University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 228

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1938 volume:

FOREWORD This volume of the Nutmeg, the twenty-second, contains few innovations to distinguish it from its predecessors. Its purpose, to produce an accurate record of the happenings of a single year at the Connecticut State College, is the same as theirs, and its contents must therefore remain practically unaltered. Our aim has been to make the book as complete and accurate as possibleg and at the same time, to introduce enough personal interest and individuality to make it a mem- ory book rather than a mere table of statistics. We hope that we have succeeded in our task, and that the result of our labor will prove us worthy of the trust which has been vested in us. We now present it to you for your inspection and, we hope, for your approval. It has faults, and we do not deny them, but we trust that they are not sufficiently flagrant to bring condemnation upon the entire publication. FREDERIC V. DUNNE LOUIS ISAKSON EDITOR BUS. MGR. NUTMEG NINETEEN I-IUNDRED TI-IIRTY-EIGI-IT To EDWINA WHITNEY, Librarian Emeritus, in grateful appreciation of a long and com- petent service in the interest of the College, this book is dedicated. .-mf' We ? Y ' '11 f -sf r, Lv . M S ' Y Z..-Y V f 1 N. '14-J 3'5- A, 1, YLJAB' MW ,L Q .4- Y, we 9 ,'V ,,,, ' 4 ,M4mUW'WUmm M H W 3 vii , I. I 1 , v .4 . . ,, , . , Y :Alu Y 1 243' .5 U. 1 J W Q N k wif: . ..,.r' -,J , J .- mx K V,-7,5533 'tv 4 'A . v Q vo . 6, . "'.-.x F s via-. W, ,Qu N If. Tm ,-Q H u,,1,',. x . , -x 7 -1 4AY Q."- .-!Q',.f L 1 :N- f4"1ff"' U Wu. . Ml, 111 fl L l L l Eff H H . I , . v 1 . ge- , .Q f- g,,g .- 1: "L , ' "1 H' rm I lf t fy X .H E L' HH 52 ' Q1 t ! M.. H w , E- ' .,,. ,. - Nxievftna .., . ll - rfygrfg, 4. ,i , ., , A ,- -ffs.M',,. .. -'M M' , a .., , ' ' .,.w,..,.,......,..- - -A .. , I VW ...f .... A ..,.... M-.. .. ,, KA I ,. W ,..--P UQ. .V " . "MA-,Q -sa .u,':. FL- 5,1 ' .V , ' ' 'Z' ' i '. 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F 1 + 3132 'P' ' JL ng- H :L p :ii Q 3 gag.-2:13 - ' 25551753 'gg A 4,.2'L'J- ' +4:ff:f?F iv . "--ii' A 5 I if- is 2 f ff'+'-- U1 , . iiii 35J?'.5: "" f ' I , lllll ' ,A i 565551 1' 13' .5 ' P? an A J V eg, fb" :Es:+:+s+ f S I ' - ' E gi is Q f if Q X lisa ?I+3:'3+3 . if 1, f Q . ELT, 4' A Q' , 1 " ' :nk "5 ' ,Z I, ,LA 'L ' Q I ' A H U '. iff? W? Af H ' Un -iguyn n I 44,5 ,gmf W V 3 A Y . , ,,I.1-siL"UT'f , .. 'f , ,, ,A . av, M f' 'ap' v 1 ' "J u- , ,Q 4+ 1 11 I 5 b . 2-I sb. vp' I I -A 'L - L 4 tvgxx f' .F N I-.qQfff,,5I I.. N WI' . x , .L - 'v -x -A-2 , 1 7 .. mg , ' I 541 U ,,1 I 'N' a P-A , QL-' as , . ' wk , . N 0, - Q r.. ,,-O' N, N'x ' "if . vp, , . 1 ..,. J "fl ,, ,N Y M, 'SAV' , ,fy va 1, , A N U v.. I ...... . 'Q in-fa vu, - , -- ' ' , M ' f.ifiai . qi. 'fiery , 4 . . 3 ski: -, - V ,, . xxhggg 'A f QM ' 4 r 9. ' ,.., ...fnrrdfli r- V. if A 3, Q' I ' f 5: . , ' 5 ' 1. if I E I.,.:',-' .f " -1 f. ,QE 3-'-if ' ,fil-N-1M,.g:'f 'A:ggz'555, "4v,-wi f I. ' 4 1' .1 .fm ' - I ' r '- ' "' ' -'ix-1:0 ..., - .. 11 K xi' '1!T""'-- .o,,, 5'2- ,,,.g..:ig,,1.Q,I.,-'Q'-., h '-'N-'vwvnmapx'-.'-,' . 7 1 ARMORY WN ..- I Wvfv., wg-L . I Aff -M. . "H 'Qu 'K . ..'f--fr:-, J:-5. f 'il-1-FJ., r'6.:,iff- F-4 :fur W f , M-, ,A . aff-x xfnvyk w ' '1 A ,, V:-, 'f'-1' '-'ix . b - , 1- , f , ' , -wa, .me . .fn ' '. ,. . .1 xl fi. " ,-nf' f 'JW - wk", v .,,, '-1, ,, -, V -. . M- , . V - , ' ' - Q ur . ., X ,'f,.4S.y "'PwKvWkl3-T rwug, n ,Viv vw! 4 '. K '- U" 4 ', ' , f 'w .' '1 W 47 - . . 4 1 4 . n - ra' JV -F." "iff SQ, I' '-'X Pt' Q 'W .- ',fW ' A 2 .- -.'. " A ff- pw-Kwf 'H' M. iff f 1 .x Y Q y, -X. ,MM r Q W 1.M,g.' .fi I, 1 P,X. -u X -.xx 9 w President Albert N. Jorgensen 18 NUTMEG ADMINISTRATIGN BOARD OF TRUSTEES President Ex-Officio WILBUR L. CROSS .....................,........,........................ .. Governor of Connecticut Members Ex-Officio E. W. BUTTERFIELD ......,.......................................... .. Commissioner of Education OLCUTT F. KING ................,...... ............................. . Commissioner of Agriculture Appointed by the Governor Term Expires JOSEPH w. ALSOP ........................ 1941 ...... HORACE J. EENToN ..,..,.. ......... 1 939 ....., ..... WALTER c. woon ..........., ,,....... 1 941 .....,. CHARLES J. BENNETT .............. 1939 ...... JOHN BUCKLEY ........,......... ......... 1 941 ,... JAMES W. Hoox ......,..,,. .,,,.,., 1 939 .,,.,. SAMUEL R. SPENCER ,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,, 1941 ,.,,,, , MRS. H. M. DADOURIAN 1939 Elected by the Alumni Term Expires HARRY G. MANCHESTER ,.,....... 1941 .....,..... GEORGE H. HOLLISTER ............ 1939 ...... , N ......Hartford ...,..Hartford ......Hartford ......Hartford ....,Mansiield New Canaan Hartford ,.....Hartford New Haven ......,.,SuHield ......Hartford Winsted ......Hartford NUTMEG NUTMEG 5 X 1 Wilbur L. Cross 21 Charles Burt Gentry Dean of Resident Instruction OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Albert N. Jorgensen, Ph.D. President Charles Burt Gentry, B.S., in Ed., M.S. in Agr. Director of Resident Instruction and Dean of the Division of Teacher Training William L. Slate, B.Sc. Director of the Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station Benjamin Ward Ellis, B.S. Director of the Extension Service Raymond Irving Longley Comptroller George Cleveland White, M.A. Dean of the Division of Agriculture Howard Douglas Newton, Ph.D. Dean of the Division of Arts and Sciences Walter Lester Edel, B.E. Dean of the Division of Engineering Mildred Pearl French, A.M. Dean of the Division of Home Economics and Dean of Women P. Roy Brammell, Ph.D. Director of Summer Session Sumner Alvord Dole, M.A. Dean of Men Marjorie Warren Smith, A.B. Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty Ralph Lawrence Gilman, M.D., Resident Physician Paul Alcorn, B.A. Librarian DIVISION OF RESIDENT INSTRUCTION Charles Burt Gentry, B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Agr. Director Lawrence Hardin Amundsen, Ph.D. Instructor in Chemistry Elmer Olin Anderson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Homero Arjona, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages Wayland S. Bailey, M.S. Assistant Professor of Engineering Robert Chester Baldwin, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy James Harwood Barnett, M.A. Instructor in Sociology Harwood Seymour Belding, M.A. Instructor in Zoology John Blum, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Economics P. Roy Brammell, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education John Withrow Brewer, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History and Government Joseph Brown, Jr., A.M. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages William Harrison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. t Assistant Professor of Economics William Fitch Cheney, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics Joseph Orlean Christian, B.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education George Buchanan Clarke, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics Wendell Burnham Cook, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Linton Brown Crandall, B.S. Professor of Apiculture Bradford Dean Crossman, B.S. - Graduate Assistant in Farm Management Arsene Croteau, M.A. Professor of Foreign Languages 22 NUTMEG Irving Gilman Davis, Ph.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics Russell Myles DeCoursey, Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Esther Dodge, M.A. Assistant Editor Henry Dorsey, Ph.D. Professor of Agronomy Reinhold August Dorwart, Ph.D. Instructor in History Leonard Reynolds Dowd, M.S.A. Instructor in Dairy Industry C. Richard Draper Graduate Assistant in Sociology Walter Lester Edel, B.E. Professor of Engineering Henry B. Ellison, Captain Infantry, U.S.A. Assistant Professor of Military Science V and Tactics Pennoyer Francis English, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Forestry and Game Management Robert Horace Farr, A.B. Graduate Assistant in Economics Irving Forbes Fellows, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Farm Management Frank Alexander Ferguson, M.A. Professor of Physics Milton J. Foter, Ph.D. Instructor in Bacteriology Herbert Arthur France Assistant Professor of Music Mildred Pearl French, A.M. Professor of Home Economics Ivan William Fuqua, B.A. Instructor in Physical Education Nellie A. Gard, A.M. Associate Professor of Home Economics Harry Lucian Garrigus, B.Agr. Professor of Animal Husbandry Charles Burt Gentry, B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Agr. Professor of Education J. Raymond Gerberick, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Education Robert D. Gray, B.S. Assistant Professor of Economics Edward Hugo Gumbart, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Economics Roy Jones Guyer, A.B., M.P.E. Professor of Physical Education Donald Odeen Hammerberg, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics Denzel J. Hankinson, B.S. I Graduate Assistant in Dairy Industry Florlen Heiser, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Mary Heitsch, M.A. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Henry Edwin Hill, Ph.D. Assistant Instructor in Botany Sherman Preston Hollister, B.S.A. Professor of Horticulture James Lowell Hypes, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Walter D. Jackson, Sergeant, Inf. CD.E.M.L.J, R.O.T.C. Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics Robert Ebenezer Johnson, M.S. I Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Erwin Leopold Jungherr, Ph.D., D.V.S. Professor of Animal Pathology Irene Kahn Instructor in Music, Piano E. Lowell Kelly, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Psychology NUTMEG 23 George Cleveland White Dean of Agriculture Marcel Kessel, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Wendell Homer Kinsey, M.A. Assistant Professor of Physics William Franklin Kirkpatrick, M.S. Professor of Poultry Husbandry Ernest Ray Kline, M.S. Professor of Poultry Husbandry Lillis Lucille Knappenberger, M.A. 3 Associate Professor of Home Economics 5 Education l Walter L. Kulp, Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology l Burris can Lawson, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Education Walter Lewis Graduate Assistant in Economics Elena Lorenzen, M.A. Assistant Instructor in Foreign Languages Marie Gustava Lundberg, M.A. Professor of Home Economics Donald Copeland Gibson MacKay, Ph.D. Instructor in Zoology Carl Mann Assistant Instructor in Physical Education Jerauld Armington Manter, B.S. Associate Professor of Entomology Christie Jennie Mason, B.Agr. Instructor in Bacteriology James Andrew Scarborough McPeek, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Wessels Stevenson Middaugh, M.S. Assistant Professor of Farm Management Donald Miles Mitchell, B.A. Graduate Assistant in Sociology Earl Russell Moore, B.S. Instructor in Engineering Edmund Arthur Moore, Ph.D. Professor of History . Albert Ernest Moss, M.F. Professor of Forestry Howard Douglas Newton, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry Daniel Earl Noble, B.S. Assistant Professor of Engineering George Passmore, Major, Inf., U.S.A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Roland Harrison Patch, M.S. Associate Professor of Floriculture Elsie Eleanor Paulson, M.A. Instructor in Physical Education Harold Oliver Perkins, B.S. Instructor in Landscape Gardening Edmond Adrian Perregaux, Ph.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics Kenneth Pierce, Captain, Inf., U.S.A. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Harold Everett Pinches, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering Howard 130118135 NCWYOU Alton Miueff Porter, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening Dean of Division of Arts and Sciences Victor Alexander RaPP0"ti,Ph-D- , Associate Professor of Sociology Henry James Rockel, Ph.D. Instructor in English E. Charlotte Rogers, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Josephine Ala Rogers, M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Loy L. Sammet, M.Sc. Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 24 NUTMEG George Brandon Saul, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Andre Schenker, M.A. Assistant Professor of History Harold Spencer Schwenk, M.S. Associate Professor of Chemistry Howard Arnold Seckerson, M.A. Professor of English Charles Hill Wallace Sedgewick, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Rubin Segal Instructor in Music, Violin Theodor Siegel, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages Palmer Rudolph Sime, M.S. Graduate Assistant in Wildlife Management Robert Allan Spencer, B.S.M. Instructor in Music J0hn Y. Squires, M.Ed. Assistant Instructor in Physical Education Dewey George Steele, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Genetics Walter Stemmons, B.S. Editor Winthrop Tilley, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Cecil Gage Tilton, M.S., M.B.A. Associate Professor of Economics G90rge Safford Torrey, A.M. Professor of Botany Richard Crist Turner, Jr., S.M. Instructor in Engineering Edward George Van Bibber, B.S. Associate Professor of Physical Education Paul Andrew Walker, Ph.D. Instructor in Zoology Raymond Harold Wallace, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Botany David Edmond Warner, Jr., B.S. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry Robert Warnock, Jr., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Donald Sigsbee White, B.S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education George Cleveland White, M.A. , Professor of Dairy Industry Max R. White, Ph.D. . Assistant Professor of History and Government Vinton Esten White, A.B. Instructor in Bacteriology Stanley William Whitson, B.S.A. Graduate Assistant in Dairy Industry Robert Ellsworth Will, M.A. Instructor in English Dana Young, M.S. u Associate Professor of Engineering Wilfred B. Young, M.S. