Horttord WeSt Hoven Torrington Tl'IOnnDSonville Brood Brook Storrs Windsor WeSterly, R, I. Horttord WotertoWn Meriden Torrington New Hoven Horttord West Horttord WoterbUry Horttord Poouonock Wetherstield Modison GloStonl3Ury West Horttord NeW Britoin Middletown MonClIeSter Horttord Strottord Homden West Suffield Devon Woterbury WeSt Hortford NoUgotUCl4 I 9 3 'I N U T M E G ROSENEIELD, NORMAN ALAN Hartford ROURKE, ELIZABETH MAY Glastonbury RUBENSTEIN, JACOB EDWARD Hartford SANDALS, ROBERT GERALD Manchester SARANTOPOULOS, SOPHIA Danielson SARRATT, ANTHONY MELVIN Hamden SAVACOOL, HELEN ELIZABETH Stratford SCATES, ROBERT MALCOLM Jewett City SCI-IEINMAN, SOLOMON Willimantie SCHUELER, KATHRINE LOUISE Stamford SCOTT-SMITH, HERBERT HOLLISTER, Watertown SEYMON, HARRY Waterbury SHAPIRO, LESTER MAURICE New Haven SHATTUCK, DANEORTH COLGROVE Waterbury SHEINEELD, GERTRUDE BETTY New Haven SHEKOTOEE, JOSEPH LOUIS Hartford SHEPHERD, MARGARET ELIZABETH New Haven SHIPLEY, ANGUS MAC MILLAN Stamford SILVER, EMANUEL West Hartford SLATER, ARLINE CHARLOTTE Plainville SMETHURST, MARY LOUISE Waterbury SMITH, ALICIA BISLAND Deep River SMITH, HARRIET EVELYN Willimantic SMITH, WINTI-IROP FREDERICK Orange SNYDER, ALBERT KORMAN New Haven SONDRINI, WILLIAM JOHN Canaan SPADOLA, RENATO FRANCIS Waterbury SPEIRS, ROBERT SISSON Stamford SPENCER, AUSTIN PENDLETON Barking Ridge, R, I. SPINNER, GEORGE PAUL New London STEINDLER, ANITA EUGENIA Newtown STEINKE, JOSEPH Milford STONE, DORIS ELIOT Guilford STORRS, ALAN WHITTELSEY Stratford STRAIGHT, STEPHEN MARSH New Preston STRASBURGER, JOHN HENRY Stratford STRAUSS, MARGARET Meriden STREET, BARBARA Danielson SUCOLL, SIDNEY Hartford SZYMANSKI, WANDA THERESA Baltic TAET, JUSTIN PLUMMER East Hartford TEASDALE, DONALD NASON New Haven TERRACE, CLARA New Haven I I I I i I 9 3 'I N U T M E G THAYER, CARLTON EDWARD New London THAYER, ROBERT TROW West Haven THRALL, WALLACE HOLMES Rockville TOOTHAKER, GRANT ENDERS Harttord TUBBS, FORREST WILLIAM Norwich TUEEIN, GEORGE EDWARD West Hartford VOGEL, HELEN ELSIE Bridgeport WALKER, JOHN LOGAN Harttord WAY, ANGUS PARK Glastonbury WEBER, MELVIN Hartford WEBSTER, DWIGHT ALBERT WEED, ROBERT BLAKESLEE WEINISTEIN, PALJLA WELLES, SUZANNE DUDLEY WHITEHEAD, MARY FROST WILLARD, RICHARD GRISWOLD WILLIAMS, LA VERGNE EDWARD WISE, JOHN JACK WOLMER, RICHARD ARTHUR WOODWARD, DORIS YATES, MILDRED CLEVELAND ZELDNER, ESCHE Southbridge, Mass. Phoenix, Arizona Westport South Coventry Washington Depot Wetherstield Columbia Hartford Willimantic Salisbury Stratford Hartford I 9 3 7 N U T M E G JUNIOR WEEK COMMITTEES ExeCiJtive Committee RAY GRECO, Chairman, DONALD DRISCOLL, ERIC MOOD, PAUL CARNEY, SHERMAN ROSENBERG, VIVIENNE BROWN Prom Committee IRVING BURNESS, Chairman, FLORENCE SCOLER, ADELAIDE RAYBUCI4, SHERMAN OUINTO, HELEN MATHES, ROBERT GROSCH Jiinior Week TED JANIGA, Chairman, ALBERT LOEFLER, ALAN TOLHURST Program JOHN MONAHAN, Chairman, NELSON PURPLE, CHARLOTTE FANDILLER, DOROTHY MC GETTRICK, HERBERT LEVY, FLORENCE DYSON Decorations JOSEPH MASORLJST, Chairman, IRENE DYSON, GABRIEL NLJTILE, BARBARA TAYLOR, JOHN VAN SYCKLE Tree Committee FRANK BUCCIARELLI, Chairman, LOUIS MORETTINI, EUGENE PURRINGTON THEODORE TOMPKINS Orchestra JOHN DRISCOLL, Chairman, ALBERT HARKABUS, MARILYN WETSTONE LESTER FLEISH, JAMES MASSEY Refreshments PETER GAYER, Chairman, ROBERT MC CULLY, SYBIL ZUCKERMAN III 1 'Q 0 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Otticers ELORENCE MEAD President PRISOLEA Cl-lAMPLllNl Secretary-Treasurer Members Gamma Sigma MARGARET CLEVELAND, DOROTHY DOANE Delta Chi Omega MARY SHANLEY, EDRIE HUMRHRIES Thetd Rsi THELMA GANS, ROSE MATZKIN Phi Delta AILEEN WAEEENSMITH, HARRlET ROLLER Sigma Upsilon Nu ELORENCE MEAD, PRISCILLA CElAMPLllXl HE Pan-Hellenic Council was organized in V332 tar the purpose ot mediating all problems dealing vvith sorority lite on the campus lt strives to keep the social and scholastic standards ot the groups on as high a level as possible anfl to encourage cooperat on with the administration and college activities, One ot the chiet activities ot the Council is xvorlang with the Mediator to sponv sor an all Greek dance, gtven every vearl usuallv in January. The dance has been both popular and successtul, The Council consists ot one Senior and one Junior trom each sororitv, The otticers are chosen in rotation! in order ot the senority ot the group they represent, ani preside over the monthly meetings tor one tear H5 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G DELTA CHI OMEGA MARY SHANLEY RresIcIemI ADELAIDE RAYBUCK VICe-President ALICE SMITH Secretory EUNICE HALE Treosurer EocultyAcIviser House Chooerorm MISS MARJORIE SMITH MISS VIRGINIA ALBEE Rotrorwesses MRS. E, BAILEY MRS. S, HOLLISTER ELAINE ERAPPIER KATHERINE COLLAMORE MARION FRASER HELEN GLEDHILL ANN BARNES MARCIA FISHBACK MRS. E, JUNGHERR MRS. R LONGLEY Seniors EDRIE HUMRHRIES WILMA WALKER Juniors ADELAIDE RAYBUCK JEAN TAYLOR Soohomores EIJNICE HALE MONICA KULIKOWSKI DOROTHY VAIL Pledgees GERTRUDE GRISWOLD EMILY HOEY DORIS WOODWARD II6 MRS. E. MOORE MRS. W. STEMMONS MARY SHANLEY ALICE SMITH ELIZABETH OSBORN MARY STREMPER ROSE REC KHAM BETTY ROURKE Q I I 9 3 7 N U T M E G RGAN IZING secretly about ten years ago, under the name Glow Worms, and later called the Delphinian Club, the present Delta Chi Omega sorority was not formally recognized as a Greek Letter Society until January l4, l934. When the faculty finally gaye the desired recognition, the organization became the second sorority on the l-lill. From a small organizing group of six, the group has grown to a present member- ship of more than seyenty-fiye active and alumni members. The Delta Chi girl wears a red triangle as a symbol of membership, The sorority flower, the red rose, is worn on Founder's Day, May first, ln September, l935, the former Valentine House was taken oyer and renoyated for use as a sorority house, and Miss Virginia Albee accepted the position of l-louse Chaperon. Scholarship, loyalty, and friendship are the three tenets which Delta Chi Omega girls attempt to uphold. gwllllbly S A Z Q fm- ,-fi --5 ff N 1 3 S "i i-"Zi ff 1 ' , Ai. b Q ...:::.S.3:..v:.. QWIH l l 7 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G GAMMA SIGMA MARGARET CLEVELAND President ISABEL KELLEY Treosurer DOROTHY DOANE ViVeAPre5idenT ROBERTA OGDEN Secretory Eoeulty Adviser House Cnooeron MISS MARY HEITCH MISS ABBY JEAN QUICK Seniors JULIA CASE DOROTHY DOANE EILLEEN LEWIS MARGARET CLEVELAND JANE PRATT Juniors ELEANOR KANE HELEN MATHES ELIZABETH SHARPE ISABEL KELLEY DOROTHY MC GETTRICH BARBARA TAYLOR ESTHER LINDSEY JOYCE WATERMAN Soonomores RUTH KLEINMAGD VIRGINIA LUCAS ROBERTA OGDEN STEPHANIE LETITIA ELEANOR SVVANSON Porronesses MRS. R, DODGE MRS VV KULP MRS. H, NEVVTON MRS. VV, TILLEY MRS. RL GILMAN MRS A LAMSON MRS H SECKERSON MRS. JI G. VVAGGONER Pledgees BERNICE ANDERSON JUDITH GOETTLER CAROL MORSE EBBA CARLSON ELIZABETH GRISWOLD FLORENCE RICHARDS YVONNE DARDIS LUCY LIPPINCOTT HAZEL ROBERTS LUCILLE DUNBAR VIRGINIA MATTOON BETTY SAVACOOL BARBARA GEISTHARDT ARLINE SLATER IIB I 9 3 7 N U T M E G l-lEN, in l92l, a few undergraduate coeeds formed a secret organization, they probably little expected that it would continue to flourish as long as it did, and subsequently evolve into the first sorority on the l-lill. The name of this secret organization was the Ground l-logs. The secret society continued as such, until in May, l93l it was recognized by the faculty as Gamma Sigma Sorority. The following fall the sorority established residence in the former Seclcerson home on Faculty Row, where the members now live. ln the fall of l933, in order to give rise to higher scholastic attainment, the sorority purchased a silver loving cup, known as "The Women's Scholastic Cup," which is awarded annually to the group of women students having the highest scholastic average for the preceding year, lt has been the aim of the sorority to promote scholarship, social welfare, and a spirit of friendliness, cooperation, and good fellowship among its members. ll9 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G PHI DELTA AILEEN WAEEENSMITH Rresidemt BETTY WALCH VIceAPresidemf HARRIET ROLLER Secreforg-Trecsurer EQCUIN' Adwser MRS ELORIEN HEISER Ruirorfa and Rcmomesaes MR. AND MRS HERBERT A ERANCE DR AND MRS MARCEL KESSEL Semors AILEEN WAEEENSMITH ELIZABETH CAREY BETTY WALCH Jumiors ALTHEA DAVIS RUTH EROEHLICH Sophomores MILLICENT NEWTON HARRIET ROLLER Pledgees BARBARA DAY MARGARET ROGERS ALETIA SMITH RHYLIS MENKE DORIS STONE I QD I 9 3 7 N U T M E G N 1931, o group ot co-eds ot Storrs orgohized the Philosophic Society which wos loter to become the Phi Delto Club Oh November 28, 1932 this group wos recognized by the committee ot Student Relotiohs os o Greek letter sociol club The oim ot Phi Delto is to promote true culture ohd good tellowship. lt is hoped thot by liyirig up to the stortdords which the sorority holds tor its members, eoch girl will goin her tull shore irt the joy ot livihg ih close hormohy with those obout her. Every member is expected to be octive ih extro-curriculor octiyities. The sorority colors ore blue ohd white, its emblem is o white Pegosus, orid its tlower is o white gordehio. The legertd ot Pegosus is the sorority legerid ond eoch member upholds the ideols ot the story ot the socred horse. lri September, 1936, Mrs, Florieh l-leiser occepted Phi Delto's ihvitotiori to oct os odviser tor the sorority in the obsehce ot Miss Esther Dodge 4-'X 6 K Afiili- 'igiif 55 ' iii 121 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G SIGMA UPSILON NU ELORENCE MEAD Rresudemt FRANCES SCHENK Vlce-President CAMILLA SCHILLINGER Secretory FGCUHV Adviser TVQOSLIVGI' DOCTOR E CHARLOTTE ROGERS Rotromesses MRS BENJAMIN BROWN MRSA RAUL DAVID MRS DAVID WARNER MRS. WILLIAM CHENEY MRS, I. G DAVIS MRSA MARION WASHBURN MRS, L. CRANDALL MRS ANDRE SCHENKER MRS. EDWINA WHITNEY Seniors MARJORIEABEL HELEN GOOD FRANCES SCHENK PRISCILLA CHAMRLIN ESTHER MEAD CAMILLA SCHILLINGER ONOR CLARK ELORENCE MEAD KATHRYN SOMMERMAN MARGARET DEAN ELIZABETH PALMER CATHERINE SMITH ELIZABETH WARNER Jurwlors ESTHER MAYHEW ELINOR MILLER BARBARA NORTH LAURA WHITEHEAD MARION MYERS Sophomores ANGELA BONATI PEARL DUNSMOOR JANE STODDARD LORNA CUNNINGHAM BARBARA EVERETT IANICE WARNER Pledgees MARILYN GRAY MILDRED HAGLUND RETTY SHEPHERD BARBARA STREET I22 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G lGlvlA UPSILON NU, had its inception in November, l932, 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 and cultural activities, developed rapidly. The petition to become a sorority was granted in November, l933, and it is today known as the Sigma Upsilon Nu Sorority The colors are green and gold and the flower is the yellow rose. ln the tall of l936, the tormer Merrill l-louse became the new home ot Sigma Upsilon Nu, with Mrs. John A. McLeod as house mother, Outstanding among the social activities ot the year are the Patroness Party, Founder's Day, November ll, a Christmas party, lnitiation Banquet, a formal dance in the spring and a picnic in honor ot the Seniors. A summer reunion helps keep contact among the members The policy of promoting learning and culture is in part carried out by having speakers ot note discuss current and varied topics ot interest at the regular meetings. S27 l23 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THELMA GANS HiLDA SABLE ROSE MATZKHXT THELMA OANS BERN iCE RLUME MARCIA ARRLEBAUM RUTH EISENBERG MRS. W. H CARTER RHODA ARTER RUTH ELKIN MYRTLE EANDILLER MURIEL EANDILLER TH ETA PSI President Vice-President Seerefary-Treasurer Faculty Adviser MRS E. L. KELLY Seniors HILDA SABLE SELMA SOHN Juniors CHARLOTTE EANDILLER Soplwornores DOROTHY HADELMAN ROSE MATZKIN ZELDA TANAN BAUM Rotronesses MRS Ai CROTEAU MRS S H, DOLE Riedgees T24 MARIAN GLATER HELEN GUBiN ROSLYN KATZ GERTRUDE SCHEINETELD J ,,, I 9 3 7 N U T M E G HE group thot is now known os Theto Psi Sorority wos tirst orgonized os the "Pleiocles" in l93l, ond it wos otticiolly recognized os the third sorority ot Connec- ticut Stote College, on October 8, l932. The sorority still upholds the spirit ot the Pleiodes or seven sisters, who repre- sented seyen ospirotions thot were held os the gools to be ochieved by the group. The most importont ot these gools is scholorship, ln the yeors thot the group hos been together, they hoye token port in mony octiyities, both sociol ond scholostic. When the Scholostic Cup tor Women Students wos tirst oworded in l933 Theto Psi won it ond hos hod it twice since thot time The colors ot the sorority ore oguomorine ond blueg ond the girls moy be recogf nized by the weoring ot the colors. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ANNUAL GREEK LETTER DANCE Co-Clwoirmem DOROTHY DOANE LEONARD KATZ Decorotion Committee HENRY CHILD, Choirmom IRVING BURNESS GEORGE JONES JOSEPH MASOPLJST CLIEEORD MC CARTHY Progrom Committee THOMAS COGGER, Choirmon THOMAS CICCALONE PASQUAL PETRiLLo Publicity Committee ABRAHAM MINDELL, Choirmon ROBERT TURTON Finonce Committee JOHN MORTON, Choirmon GEORGE HAWLEY ISRAEL ROSENSWEIG T26 i931 NUT MEG THE MEDIATOR NELSON D. BOWES President THOMAS ClCCALONE Secretary-Treasurer OLLOWlNG the World War, the Mediator was founded. lts purpose was to settle all disputes that concerned the student body and fraternities. Only figuratively, however, did the organization arbitrate, since all matters of real import were decided upon by the Board of Trustees, The Board af Trustees possessed control of the fraternity affairs, and this situation was disapproved of by the fraternities, ln l922, the fraternities organized the Mediator on a different basis, so that it had real power over fraternity matters, but the organization was not recognized by the administration. Now it directed and controlled rushing, pledging and other fraternity activities, With the Mediator functioning independently and well, the administration granted recognition, Today it is a strong governing body for the fraternities, its mem- bership including a junior and a senior representative from each of the nine fraternities on the Hill. Alpha Gamma Rho JOHN ROWLSON, GEORGE JONES Alpha Phi NELSON EJOWES, PASQLJAL PETRILLO Eta Lambda Sigma JOHN J, DELEHANTY, CLIEEORD MC CARTHY Phi Epsilon Pi ABRAHAM MINDELL, IRVING BLJRNESS Phi Mu Delta JOHN MORTON, ROBERT TURTON Pi Alpha Pi THOMAS COGGER, JOSEPH MASOPLJST Sigma Phi Gamma HENRY CHILD, GEORGE HAWLEY Tau Epsilon Phi LEONARD KATZ, lSRAEL ROSENSWEIG Theta Sigma Chi ALFRED AIKEN, THOMAS CICCALONE l27 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ALPHA GAMMA RHO l.Pl-lA GAMMA Rl-lO's Connecticut State chapter, Upsilon, originated in the year l9l0. With the encouragement and aid of Professor l-lenry R. Monteith, eleven students organized a fraternal society dedicated to the improvement of the members in matters of political and literary nature. This group was first called the Scroll and Pen. In l9l2, the society reorganized and became a Greek letter fraternity known as Sigma Alpha Pit On May l 3, i922 Sigma Alpha Pi became the Upsilon chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at Ohio State University in l904, and in l908 it united with Delta Rho Sigma of the University of Illinois. The two fraternities drew up a constitution and organized the national fraternity of Alpha Gamma Rho. Since this merger the fraternity has steadily grown until now it has 32 chapters and about 5,000 members, The local chapter is active in campus activities and also has a splendid scholastic record. ln February, l934, the fraternity moved from its quarters in l-lall Dormitory to the Beach l-louse on Faculty Row, which it now occupies. Q. - :rf is .Z ' if ' T o 53, T S" S T I If i 13... .ff T -- 'Mfwl ms: F35 l28 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ALPHA GAMMA RHO JOHN ROWLSON PTCSICTCITI ROBERT REID Tfemwffr HAROLD HELMBOLDT "Tr--Pre,-smdeul THOMAS PEARSALL SC fcicfx WENDELL B COOK SUMNER A, DOLE JOHN II CHASE HAROLD G HELMEOLDT MARTIN W ANDERSON WILLIAM M BOYCE PAUL CARNEY ROGER BRUNDAGE GEORGE CALLOXXAY NELSON COOKE .AMES EEROUSON W I