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry Etta Maue Bailey, B.S. Director of Community House Paul David Adlke, Ph.D. Associate Biologist, U. S. Biological Survey JOSeph E. Farrell Assistant Pastor, St. Joseph's Church of Willimantic Charles Edwin Friley, Jr., B.S. Graduate Assistant in Wildlife Management Morris Silverman, M.A. Rabbi of the Emanuel Synagogue of Hartford John Garland Waggoner, B.A., B.D. Director of Religious Education NUTMEG 25 Walter Lester Edel Dean of Engineering Mildred Pearl French Dean of Women PROFESSORS EMERITI William Merrill Esten, M.S. Professor Emeritus of Bacteriology John Nelson Fitts, B.Agr. Professor Emeritus of Mechanical Engineering Alva True Stevens, M.S. Professor Emeritus of Gardening Charles Augustus Wheeler, M.A. Professor Emeritus of Mathematics LIBRARY STAFF Edwina Whitney, Ph.B., Litt.M. Librarian Emeritus Paul Alcorn, B.A. Librarian Elsie Gray Marsh Reference Librarian Jeanette Bowen, B.S. Cataloguer Muriel Allegra Naylor, B.S., S.B. Senior Library Assistant Junior Library Assistant Mildred A. Fickinger, B.A. Junior Library Assistant Virginia Albee, A.B. STORRS AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION William L. Slate, B.Sc. Director Elmer Olin Anderson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Benjamin Arthur Brown, M.S. Associate Professor of Agronomy George Buchanan Clarke, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics Irving Gilman Davis, A.B. Professor of Agricultural Economics Esther Dodge, M.A. Assistant Editor Leslie C. Dunn, Sc.D. Professor of Genetics Harry J. Fisher, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Donald Odeen Hammerberg, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics James Lowell Hupes, Ph.D. Professor of Rural Sociology Robert Ebenezer Johnson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Erwin Leopold Jungheer, Ph.D., D.V.S. Associate Professor of Animal Diseases William Franklin Kirkpatrick, M.S. Professor of Poultry Husbandry Walter Landauer, Ph.D. Professor of Genetics Rufus I. Munsell, M.S. Instructor in Agronomy Wayne N. Plastridge, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Animal Diseases Leo F. Rettger, Ph.D. Professor of Animal Diseases Dorothea Rulnick, Ph.D. Assistant Instructor in Genetics August F. Schulze, M.S. Instructor in Animal Diseases Karl Crawford Seeger, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Mildred Buller Smith Statistician Walter Stemmons, B.S. Editor Lorna Thigpen, Ph.D. Assistant Instructor in Genetics Francis J. Weirether, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Dairy Industry Z6 NUTMEG Nathan L. Whetten, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Rural Sociology George Cleveland White, M.A. Professor of Dairy Industry Leander Farnham Williams, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases EXTENSION SERVICE Richard Francis Attridge, B.S. Assistant Editor Augustus Jackson Brundage Professor of Agricultural Extension, State 4-H Club Leader Floyd Mayo Callward, B.S. Assistant Professor of Forestry Raymond Kingsley Clapp, B.S. Professor of Agricultural Extension, County Agent Leader George Buchanan Clarke, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics Linton Brown Crandall, B.S. Professor of Apiculture Marion Evans Dakin, B.S. Associate Professor of Nutrition Irving Gilman Davis, Ph.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics Esther Dodge, M.A. Assistant Editor Albert Harmon Fienemann, Ph.B., B.S. Instructor in Farm Management Roy Edwin Jones Professor of Poultry Husbandry Lisbeth Macdonald, R.N. Assistant Professor of Rural Health Albert Irving Mann, M.S. Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry Edith Lillian Mason, B.S. Professor of Home Economics, State Home Demonstration Leader Arthur Ronello Merrill, B.S. Professor of Dairy Industry Wessels Stevenson Middaugh, M.S. Associate Professor of Farm Management Garry A. Miles, B.S. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, 4-H Club Daniel Earl Noble, B.S. Assistant Professor of Engineering, Radio James Stanley Owens, M.S. Professor of Agronomy Edmond Adrien Perregaux, Ph.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics Harold Everett Pinches, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering Paul Lee Putnam, M.S. Associate Professor of Farm Management Howard Arthur Rollins, M.S. Associate Professor of Pomology Loy L. Sammet, M.Sc. Instructor in Agricultural Engineering Mildred Buller Smith Statistician Walter Stemmons, B.S. Editor Gladys Elizabeth Stratton, M.S. Associate Professor of Home Management Elsie Trabue, B.S. Associate Professor of Home Economics, Assistant State 4-H Club Leader Ellen Van Cleef, B.S. Associate Professor of Clothing Albert Edmund Wilkinson, M.S.A. Professor of Vegetable Gardening Wilfred B. Young, M.S. Assistant Professor of Animal Industry NUTMEG 27 Sumner Alvord Dole Dean of Men THE CLASSES NUTMEG THE JUNIORS Eppggp-Y-W-W,-.qq-.wwwnv-fr-N,..1..r....,--,Y-fq.,,,..,....W,12-,F,.q.-U-0.-..-..'.M.,, . v-,p,:....X..........1...... -., iv-fm: -f:-...N-f..,f.-.f....f,'q1r.Yg--ff........,..-.M.f.f..,.-.-.,.,.w-.f.,- ..3.- Q V .s-QQ.. ....... A........,,..., ................. .,,,,-,L. ....-..,...4.............,.....,-.-,...-....,.-... ..... ..,..........-..,.......-L.. ...- .-.L .-..,,......M...,................,.......,.,.. ............1...... - rm.-.,.,,.,v-....,,--..,,.,.,f..,..f-.-11:1Q - M- .v....,....,,.i,.,.,.1..,n,,...-,,....,.-.u-x...,,..,........5f...,..-,.-..-...-,..,......- ..,..N. ...,n......... W-..--f,,.-vm. -M-My -4--.W-Aw I-1-f---w--F ..,.-.....,.....,.1..., ...x .,.v.-,fn-rpyqzm A.,...............:..,.,..--,........, U.. ........,,,..,,.h ,,.. ....,...-....,...,-..- ..... ........ M .,.. .,.,......- . ..,,., ., .,..., -, .... ...... ,..,. - . ... , ... . ..,, .. ...-..-- .........-....-..., ,,.,.,..,G,..mf-...-M,-A-mv..gn... , . ,,..,,N...,..,.,..,.n,..,,.,,,,. ,..,,,,,,,,.... .,,.,.. ,.. .... .......N..-.A-.-,.-.W--v-A .. ..,M.,....,,....m.,,. .,.. ......,...,-,,,, W--V-mf.--fe-NV--'W-+---f-----HM -- -r --QM' --Q-Q, L.,.....,...m..........,.....-,...-,.,.....,-.A.,.d.,... m u... .-,.....-.,L,.-, ...-...., , .-..,.,.. ., -....-.A.,.-,.M-., ...,,-.. -.--.,..,.,......-......,,...--,..M.,.,...,.....,.Jl N U 'I' M ICG CLASS OF 1939 JAMES FERGUSON President RICHARD WEED Vice-President JANICE WARNER Secretary JOHN OLSSEN Treasurer MARCIA APPELBAUM Historian Coming to Connecticut State College in September, 1935, the Class of 1939 enjoyed a peaceful and happy Freshman week. The peacefulness of that week proved to be deceptive, however, for, with the return of the Sophomores the following week, the hardships of college life became all too evident to the innocent and heretofore disillusioned Frosh. The Fresh- men soon came to love their frequent splashes in Swan Lake. The splashes were overshadowed by the Wholesale ducking of the Class of 1939 when they received an ignominious defeat by the Sophomores in the Rope Pull. The Freshmen came back with a bang in winning a deci- sive victory in the Pig Roast, one of the fiercest and most memorable of those annual contests. 32 NUTMEG BESSIE LUCINDA BUCKINGHAM Chester Sociology "Bess" . . . Modest and lady like . . . peaceful- ness and serenity . . . doesn't have to use lip- stick, rouge, and such . . . wholesome . . . Glee Club, 1g Choir, 15 Town and Gown, Monteith Arts, 33 Sociology Problems Club, 3. FLORENCE ELIZABETH CONROY Seymour Sociology Gamma Sigma "Connie" . . . Bit of Old Erin . . . smooth dancer weakness . . . wild Fire taker of cor- ners . . . Dad's a judge . . . excerpts from New Yorker and Esquire . . . Hockey, 13 Mon- teith Arts, 1, 2, 35 Newman Club, 1, 2, 33 Home Economics Club, 1. . ,-ww. ,V , -. .Y .M--ne-9-fre ..,, -.,-fv- L. f Y.,,,.,N,--qw.-vm-.v-f-,, , ,ip , -ve. ,,-1 P,,....P.... ...., ,. .,..,1,.4l..-.,i,...,.., ,, if' w, f w 1...,i...r,,i.. . . .c ,,,...,.,...,.-W-...,..-w.m-.-v.-,,.f---ffv-m4Miy-----,w-W'--vw--Wf----nw t-,. ....-,F.,,.,.. .l U E fm ., 'X YI" MARION PERKINS BULLOCK Wallingford Home Economics Delta Chi Omega "Marion" . . . Sportswoman . . . liked . . . com- mittee leader . . . efficient . . . Hockey, 1, 2, 35 Basketball, 1, 2, 33 Tennis, 1, 2, 39 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 35 Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3g Wel-Kum Club, 1, 2, 3: Women's Varsity Club, 1, Z, 35 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, Social Chair- man, 2g Class Chairman, 3. RITA MAY COUGLIN Stratford Home Economics "Rit" . . . What the well dressed woman will wear . . . Scholar of Waugh's History Class . . . Likes color "red" . . . Smart debbie . . . "People have more fun than anybody" . . . Newman Club, 2, 3: Transfer from Junior Col- lege of Bridgeport. ,,.........,...., -.,-1-. ......,......--.-,-..,,..,..-,WT---W I..,...,.....,.-.,.,.,.,.,..,,,.,.,.,,.,,,,.,,..,,....,,... v . ,.,..,, ,... ,, -.- .-.....,....4...,.... ,..... .......- M--.-f-.,-f----:-H V---. si N U'I'l'v1l2G in YB' 1..,J..,..-,... . ...,. . .- ......4..:. ?.:.......,. ... ..,.- ..-....,.... ..u.. ... . , -A-.. .x.... Y.-.f-,,.,..... ..,.,..., ..-..,.... ,.....-,A ....,. ...,., ,.-,, .-..-.4-,Y-.. -rf,..--- UNIOR CLASS ,", LORNA EVANGELINE CUNNINGHAM Bridgport Bacteriology Sigma Upsilon Nu "Lorna" . . . A trim . . . Hits Chemistry courses for A's . . . Interested in field hockey . . . Well dressed . . . Cute figure . . . Quiet . . . Varsity Hockey, 2, 35 Freshman Hockeyg Glee Club, 15 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 33 Chorus, 13 Program Committee Junior Prom, Choir, 1. OLIVE CECILE DUMOUCHEL Waterbury History Phi Delta "Ollie" . . . Religious person . . . Likes maple syrup . . . Heart as big as a whale . . . Forgets when D. S. Time comes . . . Campus, 13 Debat- ing, 1, 2, 3g Junior Players, 23 Pi Kappa Delta, 2, 33 State College Players, 35 Radio, 1, 2, 3, Newman Club, 1, 2, 35 Social Problems, 2. ELEANOR SPORER DAHL Hartford English Delta Chi Omega "Ellie" . . . ujeapers creapers" . . . Good marks . . . Artistic . . . Owns her own sail boat . . . Pleasing voice . . . Goes with "Bood1e"g Glee Club, 3. PEARL MILLER DUNSMOOR Waterbury Foods and Nutrition Sigma Upsilon Nu "Pearl" . . . Makes swell popcorn . . . One of the few sane motorists . . . Reliable student . . . Albe . . . Uses "Father Time" to best ad- vantage . . . Glee Club, 1, 2, 35 Chorus, 1, 2, 33 Outing Club, 2, 3: Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 33 Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 33 Class Social Chairman, 25 Junior Prom Committee. I N ll'I' M ICG qc.,-M-w BARBARA TURNEY EVERETT Fairfield Horticulture Sigma Upsilon Nu "Bobbie" . . . Smooth swimmer . . . The cor- rect degree of niceness . . . Artistic taste . . . Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Town and Gown, 1, 2, 33 Monteith Arts, 1g Hockey, lg Archery, 23 Girls' Varsity Club, 35 Choir, 1, 2. MARTHA FREDSALL Torrington Home Economics Phi Delta "Marty" . . . Modestly royal . . . Practical and dependable . . . Dignihed but non-conventional . . . Interest in home . . . Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 3g Treasurer, 2, Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 35 Mother's Day Weekend, 25 4-H Club, 1, 2, 35 Glee Club, 1, 2g Grange, Choir, 1, 2g Arch- ery Club, Town and Gown, 1, 2. Hill T' 5 'lii Ili' -flii X 4 nv-,N ' , , 3. f , , Q X , . mf' '-:ii tix' .. rl' il fog ru - flu G Ez ls. Yin!! Lum 421'-'kk u,,' nun' MARION HELEN GIULIANO Hartford Home Economics "Tiny" . . . Clever artist . . . Believes in arts . . . Takes college seriously . . . Sews beauti- fully . . . Capable . . . Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 35 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 3g Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, Honors. JUNE GREENOUGH Bristol English "Juno" . . . Already engaged . . . Likes knick knacks . . . Famous Greenough food . . . Will be an excellent doctor's wife . . . Good House- keeping and the American Home . . . Design- ing . . . Monteith Arts, 1, 25 Home Eco- nomics Club, 1, 25 Co-chairman Jacket Com- mittee, 3g Basketball, 23 Philosophy Club. RUTH GREEN South Norwalk Home Economics Ready for fun . . . Why worry, Ruth? . . . Has definite likes for people and things . . . Studies come first . . . Concert Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 39 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 3. GERTRUDE EMILY GRISWOLD West Hartford Psychology Delta Chi Omega "Gris" . . . Fun and faithfulness . . . Sports- woman and student . . . Pleasing voice . . . Individualism . . . Varsity Hockey, 2, 3, Ex- ecutive Council W. S. G. A., 2, Varsity Club, 33 Junior Prom Committee. ...,.......-.-., ,. ,Q -1 'H " A " J" ,f. 5 J ml fy 1 25 ff.D ,. , ' ' ' 1 '. ,. LII, Haj li 'i.1.x1'l li lk , '1 L ff'-4 rm 1 ,' , '-I ll.. ' ' "lx 'TK ' 1 Lp' L.,.:,' MVT. ,N JUNIOR CLASS EUNI CE ANITA HALE Portland French Delta Chi Omega "Eunie" . . . Happy go lucky attitude . . . Efficiency and honor making ability . . . Can speak a great Irish . . . Helps others . . . Little woman . . . Executive Council, 1, 2, 35 Student Senate, 3g Class Chairman, 1, 23 Class Secretary, 1, 25 Dad's Day Committee, 33 Executive Committee, 33 Basketball. EMMA BERTHA HESKE Storrs English ' Golden halo . . . Retiring and efficient . . . Laughs at proper time . . . Sports interest- archery . . . Attractive vocal power . . . Inter- est in fine arts . . . Archery, 1, 2, 3. NUTMEG MILDRED IRENE HASTINGS Suffield Home Economics "Millie" . . . Industrious . . . Makes cute novelties . . . Likes out-of-doors . . . Good Student . . . Ability as a "home eccer" . . . Hockey, 15 Basketballg Grangeg 4-H Club: Archery, Monteith Artsg Home Economics Club. HELEN CAROLINE HULTIN Ansonia Home Economics Phi Delta "Pinky" . . . Cool coloring . . . Seldom seen alone . . . Interest in economics of the home . . . Sketching ability . . . Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 35 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 35 Glee Club, 25 Hockey, 25 Assistant Manager, 3. iii r ma. ,....i...:....,-. .,..l,.. ,. ..,. .. ,.,,......., .. .. . .,., . .,,. .. .. . .,,,,,i,,,E,,a...lg:l.l..-uma ,- , K if vw' 4...l,,.. . Q . w.....4,. ,... ,.,.. La. JUNEQR CLASS fn.-.fe-,, ,,,,.,wj ,fn-Y-,tl-fry--..-.v-.-A ...lm . .,,.., , .,.......,., EDWINA JEZIERSKI Niantic Sociology "Eddie" . . . Pet likes-eating and sleeping . . . Likes to walk in the rain . . . Love for children . . . Tall girl with a sweet disposi- tion . . . Glee Club, 35 Social Problems Club, 35 Hiking Club, 3. DOROTHY LUCIA KIBBE Stafford Foods and Nutrition Came from ol' South land . . . Interesting and pleasant personality . . . Clear blue eyes . . . Enthusiastic . . . Home-made cookies . . . Sincere . . . Always smiling . . . Transfer from State Teacher's College, Harrisonburg, Va.g Home Economics Club, 3. I MARGARET ELIZABETH JOHNSON Hamden French "Peg" . . . Fresh from Larson's College . . . "Give me a horse" . . . Likes tennis and travel . . . Giggles . . . Blonde arched eyebrows . . . Transfer from Larson Junior Collegeg Glee Club, 3. RUTH CARLENA KLEINMAGD Shelton Bacteriology Gamma Sigma "Ruthie" . . . Blond menace . . . Likes old shoes . . . Dynamic . . . Philosophy of life- 14 hours sleep and 10 hours joy . . . "I haven't decided" . . . Basketball, 1, 2, 33 Monteith Arts, 2, 3g Varsity Clubg Costume Committee. l MONICA MARIE KULIKOWSKI Ansonia Home Economics Teacher Training Delta Chi Omega "Scoogie" . . . Wholesome . . . Pretty color- ing . . . Capable co-ed . . . Likes the old "Jones" House . . . Secretary Home Eco- nomics Club, 1, 2, 33 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 35 Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, Freshman Hockey. DAVIDA ELYNORE LINDGREN New Haven Spanish "D" . . . Viking Princess . . . Tall, blond and beautiful . . . Giggler . . . Archery, 2. STEPHANIE THEODORA LETITIA Terryville Zoology Gamma Sigma "Teddy" . . . Bugs about Botany . . . 'Well groomed . . . Looks well in colors . . . "It never rains but it pours" . . . Varsity Club, 1, 2, 3, Monteith Arts, 1, 23 Varsity Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Varsity Hockey, 1, 25 Junior Week Committee, Pan-Hellenic Council. ELIZABETH MARGARET MACFARLANE South Willington Mathematics "Bet" . . . Color weakness-blue . . . Foreign correspondence in France, Germany, and Hol- land . . . Collects stamps . . . Likes to hike through snow . . . Hobbyist . . . Mathematics glub, 2, 3, Social Problems Club, 2, 35 Science lub, 3. I., i.., .R Q F U ,E . ,,.., ,N I ,-xl ' 1: .1 ,. r.-1 5. F, ' of xo, E1 i'-1 1' rf v A' 7? 1 . Q 1 hi, . ' ' r ELSIE MARCO West Willington Home Economics "El" . . . Friendly and popular . . . Energetic committee member . . . Efficient saleswoman . . . Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 35 Home Economics Club, 1, 25 Vice-President, 35 Grange, 1, 2, 3. HELEN CARDINE MUNSON Southbury Foods Nutrition Sigma Upsilon Nu "Munsy" . . . Pretty hair . . . Never on a "mad" . . . Complacent and friendly . . . Indus- trious attitude toward studies . . . Home Eco- nomics Club, 35 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 3. EDITH ALBERTA MATTHEWS Windsor Mathematics "Wedie" . . . Math shark . . . Giggles for her friends . . . Bull sessionist . . . Serenity . . . Will most likely outdo Einstein . . . Science Club, 35 Executive Council W. S. G. A. ROBERTA OGDEN Waterbury Foods and Nutrition Gamma Sigma "Bobbie" . . . Dark eyes and twinkly . . . "A little bit independent in her walk" . . . Likes puppy dogs . . . Popular little one . . . Salt, pepper, spice . . . Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 33 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 35 Hockey, 1, 2, Newman Club, 1, 2, 3: Co-ed Editor Nutmeg: Sub-Social Committeeg Assistant Manager Basketball Team, 23 Jacket Committee, 3. f 1 nv - gf.. W., 5, fm 41 it ff ':, lib 1 -yer 1- S' nz" rg ly, gg ta, I I., it 1 u 'rms' 4 .r fm. fy, x . ,X 'ZH K. IL.: N l!'i'F',l 5213 ELIZABETH LUDINGTON OSBORN Sherman Home Economics Delta Chi Omega "Betty" . . . Damsel awaiting the hero's return . . . Sweet faced Madonna . . . Reliable . . . Peach of a person . . . Opposites attract . . . Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 35 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 33 Secretary Delta Chi, Pan-Hellenic Council. SOPHIE RAKESKY Meriden Mathematics "Sophia" . . . And big Russian dictionaries . . . Beginning photographer . . . Interest in Math and Sciences . . . Aim-A's in all courses . . . "Study, work, and have a good time" . . . Math Club, 1, 2, 33 Science Club, 2, 39 Social Prob- lems Club, 2, 3. 'Ni l "V Pal ICM JUNQQW CLASS DARLENE HELEN PURVIS Watertown Home Economics The famous giggle . . . Industrious and hard working . . . Flair for dramatics . . . Brilliant student . . . Lives life enthusiastically . . . 4-H Club, 1, 2, 35 Grange, 2, 33 State College Players, 3. HARRIET ELIZABETH ROLLER New Haven Spanish Phi Delta "Happy" . . . Keen sense of humor . . . Fun and stability . . . Likes to read and learn . . . Linguist . . . They call me "Freckle Face" . . . Choir, 13 Chorus, 1, 25 Glee Club, 1, 23 Debat- ing, 2, 35 Pan-Hellenic, 2, 35 Archery, 1. 2 me p me Z1 l 'H , 'Y 'N sf hw .1 my .1 t 1 ' Qg- w in 'QM4 il--.-1 ri.""x3 L59 nj 1 ...-. .,.. .J v MADELINE HELEN SIEGELBAUM Stamford Psychology Theta Psi "Siegie" . . . Collects cupid charms . . . Bet- ter late than never . . . Pet expression "De- crepit" . . . Interest in Times Square . . . and Child Psychology . . . Social Problems Clubg Monteith Arts. ELEANOR MILDRED SWANSON Stratford Teacher Training Gamma Sigma "Swanie" . . . Diminutive femininity . . . Re- ceives unwrapped coconuts from Florida . . . Candy comes with weekends . . . "You've really got sumpthin there" . . . Monteith Arts, 2, 35 Home Economics Club . . . Junior Prom Committee. JANE ESTHER STODDARD Hamden Foods and Nutrition Sigma Upsilon Nu "Jay" . . . Outdoor sportswoman . . . Sharp- shooter . . . Attractive coiffure . . . Artistic ability . . . Swimming . . . Love for the open road . . . Varsity Club: Monteith Artsg Var- sity Rifle Team: Junior Program Committee . . . Athletic Council . . . Home Economics Clubg Archery. JANE CHRISTINE SWENSON Bridgeport English Gamma Sigma "Swan" . . . Blond bows worn in hair . . . Rather write than go out . . . Interests at Bates . . . Ambitious . . . Clever mimicry. 'l i I ZELDA LILLIAN TANANBAUM New Haven Home Economics Theta Psi Bet of Vogue . . . Connoisseur of coiffures . . . Weekends at home . . . Absorbs knowledge quickly . . . Laughs whole heartedly . . . Mon- teith Artsg Home Economics Club: Sopho- rgfzre Vigilance Committeeg Social Problems ub. DOROTHY ELIZABETH VAIL Bristol Home Economics Delta Chi Omega "Dot" . . . Fun making ability . . . Clever- though she doesn't think so . . . Philosophizes and people get hysterical . . . Good Tonic . . . Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 33 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 33 Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. MILDRED IONA TURNEY Waterbury Home Economics "Shorty" . . . Girl Scout interest . . . Efficient worker . . . Seldom undecisive . . . Organizer . . . Ah for the wide open spaces . . . Glee Club, 1, 33 Nature Club, 1, 2, 33 Chorus, 13 Varsity Club. RUTH VELITZKIN New Britain Chemistry Likes five and ten cent stores-and chemistry . . . Some day will be a Pasteur . . . Friendly and cooperative . . . Likes to slur French r's . . . Science Club, 2, 3. N ll'l' Nl EGG fi 3 5 4 t'i' 1:-X 'rw uv! Y-ijt," l .. 5 , .SVN 1 X UD' wr.,-f Y.,,.s ,,,.. - ., ........-. -u--w-w---- - - w-1 MARGARET FLORENCE VINICONIS Enlield Sociology "May" . . . Does and says what she thinks . . . Broad horizon . . . Slight socialism . . . Never squanders time . . . Campus, 13 Mon- teith Arts, 3, Home Economics Club, 33 New- man Club, 1, 2, 35 Grange, 2, 3. CLARA EVELYN WALKER Putnam Home Economics People like to hear her talk . . . Systematic . . . Depicts the humorous . . . Domesticity . . . Ability to get all things done . . . Portrait sketching . . . Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 3. 5575? f 53 .........,..,.....i.....,,,...,....-., , ..,. ....-. ..... ,,,,,-,.....,,.... i:.Lz..-.t:.,....,..,.. .... .. ..,. ..... ., ,..,,. .-.N ... ,. ,,...a.,.. .. ...,..-,nf H .m.w......,...,ea.... .,...-, .,.. , , , . .,. .. ,-,,,..... ....... 1..- ,. ..,.., ..,, ., . ,.,,.,.-,..,,.M..., MTV' M fx' .,X.....-,......., ,,,, ,...... W.. -..-W .,,,,Y 1 , --..-., .Wa ..,,...,,,..,..,.. ,1 3, as it 25 i 1 i 5 l I P ,,.,...,.,-.,-.,.r... ..-.-ff,1...a .. V eq.-.-,v-.1 -.,,...w ,-.-.nv-V ,...,.,..,, .w.-,-.,.... . . ,..-. , . .. .,. ....-...,,.,. ..., ,..,,1 1--. ....,,-v.-...-'ff-..-.,..,.Nv w-w-f..,-.-..,.,.....,--- -. ,..,. ,.., W--.-f,,..,Y,,.,. H .,..,...,-. X ,..M.....,....,,.. na5.1.a.:.l.......,.. -................,..J.......-..-.,.-..-a....1.,..,...........,............a.- DOROTHY FRANCES WAKEMAN Westport Home Economics Gamma Sigma "Wakie" . . . Confident . . . Sketches . . . Hates mail boxes . . . Poet and mystic . . . Transfer from Bridgeport Junior College. JANICE CAROLYN WARNER Hamden Home Economics Teacher Training Sigma Upsilon Nu "Jan" . . . Scurries here, scurries there . . . Varied interests . . . Capable office holder . . . Has a mind of her own . . . Spark of devil in her eyes . . . Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 33 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 3g Hockey, 1, 23 Glee Club, 25 Basketball, 13 Choir, lg Secretary of Junior Class. ,T,,.,,,.r.,,,.,,,,,,,-,...,... ..---....,.,W-.v-...w,..,.,.,..- .... , ,..v.--W---Y... JUPQHOR CLAS ,. ..... .,.,...,.,,,.,...,.,.. ..,.,..,..,,,. ,r.,-,..1, .... ,,..,-,...,...---W'--H--W--'M ,.,....,.,.,m -.-,....--.---.va-WM-wwf:-wvswervw--v fv -f il' tg-, ,.,..4..,,,:..,.r.t,,'..,..i.., .'TfT..l:..,,.v1.....E.'Il ,..,..,.. ,,,,, ,,-- ..... ,A ,,.. -f--F-,--1-1fgav-W-W-5,------m..W,-sw--rw " 'LW' " ' '..'lff.fffl7.'ffff.'f"Tf'.'i''5 N IVV TX-l ISC'- JUNIOR CLASS COMMITTEES EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Chairman Arnold Schwolsky, Nelson Cooke, Frank Kosikowsky, Phillip Spence, Eugene Rosenblum, Howard Wagner, Joseph Berger, Eunice Hale. PROM COMMITTEE Chairman Arthur Holcomb, Reinhardt Rast, Emile Beloin, Karl Krantz, Edward Moran, Irving Barker, Porter Lyke, Pearl Dunsmoor, Barbara Everett. DECORATIONS COMMITTEE Chairman Arthur Chatfield, Warren Sargent, Seymour Bloom, Anthony Panciera, Howard Walker, Eleanor Swanson, Gertrude Griswold. Phillip Spence assisting. PROGRAM COMMITTEE Chairman Francis Hodge, Henry McQuade, John Thompson, Grover Atwood, John Whipple, Jane Stoddard, Lorna Cunningham. COSTUME COMMITTEE Chairmen Homer Metcalf and June Greenough, John Gaffney, James Rankin, Joseph Noonan, Gilbert Pearson, Nathan Norkin, Roberta Ogden, Ruth Kleinmagd. ORCHESTRA COMMITTEE Chairman Max Loewe, Wade Chubbuck, Gorden Guiberson, John Millerick, Marian Fraser. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Chairman Walter Luczai, Gerald Manter, Lester Cohen, John Lamb, Marcia Applebaum. JUNIOR WEEK COMMITTEE Chairman Roger Brundage, David Evans, Benjamin Reichlin, Stephanie Letitia. REFRESHMENT COMMITTEE Chairman George Polashian, Charles Greenbacker, Frank Rant, Benjamin Gold, Harriet Roller. TREE COMMITTEE Chairman Richard Clapp, Russell Potter, Theodore Wahle. NUTMEG 47 GROVER CALKINS ATWOOD Storrs Dairy Production Pi Alpha Pi Interested in agriculture . . . A Storrs product . . . Not married-yet . . . An equestrian . . . Granger . . . Grangeg 4-H Club: Block and Bridleg Program Committee Junior Prom. B ERNARD BELLER Willimantic English "Bernie" . . . Baxter . . . Brilliant pianist . . . Back to Gershwin . Russian basso of Glee Club . . . Voracious reader . . . Argues about anything . . . "Too much to study, no time to learn" . . . Kindly cynic . . . Tennis, 1, 23 Glee Club, 1, 2, 35 Town and Gown, 1, 25 Col- lege Band, 1, 2. IRVING BARKER Meriden Economics Pi Epsilon Pi "Irv" . . . Slow moving . . . Good dresser . . . Dates a girl named Charlotte . . . Smile for everybody . . . C. S. C's Fred Perry . . . Rosy, healthy cheeks . . . "I don't know what's the matter with you guys" . . . Band, 1, 23 Ten- nis, 1, 2, 35 Junior Prom Committee, Campus, 1, 2, 3g Nutmeg-Assistant Business Managerg Blue and White Club, 2, 3. EMILE JOSEPH BELOIN Bristol Chemistry Sigma Phi Gamma "Bel Bel" . . . Quiet and unassuming . . . A born scientist . . . Generally nonchalant, but he has his moments . . . Always a gentleman . . . Early bird . . . Methodical . . . Practical joker . . . Erstwhile soccer captain . . . Science Club, 1, 2, 35 Soccer 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 33 Newman Club, 1, 2, 3g Nutmeg-Sports Editorg Junior Prom Committee. ., , .r , ,.,, .2 'l l lift , x .fn , I N5 IVV livl lit? lllihlliilliii QLAMSS JOSEPH JOHN BERGER Bridgeport Government and Economics Phi Mu Delta "Joe" . . . Erstwhile busboy . . . Sad look camouflages a gay soul . . . Fond of female frosh . . . Football, lg Baseball, 15 Campus- Business Board, 2, 3. ARTHUR BING Hartford Chemistry Embryo Luther Burbank . . . Raises blue rib- bon Howers . . . Wins honors easily . . . Com- muter . . . Chemist . . . Reserved . . . "Hurry, Hurry, time's a wastin'l" . . . Cinder track ad- dict . . . Friendly, winsome smile . . . Cross- country, 1, 2, 3g Track, 1, 2, 3. BERTRAM LESLIE BERNSTEIN Bridgeport Horticulture Tau Epsilon Phi "Bert" . . . A pipe a day . . . Tricky trucker . . . Wit of Tau Ep . . . Sociable, yet un- assuming . . . Outdoor man's man . . . Hard and meticulous worker . . . Forestry Club, 1, 2, 33 Blue and White Club, 2, 3g Outing Club, 3. - SEYMOUR BLOOM New Haven Economics Phi Epsilon Pi "Stymie" . . . Freshmen's guardian . . . Sinks baskets by instinct . . . No neophyte of the cinder paths . . . Industrious . . . Little patience with silliness . . . Dishes it out at the Beanery . . . Cross-country, lg Track, 1, 2, 35 Basketball, 2. , ,,,,.,,.,..,..,.,.,..,. .., .. ,,,....,......,,..,..,..a,,................,..a..,-.-......i..,-N-,-1-,-,..,.M.....,-. -... .--.-.,.-ff M--,-fe,--.fa ....,., X ..,.. ..-....- ..,, a...,i..,,t-.....,.,,.v.-., ..,......,,... ,.,.....,,,.,..,,,.. 