LL IAM AN DREWS HARRY ARCHAMRAULT HENRY BURKE WALTER BURR ROGER CHAMRERLAIN EENNET DONDLINGER UPSCN GARRIGUS PAUL JONES EQCIJIIY IXIe'n'wIJfff, ROEERT C JOHNSON Servos OSCAR H JOHNSON ROBERT IA REID JOHN E ROYIJLSON Jur1:orS VICTOR H HEIRL HOWARD D JOHNSON GEORGE R, JONES EDWARD H MOORE Sqvpfwrmxrg s RAYMOND HISOOX ROLAND LASHINSKE ELTON LEM. IS JCHN LOCRTI OOD PIMJQQLQ DONALD RANIA EDWARD RUEIIN WILERED LANC NORMAN LOISELLE RODMAN LONOLEY XI ALTER MC RINNEY SAMUEL ORR IEIORACE PEET T29 DANIEL E NOBLE HAROLD S SCHXXENR I HOMAS SU TLIEEE STANLEY E IA. EDBERG ARNOLD D NICHOLS 'THOMAS I PEARSALL VINCENT RUWET HENRY MC OUADE PHILIP MOSS REINHARDT RAST WARREN SARS'-ENT RICHARD PORTER MORGAN PORTEUS CARL RICHMOND STEPHEN STRAICXI IT DONALD TEASDALE IEORCE TUEEIN JOHN WALKER RICIIARET WI ILLARD I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ALPHA PHI N 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 love for the Arts. With this purpose in mind, the "Athenian Club" was formed with l-lerbert Steele as president, John Pease, Vice-President, and l-larold Brundage, Secretary, The "Athenian Club" met weekly in the Zoology laboratory in historic old Main, lt was not long, however, before it was found necessary to find another headquarters because of the growth of the club, ln 1912, the "Athenian Club" was granted per- mission to rent a basement room located in the southeast section of Koons Hall. lt was also during 1912 that the club became a Greek letter fraternity and the name Alpha Phi fraternity adopted. ln 1929, Alpha Phi took the greatest progressive step in its history, lt obtained the beautiful Seckerson l-louse located on Faculty Pow. The venture was indeed a success, but due to the large increase in membership, it finally became necessary to make a change. ln September, 1931, Alpha Phi obtained the roomy and homelike Wheeler resi- dence, its present house, which made the ideal location for Alpha Phi, On October 13, 1935, disaster visited this new abode in the form of a fire which gutted the whole houses But ten weeks later, homeless Alpha Phi men moved back into the rejuvenated fraternity house, and continued their successful 26 years old traditions 130 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G NELSON D BOWES PASQUAL PETRILLO FRANK BUCCIARELI LOUIS ISAKSQR NELSON D BOWES WILLARD C. HUNTLEY FRANK BUCCIARELLI EDMOND LOISELLE WILLIAM CROWLEY FRANCIS DUCHELLE, JR, LOUIS ISAKSON PORTER LYKE VINCENT BUCCIARELLI CHARLES BURNS RAYMOND BURTON JOHN DOYLE JOHN HOPKINS HENRY HLJMMEL ALPHA PHI Sermors J Urrror Sorurromores STANLEY IVIARN ICKI JOHN IVIC ENROE JOHN IVIILLERICK PIQLIQQQS GABRIEL INOENI TO JOSEPH JENKELUNAS FREDERICK JOSEPH SIOIVIUND KUPIDLOWSKI RICHARD LIBBEY ROBERT LUNDELL ROBERT MATHESON ISI President VICC-Rre51cjIer1I Treasurer Secretory PAULJ KONDLA EDWARDJ WOZENSKI EDWARDJ IVIORAN PASOUAL PETRILLO JOHN C POTKAY MARSHALL RICHARDS ANDREW TELKO THEODORE WAHLE ALEXANDER IVIILNE HERBERT PETERSON ANDREW PUPILLO FRANK ROBINSON RENATO SPADOLA AUSI IN SPENCER I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ETA LAMBDA SIGMA ROM humble beginnings as the Eclectic Literary Society, which held its first formal meeting in the lvlain Building ofthe Storrs Agricultural College in October, l893, has grown the Eta Lambda Sigma Fraternity of today. Early in its history, the organization acquired the colloquial name, "X," as a contraction of the longer name Eclectic Society. Finding that the society had become more than a club to its members, in Septem- ber, l9l l, the "X" organized as a fraternity, The fraternity headquarters was located in a room in the basement of Storrs l-lall until l923, at which time the fraternity moved into a house on Black Birch Lane. Alumni members still tell of the spirit of fellow- ship engendered by their moving into the house, and at this time the large body of "X" alumni organized and assumed the legal name of Eta Lambda Sigma Alumni, Incorporated. As soon as this organization was accomplished, the alumni group co- operated with the active chapter in purchasing a house of their own on the Willimantic road. The fraternity moved into their new house in l923, and resided there until June, l936, and at present they are living together in temporary quarters in a section of Koons l-lall. ln lvlarch, l937, the "X" passed another milestone in its history by incorporating under the name of Eta Lambda Sigma, Incorporated, "X" men have ever been prominent in campus activities, especially in sports, journalism, and dramatics, Of late years the fraternity has made notable contributions in the field of athletics. The "X" spirit, symbolic of brotherhood and comradeship, has become a guide for "X" men in all phases of their college lives. l32 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ETA LAMBDA SIGMA JOHN C BLUM PVQSICIQNI JOHN DELEI-IANTY VICefPresIcIemt HUGH KELLEY TVQCJSLJVGV WILLIAM HOLCOMB Secgretarg Faculty Members PAUL LEE PUTNAM ANDRE SCHENKER HOWARD H SECKERSON Semors JOHN RLUM JOHN DELEHANTY ERANCIS LOONEY CARL NIM Jumors JOHN CHANDA HUGH J, KELLEY ARTHUR MELBOURNE RALPH GRECO ALBERT LOEEELER JOHN QUINN ROBERT GROSCH CLIEEORD MC CARTHY WILLIS WILBUR Sophorwwores DAM! D EVANS WILLIAM HOLCOM B ERANK KOSI KOWSKY ANTHONY PANCIERA LEONARD BAYUK ERED CRAIG JOSEPH DALY ERNEST GRASSO MITCHI HECOMOVICH PIQCIQGQS -N T33 GEORGE POLASHIAN JAMES RANKIN ERANK RANT JOHN THOMPSON WILLIAM JANCE ERANK LENICH ALEC MISEVETH THOMAS PURTELL CHARLES RICE I 9 3 7 N U T M E G PHI EPSILCDN PI l-ll EPSILON Pl was the first national fraternity to be organized at Connecticut State College Upsilon chapter was founded here in l9l6. The oldest affiliated chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was founded at the University of Georgia in l895, making the fraternity one of the oldest in the country. "Phi Ep" has granted charters to 4l 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. lt was awarded handsome bronze and mahogany plagues by the Phi Epsilon Pit Grand Council for leading all national fraternities on campus in scholarship for the past tvvo years. The local chapter has always ranked very high in scholarship. lt has won the Governor Trumbull and the Gamma Chi Epsilon Cups several times, and holds them both at present. 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 lnterfraternity Conference Board, made of up less than a dozen men. -fzziffnr .-Q. ,J" 'T TTNL.. ..., - -E bl aw W ' ,wg s W af ,- I l C I' Q 'rv La ,J . s i , .Hg ', 'lik 'ffl - 5212-5: 'fflfih vig. if 'A'-133 'L . fiiisp, . 1-,u L ' ' "'f' 51 - i ' Q 1 -r ,B im, ...LW I34 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G PHI EPSILON PI ABRAHAM MINDELL Superior PAUL CHERNOEE Vrcje-Superior IRVING BURNESS Prelofe HERBERT N LEVY Treasurer EUGENE ROSENBLUM Recording Secretory SHERMAN ROSENBERG Corresponding Secretory Seniors PAUL CHERNOEE SAMUEL MOPSIK ABRAHAM MINDELL JASON SALOMON Joniors IRVING BURNESS HERBERT NORMAN LEVY Sopnonwores IRVING BARKER MAX LOEWE ARNOLD SCHWOLSKY Groduofe Smdenf DAVID LEEERMAN Pledgees SEYMOUR BLOOM WILLIAM JACOBS MYRON BLUMENTHAL GEORGE MITNICK LESTER COHEN ERWIN NEEDLES ROBERT GREENBERG NATHAN NORKIN BS SHERMAN OUINTO SHERMAN ROSENBERG HOWARD MATZKIN EUGENE ROSENBLUM JACOB RUBENSTEIN MELVIN WEBER JACK WISE ESCHE ZELDNER I 9 3 7 N U T M E G PHI MU DELTA l-ll MU DELTA, growing out ot the National Organizations ot the Commons Clubs, was tounded at Connecticut State College in March, l9l 8. At Massachusetts Agri- cultural College, on this date, the desire to torm a Greek Letter club was brought torth and the delegates trom the University ot Vermont, University ot New Hampshire and Connecticut Agricultural College expressed their willingness to take part Nu Alpha, the local chapter, was given the honor of being the tirst on the roster ot the traternityi Being one ot three charter chapters, Nu Alpha is held dear in the hearts ot every chapter and member at the national fraternity organization Thus, from a small interstate union ot three hundred and three, Phi Mu Delta has developed in eighteen years into a national organization extending trom the state ot Maine to California. The Phi Mu l-louse is located on the Storrs road a short distance trom campus The local chapter is made up ot 45 brothers and l5 pledgees, Q rm 3' 4 0 - - X !77'f'l'x VX X , l36 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G PHI MU DELTA JOHN MORTON ROBERT PLATT DONALD DRISCOLL HARRY JOHNSON Seniors JOHN CHAPUT ALAN MOREHOUSE COLLINS HAMBLEN RUSSELL MORIARTY ROBERT KENNEDY JOHN MORTON PAUL LATIMER DAVID O'BRIEN Juniors RUDOLPH CHOUN STUART HANCOCK JULIUS DI PERSIO THADEUS JANIGA WILLIAM DREISBACH JAMES MASSEY DONALD DRISCOLL ROBERT MC CULLY CHARLES HAMBLEN JOHN MONAHAN ROBERT TURTON Preskiemt VIcePPresIderwt Treasurer I Secretory ROBERT PLATT EDWARD ROBINSON CONSTANT SLADKOW JOSEPH WEYMOUTH GABRIEL NUTILE NELSON PURPLE EUGENE PURRINGTON ALAN TOLHURST THEODORE TOMPKINS Sophomores JOSEPH NOONAN ARCHIE LUCZAI JOSEPH TOMASETTI ARTHUR CHATEIELD PIecJgees JOHN BEECHER HENRY JUAN JOHN PRINGLE CHARLES BROOKS RICHARD MC DONALD JOHN REDYS VERNON CONNELL PHILIP MOREHOUSE JAMES RIO JOHN COYLE JOHN OLLSON HERBERT SCOTT-SMITH JOSEPH GETTLIEN ROY OWENS ALBERT SNYDER JOHN HACKETT HUGH PARKHURST CHARLES ROOT ARTHUR HILLERY ROBERT PERIELLO ALAN STORRS I37 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Pl ALPHA PI l ALPHA Pl, recognized on lvlav 25, l925, was added to the list ot seven traternities then in existence on the Hill, Atter considerable debate, the Greek name ot Pi Alpha Pi was chosen bv the twelve charter members. The colors ot the traternitv are blue and gold, and the seal has the Greek letters Pi Alpha Pi in gold on a blue background, Carnations, the traternitv tlovver, are worn by members on lvlav 25th, the birthday ot the traternitv, When tirst established, Pi Alpha Pi had its rooms in the basement ot the south wing ot Storrs Hall, moving in the next year to the north end ot Koons Hall where it remained tor eight years. ln February, l934, Pi Alpha Pi movefl to its present rooms in the third section ot Hall Dormitory, ln its twelve vears ot existence, the traternitv has tostered scholarship, encouraged social activities, incited school spirit, and elevated ideals, It has been active in extra- curricular activities, and vvon the Governor Trumbull Scholastic Cup tour times, QE,-..g,f-.:J:Z1..:,5,r fl -w K , ll' X if ftll giemuih w A -r'. ffzgllln.iilllllldljf? B8 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G IRVING FELLOWS PAUL GOULDING PI ALPHA PI BRADFORD CROSSIVIAN HUMPHREY SWEETON M. STODDARD BELDEN THOMAS COGGER BRADFORD CROSSMAN EDWARD GAYER JOSEPH MASOPUST GROVER ATWOOD PARMLY BROWN FREDERICK HARRISON WALTER COLLINS LOREN CROOKS Seniors ROBERT DEAN IRVING FELLOWS PAUL GOULDING EDWIN OUIST Juniors EDWARD STABA HOWARD STEVENS Soplwonnores WILLARD JOPSON DONALD KENNEDY KARL KRANTZ PIe:Igees LEONARD FOOTE TAUNO KETONEN ALLEN MUIRHEAD I39 President Vuce-President Treasurer Secretory GEORGE RALEY EDWARD SAMIVIIS RICHARD WHEELER FREDERICK SWEETON EDWARD UNGEWITTER HOMER METCALF RICHARD WEED ROBERT PERO DANFORTH SHATTUCK I 9 3 7 N U T M E G SIGMA PHI GAMMA T the outbreak ot the World War, in l9l 4, the Cosmopolitan Club was formed. Although the membership of the club continued to grow, the original spirit ot its founders gradually waned, and it became apparent that a change was needed. So, on December l2, l922, a group ot lS young men who still maintained the ardor ot the original founders, met to draw up a constitution which was to be the basis ot the high ideals and straightforward purpose of the Sigma Phi Gamma Frater- nity, True brotherhood,friendliness and sincerity were the foundation upon which the charter members wished to shape the lives of the young men who became members of the fraternity. During the titteen years that Sigma Phi Gamma has functioned as a fraternity, it has been extraordinarily active in extra-curricular activities, many of its members holding important positions about the campus. Sigma Phi Gamma has maintained its original ideals until the present day, in scholastic attainment, social relations and college activities. The fraternity has obtained the Governor Trumbull Scholarship Cup tour times. QA ll"""luiiillllllllllllll' i..lillllllIlllllil., frov l4O I 9 3 7 N U T M E G SIGMA PHI GAMMA HENRY Ti CHILD President NORMAN SHIPLEY Vice-Presicient HENRY BEIGERT Treasurer GILBERT PEARSON Secretory HARRY ANDERSON HENRY T. CHILD ADDISON CLARK OLIVER Ei BECKLEY HENRY R. BEIGERT ARTHUR H, H. BIEIELD GRANVILLE L, BURTON OLIVER CARTER EMILE J. BELOIN GORDON GUIBERSON JOHN DOWNEY HOWARD EVANS WILLIAM GLYNN ROBERT HART JOHN HUMPHRIES JOHN KING Seniors PATRICK E, EONTANE, JR CHARLES GOODALL ROBERT GUIBERSON JOHN H. NOYES Juniors ROBERT R. EATON HERBERT E. GUENIN, JR. GEORGE R, HAWLEY THOMAS S. HARGREAVES DONALD D. SHIRLEY Sopriomores FRANCIS G. HODGE, JR. GILBERT B. PEARSON Pledgees PAUL KOHLER WALTER LATHROP IRA MADDEN PHILIP PIERCE LELAND RHODE ROBERT SCATES I4I NORMAN M. SHIPLEY A. MORTON WILLIAMS, JR RICHARD D, WILLIAMS DAVID S. SMITH GEORGE M, SMITH HARRY G. WIBERG LLOYD R. WILLIAMS W. BRAND SISK PHILIP S. SPENCE ANGUS SHIPLEY JACK STRASBERGER JUSTIN TAET CARLTON THAYER FORREST TUBBS ANGUS WAY I 9 3 7 N U T M E G TAU EPSILUN PHI AU EPSILON Pldl mode its appearance on the Connecticut State campus, vvhen its 36th chapter, Tau Mu, was inducted on May Zi, l932. The fraternity vvas immediately recognized by the college authorities ond the Mediator, and vvas given the use ofa social room in the south end of Koons Hall. ln l933, the group moved into its present rooms, in the north end of Koons lrlall, Today, Tau Epsilon Phi, which has flourished as a national fraternity for 27 years, is a member of the National Inter-fraternity Council, and ranks high scholastically. Eor three years in a rovv Tau Epsilon Phi has ranked first in scholarship of all fraternities of more than 26 chapters. At present Tau Ep has 38 chapters, and boasts of a membership of over 4,000 men. Tau Epsilon Phi, the baby fraternity at Connecticut State, is now celebrating its fifth anniversary ln the past five years it has advanced rapidly. The chapter is com- posed of men joined by a common bond and possessed collectively of the aim of service, to their school, to their parents, to their fraternity, and to themselves, As a result, Tau Mu has risen to a high position on the campus, and at the last annual convention received an award for chapter improvement. '53, Q J ..,,,., .... 1 i . 1 'rli 5 ,ic r KT V 5, :fri W A ' v i .gtgzg : 3:-'-' Qnzxri 142 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G TAU EPSILON PHI AARON LEVINE Chancellor LEONARD KATZ Vice-Chancellor AARON SHAPIRO Bursar ALBERT LESHIN Scribe Seniors LEONARD KATZ AARON LEVINE Juniors ISRAEL ROSENSWEIG AARON SHAPIRO Sophomores SAMUEL KOFKOEE ABRAHAM TEMKIN ALBERT LESHIN KALMON WAXMAN Pledgees MORRIS APPELL PHILIP BARSKE DAVID BENDER BENTON BERMAN MAX DERMER LEO EEE JACK ERLICHMAN ARNOLD EISCHMAN IRVING FISHER JACK EROMER IRMING JACOBWITZ ARTHUR LEVINSON SAMUEL LEVINTHAL HERMAN MYERS I43 JACOB RASKIN SIDNEY ROSENBLATT IRVING SALOWITZ HARRY SEYMON LESTER SHAPIRO SIDNEY SUCALL I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THETA SIGMA CHI l-lETA SIGMA Ctll orginated on the campus as the Storrs Agricultural College Literary Club in the autumn ot lS93. The tounders were a number ot students and professors with the avowed purpose ot tostering good tellowship and encouraging cultural interest at the college, The Storrs Agricultural Literary Club became attiliated with the College Shakespearean Club ot Massachusetts State College, a society with similar aims tounded in lS79, The organization adopted the name ot the older society and was known as the College Shakespearean Club until i923 when the name was changed to Theta Sigma Chi, The members ot the traternity are traditionally known as Shakesmen. Although the society at Massachusetts State College eventually joined a national traternity, Shakes has retused to do so, preterring the independence and distinction ot a local traternity. Shakes was the tirst secret organization ot any magnitude or permanence to be tormed on the campusg it was the tirst student organization to be recognized by the college. ln l92O the club bought the land on which the house now stands and the tollowing spring the present traternity house was built next to the water towers. This is the tirst and only house to be built and owned by a traternity at the college. .