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V5.5 91:1-f If-1 ff ' 'Q mm' an-:Ml ...M-.-..,...- .... ... .... .Q-,-uw.. ,Ann .,,,,,., ,, ,,,.. .,,...-,,..,,,. STANLEY HENRY BORAWSKI New Britain History Theta Sigma Chi "Stan" . . . Wearer of the maroon jacket . . . Coffin salesman . . . "Cowboy" . . . Worry- wart . . . Intramural star . . . Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. PARMLY C. BROWN Bethel Poultry Husbandry Pi Alpha Pi Lusty cheerer-oner of C. S. C .... Tall and good looking in a scholarly way . Swim- ming, 3g Dramatics, 35 Blue and White Club, 2, 3. DAVID GALE BORDEN Hartford Bacteriology "Dave" . . . G-C . . . Permanent resident of the Bac. Lab .... Ever on the trail of the elusive gonococcus . . . Mature and meticulous . . . Fencing enthusiast . . . Never still ...A platonic lover . . . Leibovitz's co-worker . . "Hello Vitey, you love it, ha?" . . . Science Club, 33 Fencing Coach and Captain, 2, 3 Verse Speaking Choir, 2. ROBERT STEPHEN BROWN Willimantic Horticulture 8: Agronomy "Bob" . . . Introversial tendency . . . Com muter . . . Farmer and proud of it . . . Leaves well enough alone . . . Quietly . . . Cross country, 1, 2, 35 Track, 1. ,.-,V ,Mm ...,.,.r- H-..... ..., ,,...,,...,.... .,-W... .-,.,..............,,.,.....-.,-,-.-......-w,-.---,w-.i ,i ,.., . ,... ,. X ,.,,.. . ..,, i . ,.,., ,, ., . .. ..,.,.,..,.L...',,...t4, .,......,m.,.. ........,,.., c. ....... , W. .,.. .,.....,,,,,,,,..,,! ,,,,,,,.,,,.....,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, W1 -1 vel eel' 1 if " r " 411+--f+5g-QLQQ11--sf'flees-Si N UT M ICG ROGER PIERCE BRUNDAGE Storrs Zoology Alpha Gamma Rho The Outdoor Type . . . Frank . . . Sincere . . . Leader of men . . . Officer . . . Gentleman . . . Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 College Band, 1, 2, 35 Swimming, 1, 2, 3g Officers' Club. WADE SHACKLEY CHUBBUCK Thompson Dairy Production Eta Lambda Sigma Big, Brawny and Easy Going . . . Given to crooning at odd moments . . . Connoisseur of dance orchestras . . . Characteristic slowness relying on true agility . . . Football, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, 1, 25 Baseball, 29 Track, 1, 23 Var- sity Club. ARTHUR ERNEST CHATFIELD New Haven Economics Phi Mu Delta "Art" . . . Art is well liked by all . . . Protec- tor and advisor of 4th section of Storrs Hall . . . Industrious at infrequent intervals . . . Enjoys bull sessions . . . "Hey Chauncey" . . . Football, 1, 2, Newman Club, 1, 2, 3: Swim- ming, 13 Officers' Club, 33 Chairman Decora- tion Committeeg Baseball, 1. RICHARD FRANKLIN CLAPP New Haven Zoology "Dickl'-One-half MacGregor-Clapp corpora- tion . . . Phi Delta's staunchest supporter . . . Outdoor man with a pipe . . . One of the boys . . . Hunter, Fisherman and sports fan . . . D'Artagnan . . . Cross-country, lg Campus: Science Clubg Chairman Junior Class: Tree Committee, Blue and White Club. ks I1 , f WW 1 - E l"VI',i lil van . ,5- ...- -.-.mv-Q--Q-ff-V. mm- ww- W .-.Y--r-W.c.,....-.-..-,-..-.W-,,..,.--,.T-...-.,,-......,.,1,7'- -W... ,-.,......,.,.,..,......-..,..v,.-.-e-vf-,.--',w,--,-1-,.v,-.v-,v ..-........4.,.,:w......2..,,..,....,.-.,...,.,.,... ,.., .....a.,...,.,,., ....,..v..l.......4 LESTER ALLEN COHEN New Haven English Phi Epsilon Pi "Les" . . . Sign painter extraordinaire . . . Smooth line . . . Handsome . . . Sports writer and commentator . . . "I mean" . . . Naturally brilliant . . . Books annoy him . . . Slumberer . . . Editor-in-Chief of Conn. Campusg Pen- craft, 33 Publicity Committee Junior Promg Debating Club, 3. WILLIAM FRANCIS CROWLEY New Britain Economics Alpha Phi "Bill" . . . Daddy to the frosh . . . Ex-sandwich king . . . Typically Erin . . . Quick at the bit . . . Could End a money-making racket of a desert isle . . . Prognathism exponent . . . A good coach someday . . . Newman Club, 1, 2, 31 Basketball, 2, 35 Football, 15 Manager Track, 1, 2, 3g Student Senate. NELSON BRADLEY COOKE Branford Horticulture Alpha Gamma Rho "Cookie" . . . His mind is always on photogra- phy . . . Candid cameraman . . . Does a good job . . . Dependable . . . Bowler . . . Honor student . . . Small part of Cooke, Ferguson bridge team . Tennis, 1, 2, 3g Conn. State Players, 1, 2, 35 Nutmeg-Feature Editorg Campus Staff Photographerg Executive Com- mittee Fruit Judgingg Lambda Gamma Delta. JOHN THEODORE CZAJKOWSKI East Hartford Economics "Chic" . . . State Record holder of commercial type plane CModeD . . . A mad Economist . . . Builds radio sets for diversion . . . A rabid track man and broad jumper . . . Especially interested in psychics . . . Track, 1, 2, 35 New- man Club, Science. ,..,.,.-W1 ,W ,,.. .,...,,.,.,,,.-..,,..-..-..,.,.,.,. ,,. ..,....,....,..,,.,... . .... ..,, ,..-.t, .,.,. . , P 1 ,. T' ,,' "' - "1 ",, ,B N ll U Il! IVV lui I-'f FRANCIS JOSEPH DUCHELLE, JR. Hamden Economics Alpha Phi "The Duke" . . . With a flair for the sedate . . . First class Q.P. worrier . . . A plugger . .. Periodically lazy . . . Particular haircomb . . Bound to be the successful business man . . . Songster without a voice. FREDERIC VAN DYKE DUNNE Hartford Economics Theta Sigma Chi "Fred" . . . Debonair chauffeur of Shakes . . . Active, but not to be hurried . . . "A surprise a week" . . . "Down Beat" . . . Not now . . . "Do you mind if I change the program?" . . . Worrier . . . Campus, 1, 23 Editor of 1938 Nutmeg, Mediatorg Soccer, 1, 2. UNIOR CLASS NORMAN BROCKETT DUDLEY North Haven Agricultural Engineer and Poultry Star poultry judge . . . always in a hurry . . . "210" . . . Conversationalist . . . A smile for everyone . . . 4-H leader . . . An answer for every question . . . Brock and Bridle Club, 1, 2, 35 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, Grange, 1, 2, 33 Blue and White Club, Bankiva Club, 1, 2, 33 Lambda Gamma Delta. LEO EFF Hartford Chemistry-Zoology Tau Epsilon Phi "Lee" . . . Meticulous . . . Obliging . . . Con- scientious student . . . Makes lasting friends easily . . . Lover of art, music, and track . . . Possesses strong, but concealed, determina- tion . . . Future M.D .... Campus Staff, Z, 3g Choir, 1, 25 Cross-country, 1, 2, 3g Glee Club, 1, 29 Track, 1, 2, 35 Town and Gown, 23 Sci- ence Club, 1, 2, 3. wwsiww- fr., ',,.,',f 'Q iv.,-W-y.i., .y -f 1 Lf, :W , M .p,vu1ns1w.u,m,x-v-4 fa-A A a.a:lmwafa-fki,v.i.,q uw' 1 wq.'m"v'4:+:1.wew.' 1 Swv- ' i ' u,.MA,,?QQM " -by imc,-in fgngmifm, ,.J-,v.,,x.'.:v+,1x1lw' ' , +'.frhl'r'h. W -W 5 4' wx?-1 nh' ' w'Fk'f:"1f " ua 'HM' We Wi "' ' M. ' -rimiT"" l'l1...""ff..'51:T..T'."".1..3'1l'.lgE.3-..1z.f-' i5IE"'1""""""' f ' . gi ' ww.pm-,4,-.- .umm 0 cam rx ft- .m.l.'l4MaJ,L',ix,i"'1t'5L'-'iz'E'E1..',.'.a-5 3vEZ'w...'n e'i'4.f'33t-'5.'Z'.'aaflfiv ".r..l-1-f1'gf'ETi'1'fEIfZ.-....L..:....lZ...:.,Ff2I14..,.F'HIE.g121..,..g.f.Yl'S'2:. N U 'T' Nl ICG 5. lUNlOR UMASS JACK MEYER EHRLICHMAN New Haven Agricultural Economics Tau Epsilon Phi "'Ehr1y" . . . Converted Agriculturalist . . . Boundless energy . . . Scholar . . . Carelessly well-dressed . . . Complexity of abilities . . . Friend . . . Spontaneous laugh . . . Football, lg Soccer, 23 Outing Clubg Science Club. DAVID HOBSON EVANS Meriden Economics Eta Lambda Sigma "Dib" . . . Quiet and Conservative . . . Pre- fers Red-heads . . . Democratic . . . "He baffles me" . . . Casual in the classroom . . . Blue and White Club, 2, 3. ISADORE LEE ERTMAN Hartford Bacteriology "Erky" . . . Goose pimples during "Overture of 1812" . . . Quick temper . . . Forgives easily . . . White Noguchi . . . One-woman man . . . Practical jokester . . . Science Club, 1, 2, 35 Social Problems Club, 2, 35 Freshman rifle team. JAMES ALVA FERGUSON Deep River Agricultural Economics Alpha Gamma Rho "Bud" . . . Tall, handsome "Irish" man from Deep River . . . Great bowling ability . . . "Arline" . . . Likes basketball and football . . . "Do you wanta get hurt?" . . . Tallest of Cooke-Ferguson Bridge team . . . President Junior Class: Basketball, 1, 2, 33 Football, 1, 2, 33 Baseball, lg Forestry Club, 1, 2g Phi- losophy Club, 23 Officers' Club-Vice Presi- dent, 3g Mediator-Secretary and Treasurer, 3, Varsity Club. ?Hll,l'l':N'lICf1 ARNOLD ERWIN FISCHMAN New Haven Entomology Tau Epsilon Phi "Clip" . . . Bill Tilden in the making . . . Yell-leader extraordinaire . . . Transformation from child to man . . . Dance master . . . Ami- able extrovert . . . Versatile athlete . . . Ping- pong champ . . . Doesn't let school interfere with his education . . . Mediator, Tennis Team, 1, 2, 3g Campus, 1, 2, 3, Nutmeg, Man- aging Editorg Cheerleader, 1, 2, 33 Basketball, lg Science Club. BENJAMIN CLEVELAND GOLD West Cornwall Dairy Manufactures Pi Alpha Pi "Ben" . . . Bemustached . . . Logical deductor . . . Student of world affairs . . . Riile Team, 1. WALLACE EDWIN FROHOCK, JR. Hartford Economics "Wa1lie" . . . Lone wolf . . . Campus Jester . . . His heart is in Hartford, the rest is here . . . Future white collar worker . . . Longs for the sea . . . Gift of gab . . . Studies his extra- curricular activity . . . Ship's cook . . . Inde- pendent . . . "I am what I am" . . . Soccer, 1. HENRY LEONARD GOLD Hartford Dairy Manufactures Tau Epsilon Phi "Goldy" . . . Carefree . . . Grantland Rice of the Campus . . . Friendship born of good nature and conviviality . . . Disciple of Joe Miller's joke books and admits it . . . Poten- tial western butter and egg man . . . Conn. State Players, Campus Sports Staff, 1, 2, 3: Science Club, 3, Outing Club, 39 Interfra- ternity Council. ,L 115.11 K ROBERT WALTER GORDON Mansfield Depot Mathematics "Spike" . . . Smaller half of Pringle and Gor- don . . . Outdoor enthusiast . . . Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Football, 1, 2, 33 Math Club, 2, 3. GORDON GUIBERSON New Britain Engineering Sigma Phi Gamma "GG" . . . Serious minded student tending to be very pessimistic at times . . . A devotee to the trumpet and idolizer of all good trumpet players . . . Women a necessary evil . . . Buick special to Willy . . . Band, 1, 2.2 C0110- gians, 1, 2, English Club, 35 Englneeflng Club. CHARLES FRANCIS GREENBACKER Meriden Dairy Industry Alpha Gamma Rho "Charlie" . . . A scholar of Agriculture . . . A "Rugged Individualistu . . . Nary a heart throb or a bachelor supreme . . . A flare for genetics . . . Bull sessions his recreation . . . 4-I-I'er . . . Block and Bridle Club, 1, 2, 33 Fruit Judging team, 2g Lambda Gamma Delta, 2, 33 Treasurer, 35 Honors, 2. FREDERICK CHAPMAN HARRIS Rockfall Economics Pi Alpha Pi Steady and dependable . . . Admirably curt . . . Typical Granger . . . A good friend. ., ....4..-... f... lt. ...N .W ,.,...,...........,.,.1. tl,..,......u4,.A...,-..,.,,..,,-.-.. ..... . . .....4..... .N......... . .. 1. A .. M .-.M.......,. mm... .i..,..4. ..,...u..y...J..wAam..a.i JUF'-MOR CL SS .Hn-.,.-,.v..N-vu..-.W-Q-,-.-,.-...,... M. .......-.-W.-W.. .... " 1, , . . -. -.m,,,,,.,.'., l THEODORE BOHDAN HLADKY Stamford Chemistry "Ted" . . . Left homeland because of war and politics . . . Transfer from University of Ala- bama . . . Has princely characteristics . . . Potential Philosopher . . . Enjoys his chemis- try to the utmost . . . Science Club: Officers' Clubg Military Ball Committee. ARTHUR WILLIAM HOLCOMB, JR. West Hartford Economics Eta Lambda Sigma "Bill" . . . Braintruster of football team . . Quietly active . . . Poor politician . . Straight from the shoulder and means it . . . "One-2," "One-2" . . . Student Senate, 2, 33 Football, 1, 2, 3: Baseball, 1, 2, 33 Varsity Club, 2, 33 Assembly Committee, 33 Scholas- tic Athletic Council, 3. JUN QR CLASS FRANCIS GOODRICH HODGE, JR. South Glastonbury Economics , Sigma Phi Gamma "Fran" . . . Unattached bachelor by choice . . . Connoisseur of clothes and women . . . Meticulous . . . Spasmodic . . . Aspiring . . . Equestrian . . . "Can she dance?" . . . Associ- ate Editor of Nutmeg . . . Glee Club, 2, 33 Swimming, 19 Blue and White Club, 2, 3: Chorus, 25 Chairman Program Committee for Junior Prom. ALFRED HAROLD HOROWITZ Hartford Sociology "Al" . . . Commuter from Hartford . . . Keen analytical mind . . . Lover of music . . . "Boy- cott Japanese Goods" . . . One of a trium- virate . . . Demosthenes of modern society . . . "Do you want to buy a Maxwell?" . . . Debat- ing Club: Social Problems Club. f , . 1- r'-1-v-vfm-K vs-In--. --H ---v.-V..----as-T . ,, . 'Iwi-ri'---we-.'w-1-v we ' - '--.vw-1--"r f""'Tf""1""1"""1?'1""'w: Wwgg uAts laB3:.ta.vl.l,kzM.- I-msn ..'JI,...s.'.lls.m,:: .rft...Lt.a,l.'.fZItfr,,..,..1.s,L.,....s..n:.L...M..:....,....,.,.,l....,........,.l...,.....l..:,....a.. .ac..,......-.........,,,.... . .. , v-'-www'-w-Anvws--v--a--lv-11----.-f---W-,-,va-,-,.,,,--,1:fra.-E-,..,nay if-7-f----1--.,,,,. -.Fma.1...,....,.-........,....a.,,..- .....,aslg.,1.l,to.s.lr.:i.l..l.:,..dTE',.-.s,-t.,.....Ml....'.w.l. .f.-..1.c..,.,,-.-,gm-..,s....l....,t.,........,..c.........., ...M .,.l.,..... ., . ' H 4 , . ,-.,,..,,,,..-,,..,.,.,.l,.,.,,.,,,:..,..,.-.,.c....,,,...,v.,,.,.,,. as ..,....,. ....,-, v.,. ,V ........,,., -,,,.-w..... ..., ..,.,....,,....,..,..... .,., W- . ..,. .. ...qfh .-.l..-.. l,:4'f1f7f1T1' l,.,.',,.....q...-..- .l.4,,,.llr...... ..i..,..... ,........... ., .. .....m- ., ,s..... ., -A N U 'I' Nl ISLE will NHOR Ql..fitSS LOUIS ISAKSON Wallingford Sociology Alpha Phi "Ike" . . . Ace news hound . . . Efficient busi- ness manager . . . "Get a story" . . . Women? I'm too busy . . . Quick to think and act, how- ever discreet . . . Future democratic power . . . Chorus, 1, Soccer, 1, 2, Track, 1, 2, Class Treasurer, 2, Campus Board, 1, 2, 3, News Editor, 3, Associate Editor, 3, Nutmeg- Business Manager, 3, Outing Club, 2. DONALD SAYWARD KENNEDY Portland Vocational Ag.-Teacher Training Pi Alpha Pi "Don" . . . Exchequer of the Beanery's silver . . . Far reaching smile . . . Studious . . . Al- ways with a helping hand to offer . . . Any given brand . . . Future teacher . . . Minister of lost souls . . . Patiently waiting for the right one . . . Swimming, 1, Block and Bridle Club, 1, 2, 3, Lambda Gamma Delta, 2, 3. MORTON NORRIS KATZ Hartford Chemistry "Katzy" . . . Modern-day realist . . . Backstage electrician . . . Radio actor . . . Resident of the Chem. Labs .... Midnight oil . . . One of the denizens of the swimming pool . . . Color- ful haberdashery . . . Active man-about-cam- pus . . . Swimming, 1, 2, 3, C. S. S. Radio Players, State College Players, Science Club, Ratcliffe Hicks English Prize, Honors, Stu- dent Union, Town and Gown. SAMUEL LOUIS KOFKOFF Fitchville Government Tau Epsilon Phi "Sammy" . . . Embryo Barrister . . . Good- natured and amusing . . . Versatile, popular and ambitious . . . State's playboy . . . Poten- tial gridiron flash . . . A rare combination of well-balanced characteristics . . . Cross-coun- try, 1, Blue and White, 2, 3, Campus, 1, 2, Track, 1. 'lf I 5'!' iz? I-ff. FRANK VINCENT KOSIKOWSKI Torrington Dairy Manufactures Eta Lambda Sigma "Koz" . . . Excellent student and an even better guard . . . Very much in earnest . . . Sparkplug . . . Quiet and unassuming . . . Foot- ball, 1, 2, 35 Basketball, 1, 2, 33 Baseball, 13 Varsity Clubg Honors. JOHN DAVENPORT LAMB New Haven Economics Theta Sigma Chi "Johnnie" . . . Industrious, determined and ambitious . . . Level-headed . . . A dry sense of humor and wit . . . Chubby . . . Great kidder . . . Dad's Day Committee, 33 Student Senate. KARL WALTER KRANTZ Oakville Chemistry Pi Alpha Pi Tall and Blond . . . Lover of music . . . Mad chemist . . . Very unassuming . . . "Serene amidst the savage waves"...G1ee Club, 1, 2, 33 Science Club, 2, 33 Swimming, 13 College Band, 1, 2, 33 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3g Prom Com- mittee, 3. ROLAND WALTER LASHINSKE Manchester History Alpha Gamma Rho "Lash" . . . Scullion in the Beanery . . . Gen- erous . . . Smile for everyone . . . M. S. En- thusiast . . . Happy go lucky . . . Troubles roll off, like water off a duck's back . . . "You think she isn't?" . . . Baseball is the sport . . . Swimming, Baseball, 1, 2g Glee Club: Offi- cers' Club. l Y 'I' M TCU ROBERT CHARLES LAWRENCE Hartford Economics "Bob" . . . Blond Adonis . . . Quiet, unassum- ing, sedate, courteous . . . Interested very much in music and a brunette . . . Glee Clubg Choirg Town and Gown, Executive member. ELTON MILLER LEWIS West Hartford Engineering Alpha Gamma Rho "Elt" . . . Intelligent . . . The singing cowboy and his "Ghee-tar" . . . Yerns for the wild open West . . . Efficient . . . Ambition, a min- ing engineer . . . A good bridge player, but no Culbertson . . . Swimming, 1, 23 Cross-country, 1g Engineering Clubg Philosophy Club. ROBERT ASHER LEVINE New Haven Sociology Tau Epsilon Phi Electronic salesman, ice cream or laundry . . . Amiable Ernie's Pal . . . Ardent sailor . . . Hedonist . . . Oratorical propensities . . . State College Players, 15 Football, 15 Social Prob- lems Club, 25 Outing Club. MAX LOEWE Stamford Bacteriology Phi Epsilon Pi Swings a mean sax . . . Serious . . . Late to bed . . . Late to rise . . . Good marks . . . Con- stant friend . . . Mellow humorist . . . Dignity and good nature . . . Band, 1, Science Club, 2, 33 Leader of the Collegians, 1, 2, 3, Business staff of Campus, 1, 2, 33 Chairman Orchestra Committee. JUNIOR CLASS 1,-1 --vs. 1-1: -:I F--'i .. fm , Y V K -v-vu:-fe ' - A '. z , - V .,.5.Zf..-..."l. .1..:..:.11Z!..i,"""".fa..u.."'E m:r1F"'l..L.:.if."'.L"'a',f'.'Z..i,z...u...t.l.,..l,.. I A wwwiv- 1-Mr md-nf .. M www A-.J-ww ff-was . 11 er 'ZTfi1"SIQZITJZL,'..'.::."q',t1IZ,'i.-. 'i".1t'f'.S'.-.c'.Hi5:,'4.l.' La5EZfS1"5FZ2LL.' QE"',r.i."1'?,,'.,"',...'W.l""..q.El3h.a....wl-i...:.a.uaw.,,...'i':'L'5.l..-..:.:i.- ..- .... .. c - . f - . . ,4,,... .,...,.,.f,...c. ....,,,.,l.-...... -.-...1..4..1..Lr,,,-.l.,... ...,......,. .,...,.,,1..,...,l,. . r...p-,.1...,t...-.sn-,.. f-1-- 1'---Q'---ewe--fi---e-r-vc-w -----ww .... V-.--. --...Q--,-v H..-,,,...,..-,..,,.. ,.,.., .aa-fm-,.ffvMr.-ww ,qv F 1,4 wr- ww ,.,.,,,. ,-,..,.,...,.,.,.,... .1 , .,.,-..,1,,,...,,,,,..,..,J ,-,,,,.,. A, Q .. ' ' ' 4... ... :,i..c...:,..:.4. ,....-........ ' ...,..w,n...,,....l..-i.l...i.n.a.twf.4L3'.1uE.l VM TNlll'l'M 1543 CLASS WALTER JOSEPH LUCZAI Hazardville Agricultural Economics Phi Mu Delta "Arch" . . . Spice of life . . . Easy going . . . If there's a first, he'll get it . . . Best hill- daler in New England . . . Track, 1, 2, 3g Cross-country, 2, 3-Co-captain, 35 Basketball, 13 Soccer, lg Horticulture, 35 Newman Club, 1, 2, 35 Officers' Club, 35 Varsity Club, 3. PORTER DANIEL LYKE West Haven History Alpha Phi "Port" . . . Seldom seen but often heard . . Koon's Hall Hermit . . . Good Student . . . Resplendent in uniform . . . Last minute deci- sions . . . Football, 1, Baseball, 13 Newman Club, 1, 2, 33 Officers' Clubg Junior Prom Committee. E I 'V' M ICU JOHN STANLEY LUKOSKI Norwich Engineering "Luke" . . . "Hep, hep, hep" . . . Koon's Hall Debutante . . . M. S. Major . . . Impressive in his magnificence . . . Very quiet . . . "I get around" . . . Football, 15 Basketball, 1, 2. ALAN ALEXANDER MAC GREGOR Winsted Zoology "Mac" . . . Tall scot . . . Rolls his own cig- arettes . . . Riotous on occasions . . . Large, good-natured . . . Campus office frequenter . . . Unhampered imagination . . . Swimming, 15 Science Clubg Mathematics Club, Officers' Club. .BQENEQEK ,NY K ibm! e Lili ,.. ,t...u,t.....L.1L JERAULD THOMPSON MANTER Storrs History and Government "Jerry" . . . Tall, slim, light-haired . . . A good newspaper man . . . A common occupant of the press box . . . Quiet . . . Honor student . . . Likes the Glee Club . . . Radio Players, 1, 2, 3, Glee Club, 1, 2, 35 Campus, 1, 2, 3-News Ecli- tor, 2-Associate Editor, 3. HENRY SCOTT MC QUADE Redding Poultry Alpha Gamma Rho "Mac" . . . "What can I do you for?" . . . Sin- cere . . . A member of "The Back to the Farm Movement" . . . Traces ancestry back to Sir Walter Scott . . . Neat . . . A perfect friend to have . . . No campus dates--Her name is Florence . . . A perpetual haunt . . . Swim- ming, 13 Soccer, 23 Track, 1. STANLEY JOHN MARNICKI Suffield Civil Engineering Alpha Phi "Happy" . . . Everybody's helpmate volunta- rily . . . Horsebarn virtuoso . . . Future gen- eral . . . Love upon occasion . . . Our first civil engineer . . . Elks Fair . . . Ask Happy, he knows . . . Engineers Club, 1, 2, 3: Secre- tary, 3g Newman Club, 1, 2, 35 Track, 15 Cross-country, 13 Officers' Club. HOMER NOBLE METCALF Ellington Horticulture Pi Alpha Pi Scientific lingo in horticulture . . . Two-dollar words . . . Quiet . . . Indifferent, toward women . . . Total abstainer . . . "Oh Gosh!" Intramural Council, 23 Horticulture Club, 33 Chairman Jacket Committee, 35 Chairman Vegetable Division Horticulture Show, 3. . 1 af JOHN HENRY MC ENROE Middletown Zoology Alpha Phi "Mac" . . . Collegiate dresser . . . M. S. bril- liant . . . Student of philosophy and the clas- sics . . . A week-ender . . . Never give a co-ed a break . . . Future "Doc" . . . Talks a swell dance . . . Bull session fact quoter . . . Cross- country, 35 Philosophy Club: Newman Club, l, 2, 3. IRWIN DAVID MITTELMAN Middletown History and Government Tau Epsilon Phi "Mitty" . . . Story-teller extraordinaire . . . Handsome smile . . . Philosophic . . . Lends dignity to friends . . . Ping-pong enthusiast . . . Future barrister . . . Dale Carnegie of Koon's Hall . . . Radio Players, 1, 2, 33 State College Players, Outing Clubg Football, lg Basketball, 1. JOHN FRANCIS MILLERICK Waterbury English Alpha Phi "Rick" . . . Little man . . . Intellectual manner and speech . . . Sound sleeper . . . Scourge of the basketball court . . . Clock maker . . . Pro- fessor Millerick . . . Ideal student and mighty with the pen . . . Soccer, 15 Campus, 2, 33 Newman Club, 1, 2, 35 Philosophy Club, 33 Blue and White Club, 2, 3g Orchestra Com- mittee, 3. EDWARD JAMES MORAN Waterbury Economics Alpha Phi "E, J." . . . Ritz party candidate for mayor . . . Personality with a smile . . . Accountant expert . . . Impressive dresser . . . Someday a patronage chief . . . "We waz robbed" . . . Football, 1, 2, 33 Basketball, 13 Newman Club, 1, 2, 33 Vice President, 3g Mediatorg Secre- tary Intramural A. A. M ECQ1 F WILLIAM JENNINGS NELSEN Tuckahoe, N. Y. Economics and Dairy Industry "Bill" . . . Future butter and egg man . . . Natty dresser . . . Transfer from University of Minnesota . . . Bookworm of sorts . . . Town and Gown, 2, 33 Poultry judging team, 2, 3. JOSEPH FRANCIS NOONAN Meriden Government Phi Mu Delta Wit, humor and joviality personihed . . . Con- genial food disperser . . . Minimum of study, maximum results . . . A Jim Farley person- ality . . . Rough and ready philosopher . . . The mighty little Irishman . . . "NeeEIlenose" . . . Football, 1, 2, Basketball, lg Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, Costume Committee, 33 Chair- man Freshman Classg Track, lg Swimming, 1, 2. ffl' " '1'ff'f7'1",f"1' 'i fffifijTff1'.TT'fff'ff'ITfl ,,., .,..,- ,e,,,.----.,..,,...-,-W: ..,,. .,.,-. ,,.,, ,,,,,.',..,,.,,-,.,,, 'Il we ""'l'1I1f f'f1'f'f F' ' "ff .fiQ21'fffL.ff fl'f.'7K7If1'lIff'fl N UT M ICG NATHAN NORKIN Hartford Economics Phi Epsilon Pi "Nate" . . . Often pleasantly reticent, but careful and dependable in what he says . . . Diligent student and honor man . . . Has many diversilied interests among which Ted Shawn's style and sports are prominent . . . Football, lg Campus, Jacket Committeeg Baseball, 1. JOHN SHEPHERD OLSSON Woodbridge Dairy Manufactures Phi Mu Delta "Johnny" . . . Track Speedster . . . Potential ag-teacher . . . Reserved . . . Well Groomed . . . Studied-steadiness . . . "Don't be hard to get along with" . . . Unassuming . . . Football, 1g Cross-country, 23 Co-captain Cross-country, 3g Track, 1, 2, 33 Mediator, 33 Officers' Club, 35 Treasurer Junior Class: Varsity Club, 3. I 'V Fai lftj UNHCR CLASS RAYMOND FRANCIS NOWOSADKO Norwich Zoology "Ray" . . . Doc Steele's master histologist . . . Chem. lab. specialist . . . Technique . . . Buick enthusiast . . . "We did an inch past 90" . . . Radio chooser deluxe . . . Interested in everything . . . Rifle team, 1, 2, 33 Newman Club, 1, 2, 3g Science, 1, 2, 3. ANTHONY SILVIO PANCIERA Meriden History Eta Lambda Sigma "Pants" . . . Half of the Pance and Jance combine . . . Good athlete and student . . . Has fun but does his studying too! . . . Foot- ball, 1, 2, 3g Baseball, 2, 3g Varsity Club, 2, 3, Newman Club, 2, 35 Decoration Committee Junior Prom.: Band, 1. . ', . VY v fr' " il If Q, ii fl- VU v -' ' z it ,- It '13, yn Y 1 . v 'l V ,' E X-,417 11 ' . . ,I f gi ' .V Y xl ,N GILBERT BAILEY PEARSON Hartford Chemistry Sigma Phi Gamma "Gil" . . . Practical joker . . . Quick on the repartee . . . Merely condescending to co-eds . . . Ardent soccer fan . . . Above the average by far as a student.. . Great believer in moods and allows them to rule his life . . . Varsity Soccer, 23 Freshman Soccer Manager, 33 Sci- ence Club. PHILLIPS HALL PEET Kent Dairying Alpha Gamma Rho "Tip" . . . Easy going . . . Likes working with livestock . . . Prefers home-town talent . . . Never misses a bull-session . . . Ardent sports fan . . . Block and Bridle, 1, 2, 3g Grange, 1, 2, 3. DONALD KNIGHT PEASE West Hartford Mathematics Theta Sigma C "Don" . . . Can . . . and likes trick roblems D ingly brilliant . 1, 25 Executive Vice-President, Editor, 35 Cam 3. hi recite Pi to thirty-nine places to . . . Also likes to spring on his friends . . . Unassum- . . Swimming, 15 Math Club, Chairman, 3g Science Club, 23 33 Campus staff, 25 Exchange era Club, 33 Philosophy Club, LEONARD RAYMOND POSNER Hartford Government f'Lenny" . . . Gridiron dynamo . . . Non-frat idol . . . Speaks mellilluously . . . Q.P. stacker . . . Sincerity rooted in friendliness . . Mod- est . . . Potential Barrister. WARREN NICHOLS SARGENT Wallingford Dairy Alpha Gamma Rho "Snap" . . . He likes his pipe . . . Conscien- tious . . . Prefers one girl . . . A good friend . . . Efficient . . . "You think not!" . . . Intra- mural sports his specialty . . . Soccer, 1, 23 Track, lg Block and Bridle. ARNOLD SCHWOLSKY West Hartford History Phi Epsilon Pi "Arnie" . . . Charging line smasher of foot- ball team . . . 154 pounds of dynamite . . . 'Lights Out" enthusiast . . . Sandwich maker deluxe . . . "That doesn't go with me" . . . Football, 1, 2, 35 Baseball, 1, 2, 3g Campus Board, 1, 2g Sports Editor Campus, 33 Chair- man of Executive Committee, 33 Varsity Club, 2, 33 Mediator, 3. r'v'w-v-w-v -v-M--U-wma.-T-.---M,.,Wm-.MN-wmv-,fm-,.,.W-T-wwf-,M JUNEOP4 MXSS ROBERT FREDERICK SCHILDGEN Naugatuck Engineering Eta Lambda Sigma "Bob" . . . Two hundred pounds of latitude . . . The good humor that goes with avoirdu- pois . . . Georgia Tech to Connecticut State in ten easy lessons . . . Give me the good old Southlandg it's cold . . . Football, 3. HYMAN SILVER Hartford Bacteriology "Hy" . . . Admirer of Orpheus and Morpheus . . . Loves his little bacteria . . . Pasteur rein- carnated . . . Continental in his love for women . . . Band, 1, 2, 35 Football, lg Science Club, 1, 2, 3. WWNW- M ,,,,,,,,.., ,.,.,,-...--.---yrf-5-V-.,....,.-I-my-im.... ... ., ,.,..v,: u.,isi.,,.. li....:.... .:,'i'..y... .1 .. -rf., v1.,.,,,,,.. 1..,,,.,.. ,,..,:..r.i., ,.,. ,,..,.,..,.-........, . ,., ff'-W--ff-ff----K-1--,Y-fm?-f-vw.M,.-.,,....-H-,-- W..-,,m---l-q:.,,....--....-F.,,.,,..--N.,..,. ...-...W--i..-V--,-W.-.-if-W if A'-"'4"'-W. 1 "-"H"-K-""r"1 ,rw-e H--1. yn I---ww., -...r .,t,.t....1,... M.. -,f7.,...,r, .... ,. .,.- .-, ,.,. ,,,.,,,,,....,...,.,. ,... .i.-.,.....,.. fN-H.-T'r':-k'- I-"v"'-'-W , . N U 'I' 'Xl lit? 1' WILLIAM BRAND SISK Bridgeport Worcester, Mass. Zoology Chemistry Sigma Phi Gamma Theta Sigma Chi "Father" . . . Expert preacher . . . Dead pan . . . Don Juan . . . Betty . . . Collegiate . . . That "Robert Taylor" profile . . . Irish jokes . . . Science Clubg Ratcliffe Hicks Prize Essay. MATTHEW MICHAEL SOCHALSKI "Mattie" . . . Collector of tickets . . . Smokes an occasional cigar casually . . . "Night of Heaven" . . . Week-end homing pigeon Unassuming . . . Hitter of accounting courses . . . Cross-country, 13 Newman Club, 1 2 3 PHILIP SUMNER SPENCE, JR. Woodstock ANTHONY ALFRED SPETRINO Bridgeport ZPOIOSY French Sigma Phi Gamma Transfer . . . Brilliant intellect . . Well "Phil" . . . Up-and-coming medico . . . Helen versed in the French vernacular . . Daily . . . Fast jig dancer . . . Good natured . . . hiker to and from Mastrangelo's. Hurdler . . . A "steady" . . . Sigma Phi's Elec- trician . . . "Imitations by Spence" . . . Soccer, 1, 2g Track, 2, 3g Baseball, 13 Varsity Club. ffffG1f1fl'f'.ff:ff'fif'f'ffi""f'Qm', , .Wff if''f'fffff'i'ff'fffff'"W"l'fIf'f"7"'1'fmfff' if v...M.'