-Q80 LITERQ- ,Y rx Egnkit 11 ,X it ' ' nike 1892 GZX 144 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G TH ETA SIGMA CHI FRANK L. MONCHLJN PresI4IenI JOHN DRISCOLL Vice-Presldemr ERIC MOOD Treasurer ERNEST MANIERRE Recording Secretorg Foculty Members H. ARJONA J. N, EITTS VV, F, KIRKPATRICK R, ATTRIDGE H. L. GARRIGUS A XAI, MANCHESTER A J, BRLJNDAGE DA GRAF A E, MOSS RE DODGE S. P. HOLLISTER H D. NEWTON ALFRED W, AIKEN RICHARD BARRELL RAYMOND C. GRADY EDWARD Cr RANFI ELD,JR THOMAS J. CICCALONE STANLEY BORAWSKY RICHARD F, CLAPP FREDERICK V. DIJNNE EDGAR ADLER NORMAN DU ISEALJ Iu3emI1ers Semrors WILLIS H. HAYES CHESTER H. JOHNSON C. EDWIN JOHNSTON JAMES J, MEEHAN Jurwors JOHN F DRISCOLL ALBERT J, HARKABLJS Sophomores WILLIAM H. GREASLEY JOHN Dr LAMB ALLEN A. MAC GREGOR Freshmen ANTHONIO DE LALLO DWIGHT MONNIER I45 FRANK J. MONCHLJN BIRDSEY G. PALMER ARMIN A, WEHRLE JOSEPH KRAKAUSKAS ERIC W. MOOD ERNEST R. MANIERRE DONALD K. PEASE HOWARD T, WALKER ROBERT B. WEED HUNURARIES I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ALPHA TAL! PHI LRHA TAU RHI was established as a Iocai Honorary Engineering Fraternity in I92I. The members are admitted at the end ot their ionior year on the basis of their work tor the tirst three years, Seniors HARRY ANDERSON CARL Ji NIM EDWARD SAMMIS Juniors ALFRED EITEL THOMAS HARGREAVES . JOHN HAWKINS WINTHROP HILDING ERIC MOOD I48 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G DRLIIDS IQ37 RICHARD BARRELI. FRANCIS LOONEY NELSON BOWES CARL NIM JOI-IN J. DELEI-IANTY GEORGE RALEY ECRET local nonorary fraternity composed ot tnose rnen in the senior class who have taken a leading part in student affairs and Whose activities have tended to promote the welfare of the college. Founded in I92I. I49 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G GAMMA CHI EPSILON AMMA CHI EPSlLON is a local honorary scholastic fraternity, which was estab- lished in l9l 7. The object ot the fraternity is to promote scholastic achievement, participation in college activities, and moral character. Membership is limited to students who have completed tive semesters vvork and vvho, in the estimation ot the members, live up to the ideals ot the fraternity. Seniors SANFORD BlRNBAUM MARGARET L. CLEVELAND JANE PRATT DAVID BLlCK lRVlNG FELLOWS HARRY SPECTOR JOHN C. BLUM ROBERT GENTRY STANLEY WEDBERG PAUL M. CHERNOEE MILLICENT GOYETTE RICHARD WHEELER ABRAHAM MINDELL Juniors HERBERT E. GUENIN MICHAEL RlCCl CHARLES HAMBLEN HUMPHREY SWEETON JOSEPH KRAKAUSKAS MARILYN WETSTONE MICHAEL PUZAK LAURA WHITEHEAD l50 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G LAMBDA GAMMA DELTA National Honorary Judging Fraternity AMBDA GAMMA DELTA, the honorary judging traternity, is comoosecl ot all students who hoye been on Aninnal Husbandry, Dairy Products, Poultry, or Fruit judging teams The organization regulates the distribution ot tunds to these various teams. Each year it sponsors the Vocational Agriculture Judging Contest tor high schools, which has now become a recognized teature ot spring activities at Connecti- cut State College, Members FRANKLIN BROCKETT HENRY CHlLD ADDlSON CLARK NELSON COOKE IRVING FELLOWS CHARLES OREENBACKER WILLIS HAYES WILLARD HLJNTLEY HOWARD JOHNSON OSCAR JOHNSON HARRY L. OARRlGUS SIGURD LOVDAL LEONARD MARTIN JOSEPH MASOPLJST FLORENCE L MEAD THOMAS PEARSALL E, ARNOLD OLJlST JOHN ROWLSON FRANCES K, SCHENCK PALJL THOMPSON, JR, RICHARD WHEELER National President 9 3 7 N U T M E G PI KAPPA DELTA RICHARD BARRELL President MIRIAM CUPIIXISKY Secretary JACOB OOLDRINO Manager HE Connecticut Alpha Chapter ot Pi Kappa Delta, honorary forensic fraternity, was established in I923. The main purposes ot the organization are to increase interest In debating and to foster intercollegiate debates, Members RICHARD BARRELL DANIEL GUION JACOB GOLDRING MIRIAM CUPINSKY PATRICK EONTAIXIE OLIVE DUMOUCHEL Pledgees ALBERT LESHIN SHERMAN ROSEIXIBERG Eaculty Members W. HARRISON CARTER ANDRE SCHEIXIKER J. GARLAND WAGGOINIER BERTRAM C. WRIGHT RICHARD ATTRIDGE I52 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THETA ALPHA PHI JANE PWXNT Presrdcfrrf HE Cwr'1heChQutfXIpIwQ Chcggrter of Them Npho Phr was Osiablusheci heirs HW lffl 'ff The rhemheirs of The frmcrhrh. ure hacker? from rhcsc siuqigmg who hare Home Lcnhafrrrg work HW Clromohcs GFQANWLLE FURTON DQRGTHY MC GETTRICK GEORGE R, HAWLEY FRANK MONCHUN ROHERT HURLE F3N?,EARfX YPYLOR LEGNARD KF-XYZ MXXRNLYN WEMISIONE HOVWOVGVX5' Members HOWARD E SECKERSON ROBFPT E WrLL f-NDRE SCHFNKER T53 I X N - N CT I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT GGVERNMENT GEORGE RALEY President ERANClS LOONEY Executive Chairman HUGH J, KELLEY Treasurer JULIA CASE Secretarv HE tirst attempt to establish contact between the administration and students at Connecticut Stote College was made in l9l 5 bv the organization ot the tirst student governing body, lt was through the suggestions ot the Student Executive Committee in l92l, that a Student Senate be organized, and given detinite powers. More detinite legislative powers were granted to the organization in V328 but it was not until U33 that the dual system ot student government, with unspecitied power, came into being In that vear all the students were recognized as the Associated Student Bodv with the Student Senate as the central governing bodv. Since its tirst organization, the Student Senate has geen growing in importance in regulating student attoirs and todav it holds an important position on the campus. The presentation ot student problems to the Senate tor consideration has shown that the students consider the Senate an organization representing them, lt turthers interest in elections, campus activities, club organization, publications, and other activities which are dependent on student participation tor their success, l57 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION HE Womens Student Government Associotion hos tunctioned tor eighteen yeors os the governing body ot the women students. It is o subsidiory body ot the Associoted Student Senote, Every vvomon student is o member, ond is represented in the Executive Council by her closs choirmon The Wi S. C A. sponsors the Lontern Porode, the Christmos Porty, the Co-ed Eormol, ond Holcomb Hol! ot homes, lt oims to promote o spirit ot mutuol helpfulness, service ond selt-government omong the co-eds, ond to strengthen their Ioyolty ond sense ot responsibility to the college. The Executive Council is composed ot ten members, the President ot the W, S, G. A., the House Choirmen, the Sociol Committee Choirmon, the tvvo senior Student Senote members, the junior Student Senote member, ond the choirmen ot the Junior, Sophomore, ond Ereshmon closses. JULIA C. CASE President ELEANOR M, KANE Vice-President MARJORIE ABEL Secretory THELMA SANS Treosurer lVlll?lAlVl L CUPHXISKY Sociol Choirrrion NELLIE A, GARD Eoculty Adviser EUNICE A, HALE EDRIE G HUMPHREYS GERTRUDE GRISWOLD FLORENCE M SCOLER HARRIET E. SMITH lSS I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE CULLEGE BAND HE College Band is a voluntary student organization which performs at prac- tically all major athletic contests ot the year, In addition to playing at all the home games, the 30 members at the band accompanied the football team to Trinity and Coast Guard, and the basketball team to Trinity and Rhode Island, Until September, l935, there had never been a college band, Even betore this time there had been small but vigorous demands tor such a voluntary student organ- ization as would be a credit to the school. Although there had been CAMPUS editorials requesting a student band, there was no one in the school with sutticent ability and time necessary tor the training of a band, The R,O,T.C, Band was not suitable because upper-classmen were ineligible for membership in that band, However, ot the beginning ot the school year in September, l935, two Juniors became interested enough to cause some action, Many student musicians expressed their wishes in tavor ot organization. A new member ot the Music Department teach- ing statt made possible the regular coaching and training ot the band, and the Athletic Department guaranteed tinancial support. Encouraged by this backing the two Juniors petitioned and received funds from the Student Senate. The Band was immediately organized, l59 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB ARNOLD QUIST President BETTY MEAD Secretary-Treasurer lRVllXlG FELLOWS Vice-President PROFESSOR GARRIGUS Faculty Adviser PROFESSOR YOUNG Facultg ,'f' Adviser HE Block and Bridle Club was tounded several years ago tor agricultural stuzlents interested primarily in animal liusbandry, Since tbat time tbe club bas grovvn in membersbip, and novv bas members from otber related fields ot agriculture, al- tbouglfi tbe purpose is still to turtber interest in the livestock world. Tbe club meets once a montby and besides regular business meetings, presents a speaker or a movie on a current topic of interest to tbe members several times a year, Tbe principal activity ot tbis club is tlwe Horse Sbovv, vvbiclw bas become an anticipated annual event ot Junior Week. Tbis sbovv bas grovvn in tour years from a small event tor local borses tram many otber tovvns, At tbis same time tbe club puts out tl'ie Block and Bridle Review, vvbicb is a paper dealing witb livestock news and items ot interest ot tbe college as vvell as tbose from tbe outside worlrl l 60 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G i BLUE AND WHITE CLUB LEON!-XRD KATE Rresioeht ROBERT REID Vice-President THOMAS REARSALI. Secretory HE Blue orto White Club wos orgohizerjl ih l924 tor the purpose ot welcoming ooo corihg tor visiting othletic teoms. During the tirst tew yeors ot its existence, membership in the club wos limited to teh members ot the Sophomore closs. With the ehlorgemeht ot the othletic progrom ot the College, o lorger group become rtecessorv. At DVGSGDT, eoch troterhity, ortcl the hoh-troterhity orgortizotiorts, elects o sophomore represehtotive who serves for two yeors, The president oho the vice-presiclertt ore Sehiors ohd the secretory is o Junior. The octivities ot the club cover, primorily, moior ohd mirror sports, lh ooclitiori, the orgortizotioh mot be collei uport to guide visilihg groups obout the compus lt is the mteht ot the club to moke the sto, ot visitors to this compus os pleosoht os Lrossible l6l I 9 3 7 N U T M E G DANCE URCH ESTRA ABRAHAM MlNDELL Manager MAX LOEWE Leader T was about seven years ago that Mr. France tormed the Connecticut Collegians as a unit ot the College, and since then the orchestra has had a meteoric rise to popularity, The popularity has probably been due to the tact that the Collegians have adopted the modern "swing" style which is used by the best bonds in interpreting the rhythm ot today. Each semester tryvouts are given to students who wish to compete with members tor a seat in this musical organization, A man is elected by the members ot the orchestra tor his ability to play his instrument plus his previous experience. ln this manner the organization always consists ot a well selected, experienced group ot musicians. The Collegians have one ot the best dance units in New England, as proven by their having been chosen to play on one ot the largest ocean liners last summer, They lett New York, June 9, l93G, bound tor Cherbourg, France and Southampton, England, aboard the R M. S. Aguitania, luxurious Cunard White Star liner. They supplied music tor the pleasure-bound tourists. Atter an extensive tour ot England, the Col- legians embarked from Liverpool aboard the R, M, S. Samaria, The Cunard Line otticials were so well satistied with the band as well as with the conduct ot its per- sonnel, that the Collegians have been selected to go abroad again this summer. The Collegians do extensive theatre and radio work, besides tilling engagements in the various high schools, prep schools and colleges about the state and vicinity, The soothing, sweet, and scintilling rhythm that emanates from the Hawley Armory Saturday nights can be identitied by the beautitul theme song, "The Lonely Swallowff l G2 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE DEBATING CLUB RICHARD BARRELL President JACOB GOLDRING Manager MIRIAM CUPINSKY Secretary l-lE l-lenry K. Denlinger Debating Society was tounded tor the purpose ot pro- moting interest in debating and public speaking at Connecticut State College Membership, which is open to the entire undergraduate group, depends upon the deliverance at a satisfactory ten minute address. Members who tultill the necessary requirements by participating in the stipulated number at debates are elected to the Connecticut Alpha chapter ot the national honorary debating society, Pi Kappa Delta. Several debates are scheduled throughout the course ot the year with various other colleges. During the season, trips are arranged with other colleges eUniversity at Maine, University at New l-lampshire, Boston University, New York University, Rutgers, Swarthmore, Colby, Rollins, University ot Pennsylvania, and the American international College Usually ending the debating year with more wins than defeats, the reputation ot the Connecticut debaters has always been high, Debating activity is not only pleasurable to the students, but provides a means ot triendly contact between State and other colleges, tostering a keener understanding and respect tor our college. l63 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE ENGINEERS' CLUB HARRY ANDERSON Rresident JOHN H!XWl4lNS V.ceAl9resident ARNOLD NICHOLS 'lreosurer GEORGE WOODS Secretory GROUP ot interested eng neers orgonized themselves in llljl into d club to stimulote interest omong tlde stuilent engineers, Since tlden tldis orgonizotion, known os tlie Engineers' Club, nos been tunctioning os one ot time rnoior student clubs. lvleetings ore neld on tlwe tirst Monday ot every montlw ot wlticlw entertoining ond instructive iurogroms ore presented, Vorious speokers trom industriol orgonizoe tions otgout tlwe stote, moving pictures, ond intormol student round-tolble discussions were teoturefl in some ot tlwe tiirogroms ot tliese meetings The orgonigotion lwos sponsored some field trips ond nos ottenclel some meet- ings ol tlte Arnerzcen Society tcr Meclwonicol Engineers, Society ot ftutorrotixe I l ' E l engineers, ond tlwe Horttortl cngneers Cluv 'V L ' ' 4 ine entire 6l"tQll'T1iE?V,llQ tecwlt dc 5 os dr infer to he club I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE GLEE CLUB ROGER BRUNDAGE President HARRIET SMlTH Vice-President BETTY MEAD Secretary EREDERIC POLAND Manager HE State College Glee Club, under the direction ot Herbert Erance, has given manv concerts and made trips to various parts ol the state in the past vear. The club, which is composed at both men and women has approximately seventv- tive members. During mid-semester vacation, the club made a concert tour to the cities ot New Haven, Bridgeport, and Stamford, and concerts were given in other places at ditterent times throughout the school vear. The club also participated in the New England College Glee Club Eestival, vvhich was held in Bushnell Memorial in Hartford. l65 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G FORESTRY CLUB ARMIN WEHRLE President ROBERT FRANZ Vice-President UT of an informal meeting on October ll, l928, grew a club, the purpose of which being "to promote interest in forestry through outside speakers and field trips." The membership of the club was limited to forestry students. Since that time in l928, many speakers who had gained distinction in forestry and related fields have addressed the club ond many trips throughout the northeast have been taken, The first trip, organized for the week-end of May 29, l929 in Vermont, proved so successful and so popular that a Spring trip of four days has been taken annually either to the Adirondacks or the White Mountains, On these trips, paper mills, logging camps, fur farms, tree nurseries, and other forest operations have been visited. Shorter trips in Connecticut and Massachusetts are also planned and executed by the club. ln l932, the club voted to substitute for its annual ball, an annual club publica- tion called the "Connecticut Forester." Growing rapidly and acauiring great prom- inence throughout the country, the magazine is flourishing. Club meetings are held twice a month, The Spring trip has been abandoned for a three-weeks' trip, either North or South, to be taken for credit every June. l66 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB WILMA WALKER President DOROTHY DOANE Vice-President ALICE BAILEY Secretory-Treosurer ADELAIDE RAYBUCK Choirmon ot Progrom Committee MISS LILLIS KNAPPENBERGER Eoculty Adviser HROUGI-I the ettorts ot Miss Mildred P. French, the Home Economics Club wos orgonized in Abril, V929 The oim ot the club is to creote o protessionol interest omong its members ond bring them in contoct with lorger orgonizotions in the I-lome Economics tield. Miss French was toculty odviser until ITB3, when she wos succeeded by Miss Lillis Knopoenberger who now holds the position. Eoch yeor the club sponsors o bonguet tor the toculty ot the I-Iome Economics division ond its student members The club hos chorge ot the progrom tor the Mother's Doy Week End. The tirst Mother's Doy Week End wos held in Moy, ICBO, ond hos be- come the most bobulor octivity ot the club. l67 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETIC COUNCIL RALPH GRECO President EDWARD MORAN Secrefon HE interfrofernny otlvlenc Council is mode up of one :non from eoin froternm The Council was formed for the purpose of broodenuno The scope of intro nworol ofnletics ond To nwoinfomn fnend!y relotlons lpetween froternnies in tnus proorom Pootpoll Cross Coonfry Eosketboll Swnennng Xf"oHe5y Boll Eosepofl Trock Hrgnesf NV Ro lntroffworol Cnornpxons 193C una? Store 158 Alpno Gommo Rno Sigma Pnl Gommo Efo Lonwpdo Sigrno Signwo Pni Gomnwo Tneto Swgnwo Cni Sgnwo PM Gornneo Pocolh, PM Mo Delfo I 9 3 7 N U T M E G MATHEMATICS CLUB JAMES MEEEIAN Rresident JULIA BEINKGSKY Secretort Eocul ty Advisers PROFESSOR WILLIAM E. CHEIXIEY, JR, PROFESSQR CHARLES H. W. SEDGEWICK IVE yeors ogo, in Moy, I932, o group ot students who wished to delve more deeply into the field ot nwothernotics gothered to tornd the nucleus ot the now prominent Motheniotics Club An octixfe interest wos soon stirnuloted in the student body, who reoched tor more scientitic l4nowledge wherewith to widen their scope ot xisioni The rneet ngs ot the club ore chorocterized ht lectures gixen ht ivrontinent nienwf Lers ot this or other college ongl uniiersity toculties, one ht, tollfs nreiiored ont. gixen oy students ot the club, Questions ond discussions ore iniiiiortont ports ot eoch rneet ing Mendbershin is open to oll stuilents ot Connecticut Stote College who hot e sotise toctorilt possed ot leost one rnothemotics course Groduote students one teculty, meni- bers who ore interesterl in the worli ot club ore olso eligible ter nrervoershin The nieetings ore open to onione xx ho is interested in the verb ot the orgeriiiotion lltere ore no tlues chorge t" I to nieincers I I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE MONTEITH ARTS SOCIETY Otticers FLORENCE MEAD President SYBIL ZUCKERMAN Vice-President JANICE WARNER Secretory ESTELLE Al.PERT Progrom Choirmon Foculty Advisers MRS, l.lNTON B. CRANDALL Senior Adviser MRS, HOWARD D. NEWTON Junior Adviser MISS CAROL M. KULP ' Junior Adviser URING the yeor ot l92l, o group ol co-eds orgonized the Monteith Arts Society, in order to promote interest in the Fine Arts. The orgonizotion wos nomed in memory ot Henry Ruthner Monteith, protessor ot English ond History, vvho, through his deep interest in literoture, ort, ond music, hod been oble to instill o similor interest in those vvhom he contocted. ln its eorliest yeors, the orgonizotion, under the presidency of Phyllis Smith, sponsored progroms, lectures, ond ort exhibitions, These progroms were only mode possible through the cooperotion ot the toculty. Dr, Henry Denlinger, Miss Edvvino Whitney, ond Mrs. Irving G, Dovis helped the club by bringing severol speolsers to the club meetings. By l 925 the orgonizotion hod become such on integrol port ot the co-eds' octivities thot one room in Holcomb Holl vvos given over tor the use ot the club. The Monteith Arts Room is used todoy os o reoding room in vvhich the club's collection ot mogozines, books ond popers is kept. l7O I 9 3 7 N U T M E G , NEWMAN CLUB THOMAS CICCALONE President FRANK BLJCCIARELLI Vice-President KATHERINE COLLAMORE Secretary FEW years ago the Catholic students at Connecticut State College, supported by a member of the faculty, petitioned to form an organization for Catholic students on the campus. The request was granted, and the organization was formed, calling itself the Newman Club after John l-lenry Cardinal Newman, an Anglican con- vert to the Catholic religion who later became one of its cardinals. Cardinal Newman was one of the greatest prose writers of the l9th century and, because of his interest in higher education as expressed in his classical work, he has been chosen a patron of Catholic clubs in colleges and universities throughout the United States. ln January, l936, the Connecticut State College Newman Club was reorganized under the direction of Dr, Theodore Siegel, a member of the college Foreign Language Department, who has been faculty adviser of the club for several years, and Reverend Joseph E. Farrell of St, Joseph's Church of Willimantic. Renewed interest has been manifest in the organization and attractive programs have been arranged. l7l I 9 3 7 N U T M E G PENCRAFT FLORENCE S, DAVIDSON President EDWARD C, BANEIELD, JR Editor FLORENCE M. SCOLER Secretary-Treasurer HE tirst writing club at Connecticut State Coitege was organized six gears ago as the Connecticut Literary Society The present name was adopted in 1933 as more appropriate to the purpose ot the group The success ot the tirst anthoiogy, which was published in 935, justified its continuance as an annuai attazr, and it has groti n in length and QLtOINy with each succeeding issuer Membership in the club is open to all students at C. S. C, Sample specimens ot writing must be submitted and approved by o two-thirds vote ot the members in order to goin admission Meetings are held twice a month, and are devoted to the reading, discussion and criticism ot original papers. Dr, td, J Rocket ot the Engtish department this tear ioined Dr J A S McReciQ in the capacity ot adviser to the ciub. 172 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G PHILOSOPHY CLUB EILEEN LEWIS Rresiclent JANE PRATT Secretory Foculty Aclviser DR ROBERT C. BALDWllXl QUNDED in Qctober, W34, by o group ol tive stuclents wbo were interested in discussing pbilosoplticol problems not toucltecl upon in tbe clossroom, tbe Pbilosopby Club bos grown into o lorge oncl octive orgonizotion. Tbree or tour times o yeor its members ottend intercollegiote meetings vvitb Connecticut College tor Women ond Weslegon In October, l936, Connecticut ployecl the bost ot o cliscussion on George Sontogonds "Tbe Lost Puritonf' ln December tbe topics "Youtb oncl lVlorols" wos orguef of New London witb o representotixe trom eoclw ot the colleges leortzng tlte discussion The progrom ot true locol group consists ot oopers by the members or lec- tures bx ivrotessors ond guest speokers l73 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE RADIU PLAYERS MARILYN R. WETSTONE President LESTER ELEISCH Secretary-Treasurer ARTHUR l3lEIELD Librarian N the tall ot 1931, a small group ot students, interested tn the radio presentation ot plays, became the, then, loosely organized W. C. A. C Radio Rlayers, The group was otticially organized in the spring ot 1932, with a constitution tormulated and Russell D. Brooks elected the tirst president, There are now eighteen active and thirty participating members in the club, The constitution states that a candidate must participate in at least three broadcasts betore he is eligible tor membership. The club members then vote on the candidates' names. Richard Attridge, Alumni Secretary, was director and taculty adviser at the Players tram the time ot its organization until January! 1935, when he was succeeded by Robert E. Will, instructor in English, The Radio Players enjoy producing original plays and have pertormecl several written by taculty members and students ot C. S, C and other New England colleges. Une ot these plays was bought by Station W T I C and presented by the "Rlayhousef' 174 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE C.. H. LAMSON SCIENCE CLUB ALBERT LEIEEOWITZ President WILLIAM T. ANASOVICH Vice-President ANNA M, GOLICK Secretary-Treasurer Eaculty Adviser PROFESSOR HOWARD D, NEWTON IX YEARS AGO, in l93l, a chemistry club was tounded by the chemistry majors at Connecticut State College, The name chosen tor this organization was the Alembic Club. Meetings were open to all, however, and increased interest soon neces- sitated a change so that the G. H. Lamson Science Club came into existence Member- ship is limited to those students who are candidates tor a degree in the Science division. The otticers, elected annually, are president, vice-president, and secretary-treasurer, These otticers, aided by three appointed members ot the club, torm the Executive Com- mittee. Meetings are held on the last Wednesday ot each month, Speakers, either student or faculty, address the Club at each meeting. Outside speakers are heard from oc- casionally. The widening ot interests in the sciences, and the acauaintance ot the students with problems outside their own tield are the purposes ot the organization. The G, H Lamson Science Club is an authorized member ot the New England Federation ot Science Clubs, which holds a convention once a year, Delegates are sent trom the local club, and valuable experience is gained. IT5 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE STATE COLLEGE PLAYERS LEONARD L, KATZ President FRANK MONCHUN Vice-President JANE E, PRATT Secretary GRANVILLE BURTON Business lvlanager Directors HOWARD A. SECKERSON ROBERT E. WILL RAMATICS has been one ot the outstanding extra-curricular activities at the college since l907. Some years later under the guidance ot Protessor l-l. A Seckerson, dramatics became an organized institution. Plays which were received successfully on campus were taken throughout the state under the name at the State College Players, Later the name was changed to the Connecticut Players, since the college was then the Connecticut Agricultural College. ln l934, the name was again changed to State College Players, tollowing the act ot the legislature which made us a State College in name as well as tact, This year an arrangement has been made with Rhode Island State Players and the Dramatic Society ot the University at New Hamp- shire whereby each will present a play on our campus and we in turn will present a play at their respective colleges, Rhode Island established the Drecedent by giving "Othello" in l-lawley Armory, February 26. l76 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE WEL- KLIM CLUB ELORENCE MEAD Chairman HE Wel-Kum Club vvas organized in V226 tor the purpose ot welcoming varsitv girls' teams. Due to the increasing number of girls' activities the need ot such a club was recognized at that time. The club has tor its duties the entertaining ot the members ot visiting girls' teams -attending them whenever it is necessary, and broviding lodgings. This or- ganization is not a member ot any intercollegiate association ot clubs, but corre- sponds tothe welcoming organizations of other colleges, The Welflium Club and the Blue and White Club of the men have the same function. Six members make up the club, Thev are elected at the beginning ot the year, tvvo members being chosen from each class, The only otticer is the chairman who is a senior member, The meetings are held in the Monteith Arts Room ot l-lolcomb l-lall preceding the arrival of the visiting teams At this time the chairman assigns certain tasks to each member. l77 l 9 3 7 N U T M E G EDxl,'fwRD BAN? l ELD Editor-in' Chiet CONNECTICUT CAMPUS l-lE representative ot news ond student opinion wos tounded in lS96 os the "Look- out," the predecessor to the "Connecticut Compus" ot Storrs Agricultural College This poper wos printed monthly during its eighteen yeor existence until it wos re- plgced by the "Connecticut Compus" in lfllel. The "Compus" wos tirst published os o bi-monthly newspoper in the outumn ot thot yeor At thot time it wos on edition ot seldom more thon tour poges put out by o tew interested students After the wor period the "Compus" wos mode o weekly publicotion. Since thot time the 'fCompus" hos progressed os o weekly publicotion. Now, the combined ettorts ot the business ond news stotts, torming on etticient unit ot torty members, moke the publicotion ot o regulor ten to l6 poge weekly possible. The noture ond the purpose ot the "Compus" hos been expressed mony times in post editoriols, As the otticiol news orgon ot the student body, the concern ot the "Compusl' is in the weltore ond benetit ot the student body. ln the post, the poper hos progressed in its considerotion ot students' interests, The recent ddministrotioris hoye not only stressed these policies ond endeoyored to ossist the toculty ond odministrotion toword o better understonding ot mutuol problems, but hoye been mode o successtul ottempt to roise the colibre ot the publicotion to high stondords, setting os criterions tre best newspopers in the country. Upon the orriyol ot Wolter Stemmons ot the Connecticut Agriculturol College in l9l S, the "Compus" tound o loyol and willing triend, who hos, tor d period ot lg yeorsi octed os odyiser to the poper, oiding its odyoncement by his ettorts. ln Doyid l-loncllow, publisher ot the Rockville Journol, the "Compus" tound onother triend, For the ettorts ot such true triends os Mr. Stemmons ond Mr, l-londlowy the editors ond stott toke this meons to estoblish their oppreciotion. l78 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G CAMPUS STAFF Editor-in-Chief EDWARD C, BANEIELD! JR., '38 Sports Editor Managing Editor IRVING BURNESS, '38 SHERMAN ROSENBERG, '38 Eeature Editor Co-Ed Editor CLIFFORD MQCARTHY, '38 MARILYN WETSTONE, '38 News Editors ERIC MOOD, '38 JERAULD MANTER, '39 SHERMAN OUINTO, News Department ISRAEL ROSENSWEIG, HUGH JAMES KELLEY,' EREDERIC DUNNE, '39 LOUIS ISAKSON, '39 AL LEIBOVITZ, as iviuusEY KRALL, '38 HERBERT GUENIN, 'ss Sports Department FAITH TYRELL, '38 THOMAS CICCALONE, TEDDY JANIGA, '38 LESTER COHEN, '39 '38 38 '38 BETTY ROURKEX 'Lia PAULA WEI NSTEI N, '38 '40 NORMAN DU BEAU, '40 HENRY GOLD, '39 ARNOLD SCHWOLSKY, '39 MARC IA APPLEBAUM, '39 HERBERT N, LEVY, '38 Business Manager EUGENE ROSENBLUM, '39 Assistant Business Manager ROBERT MC CULLY, '38 ,Advertising Manager DONALD DRISCOLL, 38 Circulation Manager CHARLES HAMBLIN, '38 IRVING BARKER, '39 ARNOLD BERMAN, '39 GABRIEL NUTILE, '38 ARNOLD EISCHMAN, '39 MAX LOEWE, '39 I79 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G 1 GEORGE HAVVLEY CLIFFORD MCCARTHY Editor-in-Chief Business Manager THE NUTMEG S a Senior year book the first volume of the NUTMEG was published in l9l5. lt remained as a Senior Book for another years At this time, however, current affairs caused the NUTMEG to be made both a Senior and Junior Book. Finally, in 1920, the annual emerged in its present form f-the yearbook of the Junior Class. The NUTMFG covers all phases of student life at Connecticut State College. Formal group pictures of organizations, informal Hsnapsl' of the individual