...-,.., .,.W, , .,,, W,f.,,v.t.-...-,WNt,-'-.wwf-A. --nWm..,m.,. .. ,. .. 4 wr ug, , ,--mm-, ,. qv'-vw-n,, , ,nw-'v-s,, , Wmrvv, www, , 'vi' ,-fri, HF . , 'M ,J........,,,fi:..,:.-. Elf,i.'.f5iUIi71'1,Tff."lrlifmf?iIJ'iliiM,l,.fan..m..rfmwxifulumwlwmlffman-,,.4f.w,W-.J.u..l1Ell'4..Q.l,l.r..s.,4a,fli,.r.a.uu.e.,le.m,...l.r.'.'l'B':l..12ffl'l 55 ?lff2f."1:-l,,.,,, 777 'T7'?'...t.Kf'f1ff'3TTK?1'Ri?.,Lz.r:r,EE3'TLmM1:,,'I'liZ'n?Si.'.lTz'..1tf5Fa:.ta2FI'ifL1?'lTf'fanfm ..:f1?a:.L..aa2u.i't- "M 1iI'5fx'f7:4Lu51l.5'n..'tpfafifldxmtsll-Xfffhx-H'"4.:..aJ.73urlfzflisaiktrazsfflmiri Eid W NUTMRG ANDREW RICHARD TELKO DAVID HASKELL THURSTON Old Saybrook New Haven Agricultural Economics Chemistry Alpha Phi Pi Alpha Pi "Andy" . . . Acquires knowledge with a mini- "Dave" . . . Coolidge talkativeness . . . You'll mum of study . . . Versatile athlete? . . . Lover End 'him 011 fhe 14th H001' of Beach - . . En- unique . . . "What's the story?" . . . 'Tm no thusiastic scientist . . . Buddy of a chosen farmer, I'm an economist" . . . Soccer, 13 few - - - Science Club, 1, 2, 33 Varsity Rifle, Basketball, 1, Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. 2, 3- ABRAHAM TEMKIN THEODORE ZOLTON VOYDA Torrington Fairfield Chemistry Chemistry Tau Epsilon Phi Phi Mu Delta "Temmy" . . . Diminutive financier . . . De- "Ted" . . . Trombone player a la Dorsey . . . pendable . . . Intensely sincere . . . Cheery Transfer from Northeastern . . . Goes strong word and.smi1e for all . . . Exceptional abil- for opera and symphonies . . . Mixes his music ity . . . Science Club, 1, 2, 35 Assistant Basket- with a little Chem . . . Quiet, good dresser, ball Manager. hard worker . . . Conn. Collegians, 33 Concert Orchestra, 33 Band, 33 Junior Players, 35 Track, 33 Science Club, 3. JUNIUR 'GLASS N F T if iii KU 7 1 HOWARD IDE WAGNER Stafford Chemistry Pi Alpha Pi "Honas" . . . Quiet, respected . . . Confirmed bachelor . . . High Q.P. average . . . Pi Alpha Pi athletic stalwart . . . Mr. Guyer's star roomer . . . Always in Chem. Lab .... Yes, he's a chemist . . . Baseball, lg Glee Club, 1, 2, 39 Mediator, 3, Chorus, 2. HOWARD THOMAS WALKER Portland Government Theta Sigma Chi "Luke" . . . The casual artist . . . More or less a moralist . . . Work done well, willingly . . . Inclination toward moods . . . Smiles while arguing . . . Soccer, Trackg Pencraftg Phi- losophy Club, Newman Club. THEODORE MARTIN WAHLE Clinton Dairy Manufactures Alpha Phi "Ted" . . . The whale . . . Basso . . . A dairy- man with gentleman's manners . . . Pipe smoker . . . 15 cents round trip . . . Diplomatic . . . A big dairy boss someday . . . Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Student Senate, 2, 3g Finance Com- mittee, Rope Pull Committee. KALMON YALE WAXMAN Hartford Bacteriology Tau Epsilon Phi "Kal" . . . Serious . . . Accomplished writer . . . Lab. Technician . . . Fraternity Man . . . New one and only annually . . . Hartford drawl . . . Slow affable smile . . . "Hello Chum" . . . Prefers roadsters with top down . . . Social Problems, 1, 2, 33 Science Club, 1, 2, 3g Philosophy Club, 33 State Players, 23 Out- ing Club. JUNIO CLASS 'iI'TiIT7I'T,,Qgli.::11:T2.,:1is1'L':LL11,gi..i1"'ZZL':.71,i"4.i-.nf ix:...7-'7:.'1,.f-1..E+E'..w maze. '-..l.5I""""" e,l. ..,srel .. - V .J .,,...-..,..,., , V. ma..-M.----va.-.,,...a..f.....-,....,...-.,.-1-H----,,-., , -..W-.,,.., , A .. -vm.. , ....,.,.,,.,- - ,-V--1-f .iz fini -an V- - .f-.- ---W. 51 . ,. , ., .l. :?T""""""""'..,e,..,.,l-.4...,lr.,.,......,,17."'J'ma mm.,a.,,.1.,....,L,.l..J.5f.,...........d,ai.,l...'.:,,.t"".J'1,r , ., ,, . ,... ....--,,. ,........,,.....,,,.,,.,,...,....,..,.Y- N.,...,.,,-,.,,.,.....,,,.,,,,,,.,,...,..,,,,-..,.-,-,-.,7..,:.-...-...,.n,.,,.,.HW4-.Y-Q..--....:.,-...-1-Vg-5-q-:" -""'T""""'7j"'gq--M-q . ,, . .. ,. . ,. A ....,:..,-,,.......,,.i,e..r..-.:.z,.s...a.l.s+f.,e.....l...l..,.,..,,.t.l.,, .,.,,,.-......,..,..,,,-.....,...-.......,..-na 7? NU'l'il.'l ELF JUNIOR CLASS RICHARD MORGAN WEED JOHN WILLIS WHIPPLE New Canaan Pomfret Center Agronomy Phi Mu Delta P1 Alpha P1 Cool-headed . . . Not brilliant but gets good "Witch Boyff , , , passes the time by grinding marks .i . . Serious, but has his fun, too . . . ag!-onomy , , , Key chain twii-ie, i i i Has 3 Inudustrious . . . Dependable . . . Neat and mean Scotch dialect that's all his own . . . manly - - - A1005 Bett's best bet . . . Ex-carpenter . . . Block and Bridleg Vice President Junior Class. NUTMEG LEONARD EDWIN WLADIMER Hartford Tau Epsilon Phi "Lenny" . . . Nothing too good for a friend . . . Slaps the bass . . . Rhythm for the Colle- gians . . . Faithful, dependable . . . "Swing" enthusiast . . . Cherubic smile . . . Conn. Col- legians, 33 College Band, 33 Science Clubg Football, 1. 73 NUTMEG THE SENIORS Q 5:1 THE CLASS OF 1938 ROBERT TURTON JOSEPH MASOPUST MARJORIE FOOTE SHERMAN ROSENBERG BARBARA NORTH It Ill . 'lllll'lllII, I"uoIm', Xlnsupllsl President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian As green young freshmen, the Class of '38 arrived at Connecticut State College campus in September, 1934. It was pouring, but, dauntless souls that we were, our optimistic ideas about college were not dampened. Even after four years of the various forms of pouring, we think that C. S. C. is the best idea We ever had. As freshmen, the Class of '38 lost the Rope Pull, taking the usual dip in Mirror Lake, and inevitably won the hard-fought Pig Roast. We suffered the ignomy of green caps and bibs, and were subjected to the ardent hazing of the sophomores. In February of our freshman year, the major- ity-it was a majority, Wasn't it?-of the class successfully conquered the hazard of final ex- aminations, and was split up into various groups by fraternity and sorority pledging. Our Sophomore year initiated us into the joys of hazing Freshmen, rushing, politics, and entrance into activities of the college. The Freshmen lowly were given their usual dip in Mirror Lake when the Class of '38 won the Rope Pull. Traditions were nearly shattered when we apparently won the Pig Roast also. However, the contest was declared invalid, thus saving the face of the Class of '39. junior year, we learned that extra-curricular activities are not all play. The producing of a vigorous year of "Camuses," a Nutmeg that made money, a successful Junior Prom, and executive participation in the many student organizations required the expenditure of a great deal of time and effort. From our exalted position as seniors, we look back on our years of college life with mingled pleasure and regret-regret that we let slip some of our opportunities to improve ourselves and Connecticut State College, and pleasure because they have been happy years and, for the most part, we have done our part. The College has progressed a great deal since we came here as freshmen, and we can see a future of continuing growth and improvement for Con- necticut State College. We are proud to have come to college here, and our pride seems destined to increase with the years as our Alma Mater grows larger and more iniluential. CLASS OF Alling, Ernestine Janis Alpert, Helen Anasovich, William Appell, Morris Lionel Bailey, Alice Irene Banlield, Edward Christie Baumstein, David Seymour Bayuk, Leonard Frank Beckley, Oliver Elihu Beigert, Henry Richard Bernstein, Bertram Bing, Arthur Blonder, Isaac Samuel Blume, Bernice Alice Boyce, William Murry Brown, Vivienne Bucciarelli, Frank Vincent Burness, Irving Burton, Granville Lindsay Carney, Paul Eugene Carter, Oliver Chanda, John, Jr. Choun, Rudolph Edward Chubbuck, Wade Shackley Ciccalone, Thomas James Collamore, Katharine Gordon Compaine, Mark Abbot Countryman, Arthur Irving Davis, Althea Isabel DiPersio, Julius Dreisbach, William Gerrish Driscoll, Donald Ackles Driscoll, John Francis Dunn, Margaret Mary Dyson, Florence Emma Dyson, Irene Elizebeth Eaton, Robert Reynolds Eitel, Alfred Carl Ennis, John Fandiller, Charlotte B. Ferrigno, Frank Francis 1938 Torrington Bloomfield Seymour New Britain Hartford Hartford Hartford Eveleth, Minn. Branford Bridgeport Bridgeport Hartford Waterford Ansonia Hartford Stamford New Canaan Hartford South Kent Waterford East Hartford Derby Bridgeport Mechanicsville East Hartford Essex Hartford New Haven Franklin Meriden East Haven East Hartford New London Wallingford Essex Essex Stafford Springs Naugatuck Stamford Waterbury Willimantic 78 CLASS OF 1938 NUTMEG CLASS NUTMEG. OF 1938 Follett, Robert Emery Foote, Edward Alfred Foote, Marjorie Edith Froehlich, Ruth Ann Gaberman, Joseph Gallup, Barbara Nichols Garbus, Ethel Gayer, Edward Peter Gechter, Bernard Joseph Gechter, Robert Goldring, Jacob Golick, Ann Marie Grogan, John Joseph Groher, Julius Grosch, Robert Joseph Gruskin, Sylvia Roselyn Guenin, Herbert Franklin Hamblen, Charles Paul Hancock, Stuart Russell Hargreaves, Thomas Sparling Harkabus, Albert John Hawkins, John Edward Hawley, George Roy Hierl, Victor Herman Hilding, Winthrop Edward Himich, Margaret Rose Hockmuth, Lloyd Norton Hoey, Emily Cecelia Houson, Herbert Charles Impellitteri, Salvatore Joseph Jance, William Louis Janiga, Thaddeus Joseph Johnson, Arline Beverly Johnson, Harry Nicholas Johnson, Howard Dexter Jones, George Richard Kane, Eleanor Margaret Kelley, Hugh James Kelley, Isabelle Krakauskas, Joseph Krall, Munsey Fay Kreyssig, Hilda Rose 79 Norwichtown Hebron Hebron Bristol Hartford West Haven Hartford Wallingford New Haven New Haven Hartford Rockville Bridgeport New Canaan Hartford Willimantic New Britain Norwich Old Greenwich Moosup Bridgeport Darien Hamden Suffield Amston Bridgeport New Britain New Haven Wallingford New London Eveleth, Minn. Hartford New Britain Hartford Putnam West Hartford Thomaston Shelton Simsbury Southbury New Haven Ellington Leibovitz, Albert Lenich, Frank Stanley, Jr. Levy, Herbert Norman Lewis, Hollis Clinton Loeffler, Albert Ludwig Loiselle, Edmund Ovila McCarthy, Clifford George McComb, Edith Cavell McCully, Robert Joseph McGettrick, Dorothy Eleanor Martin, Leonard Obidiah Masopust, Joseph Anton Massey, James Vincent, Jr. Mathes, Helen Elizabeth Mayhew, Esther Lois Melbourne, Arthur Burton Miller, Elinor Jane Miseveth, Aleck Monahan, John Joseph Mood, Eric William Moore, Edward Hammond Morettini, Louis Anthony Myers, Marion Virginia Nichols, Arnold Douglas Nielsen, Ruth Dorothy North, Barbara Brinderhoif Noznick, Peter Paul Nutile, Gabriel Edward Panciera, Anthony Silvio Parizek, William John Pearsall, Thomas Irving Pious, Blanche Aida Poland, Frederick Addison Polashian, George Krikor Pringle, John Knowles Purple, Nelson Arnold Purrington, Eugene Clark Puzak, Michael August Quinn, John Milton Raybuck, Adelaide Ricci, Michael James Robotham, Samuel George Robustelli, Rose Pauline Waterbury Eveleth, Minn. New Haven Willimantic Bloomfield Willimantic New Britain Manchester Stratford Meriden New Haven Plantsville Bridgeport Terryville Putnam Naugatuck Hartford Hampton Thomaston Mt. Carmel West Hartford Hamden Stratford Waterbury Waterbury North Haven Windham Center North Haven Meriden Willington West Cheshire New Haven Stratford Hartford Mansfield East Hampton Pequabuck Oakville Naugatuck Montville Meriden Unionville Torrington 80 CLASS OF 1938 NUTMEG CLASS NUTMEG OF l938 Rosenberg, Sherman Rosenzweig, Israel Ross, Charlotte Margaret Ruwet, Vincent Louis Sacks, Sylvia Scheinman, Janet Schwartz, Betty Louise Schwartz, Walter Albert Scoler, Florence Muriel Shapiro, Aaron Sharpe, Elizabeth Louise Shipley, Donald DeVries Smith, Alice Elizabeth Smith, Catherine Mabelle Smith, David Spooner Smith, Lillian Stempa, Mrs. Selma Irene Sussman, Maurice Sutz, Benjamin Melvin Sweeton, Frederick Humphrey Tardiff, Norman Alfred Taurchini, Mario Francis Taylor, Barbara Thomas, Wesley Joseph Tolhurst, Allen Bruce Tompkins, Theodore Otter Turton, Robert Thomas Tyler, Richard Willis Tyrrell, Faith Elizabeth Ungewitter, Edward Herman Van Syckle, John Frederick, Jr. Wetstone, Marilyn Ronda Whitehead, Laura Standish Wiberg, Harry Gustave Wilbur, Willis Merril Williams, Lloyd Russell Wood, Francis Alexander Wood, George Alexander Yudowitch, Elmer Bernard Zevin, Rose Jeanette Zuckerman, Sybil Elaine 81 New Haven New Britain Kensington Torrington Bloomfield Willimantic Norwalk New Haven Hartford Roxbury, Mass. Willimantic Stamford Moosup Norwalk Darien Thomaston Hartford New Milford Willimantic Collinsville Mansfield Center West Haven Willimantic Derby East Hartford Southport Meriden West Willington Bloomfield Broad Brook Milford Storrs Washington Depot North Haven Hartford Putnam New Haven Wallingford Hartford Hartford New London NUTMEG THE SOPHOMORES .. . .,, . ,, . .... -, ....-. . .-.,,X,.,.,,,... ..... .... K 7. ..-.,,.m.-W vp-,.-,H-2-yw....,.v ...,...,..-v,.-.-.m-mg-v--w.q-vm-f-,.-,-V,f,.,.fwf--ww-.-..,.w....,..,,...Q,-.-...W -..-N.,-1.., . V-,mf 1 -4, 1 . W . , A W YfS'.,.57'fU,-.,,,.:..W.,Sf..a:.Mmwg...XTR,....,n.,..4.,..,,,.-,.L.,,f..:,f... .m.L,...,- .. ,. , , . V N -- - E, MH,,G,.,,,,,.,,,,,.,..,,..mv-mv..-,,,,..,,,v..m,..,qw-,,m,.-,.ff-.f,,.5..w.v.fry.-.,1.,. N.. A,,-- 1-,f.,,5,f4-V--.--lf--..-w H-W--.ww --.' . In ,y m .,......:..-..L.....z..,...........f..:.,:..-..L.x.',, .Lb , ..u.. Q.. .,. , , . -- - . ,. ,.... . , . , . . W:-v l.,.....-...,,...1.m.. .W-,.7.,.,.