and the group, anecdotes and views of red-letter days, and "shots" of familiar faculty characters are bound together artistically to give in a single volume a panoramic view of one year at State. Athletics, auite naturally, playa predominant part and the NUTMEG Sports section covers the entire season's activities of each teams lSO I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ERiC MOOD StiERMAN QUINTO Managing Editor A--lo fate Editor OIJVER CARTER ISABEL KELLEY MARiLYN WETSTONE JOHN DRISCOLL Sports Editor Co-eo Editor Associate Editor Photography Editor LUAM DREBBACK iSRAEL ROSENSWEIG HERBERT LEVY FRANK EUQUARELLI Eciattirc Editor Cirigolatiarw Manager Associate Eosirfoss Adtortbi 3 Miwizger Maiiager 181 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G OFFICERS' CLUB Advisers CAPTAIN HENRY B. ELLISON CAPTAIN KENNETH PIERCE CAPTAIN RALPH WATKINS President EDWARD WOZENSKI Vice-President HARRY WIBERG Secretory-Treasurer RALPH GRECO Seniors SAMUEL ADDARIO HARRY ANDERSON RICHARD ARNOLD RICHARD BARRELL NELSON BOWES ALEXANDER CAPASSO SAUL CHERNOEE JOHN DELEHANTY CHARLES GOODALL WILLIAM BOYCE PAUL CARNEY THOMAS CICCALONE DONALD DRISCOLL RALPH GRECO HERBERT GUENIN JOHN HAWKINS VICTOR HIERL HOWARD JOHNSON GEORGE JONES Juniors 'P L ROBERT GUIBERSON CHARLES JOHNSTONE FRANCIS LOONEY ALAN MOREHOUSE JOHN MORTON NORMAN SHIPLEY ARMIN WEHRLE JOHN ZIMMERMANN HOLLIS LEWIS CLIEEORD MC CARTHY ARTHUR MELBOURNE THOMAS PEARSALL ISRAEL ROSENSWEIG VINCENT RUWET DAVID SMITH ROBERT TURTON HARRY WIBERG GEORGE WOOD I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE OFFICERS' CLUB l-lE Officers' Club of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps ol Connecticut State College was founded back in the days when C, S. C, students were still called the "X-Xggeysf' A group of student officers interested in organizing the cadet officers in such a manner as to assimilate them, as a group, into an integral part of recognized undergraduate activities, formed the club and drew up a constitution. Quoting from the constitution, "The object of the Officers' Club shall be to promote good fellowship within the student officers group, to stimulate interest in national defense, and to promote "Esprit de Corps" among the Reserve Officers' Training Corps, This object has been well carried out by the club, and the organization has proven to be a definite asset tothe college, The club has developed, during its existence, from a small and comparatively unpretentious group into an organization of forty-five members which might well boast of having many of the outstanding campus personalities included in its member- ship. lt has been the custom of the club to hold a uniform dance each semester, which is commonly called "The Officers' Ball," but this year the club also sponsored a "Military Ball" to which the basic students were admitted, The innovation was a huge success, and the affair rivalled the major dances of the college year in its popularity. l83 'Q TH 9 3 7 N U T M E G HAROLD HELMBOLDT MAJOR SPORTS Varsity Eootball J. ORLEAN CHRISTIAN RAYMOND GRADY Captain Coach Manager Varsity Baseball ELJGENE LEVVIS ORLEAN CHRISTIAN DANTE BARTOLINI HAROLD WELLS Coach Manager Co-captains Varsity Basketball JOHN RRINGLE DON WHITE JOHN BLLJM Captain Coach Manager Varsity Track GEORGE AVERILL IVAN FIJQLJA Captain Coach Girls' Basketball NATALIE KOZESKI E. CHARLOTTE ROGERS JANE PRATT Captain Coach Manager Field Hockey JULIA CASE MARJORIE BARTLETT MARJORIE ABEL Captain ' Coach Manager I86 9 3 7 N U T M E G MINGR SPORTS Soccer WILLIS HAYES JACK DENNERLY JOHN NQYES Capfauh Coach Manager Cross-Country SIGIJRD LOVDAL IVAN ELJQIJA Capfam Coach Swimming CHESTER JOHNSQN RAYMGND LONGLEY Captain Coach UI-QHVTIS JOHN CGLLINS IVIARCEL KESSEL CapTaIh Coach RIIIG EDWARD WOZENSKI CAPT, ELLISON Captain I I87 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G THE CHEER LEADERS CHARLES GOODALL JULIA BEINKOSKY BARBARA NORTH ARNOLD NICHOLS ARNOLD FISCHMAN 188 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G VARSITY CLUB HAROLD HELMBQLDT President TED JANIGA ViceePresiclent PAUL CARNEY Secretary-Treasurer HE Varsity Club at Connecticut State College came into existence at the bee ginning ot the second semester ot the VBS college years lt was organized by a number ot major sports lettermen who were desirous ot turthering athletics at Connecticut State. At that time, Nathan Lipman, George Potterton, Amecieo Bondi, all ot the class ot '35, were instrumental in clrawing up a constitution and torming the policies ot the organization The constitution limitecl membership to lettermen in tour major sports: tootball, ltaslfetball, baseball, and track, with honorary membership possible. The three otticers ot the club, plus the captains ot the tour major sports haake up the Executive Committee ot the Varsity Club, This year, in recognition ot those members who hate earneql ttio letters in a sport, the Club has inaugurate the policy ot giting cistirctite icciietsi T99 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G VARSITY FOOTBALL ONNECTICUT State College returned once more to the place in New England Intercollegiate tootball circles that it held so many years ago. Engaging in the most strenuous schedule at any team ot recent years, the Huskies were gloriously triumphant in seven at the nine games played and rolled up a total ot 203 points to their opponents 49, The wide margins ot victory and the small margins ot defeat proved the impressiveness at the ottense and the stubbornness ot the detense, and showed the almost pertect balance that was maintained between the two. Pre-season training tilled with Sophomores, and well supplied with upper classmen. At the end ot the two weeks session the Huskies were approaching the precsion ot a tine machine, and were ready to display the result ot Coach Christian's hard work. The Huskies lost no time in praying their ability, tor on a clear afternoon in the Brown Stadium at Providence, they struck with astounding suddenness, and took the Brown Bears completely att their teet. A Brown punt, blocked by Ciccalone, set ott the tireworks early in the second auarter, At the halt, the score stood l 3-O in tavor ot the Huskies, Lewis and Thompson having scored the touchdowns, lt was at this point that the Brown Bear escaped and took retuge in a nearby tree, to the accompaniment at gleetul roars trom the Connecticut stands. However, he was soon joined by the entire Brown team, tiguratively speaking, tor Holcomb and Rankin each intercepted passes and ran 60 and BO yards, Rankin scoring on his run, while Holcomb was dropped on the Brown ten yard marker, Cn the next play, Rankin circled the lVlcl.aughrymen's l9O I 9 3 7 N U T M E G right end for a touchdown, Brown threatened only twice during the game, and was repulsed both times by a fighting Husky line. The Bruin passes, in which Larry Atwell and Bernstein participated were the Huskies' greatest menaceea menace the im- portance of which was decreased by several Connecticut interceptions, Tremendous strength and ability to take advantage of the breaks were the two main reasons why the Huskies were able to leave the Bruins rumbling and surprised at their 2-O defeat. Opening the home season before a large crowd the Huskies showed but occasional spurts of the fine form that had been evidenced the preceding week, and lost a dogged game to a determined Wesleyan team, 3-O. Entering the contest as over- whelming favorites the Huskies could not get started. Bottger's place kick in the second quarter provided the necessary margin for the Cardinal victory. Much credit is due the Blottmen for the spirit which they showed in facing the supposedly superior aggregation of Huskies. Dick Holzer's kicking, and "lvlim" Daddario's running were outstanding for Wesleyan throughout the afternoon, The Husky line, which stopped the Cardinals time after time, was the brilliant section in the Nutmeggers' line-up, Grosch, Lenich, Sladkow, and Captain Helmboldt being outstanding. Before a Massachusetts State Dad's Day crowd the powerful Huskies once more dis- played the strength which they seemed to have lost in the game with Wesleyan. Although, as in the Brown game, the State players did not score in the first auarter, the second period found them hitting their stride. A Posner to O'Grady pass carried to the Massachusetts 20 yard line and from that point Posner ran over the double stripe a few plays later. After a bril- liant run-back of a punt by the ever- Thompson, and a pass caught by Salo- vitz, Scarchuk plunged to the goal line. "Scotty" made the extra point good and ended the scor- ing for the day at i3-O. The last half of the game was played in unimpres- sive fashion, only the staunchConnecticut line being respon- sible for the futility of the Caraway- men's attack. dependable "Scotty" The rejuvenated Nutmeggers showed their early season finesse in downing a plucky Worcester Tech team, i9-6. ln the water and mud of Gardner Dow Field the Huskies performed their best since the Brown contest, lt was elusive "Scotty" Thomp- son who was the spark plug for the Staters with runs of 55 and 95 yards, the latter dash scoring the final touchdown of the game. The entire team was characterized by better form and more consistent performance But for the tremendous punting l9l I 9 3 7 N U T M E G of Forkey, Tech back, the Huskies would have ridden roughshod over the Engineers. The lone Tech score came as the result of a forward-lateral pass to the State seven yard line, from where Forkey rammed it over the line in two plays. From that time on the Biglermen did not threaten but submitted to the direct attack of the Nutmeggers. Trinity Field, packed with 6,000 spectators, was the scene of Connecticut's sec- ond defeat of the year, by a score of B-0. Despite the determined play of the Huskies the Blue and Gold gained the upper hand in scoring. A few breaks, combined with an unfavorable referees decision, were sufficient to throw the Blue and White off their game. When Lenny Bayuk stepped out of the end zone in the second period, he ac- cidentally supplied the break of the gamer From that time on the Staters had their backs to the wall and, even though Trinity's aces, Kobrosky and O'lVlalley, were fairly well controlled, could not break through the Trinity line. The game was closely played and exciting to the overflow crowd, ln a game in which the size of the score was the only question after the first few minutes, the Huskies downed the Coast Guard Academyi'45-l2. The Qame was a success, in a way, for the Merrimen, as their two touchdowns marked the first scores ever made by a Cadet football team playing against Connecticut. Cass and Waldron did yeomen work for the Academy, Posner, O'Grady, Thompson, Bayuk, Holcomb, and Grosch were outstanding for Connecticut, Without doubt the most satisfactory triumph of the year was that one in which the Huskies broke the victory-fast of seven years standing with Rhode Island. A "Home- coming Day" crowd of 5,000 witnessed the shearing of the Rams, 33-0. Without wast- ing time, "Scotty" Thompson reeled off two long runs in the first auarter which re- sulted in the first Blue and White score, Two touchdowns each in the second and third periods turned the Qame into a routi Bayuk, whose line plunging was very effective, and Thompson, in a great exhibition of broken field running, were two men Rhody could not stop, Bobby Mudge, the Keaneymen's star, played a heroic game despite his injuries. ln perhaps the hardest fought contest of the year the Connecticut Huskies over- came the Northeastern Huskies and won l4-l3. The aerial game of the McCoymen was almost successful in upsetting the Statesmen, but the fine work of Holcomb, Thompson, and Bayuk on offense, and Grosch and Lenich on defense hampered the Bostonians' attack. Rook, Conley, Little, and Hart of Northeastern were the staunchest of those who tried to stave off defeat, the first which the McCoymen have received on their home field in three years. The closing game of the season was an anticlimax, with Norwich University of Vermont taking a terrific beating 52-6. After a ding-dong first quarter during which the score was tied 6-6, the Huskies began to function, from then on there was no l92 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G stopping them, the attacla continuing until eight touchdowns had been made At the close ot this last game eight seniors climaxea their tootball careers: Captain Helm- boldt, P, Thompson, Slaclkow, Salovitz, Morton, Wozinslqi, Brockett, and Scarchuk, Coach Christian and all the team members are to be congratulated on the most successful season that a Connecticut State College tootball team has enjoyed in years. l93 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G VARSITY BASKETBALL NDER the leadership of a new coach, Don White, the Connecticut State College basketball team kept in step with the other successful teams of the year, ani contributed greatly to the new era of sport that has dawned at State. Composed mainly of Juniors, and well-stocked with Sophomores, the hoopsters performed credit- ably throughout a long, hard season, winning eleven and losing seven games. As a memlier of the newly-formed New England Conference League, the Huskies finished in second place out of five starters. Journeying to Boston, the Statesmen took a hard game away from Northeastern, 4237. HTeddy" Janiga, captain for the evening, proved to he o wise choice and kept the team running at top speed all evening, The fast breaking offense was the chief weapon that the Nutmeggers displayed. Accompanied by accurate shooting, the Blue and White floor play was very effective, Janiga and Pringle together contributed 28 points to the final total. Opening the home season as an overwhelming favorite over Clark, the Staters were treated to a last minute surprise and were defeated 39-38 Although the play of both teams was ragged, the eauality of the scoring kept the large audience in a constant uproar, A few minutes later the l-luskies downed a small, hard-fighting Coast Guard outfit, 34f3l. The Cadets almost pulled the game out in the last few seconds but could not auite make it. Pringle proved to he the mainstay for the Blue and White in both of these contests, l94 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G A strong Wesleyon quintet outlosted the Huskies ot Middletown ond continued strongly in the second holf to defeot Stote 46-36. With Pringle ond Jonigo function- ing to perfection the Nutmeggers left the floor ot the holf with o two point deficit, the Cordinols leoding 20-I8 Lock of reserves in the lotter port of the gome slowed the Blue ond White ottock considerobly ond, with Roberts scoring consistently, the Loshmen increosed their leod ond won hondily. "Long John" Pringle wos ot the height of efficiency the following Wednesdoy when his 2l points were instrumentol in the Huskies' win over lvlossochusetts Stote, 4l - 37, Kosikowsky's close guording nullified mony of the l3oy Stoter's scoring opportunities, On Fridoy night, lvloine, with its first bosketboll teom in seven yeors, come to Howley Armory ond wos beoten, 50-40. After the first holf, when the Huskies led 30-l4, there wos no doubt obout the finol outcome ond Cooch White substituted freely during the loter periods. ln their third stort in four nights, the Nutmeggers olmost mode it three wins in o row when they were edged by Brown, 43-4l. The Bruins led throughout the entire gome ond seemed to be sure winners when the Connecticut borroge storted, ond con- tinued until but two points seporcited the two teoms. The timer's gun wos definitely the deciding foctor. New Hompshire provided little opposition to the Nutmeggers' gornering their fourth stroight Leogue Victory, 44-26. Except for the shooting of Rogeon, the Swosey- men's center, the New Hompshire outfit wos completely outclossed. Springing o surprise upset, the Huskies ployed brilliont boll ond out-performed the l3igler-cooched Worcester Tech teom to the tune of 49-43. For the first time this seoson the Nutmeg