-,..f,..,-,..0.,5-wx-4 ,fqy-m -fr-.wh 1 fm, .A ty- Af - x 1 H ,la 7'4'i"'!"WTil1l,1 THE CLASS OF 1940 HERBERT PETERSON President JACK FROMER Vice-President MARCIA FISCHBECK Secretary PAUL KOHLER Treasurer 1940 R I ll lisclllwck, lfrrwliwi' l't'lL'l"iUll When the Class of 1940 arrived at Connecti- cut State College for Freshman Week in the fall of '36, it was the largest class in the history of the college. Perhaps it was because of its greater numbers that the Class of '40 was so suc- cessful in ignoring the heckling of the Sopho- mores. I-Iazing reached a new low, with prac- tically no protest from the Class of '39-or '40. However, the Freshmen lost the Rope Pull in the traditional manner Cin spite of their tradi- tional scheming and conniving to upset the ritualjg but they upset the usual procedure in losing the Pig Roast to the Class of '39, The Pig Roast was so vigorously fought and there were so many injuries received by both Frosh and Sophs Cone harassed Freshman so far for- Til ljfi' Lf got himself as to jump out of the second story of Storrs, hurting his backj that the Pig Roast has been discontinued. At the beginning of the second semester of Freshman year, the Sopho- mores, who had been indifferent to the lowly Frosh, suddenly turned human, and the Class of '40, convinced that the upper-classmen weren't such bad guys, broke up into groups of sorority and fraternity members. In the fall of 1937, the Sophomores made up for the mediocre hazing they had received and really made the Class of '41 realize how big and strong their superiors were. In one evening twenty-three Freshmen "took a swim" in Swan Lake, thus setting an all time record, we believe. Even more Freshmen bathed in the icy Mirror Lake when the Sophomores won the Rope Pull on Dad's Day after the Middlebury game. During their Sophomore year, the members of the Class of '40 were initiated into the joys of class and fraternity politics, rushing, and, above all, the true art of bull-sessioning. The three final examination periods during the career of the Class of '40 have depleted its ranks, and caused a slight-but noticeable-change in the studiousness of those who escaped. Although the present Sophomores have had their full share of the lighter side of college life, they have also come to know the true value of college traditions and idealsg they know that C.S.C. is growing bigger and better, and they are striving to further the progress of their school in all ways. Adler, Edgar Thomas Adler, Marion Anderson, Julia Clara Andrews, William Burr Anthony, Carolyn Apter, Rhoda Mildred Archambault, Harry Raymond Aylward, Doris Mary Baer, Shirley Frances Ballard, Horace Nathan Barske, Philip Baur, Elsie Gertrude Beecher, John Bernard Bent, Merrill Berger, Joseph John Berman, Benton Paul Blick, Norma Ellen Blumenthal, Myron Bodrasky, Victoria Boyle, Rosemary Braheney, Elizabeth Ellen Brightman, Sally Brooks, Charles David Bucciarelli, Vincent Albert Burke, Henry La Salle Burns, Charles Joseph Burt, Barbara Tiffany Burton, Raymond Calabrese, Andrew Anthony Carlson, Ebba Rydin Ceskavich, Algard Anthony Chamberlain, Roger Webb Chello, Norman LeBaron Churilla, John William Cimino, Michael James Clark, Albert Miles Clarke, David Andrew, Jr. Cohen, Norma Neysia Cohen, Sidney Bernard Cohn, Sidney Cole, Madeline Camille Collins, Edward Charles Collins, Walter Marshall Connell, Vernon Arthur Coyle, John Joseph Crooks, Loren Walter Dardis, Vonne Sherman Dawyt, John De Lallo, Antonio Louis Dondlinger, Bennett Karyl Downey, John Matthew Joseph DuB eau, Norman Parent Dunbar, Lucille Ruth Dunn, Genevieve Durkee, Elizabeth Carol Durst, John Hudson Rocky Hill Stamford Forestville Stratford Wallingford Hartford West Hartford Somersville New Haven West Hartford Bridgeport Noroton Heights New Haven Thompsonville Bridgeport Hartford Stafford Springs Hartford Ansonia Greenwich New Haven Hartford Meriden New Canaan New Haven Middletown Wetherslield Hartford Elmwood Clintonville New Britain Norwalk Guilford Broad Brook New Britain Glenbrook Milford Waterbury Hartford Hartford Norwich Hartford Enfield Somerville New Haven Norwich Manchester Shelton Shelton Stamford Stamford Willimantic Stratford Stratford Manchester Winsted 86 CLASS 0F 1940 NUTMEG CLASS NUTMEG OF 1940 Elkin, Ruth Mildred Esposito, Anthony Evans, Howard Ensign Fandiller, Muriel Fandiller, Myrtle Finn, Edward Vincent Fischbeck, Marcia Helene Fischer, Irving David Foote, Leonard Ensign Fromer, Jack Garrigus, Upson Stanley Geisthardt, Barbara Rosalia Glater, Marion Glynn, William James Goettler, Judith Anna Goldschmidt, Harry Goldstein, Marcia Estelle Goldstein, Otto Goodnow, Edward Wagman Grabowski, Stasia Mary Greenberg, Robert Lewis Grenon, Russell George Griswold, Elizabeth Gryk, Henry Stephen Gubin, Helen Lila Guion, Daniel Beck Haglund, Mildred Hedvig Sophia Hall, Stephen Joseph Hames, William Ernest Hart, Robert Henry Humphries, John Bertram Hurley, Walter Joseph Ingenito, Gabriel Andrew Jenkelunas, Joseph Vincent Johnson, Walter Algot Jones, Hosmer Creed, Jr. Juan, Henry Walter, Jr. Jursek, Lark Dawn Katz, Roslyn Nathalie Ketonen, Tauno Kibbe, Richard Owen King, Eloise Harriet King, John Joseph Kleiner, Allan David Kotkosky, Stanley James Krug, Bernard Kuehn, Edward Ray, Jr. Kupidlowski, Sigmund Lang, Wilfred Edward Lathrop, Walter Palmer, Jr. Laverick, William Joseph Lavorgna, Michael Francis Levinson, Arthur Henry Lewis, Donald Edward 87 Moodus New Haven East Hartford Waterbury Waterbury Hartford Hartford Hartford Southport New Haven Storrs Preston Wethersiield Winsted Broad Brook North Granby Hartford East Norwalk Hartford Moosup Hartford New Haven Watertown Manchester New Haven Trumbull Hamden Danbury Shelton Meriden Glenbrook Bridgeport New Haven New Britain Willimantic West Hartford Greenwich Mt. Carmel Hartford Rutland, Mass. Stafford Mansheld New Haven New Haven Windsor Willimantic West Hartford Stonington Ridgefield Plainfield New Haven New Haven New Haven Willimantic Libbey, Richard Bell Lidofsky, Ida Edythe Light, Elizabeth Lindstrom, Russell Theodore Lippincott, Lucy Myers Longley, Rodman Lucas, Michael Joseph McKinney, Walter Boyce Markowski, Stanley Joseph Mass, Calvin Matheson, Robert Andrew Mattoon, Virginia Hallock Menke, Phyllis Dallam Markin, Marshal Miller, Dorothy Mary Milne, Alexander Charles Mitnick, George Joseph Monnier, Dwight Chapin Moore, Edith Aurelia Morehouse, Philip Abbe Moriarty, Francis Matthew Morris, Ruby Morse, Carol Emily Muchinsky, Michael William Myers, Herman Leo Needles, Erwin Benjamin Orr, Samuel James, Jr. Owens, John Roy Parkhurst, Hugh Johnson Peckham, Rose Evelyn Peet, Horace Starr Pero, Robert Francis Perriello, Robert George Peschko, Roberta Louise Peterson, Herbert William Petrillo, Christine Maria Philbin, Tobias Raphael, Jr. Pierce, Phillip Foster Porter, Richard Phinisey Prettyman, Edgar Eugene Pupillo, Andrew Anthony Purvis, Robert William, Jr. Rakesky, Katherine Ramstein, Doris Raskin, Jacob Maurice Redys, John Joseph Reiner, Marvin Lloyd Richmond, Carl Edward, Jr. Rio, James Sebastian Roberts, Hazel Edna Robinson, Frank John Rogers, Margaret Conley Rohloff, Howard Emerson Romano, Grace Jean Root, Herbert Samuel West Hartford Norwich Hartford Plainville Hartford Storrs Bridgeport West Hartford Thompsonville Hartford Plainfield Watertown Thomaston Hartford Torrington New Haven Hartford Hartford Torrington Darien Manchester New Haven Plainville Stamford New Haven Hartford Suffield Storrs West Haven Boston, Mass. Kent Stafford Waterbury Danbury East Hartford Branford Thompsonville Broad Brook Storrs New Haven Westerly, R. I. Watertown Meriden Torrington New Haven Hartford Waterbury Madison New Britain Middletown Manchester Stratford Hamden West Sufi-ield Waterbury 88 CLASS OF 1940 NUTMEG NUTMEG CLASS OF 1940 Rosenblatt, Charles Apter Rosenblatt, Sidney M. Roseni-ield, Norman Alan Rourke, Elizabeth May Rubenstein, Jacob Edward Sadler, Freda Louise Sarantopoulos, Sophie Sarratt, Anthony Melvin Savacool, Helen Elizabeth Scates, Robert Malcolm Scheinman, Solomon Schueler, Kathrine Louise Scott-Smith, Herbert Holliste Seymon, Harry Sheinfeld, Gertrude Betty Sheketoff, Joseph Louis Shepherd, Margaret Elizabeth Shipley, Angus MacMillan Silver, Emanuel Slater, Arline Charlotte Smethurst, Mary Louise Smith, Alicia Bisland Smith, Winthrop Frederick Snyder, Albert Korman Sondrini, William John Spadola, Renato Francis Spakowski, John Walter Spencer, Austin Pendleton Spiegel, Jerome Paul Spinner, George Paul Stone, Doris Eliot Straight, Stephen March Street, Barbara Szymanski, Wanda Theresa Taft, Justin Plummer Teasdale, Donald Nason Terrace, Clara Thayer, Carlton Edward Thayer, Robert Trow Toothaker, Grant Enders Toubman, Rozalind Irene Trumbull, George Rea Tubbs, Forrest William Vogel, Helen Elsie Walker, John Logan Weber, Melvin Weed, Robert Weinstein, Paula Welles, Suzanne Dudley Whitehead, Mary Frost Willard, Richard Griswold Williams, Inez Marie Williams, LaVerne Edward Wise, John Jack Wolmer, Richard Arthur Woodward, Doris 89 r,J West Hartford Naugatuck Hartford Glastonbury Hartford Essex Killingly Hamden Stratford Jewett City Willimantic Stamford Waterbury Waterbury New Haven Hartford New Haven Stamford West Hartford Plainville Waterbury Deep River Orange New Haven Canaan Waterbury Hartford Basking Ridge, N. J. Bridgeport New London Guilford New Preston Danielson Baltic East Hartford New Haven New Haven New London West Haven Hartford Hartford Torrington Norwich Bridgeport West Hartford Hartford New Haven Westport South Coventry Washington Depot Wethersfield Windsor Columbia Hartford Willimantic Salisbury NUTMEG THE FRESHMEN CLASS OF 1941 ROBERT DONNELLY P1'ESidel1f ROBERT BRAND Vice-President MAURICE ROSSITER Treasurer MARY BENT Secretary 94 ll I D u-lly, Russilvr, llblll, When we arrived at Storrs last Fall, the Class of 1941 had more members than any other class in the history of the college. However, our superiority of numbers availed us little when the Sophomores descended upon the campus and us. Never had a group of fresh- men been more thoroughly heckled. Of a cool Fall evening, Swan Lake would be thickly pop- ulated, and dripping shadows could be seen sloshing away from its banks. In fact, the Sophomores must have stayed awake nights trying to think up new methods for making the life of the Freshman sad. Many of our he-men were forced to wear girls' clothes, or even more abbreviated costumes. The day of the Rope Pull provided the crowning touch to our cup of sorrow. After two of our members had stayed up until four that morning digging oil off the place the Frosh were going to stand, we arrived there the next day to I-ind about twice as much oil as there had been in the first place and an amazing lack of stones with which to brace our tired feet. So it was that the Class of '41 was given its last and most complete ducking by their betters-the Sophomores. Nevertheless, all of this storm and stress did not stop our Frosh football team from turning in a very creditable season's workg and the basketball team, which went to work shortly after the fateful Rope Pull, made history with its phenomenal record of wins and its neck-twisting, speedy style of playing. Prospects for Freshman baseball and track give promise of teams which will live up to the high standards set by our Fall and Winter sports. Second semester has brought us a new status on campus. We have, for the most part, become sorority and fraternity members actively participat- ing in extra-curricular workg and, in general, we have been accepted as equals-well, almost--by the rest of the student body. This change in status has brought with it a deeper realization of the purpose of college and a larger appreciation of the part we rnust play in the growth and better- ment of Connecticut State College. NTI'I11'Iflf7'7T1"i'Iff"""""'if'ff1TTfTTI'fTT"f"' "" "W 'f.fT I'TT'f"" E-1-,v,-w+--1.--........, .. .. ,.,..L.,..,-.,, ..,, -,.-,.. i, .M .. ,..-M..---.iw Y 1 N 4.. ,.:.1.....'..:........,,... . ....,......,.-.-l. ..C'.i , . .:. . l 1. ' ,a,.,,.,.v..,...,. ...,,W.t. ., .N f a 1 a ev- Q-.,--.,. . mf:-M.. .ut-.. .,.x.. .......-.-..V.,,.... a. Y I ' 'l' M EG CLASS OF 1941 Abeling, Shirley Elizabeth Adams, John Adriani, Mary Loretta Andrew, Jane Androsko, Walter Stephen Angelopoulos, John Christ Anthony, Doris Thelma Aston, Albert Freeman Atwood, John Wright Bagley, Guy Andrew Bailey, Frederick Knapp Ballard, Richard Eugene Barber, Frances Evelina Bartman, Raymond Bates, Myrtle Pierce Bayard, Ellen Babcock Bean, Marjorie Evelyn Belden, Shirley Carolyn Bent, Mary Elizabeth Bernard, Allyn Anthony Bianchi, Angelo Malcolm Bierkan, John Andrew Biretta, Algert Anthony Bishop, John Mark Blackwell, Erling Blakeley, Matthew Louis Blatchley, William Joel Bonati, Irma Alice Boncer, Emil John Booth, William Joseph Boryczka, Valerie Zeta Bottomley, Herbert Hanford Brand, Robert Allyn Breed, Jane Elizabeth Brill, Leonard Bromberg, Lenora Joan Broner, Brown, Brown, Charles Henry David Ida Worden Brown, Richard Crosby, Jr. Brown, Richard James Brown, William Edward Brundage, Kenneth Pierpont Budney, Henry Stanley Bull, Eugene Frank Burnap, Virginia Trow Burnham, Arthur Clayton, Jr Burns, Charles Victory Torrington Bridgeport Bridgeport Orange Hartford New London Devon Norwich Bolton, Mass. Storrs Litchfield Bristol Moosup Glastonbury Darien Waterbury Newington Junction Wethersiield West Hartford Norwich Putnam Hartford Manchester Cheshire Old Lyme Stratford Hamden South Norwalk Putnam Bridgeport Hazardville Bridgeport Norwich Hartford Hamden Hartford Hartford Hartford Colchester Stamford Stratford East Hartford Storrs Newington Kent Milford West Hartford New Haven 94 CLASS OF 1941 NUTMEG NUTMEG CLASS OF 1941 N Caputo, Arnold Peter Card, John Henry Carey, Gordon Russell Carlson, Lincoln Carney, Evelyn Gertrude Cepuch, Marjan Michael Chamberlin, Florence Sarah Chapman, David Lindsay Chatfield, Frederick Grant Chekas, Martha Chorches, Leon Joseph Clapp, Veronica Noble Clark, Elton Loydon Clifford, Jane Constance Cobb, George Ross Comerford, Edward Francis Comstock, Lois Marion Conron, Christine Jansen Cook, Charlotte Marriam Craig, John Armour Crane, Eleanor Helene Crockett, Thomas Jack Cunningham, Francis Oliver Daly, Robert Arthur Davies, Howard Clark Davis, Ruth Bailey Degon, Elmer Fred DeMar, Gilbert Vincent Demicco, Michael John Deming, Robert North DiLaurenzio, Albert DiMauro, Salvatore Rosario Dimock, Louis Clinton Doigan, Paul Donnelly, John Robert Downie, Andrew Adie Draper, James Leon, Jr. Draper, Robert Alan Dunne, John Michael Eagan, Arthur Edward Eckels, Arthur Raymond Edelstein, Julius Edelstein, Sidney Elwell, Mary Ellen Engley, Frank Ballentine, Jr. Epstein, Eugene