hoopsters ployed os o coordinoted unit. Accurote possing ond shooting poved the woy to o well-eorned victory. Kosikowsky ond Appell, cover- ing the bock-court, were effective in stolling mony Tech ploys. The first Rhode lslond gome wos o reol contest for the eorly three periods. At the holf the score stood 29-23 in fovor of the Roms. Disostrous shooting by Joworski ond Messino in the finol guorter widened the Keoneymen's leod ond clinched the gome for them, 56-4l, Pringle ond Loeffler rifled the nets most frequently for the Huskies. Three doys loter the Stotesmen reoped omple revenge by turning on North- eostern ond driving their fellow Huskies to cover under o borroge of boskets. The McCoymen come out on the short end of o 59-4l score. Continuing on their tour of the northern secton of the Conference, the Huskies trimmed the New Hompshire five, 34-27. Once more Rogeon proved to be the only threot in the Bobcot's lineup Loeffler took up the offensive burden for the Nutmeggers ond tollied l3 points. A tired Connecticut teom yielded to o surprisingly improved lvloine oggregotion ot Orono on the following evening, The use of mony reserves by the Kenyonmen l95 , l4ifL.' 427, , , I 9 3 7 N U T M E G overcame the Huskies who had functioned to capacity the night before. The game was not decided until the final gun sounded, at which time the Pine Tree Staters led 44-4l. ln the most exciting game of the season, Connecticut State added to its basket- ball laurels by winning a thrilling overtime game, 38-35, from Trinity, A hard game for either team to lose, the contest was fought from start to finish Ozzie lNlelson's swisher with three seconds to go tied the score and necessitated the overtime period. Bloom, Kozikowsky, and Pringle dashed the Hilltoppers hopes by scoring in the extra five minutes. Very little doubt remained as to the superiority of the Rhode Island Rams after the game with Connecticut at Kingston which Rhody won, 65-4l, Power and reserve material told the story as the Nutmeggers were outclassed. John Pringle played a very fine game, scoring l7 points, one less than Jaworski of the Keaneymen. Trinity evened the count for the season with a 40-33 win over the l-luskies at l-lartford. Mountford, Ferrucci, and Kobrosky were all eagle-eyed and were matched only by Pringle. The game was featured by spurts of alternate action from the teams, each spurt consisting of three or four baskets. Although not as well played as the first game with Trinity, this contest took its place as one of the best ever played between the two schools, Combining strong offensive and defensive tactics the l-luskies submerged the Coast Guard Academy five, 6l -20, in the final game of the regular season. The strength of the Nutmeggers was too great for the Cadets to compete with. Pringle, as usual, led the attack with l2 points. ln a post-season game with the Alumni, the Huskies had no trouble shooting out the victory, 60-Zl. All the Varsity men took part in the scoring. Billy Schofield, of the Graduates, put on a one-man show whenever he got possession of the ball. A successful season, the first in many years, has been completed, and everything points to a stronger and better balanced team next year. l96 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State Northeastern Clark Coast Guo rd Vtlesleyan Massachusetts State Maine Brown New Hampshire Worcester Tech Rhode Island Northeastern New Hampshire Maine Trinity Rhode Island Trinity Coast Guard Alumni I 9 3 7 N U T M E G VARSITY BASEBALL SNAPPY, timely hitting Connecticut State College baseball team slashed their way through a season of l2 games, winning seven and losing tive. Weak pitching accounted for a large percentage of the defeats. As President Jorgensen threw in the first ball, Connecticut State College won its opening game with a smashing l3-5 triumph over Massachusetts State, Both teams did great damage by consistent hitting, the Nutmeggers garnering lfl hits while their Bay-State rivals rapped out lO. Appell and Ricci led the assault for the Huskies, getting seven hits between them. Ray Greco turned in a fine pitching job, holding the Staters scoreless for seven innings. I For the second time within a week, the Blue and White defeated Mass. State, this time to the tune of l2-5. The Statesmen, led by co-captains Wells and Lewis, played heads-up ball and gained a well-earned victory, Lewis turned in a sterling performance both at bat and on the mound, while Wells topped the batters with three safeties, A weak Trinity outfit came down from Hartford to mar Connecticut's winning streak by defeating them lO-6. The game was studded with errors, both of omission and commission, for the Blue and Gold and the Huskies, the former chalking up seven while the latter had but one less. The Trinity hurler was reached for l2 hits, one of which was a well-placed homer by "Mike" Ricci, Blue and White catcher. "Albie" Loeffler of State made an unassisted double play at third base. Arnold College proved to be too powerful for the Nutmeggers who went down to defeat, 7-l, at New Haven. Loeffler's homer over the left field fence at Donovan Field saved the Huskies from a shut-out. Connecticut threatened in both the 7th and Sth innings but to no avail. Moriarity and Hamblin divided the pitching burden for Connecticut. At home the following Friday, a classy Rhode Island nine experienced little difficulty in beating Connecticut State, 8-2. D'Entremont revealed masterful twirling ability on the mound for the Rams, allowing but four hits, one a two-bagger by Alterton, State fielder. The entire Blue and White outfield played good ball for Connecticut. State lost its fourth game in a row on the following Tuesday to Wesleyan who took advantage of every break to triumph l3-6. However, a few days later on Saturday the Huskies returned to the win column at the expense of Renssalaer Polytech, whom they defeated ll-8. Captain Wells played well for the Nutmeggers, getting three hits in five trips to the Dlate. "Big John" Pringle laced out two hits, one a homer in the 3rd, and the other a two base drive off the tennis court screen. Janiga, in the 9th, cut short a Renssalaer rally by making a wonderful catch and doubling to Wells, saving the day. l98 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G After travelling down to New London the Huskies Took the Coast Guard Cadets, into camp by a 9-8 score. Ten errors, seven for the Merrimen and three for The Nutmeggers, marred the ball game. Janiga and Pringle starred for the Blue and White, the former cracking out Three hits, while 'Big John" actually stole home with The winning run. ln the most thrilling game of the year on the local diamond, the Statesmen managed to outlast a flashy Worcester Tech nine and skim through with a 6-5 victory in the lOth inning. John Vitale, Husky hurler, matched the pitching of Raslavsky, Tech moundsman, by allowing only eight hits in the ten innings he pitched, Sweet revenge was taken in Hartford later on in the week when the Christianmen evened the series with Trinity by Trouncing the Capitol City lads, 7-2, in a free slugging contest. Heavy hitting by Pringle and Ricci was responsible for the fourth Husky victory in a row. The following week Connecticut came out on the wrong end of a 3-l count, defeat being handed to them by Wesleyan, The Nutmeggers lack of defensive ability proved to be the team's undoing. Janiga and Wells played their usual speedy game, while Appell excelled in the outer garden. ln the final and best contest of the year, the Huskies provided a startling upset by defeating their Rhode Island opponents, 4-l. This game was one of the longest nine inning games that a Connecticut team has ever participated int "Jake" Lewis wound up his collegiate hurling career in great style by holding the Ram sluggers to four hits. Wells, Atherton and Jaekle also sang their swan-song in this contest. A wealth of Junior material is available for next year's nine. The pitching problem will be a serious one for Coach Christian. However, numerous additions both from Freshmen and transfers are expected to bolster the strength of the Huskies in their l937 campaign. ' Connecticut State l3 Massachusetts State Connecticut State l2 Massachusetts State Connecticut State 6 Trinity Connecticut State l Arnold Connecticut State 2 Rhode Island Connecticut State 6 Wesleyan A Connecticut State ll Renssalaer Connecticut State 9 Coast Guard Connecticut State 6 Worcester Tech Connecticut State 7 Trinity Connecticut State l Wesleyan Connecticut State 4 Rhode Island I 9 3 7 N U T M E G r f .M I 9 3 7 N U T M E G VARSITY TRACK T the opening of the l936 outdoor track season, Coach Fuqua completely took over the coaching duties at Connecticut State College, The first meet was lost to a strong Worcester Tech team 84 to Sl, Bill l.inley, Connecticut's veteran distance man, was State's only double winner, taking the mile and the two mile events. Paul Carney won the 220 yard low hurdles event. George Averill broke the track record in winning the 440 yard run in the fast time of 52.3. Stan Morrill and Bud Budzilik were the only Statesmen that made a showing in the field events. Morrill taking the pole vault and Budzilik taking seconds in the high jump and pole vault. The next week the Statesmen ran up against a strong Trinity team, studded with powerful field men and two outstanding speedsters in Steve Truex who took four firsts, and Ed l-laights, who won the l20 yard high hurdles and the 220 lows. The Statesmen succumbed to such power and lost the meet by a score of 78 to 48. Snow Mumford made an unusual performance in the 880 yard run, but lost the race in the last two yards, Carney, Morrill, Sig Lovedal, Bill Linley and Les Nothnagle con- tinued their steady work, Sig Lovedal won the two mile run in the fast time of l0i36. George Averill, a senior from l-lartford, was appointed captain by Coach Fuqua before the Eastern intercollegiate track and field meet that was held at Worcester Tech. Rhode Island State College won the championship for the third consecutive year, The Nutmeg Tracksters took their first meet from Norwich University, at North- field, Vermont by a score of 92lfQ to 42V2. McKean was the only strong runner for the N. U. l-lorsemen, winning both the l00 and 220 vard events. Paul Carney came through for State and took both the high and low hurdles. l-le was high scorer for the meet, making l3 points, In the running events Captain Averill, Snow Mumford, Sig Lovedal, Burt Chapman and Gene Belden, turned in creditable work. The last meet of the outdoor season was with Massachusett State College, at Amherst, Mass. The Connecticut's weghty men failed to give a good performance against the powerful Massachusetts State team, Bill Linley took first in the l mile event, Averill in the 440, Lovedal in the 2 mile event, and Carney in the 220 yard low hurdles. Scores. Connecticut State Sl W, P, I. 84 Connecticut State 48 Trinity 83 Connecticut State 92V2 Norwich U. 42h Connecticut State Sl V2 Massachusetts State 83 V2 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G VARSITY SWIMMING NDER the able leadership of Raymond Longley, Jr., Connecticut State College Alumnus, and former star swimmer, the State tankers started out the season by defeating Worcester Tech, 63 to l4, in a rather unexciting meet. Robotham took a first in the 220 and 440 yard free styles for the Nutmeggers. l-larkabus made a new pool record in the 200 yard breaststroke--time 2142. The l-lusky tankers also took first and second in the l50 yard backstroke and the l00 yard free style events. The State "ducks" continued their winning streak by defeating the M I. T. team to the tune of 59 to IB. l-larkabus took first place in the 200 yard breast and l50 yard backstroke events. Curtin took a first in both the 40 and l00 yard free styles. In a rather closely contested meet with Boston University, the Statesmen edged out the Bostonians to win a 4l to 36 victory. The Connecticut tankers broke the Boston Y. M. C, A. pool's record in the 300 yard medley relay, but were disqualified. "Elly" Gordon of B. U. took first in both the 220 and 440 yard free style events. Goulding, l-larkabus, and Krakauskas starred for Connecticut. Wesleyan next defeated the Statesmen by a score of 5l to 26, losing only one event and the free style relay, Franz, the star State backstroker, was the only Nut- megger to score a win over the Cardinals, beating out his opponent by a few feet. The Statesmen tallied their other win in the free style relay when the Wesmen were disqualified. 202 4, i9a1NuTMEG The next week's pertormance continued C S, C's losing streak. The State tankers lost to the Trinity l-lilltoppers by a 57 to 20 score. The Blue and Gold natators ot Trinity College met with little opposition as they won eight out ot nine events. Franz took State's only tirst by nosing out "Seal" Slowick, Trinity's backstroke ace, in the l50 yard backstroke event. Trinity broke their own pool record in the 300 yard midley relay-time 3il92. Onderdonk, also ot Trinity, made a new college record in the 440 yard tree style by clipping nearly three seconds ott the old record to tinish in 51337. The Massachusetts State team next deteated the Nutmeg tankers by a score ot 49 to l9, A new pool record was established by Massachusetts State in the 300 yard medley relay-time 3 il l and a New England mark was set by l-ladder ot Massachusetts in taking the 200 yard breaststrokeftime 21297. Brundage took the only tirst tor Connecticut in the l00 yard tree style event. The Statesmen next lost to Springfield College at Springfield, Mass. by 46-3l. l-larkabus took a tirst in the 200 yard breast stroke. Franz and Goulding took tirst and second respectively in the l50 yard backstroke event,-time l :50.l. The next to the last meet was with the Coast Guard Academy at Dunham Memo- rial pool. The Statesmen won by a score ot 45 to 32. Prins starred for the Coast Guard team, taking tirst in both the 40 and l00 yard tree style events. For the Statesmen, Robotham took two tirsts, one in the 220 and the other in the 440 yard tree style, l-larkabus took a tirst in the 200 yard breast stroke, while Krakauskas took the diving honors. Johnson, l-larkabus, Robotham, Franz and Krakauskas were sent as representa- tives to the New England swimming meet at Amherst. Connecticut State 22 Massachusetts State 55 Connecticut State Trinity Connecticut State Coast Guard Connecticut State Springtield Connecticut State Wesleyan Connecticut State Boston University Connecticut State M. l. T. Connecticut State W. P. l. 203 ' I 9 3 7 N U T M E G VARSITY SOCCER NDER the able guidance of Coach Jack Dennerly, the State soccer team increased its scope of competition with rhaior college teams, Last year Yale and Dartmouth were added to the year's schedule for the first time in the history of soccer at Con- necticut State College. This year Brown Uniyersity, the present holder of the New England Inter-Collegiate Soccer Champonship, was added to the already difficult schedule. The first game was with Wesleyan at Storrs The Huskies scored five goals in the first half of the game, The 'Cardinals then came back strongly in the last half, but the Nutmeggers scored another goal and won the game 6-5. This was the first time in eight years that the Nutmeggers eyer defeated the strong Wesleyan team. Janiga, Beloin, and Dunne starred offensiyely for the Nutmeggers. The next week, the Massachusetts State team inyaded Connecticut territory and defeated the Nutmeggers 2-l, The score remained l-l during the first half of the game, but the Massachusetts Staters came through in the final period with another tally, Janiga scored in the last seconds of the game but the score was nullified because the whistle blew at the same time, ending the game. Child scored the lone tally for the Nutmeggers. The following week the Nutmeggers met Trinity at l-lartford. The l-lilltoppers scored three goals to the Huskies' one, The Trinity Boaters played a faster and more aggressive game, but the Staters fought hard all the way through. Janiga scored ZC4 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G the lone tally for the Nutmeggers. Captain Bill l-layes, and Ben Fromkin played a wonderful defensive game for the State team. The next game was with Yale at Storrs. The Elis showed superb passwork and with their greatly experienced team, won by a score of lO-O, The Nutmeggers fought hard but due to the loss of Captain Bill l-layes, who was out with a leg injury, failed to hold down the Eli ment The following week the Nutmeggers started their invasion of foreign fields by meeting Dartmouth at l-lanover, New l-lampshire. Both teams fought hard and at the end of the first half the score was O-O. ln the second half, the l-lanoverians managed to score two goals, winning the game by 2-O. Loeffler, the State goalie, played a fine defensive game by making many beautiful stops in the goal. Despite their defeat, the Statesmen played their best game of the season on the Indians' field. The Nutmeggers next met Clark at Worcester. The Clark eleven won the game by a score of l-O, Bailey scored the lone tally of the game at the end of the second quarter, Both teams worked through the defense, keeping the ball near the goalie's area at all times. Both teams played a hard game, but the Nutmeggers didn't come through with the necessary tallies. Captain Bill Hayes and Ben Fromkin starred for the Huskies. The last game of the season was with Brown University at Providence, Rhode lsland. The Brown team had much more experience, and this was shown by the score of 4-O, The Statesmen played a hard game, and those that played their last game- Captain Bill l-layes, Child, Shipleyfplayed exceptionally well, and gave everything they had for Connecticut State. Although this season was not the best, it is hoped that next year the team will improve with the aid of the up and coming Freshmen, Connecticut State Wesleyan Connecticut State Massachusetts Stat Connecticut State Trinity Connecticut State Yale Connecticut State Dartmouth Connecticut State Clark Connecticut State Brown 'x L I 9 3 7 N U T M E G VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY HE Connecticut Harriers, adding to their victorious record of the past few years, were successful in winning four meets during the season. Headed by Captain "Sig" Lavdal, the Nutmeggers broke records in their meets with Boston University and Trinity, and did well in the N. E. l. C. A. A. meet at Boston. ln the opening contest Boston University was trounced by a score of l8-43. Munford set a new 3V2 mile course record. ln the following two meets Northeastern and Trinity were defeated by scores of 27-30 and i9-36 respectively. In the latter run Olsson of State broke a long-standing Trinity record. Munford, l.avdal and Luczai teamed with Olsson in bringing victory to the Huskies. The two remaining meets of the season were divided, Rhode island being forced to the limit to win, and Springfield succumbing easily before the Nutmeggers. The Rhody run was decided when Munford was forced to drop out, and the Rams triumphed 34-25. Springfield, however, was no match for the hill-and-dalers and was defeated i7-38. ln the l2th Annual New England Inter-collegiate Athletic Association meet, the Nutmeggers performed better than in previous years, gaining a fourth place out of i4 colleges and universities represented. Lack of a good fifth man hindered the Huskies from taking first place. Laczai, Lovdal, Olsson, and lvlunford placed well up in this mast important contest of the year. Coach Fuqua has finished his second year of coaching Cross-Country and has continued the fine work which he began last year. 206 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G VARSITY TENNIS l-IE Varsity Tennis Team, composed mainly ot Sophomores, improved throughout the season. Being made up mainly ot inexperienced men, the team was successful in vvinning only one match. George Smith, playing No, l, vvon three singles matches and was the most impressive rocaueteer in the Husky outtit, "Pop" Collins vvas the only Senior lost by graduation, The year's experience proved valuable to all the racauetmen and under the coaching ot Dr, Cook the team should be ready to battle on even terms in collegiate circles this year. Connecticut State 2 Providence 7 Connecticut State l Rhode Island 8 Connecticut State l Assumption 8 Connecticut State 4 Clark 5 Connecticut State O Trinity 9 Connecticut State 5 American International i4 FRESHMAN TENNIS NE ot the best Freshman Tennis teams in the history ot the college completed a season ot tive contests without dropping one match. Rast, Fischrnan, Beller, Cooke, Barker, and lvloss were all too experienced tor their opponents, The deteat ot St. Thomas Seminary was the only second that that team had received in 28 matches, Varsity tennis, next year, will have much greater strength vvith the addition ot these men. Connecticut State 7 St. Thomas O Connecticut State 7 Morse O Connecticut State 5 Windham l-ligh O Connecticut State 7 Assumption O Connecticut State 5 Windham l-ligh O 207 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb, Feb. Mor Mo r Mor. Mor VARSITY RIFLE TEAM Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Std te Stote Sto te Stote Stote Stote Stote Stote Stote Stote 1220 1291 1302 1312 1306 1343 131 1 1335 1328 1329 U. S. Coost Guord Worcester Poly Institute University ot Vermont Rutgers University Yole University Rhode lslond Stote College Yole University Worcester Poly, institute Norwich University l-lorvord University lvloss. Institute ot Tech, Notionol Rifle lvlotches tor R. O, T, C. units, Connecticut Stote College teom finished 12th in the United Stotes. 1 31 9 1 148 1 31 6 1328 1342 1274 1366 1248 1268 1348 1353 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G L Q 1 4 L FRESHMAN FOOTBALL l-lE l936 Freshman Football team was not quite up to the standard set by its two predecessors, but managed to finish the season with one win, one tie, and two defeats, The lack of adequate backfield material was felt throughout the year The first game with Wesleyan was fought between two teams of equal strength and inexperience. Neither team had had time for adequate practice and, as a result, the contest was dull and uninteresting. Wesleyan pushed over a touchdown in the final quarter on a forward pass to Green to give the Cardinals victory, 6-O. Nichols Junior College was sent back to Dudley stinging with a l4-O defeat on the following Thursday. After a dull first quarter the Frosh came to life, and, with Zeldner carrying the ball, pushed over two touchdowns. Peterson and Needles were walls of defense. ln the Rhode Island game the Frosh were slow-moving and listless, and showed no fight whatsoever. After the first half the score mounted and had reached a total of Sl -O when the contest ended, A total lack of coordination was evidenced in the Nutmeggers, who seemed to have no desire to win. The season closed with an unimpressive scoreless tie with the Trinity Freshmen. A few men will undoubtedly be of value to the Varsity next year, Peterson, Redys, Robinson, Needles, and Zeldner performed more consistently than the other members of the team. 209 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G FRESHMAN BASEBALL UFFlEl.D Tell as a vicTim To The slanTs of "Red" Burnham in The opening game of The year, buT Wilbraham Took The wind ouT of The Frosh sails in The second encounTer, Wesleyan was shuT ouT 7-O as eTTecTive hiTTing and piTching by The NuT- meggers was The order of The day. ATTer Nichols auelled The STaTesmen's l3aTs, Rhody, Morse, and Nichols were deTeaTed in Three successive games. The Tinal game of The season, wiTh Rhody, evened The counT Tor The season when The Rams won 8-4. Burnham's piTching and hiTTing, and The fielding of Tashinske, Thompson, Schwol- sky, and Ballard accounTed Tor The greaTer parT of The yicTories. ConnecTicuT STaTe 4 Suffield ConnecTicuT STaTe 3 Wilbrahom ConnecTicuT STaTe 7 Wesleyan ConnecTicuT STaTe 3 Nichols Junior ConnecTicuT STaTe 5 Rhode lsland ConnecTicuT STaTe i5 Morse ConnecTicuT STaTe 22 Nichols Junior ConnecTcuT STaTe 4 Rhode lsland '7 4 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G FRESHMAN BASKETBALL HE Freshman basketball team got att to a tine start by defeating the Brown Frosh, 54-39, the opener, and by trouncing Nichols Junior in the second contest by a score of 57-29, However, when both Bloom and Crowley moved up to the Varsity, the team was weakened and lost to Rhode lsland, 65-42, and to Northeastern, 49-38. After these two set-backs there followed a winning streak ot three games during which Westminster was detected 29-l 7, Morse College took the short end of a 64-34 score, and the Trinity Junior Varsity was trimmed 39-33. Rhode lsland again proved to be a bugbear and won handily in the second halt, 5l-36. ln Hartford for the second game of the series with the Trinity Junior Varsity, the Nutmeggers once more triumphed by a score of 33-25. The tinal game, actually post-season, was the closest and best played of the year and tound the Frosh edging out a win over the strong Trinity Parish tive ot New Haven, 44-43. A really tine team, composed of players such as Peterson, Wise, Brooks, Robinson, and Spodola, played through the season with evidenced coordination, Peterson's shooting and tloor plays gave him a rating slightly above his team mates. 2ll I 9 3 7 N U T M E G JUNIOR VARSITY SWIMMING HE first meet of the l936-37 season was with the Middletown Y. lvl. C. A. tankers at Storrs. Sarratt and l3urr starred for C. S. C. in a rather exciting meet. The Middies won the meet by a score of 35-32. Torrington next came to the Dunham pool to compete with our Frosh "ducks" George Weigold, a Connecticut State Alumnus, took first in the 40 and l00 yard free style events for the visitors. l3urr took the l00 yard breaststroke for the State tankers. Torrington won by a rather one-sided score of 45 to 20. The next meet was auite different. The Statesmen lost by a one point margin, 36 to 35, to the Naugatuck Y. lvl. C. A tankers. Our Frosh won the l20 yard medley relay. Burr again won the l00 yard breaststroke. "lXlaugy" was disqualified in the l60 yard relay. Finn, Sarratt and Burr led the statesmen to a 39-36 victory over a Manchester l-ligh team. l3areisa broke a school record in the 40 yard free style. l-le also won the l00 yard free style event. This was the first victory of the season for the Connecticut poolsters. l-lartforcl Public High School easily turned back the Statesmen by winning 63 to 20. Sarratt and Burr were outstanding for the Nutmeggers. The addition of Finn, Sarratt, and Burr to the next year's varsity will strengthen the team considerably, and will help to replace the losses caused by graduation. 2l2 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY HE class of '40 harriers, after plugging through a difficult season, marked October 29 as a day of remembrance, for on that day the young l-luskies outran the Lambs of Rhode lsland to the tune of 23-32. The three preceding meets were with Manchester, Norwich Free Academy, and l-lillhouse. Paul Butler, who won three first places and one second during the season, was easily the class of the team. D'Antona, Libbey, and Tubbs also provided points at opportune times. Connecticut State 45 Manchester Connecticut State 3l Norwich Free Academy Connecticut State 28 l-lillhouse Connecticut State 23 Rhode Island FRESHMAN TRACK The l936 Frosh Track team lost its first meet to a stronger Manchester l-ligh team, They then defeated the New Britain Teacher's College team roundly. The last two meets were lost to Norwich Free Academy and Suffield School, the latter by a very close margin. Rankin, Curtin, Olsson, Bloom, and Moskowitz were outstanding men of the season and should furnish good material for the l937 track team. Connecticut State 32 Manchester l-ligh 72 Connecticut State B3 New Britain Teocher's 3l Connecticut State 37 Norwich Free Academy 79 Connecticut State 57 V2 Suffield 2l 3 I I 9 3 7 N U T M E G FRESHMAN RIFLE N three mall matches the Freshman Rltle team Wort one and lost two, They also competed nh the l-learst Trophy ahcl Corps Area matches, results ot whlch have rtot oeeh tabulated as yet, Feb. l3 Connecticut State l23w Rhode lslarta State l24S Feb. 27 Corthectlcut State ll7l Rhode lslarta State U55 Mar. l3 Corthectlcut State l2S5 Mass, lnstltute ot Tech. BGS ZH I 9 3 7 N U T M E G FRESHMAN SOCCER HE Frosh Booters lost a well-played game to a more experienced Morse Business College team in the opener ot the V136 soccer season The next week they lost again to a rough and tumble Nichols Junior outtit at Dudley, Mass. The tollow- ing week the State Boaters played a tie game, l-l, with Morse Business College, ln the next two weeks the C, St C. booters redeemed themselves by defeating the Nichols Junior team and also by Winning the honors in their last game with Putnam Trade Schoolg both games being played at Storrs. "Ray" Mino played well in the haltbaclf position, and had much to do with the successtul campaign tor the Frosh, l-lumphries, Bugg, Rider, and Anderson played yery dependable games throughout the season. Connecticut State l Morse Connecticut State l Nichols Connecticut State l Morse Connecticut State 3 Nichols Connecticut State 2l 5 Putnam Trad I 9 3 7 N U T M E G GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL NDER the direction of Miss Rogers, new basketball coach, the Connecticut State Girls Varsity played through a six game season with three victories and three de- feats, Switching from a three to a two court game and from maneto-man to zone de- fense, the varsity did not hit its stride until the annual New York trip, when they won two games in as many tries. Opening up the season against a strong Rhody team, the Connecticut team showed that it had rapidly adopted its new system of play. Connecticut led until the final three seconds of the game when Brindle, Rhody forward, dropped in a follow-up shot to give Rhody a one point win, 20-l9, Letitia starred for Connecticut with excellent defensive work. Connecticut showed a fine offensive in the Upsala game, piling up an early lead. Kelley scored four points before Upsala touched the ball, and Case and Brace kept piling up the lead. Again the zone defense ofthe Nutmeggers proved hard to penetrate, Upsala making most of their points on long shots and fouls. Rhode Island slipped through the Connecticut zone defense, however, to score three quick baskets before the game was three minutes old. After this the defensive tightened with Letitia, Kleinmagd, and Gallup doing fine work. The Nutmeg forwards, however, lost their scoring ability, seldom getting under the baskets and having only a small percentage of their long shots rifle the nets for a score. When the final whistle blew they had but eight points to Rhody's 26. 2l6 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G On the annual New York trip, the Connecticut Co-eds flashed their true offensive and defensive abilities, Case swished a long shot in the first minute and Connecticut held this lead with Case scoring the major portion of the points. The defense, led by Letitia, held the New York University to one field goal in the first half, The final score was Connecticut 22, N. Y. U. l3. Connecticut continued its winning streak in the second game with Upsala, flashing superior ability in all parts of the game. Brace led the scoring, making points on difficult under-the-basket shots, l.etitia again was the backbone of the defensive, directing the zone play and bottling up Johnson, Upsalafs high scoring forward, Changing to the three-court game in the Posse encounter, the last of the season, Connecticut was hampered because it necessitated a change from zone to manfto-man defense and a two plaver offense. Case and Brace again combined to be the Nut- meggers' scoring punch but Posse dropped in a high percentage of their tries to win by ZS to iS. Letitia and Gallup were the main defensive stars, Connecticut State Rhode Island 20 Connecticut State Upsala i2 Connecticut State Rhode lsland 26 Connecticut State Upsala ld Connecticut State N. Y, U. l3 Connecticut State Posse Nissen ZS I 9 3 7 N U T M E G GIRLS' VARSITY FIELD HUCKEY l-lE field hockey teom did not quicken up to winning hockey :notches until the lost two gomes, in both of which Connecticut defeoted the N. Y. U. Co-eds. The teom wos o plucky one ond in oll the gornes disployed o hordy fighting spirit. Connecticut gove every one of its opponents o good, stiff bottle. The scores were not indicotive of the quolity of ploy of the defeoted. The first gorne, ployed with Rhode lslond, vvos o loss with o 3-l score. Broce mode the one gool for C. S. C. in the first holf of the gorne. A defeot by Posse, 2-l, vvos the hordest defeot to toke. Connecticut ployed with fervor. The gorne vvos o cleon ond fost moving one in which Broce ogoin mode the only score for the Nutrneggers. A return motch with Rhode lslond, ployed ot Kingston, sow the visitors not even moking o score while Rhody come through with three gools. The Beover gome vvos o defeot by lO to O. Connecticut could not moke ony showing ogoinst Beover's brilliont ond winning hockey club. The next to the lost gome, ployed in Prospect Pork with N. Y. U., wos o 2-l victory for Connecticut, Broce ond Foote scored. Coptoin Cose ond Kelley both ployed very good hockey. The return gome, ployed ot Storrs, wos o 2-O victory for the home teorn. Broce ond Kelley scored. 2l8 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G Throughout the season Captain Case proved her ability as a tast progressive linesman. The most brilliant and clever playing was displayed by Brace. Kelley came through with some tine playing although she missed the previous hockey season because ot a leg injury, Foote, in the position ot right wing, showed her prowess as a switt runner and a consistent scorer. The defense consisted ot a solid line made up ot Palmer, Abel Griswold, Walker, and Mayhew. Bullock also played well on defense. Miller, Vogel and Whitehead, as reserve material, helped to ward ott the opponents scoring. Excellent reserve material tor linesmen consisted ot the following Sophomoresi Cunningham! Appelbaum, and Ogden, Connecticut State Rhode Island Connecticut State Posse Nissen Connecticut State Rhode Island Connecticut State Beaver Connecticut State N. Y, U. Connecticut State N. Y. U. I 9 3 7 N U T M E G GIRLS' JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL l-lE Junior Varsity, made up ot girls with hardly any previous experience, played through a heavy schedule with high schools and junior varsity teams Throughout the state. Led by l-larriet Smith, a sharp shooting torward, the junior varsity gave promise ot much material tor varsity competition. Betty Shepherd developed into a good guard late in the season, and she and Smith savv service in varsity games on the annual New York trip, Although the string ot victories is not impressive, the junior varsity played a good brand ot basketball and the members will be excellent material tor next year's varsity, 220 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G GIRLS' VARSITY TENNIS EPEATING the success ot the previous season, the Girls' varsity tennis team! coached by Dr. Cooke, played through the season without a deteat. Led by Edna Norburg, considered the best player at State, and Candy Kane, both undefeated in varsity competition, the Connecticut team showed marked superiority over all the teams played. Unusual success has featured the team since its revival a year ago, having all matches resulting in victories tor Connecticut with the exception ot a tie match with American International College during the i934-35 season. The prospects tor another good season are bright in spite ot the tact that the only player lost vvas Edna Norburg, who held number one position on the team. Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut State Sta te Sta te State State American International College 2 American International College I Morse College O lvlorse College O Rhode Island O I 9 3 7 N U T M E G WOMEN'S RIFLE TEAM NDER the coaching of Captain R. B, Watkins, U. S, Ai, the Women's Rifle team had its most successful season since it began in l933-344winning all shoulder- to-shoulder matches and l6 of 23 mail matches. For the first time the team entered the National Women's lnter-Collegiate Competition sponsored by the N. R. A., and three members, Captain Treat, C. Anthony, and M. Gray were entered in the lncllyidual Competition of the National Rifle Asso- ciation. With a win against Rhode lsland in the first match, February l3, here at Storrs, the team kept up the good work against the Women's Auxiliary of the Middlefield Rifle Club here on February 20, At Kingston, R. l., February 27, the team fell slightly below its previous good work but again took over the Rhode lsland girls. The season closed March 6 with a win over the Middlefield Women at Middlefield. Because so few colleges near us haye Women's rifle teams, most matches were mail matches-fired here with the scores sent to the opponents. High scorers in all matches were C. Anthony, E. Treat, L, Mead, and K. Sommer- man, with good support from the rest of the team. Scores of shoulder-to-shoulder matches: Connecticut State 494 Rhode lsland 477 Connecticut State 490 Middlefield 469 Connecticut State 479 Rhode lsland 474 Connecticut State 494 Middlefield 487 222 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G FRESHMAN FIELD HOCKEY HE Freshman hockey team, coached by Miss Marjorie Bartlett, played through a six game schedule winning one and losing tive. The majority ot the team vvas playing tield hockey for the tirst time, but several Freshmen gave promise ot being good material tor tuture varsity teams. Mi Cole and H. Smith, in the torward line! and E. Holcombe and E Shepherd on the detense, were the outstanding players. F. Richards proved to be a consistent goalie and will probably see service vvith the varsity in that position, Connecticut State 3 Tourtellotte High 2 Connecticut State O Farmington High O Connecticut State l Madison High 5 Connecticut State l William Hall High 2 Connecticut State l Deep River High 3 P23 I 9 3 7 N U T M E G ACKNUWLEDGMENTS O Erancis W, l.ooney, who established a fine precedent, gave helpful encourage- ment, and originated the informal style of acknowledgment. lvlr. Robert W. Kelly, the printer, whose interest and ability extended beyond the line of duty. lvlr, Raul Alcorn, who kindly and tolerantly permitted us the use of the NLJTMEG Office, Betty Rourke, who typed, smiled, sympathized, and made herself pleasant to all, Rrof. Walter Stemmons, for allowing us to share his wisdom, Nelson Cooke, for the remarkable photographs which he contributed, Miss Carr, who proved her wisdom by retaining the Editor while firing the Business Manager. Miss Abbie Jean Quick, who is always agreeable, interested, and intelligent, The following people for their presence on the campusi Bobby Cgden Nick Carter "The Brilliant Young Economist" Bud Beckley Erancette Michaud l-larriet Smith Hugh James Kelley Ray Olds Marion Adler Al Aiken Jane Pratt Ed Banfield John J. Delehanty To Bernard Gechter, Robert Gechter, and Norman Tardiff, whose pictures were inadvertently omitted from the junior section of the book. 224 FEATURES bg . I M jr Z I if Compliments of AMERICAN SEAL-KAP CORPORATION 1105 44th Drive LONG ISLAN D CITY, N FRATERNITY JEWELRY CAMPUS Official Badges Club Keys and Pins Dance Programs Medals and Troplties Party Favors Stationery N' '- Crested Gifts Food of Excellent Write for Quolify F R E E C O P Y Prices I2emarI4abIy OT Reasonable 1937 BALFOUR BLUE BOOK I'TI1e Smart Revue of Fraternity jewelryn 262 THAYER STREET Providence' R- I- ELMER RUFLETH, Prop L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Storrs Connecticut Factory at Attleboro, Mass. "FAULTLESS FOODS FOR FASTIDIOUS FOLKS" Always Open Plenty of Parlcing Space WINDHAM GRILL Eastern Connecticut's Most Modern Diner I ha ' rr ., HISTORICAL REVIEW OF THE GRILL The Windham Grill was First opened to the public on Saturday, November 21, 1931, Its Fine food, good service, and pleasing surroundings immediately won a large clientele which increased month after month. The diner has ever tried to live up to its motto: "Faultless Food For Fastidious Folks." The grill originally represented an invest- ment of 590,000 and was the last word in diner construction. In the spring of 1934, an addition was built to house a Icitchen which was equipped with every modern con- venience Ior preparing food. ln July, 1936, an air conditioning unit was installed which materially added to the comfort of the patrons as it puriiies and changes the air continually. The popularity of the Windham Grill may be judged by the fact that during 1936 more than 300,000 customers consumed nearly six tons of hamburg, Five tons of sugar, 200,000 cups of coFfee, 96,000 eggs, and 52,000 quarts of millc. CLUB BREAKFAST l- SPECIAL NOON LUNCHEONS -- DINNERS William F. Sledieslci, Manager Stephen G. Chontos, Prop. Willimantic Main Street at R. R. Crossing 228 QUALITY PAINTS , On-qnd-OIT FOR EVERY SERVICE I ,he Campus I CARPENTER-MoRTON CO. I 77 Sudbury Street Drink I BOSTON MASS. M COUNTRY CLUB BEVERAGES I Recoct with Cormote ' "Has lll!'.,llliSll Ilml counts" 'Hu' lflnwsl in Iffjl'USllllll?llf I I I I I "NEW ENGLAND'S OWN H I Producers and Distributors I of Fine Foods I I I Wholesale Only Beet, IVIUtton, Lomb, Veol, I3orI4, I-Ioms, Bocon, Sousoge, poultry, Gome, Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Olives, OIIS-Fresh Solt ond Smoked I:IShvI:rUits ond Vegetolalesfe I Canned Foods, preserves ond Birdseye Frosted Foods. I BATCHELDER 8: SNYDER, Incorporated I Blackstone, North and North Centre Streets BOSTON, MASS. I 229 ag THE J. F. CARR COMPANY CIotIwiers and Furnishers 744 MAIN STREET WiIIimontic, Conn. COMPLIMENTS OF DELMAR RADIO CO. R. C. A. VICTOR Y PHILCO AND ZENITH RADIOS EASY and MAYTAG Washers and Ironers STEWART-WARNER REFRIGERATORS Complete Service Department on all makes ot radios. 31 Church Street WiIIimantic Tel. 887 ELIOTT 81 SUMNER INSURANCE In AII Forms ,Q1 This agency insures all of tIie property oI C. S. C. -Qu- Room 5, Jordon Building After the theatre get your sundaes at . . . THE NATHAN HALE DRUG STORE A Complete Line of Drugs Smoking Liquors Supplies Confections MAIN STREET WiIIlmantic Connecticut i Willimanfic Com-,ecficuf F' i i il i l J rl lvl l l t l l t J. C. WORTH 8s C0. t l , ----.--a:::i-.-!: FRUIT and PRODUCE so-s6 MARKET STREET l l in your own N ' h C ' l orwlc onnecticut 1 Dining Ilan Tel. 317 , l Caveat Homo Blondes, brunettes, and red-heads vie For feminine supremacy. They use their wiles to malce men die. And strip them ol autonomy. They use deceit and smile and lie And lcnovv naught of validity, Blondes, brunettes, and red-heads all Are slcilled in setting suclcer bait. They lift you up to heaven's hall, Then drop you to your foolish fate. So man-be careful not to fall Unless she has a hairless pate. C. G. M, 232 COLLEGE BOOKSTORE BOOKS SUPPLIES FILMS STATIONERY SODA FOUNTAIN CANDY Monograrrznled Jewelry EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS Charles Lewis Beach Building xiT I Ti S TSI I T S S COmD'imef1fSOf WATKINS BROTHERS THE A HARVEY 8. LEWIS I f COMPANY I f! Lfq-U-1 7 A If H OPTICIANS 8g PHOTO SUPPLIES fu r n i t u r 8 852 Main Sf. Hartford, Conn. I MANCHESTER CONN. 233 A-1-1-xr. ,N u . l ,MQ .uf-ixan --x4m,Kw --Q :-k' QQ M.,,,.Mk K fyfw, . VM, fi, ,Q I i PERFECTIQN THE l l GRATE s. STOKER co. J. L. MOTT IRON WORKS I I Manufacturers oi Stolcers 'i'-"' I Full Mechanical Semi-Mechanical l-land Operated Underfeed Screwleed 1928-1937 i l Shaking and Dumping Grates -""'-- Perfection and Ideal Soot Cleaners l 535 Fifth Avenue l NEW YQRK 4 Flslc Avenue N- Y' I Springfield Massachusetts CHOOSE! "NEW ENGLAND" For All Scholastic Events COURTEOUS RAILROAD ON TIME OPERATORS RESPONSIBILITY PERFORMANCE NEW ENGLAND TRANS. CO. Willimantic, Conn. Hartford, Conn. Railroad Station New England Coach Term. PHONE 4 142 Asylum Street I PHONE 7-2230 235 SoIiIoquy on the Library Stairs As on these dirty stairs I sit, And smoke, and Iook contented My mind's the rout you read about! perhaps I am demented! I look so sane as I remain, That no one would suspect it. I say "heIIo', to friend and foe, But neurons don't connect it. If I could go where warm winds blow, And dusky maids caress me, Mayhap my brain would Iose its strain, And make shift to express me. But how the ice diverts the dice And turns my luck asunderf And if I stay I'II see the day When they shaII pIoW me under. W. G. D. I STORRS SANITARY I COMPLIMENTS OF BARBER SHOP Q I y Next to GiIlerfe's Store I Arthur Caisse, Prop. N . "As good as the best and better than I I I the rest" I I I-Iaircut . .40 , SIWOVG - - - -90 FANCY GROCERIES I-Iair Bob . . . .40 Plain Massage . . .35 1 Ladies, I"IaircuttinQ a SpeciaIty ' I I I sToRRs I Opens at 8 a.m. Closes at 6 p.m. I CONNECTICUT N Qpen during Vacations W . 236 I V-S, LL I O LLL Ove, O OO L OO LLL Ov. I E. W. LATIMER f I A COMPLETE FUEL I Q I SERVICE I Dealer In I I FLOUR, FEED I I I and I COAL o FUEL OIL POULTRY SUPPLIES I I I -.- Q Q0 I I I I FERTILIZER The Parker-Elliot Cool Co and COAL I I I Willimantic, Conn. South Coventry Connecticut I 69 Church St. Phone I LL I L L L L LJ L At the CornercChUrch and Main I I THE CHURCH-REED COMPANY I I I CLOTHIERS TAILORS FURNISHERS -- Good Clothes for Men 1- I I WILLIMANTIC I 237 'iahnfximerigaii 0 Artists and Makers of F Printing Plates for Black or Color The Largest Coliege Annual Designers and Engravers Amerie Jahn 8r slil,iwfHViIiQ Eu. 817 bwifinjfon A glicafo, .gffinaii Tfete. J .4u4Jz'Zfufefozgu1fify 238 N SHORT we are tltis year producing more than sixty Annuals of the Finer colleges ancl prepara- tory scltools from Maine toArizona. Need we say more TP Publifberf of the 193 7 NUTMEG l2olJertW. Kelly publishing, Corporation PUBLISHERS OF LiMiTED EDITIONS AND THE BETTER ANNUALS 309 LAFAYETTE STREET . . . NEW YORK CITY 239 F O V ,,vW , TRADEAT BELLER'S PACKAGE STORE "Quality and Economy" LIQUORS WINES BEERS ALES WiIIimontic's Largest Liquor Store 828 Main Street COMPLIMENTS of the CONNECTICUT CAMPUS lidward C. Bunficld, Jr., Editor Herbert N. Levy, Bus. Nlgr. T HURTEAU I I FURNITURE THE OLD SCHOOL CORPORATION I V A Wide Variety of FOOD THAT TASTES LIKE HOME FURNITURE OF ALL KINDS . . in a . . T FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE I I Also Accessory Furnishings T T -- X Priced Within the Tel. 1647-3 Students' Reach T I y Main Street WiIIimontic Zlii FRANK ESPOSITO Official Photographer 1937 NUTMEG PORTRAIT PHOTCGRAPHER Dzfby, Conn. HCME SITTINGS GUM and CARBON PRINTS I First Award, National Photographic Associati Boston, 1936 22 THE BIRCHARD SYSTEM, INC. Leaders in the Field of insect, rodent and termite extermination and control. Results Guaranteed Expert operators, Iicensed Iumigators avaiIaI3Ie at all times. CaII I-Iartiord Q-3498 or I The Birchard System, Inc. at MARINE BIOLOGICAL LABORATORY Woods Hole, Mass. U. S. A. BioIogicaI Materiai Zooiogy Specimens Botany Specimens and Mounts Protozoan and Drosopniia Cultures Microscopic Siides Live Marine Aauaria Sets New London Stamford ' New I'Iaven Springiieid, Mass. X CaIQI09Ue5 on Request Bridgeport Rochester, N. Y. Address Supply Department . . I Compiiments oi , I JOURNAL PUBLISHING COMPANY I ROCKVILLE PRESS Printers ofthe CAMPUS I I I ROCKVILLE CONNECTICUT I 243 D Iam TTRTTT TTT I I The COURTESY I I Plimpton 8a Hills Corporation of the I Underwood - Elliott - Fisher QUALITY CompcInY PLUMBING AND HEATING I I SUPPLIES l RICHARD H. LAMB Visit our Show Rooms l 19 High Street HAR-I-FORD, CONN- HARTFORD, CONN. I 6 Ann Street 2-4233 l I W I M ,,tL l,.,.-,.. . 4 ' CQIVIPLIIVIEIXIIS COMPLIMENTS I I OF OF i I I Dr. E. R. DIMGCK A FRIEND I I l MANSFIELD CONN. l E . X I 244 4

Suggestions in the University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) collection:

University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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