Julius Fasi, Salvatore Alfred Fearn, Dorothy Ann Fisher, Meyer Martin Fishman, Jean Rebecca 95 Hamden South Windham Meriden Stratford Waterford Bridgeport West Hartford North Haven West Haven Waterbury Tolland Hartford Manchester Norwich Columbia Norwich West Simsbury Stamford West Hartford Ansonia Newington Manchester West Hartford Derby Meriden Abington East Port Chester Glastonbury J ewett City Winsted Torrington Middletown Bolton Center Hartford Branford New Britain New Haven New Haven New Britain Willimantic Mt. Carmel New Haven New Haven Waterbury Stafford Amston Hartford Norwichtown New Haven Fairfield Fishman, Marian Estelle Flagg, Barbara Marilyn Foote, Richard Wallace Franchi, Rocco Anthony Frank, Victor Samuel Fromkin, Allan Sydney Fryncko, Peter Michael Furey, James Arthur Furman, Beatrice Joan Gallant, Francis Xavier Gantmacher, Martin Bernard Garbus, Julius Gardner, George Alexander Geer, Donald Leon Geer, Ruth Elsie Gendron, Edward William Gianninoto, Sophie Lucy Glassman, George David Gnutti, Etalo James Goldenthal, Carol Goldfarb, Samuel Benjamin Goldman, Gertrude Gracey, Barbara Jean Graham, George Edward Granoff, Eleanore Griswold, Mary Ellen Grochmal, Mary Ann Groher, David Louis Gross, Sidney Guzman, Arthur Frederick Haddad, George Edward Haley, Robert Eugene Hallaway, Nelson Charles Hanna, Carroll Melvin Hansen, Henry Martin Hatch, John Bliss Heiman, Howard Harold Hendricks, William Robert Hermann, Ralph Walter Hersh, Durwood Irwin Hewitt, Merritt Scoville Hilliard, Henry Lear Hipson, Leslie Cotter Hittleman, Edward Horn, Samuel Horvath, Charles Frederick Horwitz, Sydney Jonas Hoskins, Doris Holden Houston, Margaret Estelle Hoxie, Harriet Calre Hull, Harry Garfield New Haven Meriden Willimantic Hartford Hartford New Haven Seymour Warehouse Point Norwich Bridgeport New Haven Hartford Milford Hampton North Stonington Bridgeport New Britain Hartford Stafford Hartford Hartford Derby West Hartford Manchester New Haven Watertown Willimantic New Canaan New Haven Rockville Willimantic Hartford Falls Village East Hartford East Hampton Stafford Danielson East Hartford Wetherslield Hartford Watertown Andover Hartford Bristol Willimantic Newington Junction Willimantic Fairfield Mansfield North Franklin Oakville 96 CLASS OF 1941 NUTMEG CLASS NUTMEG OF 94 Hunt, Norman Jerome Huntington, Paul Everett Jackson, Roy Othello Jay, George Harrison Jodoin, Wilfrid Joseph Judd, Robert Sanford Kalander, Victor Irving Kallstrom, Raymond David Kaltman, Seymour Edison Karp, Florence Kaufman, Joseph Robert Ketter, Edwin Lewis Kipperman, Bernard Kleinman, Albert Klein, Ethel Kluck, Erwin John Koch, Henry Charles Konick, Arthur Edward Krakauskas, Walter Anthony Kramer, Murray Krapf, Joseph Anthony Krause, Edward John, Jr. Kucharski, Henry Kupferschmid, Emily Louise Lagerholm Beatrice Lang, Barbara Gertrude Larson, Howard Stanley Laskowski, Muriel Agnes Lassoff, Irving Laudieri, Mario Frank Lawrence, Warren Richard Leonard, Thomas Francis Lerman, Nellina Eva Levy, Rhoda Piser Lindsay, Margaret Campbell Lipton, Arlene Ruth Litvin, Harold N. Lloyd, Virginia Isabelle Lomasky, Saul Lukawsky, Victor Alexander Lussier, Ruth Jeannette MacArthur, Margaret Lorraine MacKay, Paula MacMaster, Roswell Joseph McCarrick, Agnes Caron McQuaid, Francis Walter McSherry, John Kelley Magura, Paul Marchione, Joseph Anthony Mellen, Mary Louisa 97 Forestville Hartford New Britain Mansfield J ewett City Danbury Stamford Devon New Haven West Hartford Middletown West Hartford New Haven Hartford West Hartford Manchester Waterbury New Haven Southbury East Haven West Willington Norwich Willimantic Rockville Bristol Poquonock Deep River Norwich Hartford New Haven Hartford Waterbury Colchester New London West Hartford New London Willimantic Suffield Hartford Branford West Hartford East Haven New Britain Milford Willimantic Stafford Springs Naugatuck Stafford Springs Hamden Canterbury Mellitz, Abraham Jacob Mitchell, Frederic Frost Mokrycki, John, Jr. Morse, Eleanor Louise Motto, John Joseph Mozley, Ruth Ellen Murray, Elizabeth Phelphs Murray, Joseph Edward Naramore, Richard Cogill Nashner, Jeremiah Mendelson O'Brien, Shirley Mae Odess, Samuel Leonard 0'Keefe, David Joseph Ostroski, Edward Joseph Owens, Ruth Ellen Paine, Everett Griswold Papanos, Stanley Parcells, Ruth Evelyn Pedersen, Howard Robert Peterson, Richard Hall Phelps, John Fitzgerald Phillips, Nicholas Placek, Theodore, Jr. Poletika, Nicholas Vladimir Pollock, Eugene Nathan Pratt, Dorothy Ellen Quinn, Anna Isabelle Rappoport, Norman Milton Rashall, Hilda Rausch, Walter Francis Reed, Grace Elizabeth Regan, Daniel James Resch, Dorothy Parker Robbins, Charles Atkins Robinson, Charles Augustus, J Rood, Nellis Ronald Rosenblatt, Elton Paul Rossiter, Morris Dudley Rudy, Burton Macy Ruland, Daniel Frederick Ruzzo, Alfonse John Ryan, Eileen Patricia Sanford, Lillian Margaret Saslow, Irving Roger Saul, Hazel Mercedes Schreiber, Bettye Jane Scofield, Josephine Elizabeth Scott, Ruth Murray Scripture, Alan Milton Bridgeport Salem Warehouse Point Middletown Hartford Manchester New Haven West Hartford Stratford Hartford Cheshire Hartford Derby Stafford Springs Storrs East Hartford West Hartford New Milford Milford Manchester Andover Norwich Stafford Springs Shelton New London Thomaston Norwich Bridgeport Rockville New Haven Rockville West Hartford Flushing, N. Y. Bolton Glenbrook Terryville Naugatuck Guilford Hartford Westport Waterbury Middletown Waterbury New Haven Stratford Willimantic Stamford Bridgeport New Britain 98 CLASS OF 1941 NUTMEG CLASS OF 1941 NUTMEG Searles, Harry Gilbert Sergent, Marion Gladys Shilberg, Sidney Shindell, Fred Edward Silverstein, Samuel Sinnamon, Earl James Slonim, Arthur Robert Smolen, Sylvia St. John, Nellie Lavina Stein, Milton Augustus Burn Stella, Joseph George Stiles, Robert Stoller, Jacob Stone, Howard Paul Storrs, Cynthia Jane Swiman, Charles Sidney Switkes, Ruth Temkin, Isadore Benjamin Thalberg, Sherman Hardin Thompson, Anthony John Thompson, Ernest Marsden Thorp, Wilton Hobart Thresher, Eleanor Laura Ticotsky, Fred Tiezzi, Anthony Adelmo Tighe, Thomas Michael Tivnan, John Joseph, Jr. Tracy, William Hughes Tyler, Olive Pierce Underhille, Winifred Gray Verinis, Angelo James Waltman, Edward Leo Warner, Paul Malcolm Watrous, Hazel Emmons Waxman, Sylvia Mamie Welensky, Harold Louis Wheaton, Robert Mason Wheeler, Dudley Raynham Whitham, George Erwin Wiley, Jane Isabel Williams, Edward Arthur Windt, Robert 4 Wishart, John Edwin Wolek, Joseph Stanislaus Wozenski, Joseph Peter Young, Richard Graham Yusievicz, John Joseph Zanowiak. Peter Paul Zimmerman, Helen Miriam 99 Hartford Meriden A Willimantic New Haven Bolton Manchester Hartford New Haven East Norwalk Stratford Oakville West Hartford Mansfield Center Stamford West Hartford New Haven New Haven Torrington New Haven Hartford Manchester North Stonington East Hartford New Haven Meriden Hartford Manchester Mansfield Center Plainville New London New Haven Hartford Hamden Chester Hartford New Haven Putnam North Stonington Windsor Wethersiield Wethersheld Bridgeport Wethersfield Middletown Bristol Hamden Branford Ansonia Hartford SOCIETIES NUTMEG FRATERNITIES Y uv-pu 'WW' 'f 1, Q? P 2 'l..,. ju , , w It ' ' Ellyn' ,Ep ALPHA GAMMA RHO Alpha Gamma Rho originated in 1910. With the encouragement and aid of Professor Henry R. Monteith, eleven students organized a fra- ternal society to improve the members in mat- ters of political and literary nature. The oran- ization was called the Scroll and Pen. In 1912 the society was reorganized and be- came a Greek letter fraternity known as Sigma Alpha Pi. On May 13, 1922, Sigma Alpha Pi decided to go national and became Upsilon chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at Ohio State University in 1904, and in 1908 it merged with Delta Rho Sigma of the University of Illi- nois. Since this time the fraternity has steadily grown until now it has 32 chapters and about 5,000 members. In February, 1934, the fraternity moved from its quarters in Hall Dormitory to the Beach House on Faculty Road which it now occupies. W4 NUTMEG Back: Lewis, G:u'rigus, McKinney, VV:lIker, Rust, Cluunlmerlain. Grcenlmcker. Orr, l"crgusnn, lim CL johnson, Longley. Middle: ll'm'ton, Finn, Kuehn, Lnsehinski, Porter, Ruwet. MeQu:ule, Dmullinger. llrunzlmze, Stn ught liurr, Loekwootl. Front: Riehmoml, Peet, Sargent, C':u'ney, Jones. Hierl, Pezlrsull, Moore, Cooke, Nichols, Andrews, xxltllllllllilllt THOMAS PEARSALL EDWARD H. MOORE VICTOR HIERL NELSON COOKE Paul Carney Victor Hierl Howard Johnson William Boyce Roger Brundage Nelson Cooke James Ferguson Charles Greenbacker William Andrews Harry Archambault Walter Burr Roger Chamberlain Bennet Dondlinger Edward Finn Albert Aston John Atwood John Bierkan John Bishop Kenneth Brundage NUTMEG SENIORS George Jones Edward Moore JUNIORS John Horton Roland Lashinske Elton Lewis John Lockwood SOPHOMORES Upson Garrigus Newell Johnson Edward Kuehn William Lang Rodman Longley Walter McKinney Samuel Orr PLEDGEES Gordon Carey Frederick Chatfield Henry Hansen Norman Hunt Paul Huntington 105 President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Arnold Nichols Thomas Pearsall Vincent Ruwet Henry McQuade Philip Moss Phillips Peet Reinhardt Rast Warren Sargent Horace Peet Richard Porter Carl Richmond Stephen Straight john Walker Richard Willard Robert Judd Erwin Kluck Frank Laudieri Frederic Mitchell Dudley Wheeler a..e1la...e in it N Q . ,x.......: . .Ill ii! il.. ALPHA PHI In the early fall of 1911, a small group of students of the Connecticut State College banded together for the purpose of establish- ing a club, the main objective of which was to be the promoting of social contact and the en- couragement of greater love for the Arts. With this purpose in mind, the "Athenian Club" was formed with Herbert Steele as presi- dentg John Pease, vice-president, and Harold Brundage, secretary. The "Athenian Club" met weekly in the Zoology Laboratory in historic old Main build- ing. It was not long, however, before it was found necessary to find another headquarters because of the growth of the club. In 1912 the "Athenian Club" was granted permission to rent a basement room located in the southeast section of Koons Hall. It was also during 1912 that the club became a Greek letter fraternity and the name Alpha Phi fraternity adopted. In 1929 Alpha Phi took the greatest progres- sive step in its history. It obtained the beauti- ful Seckerson House located on Faculty Row. The venture was indeed a success, but due to the continued large increase in membership, it finally became necessary to make a change. In September, 1931, Alpha Phi obtained the roomy and homelike Wheeler residence, its pres- ent home, which made the ideal location for Al- pha Phi. On October 13, 1935, disaster visited this new abode in the form of a fire which gut- ted the whole house. Ten weeks later, however, homeless Alpha Phi men moved back into the rebuilt house and continue their successful 26- year-old traditions at that place today. 106 NUTMEG - 1 1 W Back: lfruwlcy, Sjwuccr, Mziclinruv, Lumlcll, Cupirllowski. l'vlc-rsrm, Wahle, Puuilln, Collins, lx c Middle: Uuchcllc. Robinson, Spinner, lhiccznm-Ili, Potkay, Burns, Junkclunas, Clnrkc, Dzuvyt, Frmlt: Isuksml, Millcrick, Muwm, Riclmrds, Iiuccnrclli, Murnicki, Milne. Telko, Mntlwsmm, 1 FRANK BUCCIARELLI President F. MARSHALL RICHARDS Vice-President CHARLES J. BURNS, JR. Secretary EDWARD J. MORAN Treasurer SENIORS Frank Bucciarelli JUNIORS William Crowley Porter Lyke, Jr. john Potkay John Dawyt Francis Duchelle, Jr. Louis Isakson Vincent Bucciarelli Charles Burns, Jr. David Clarke, Jr. Edward Collins Gabriel Ingenito Joseph Jenkelunas Frederick Bailey Allyn Bernard Emil Boncer Michael Cepuch David Chapman Thomas Crockett Robert Daly NUTMEG John McEnroe Stanley Marnicki John F. Millerick Edward J. Moran SOPHOMORES Sigmund Kupidlowski Richard Libbey Robert Lundell Robert Matheson Alexander Milne PLEDGEES Howard Davies Gilbert DeMar Robert Deming john Dunne Arthur Eckels George Gardiner Otto Goldstein John Hatch 107 Marshall Richards Andrew Telko Theodore Wahle Herbert Peterson Andrew Pupillo Frank Robinson Renato Spadola Austin Spencer George Spinner Lloyd Hockmuth Raymond Kallstrom Joeph Marchione David O'Keefe Howard Pedersen Alphonse Ruzzo Joseph Wozenski S1111 n '1 nguulo ETA LAMBDA SIGMA In October, 1893, ten young men assembled in their First formal meeting, in the main building of the Storrs Agricultural College, to form a literary society. The name given to the society was the Eclectic Literary Society. This was shortened to the more convenient HX." Outstanding events in "X" history occurred in 1911, when the group organized as a frater- nity. Meetings were held in a room in Storrs Hall until 1923, at which time the fraternity purchased a house on Black Birch Lane from the college. At the same time the large body of "X" alumni organized and assumed the name of Eta Lambda Sigma Alumni Incorporated. Inspired by a pioneering spirit, with its alumni incorporated, "X" bought its own house on the Willimantic Road. The fraternity kept this residence until June, 1936, when the fra- ternity moved into temporary quarters in a sec- tion of Koons Hall. In March, 1937, "X" incorporated under the name of Eta Lambda Sigma Incorporated. In September of the same year the fraternity moved into its new house on Faculty Road. Throughout the years "X" men have been prominent in campus activities, especially in sports, journalism, and dramatics. The "X" spirit, symbolic of brotherhood and comradeship, has become a guide for "X" men in all phases of their college lives. 108 NUTMEG Back: livzmns, ,Knsikuwski, Craig, Chubbuck, Hzillzml. NVisli:u't, Misuvit Ln I I' ninu, l.ncIllc1', Cunningizun. Middle: Hcnilricks, Stiles, Paine, Quinn, Vurinis, llnlunnib, llnyuk, Jzincc, ith Yucscvitz, llurvz . 11, Linknwski, Lcnicli, Rice, l':incivr:i, 'Ifhumpson, Rossiter Front: Greco, Fasi, Burns, Rankin, Pulzisliizm, Kelley, Mrs. Rall-y, Wilbur, Svurlcs, Dihnurcnzin, Tivnan HUGH J. KELLEY WILLIS WILBUR GEORGE POLASHIAN ARTHUR HOLCOMB Paul Lee Putnam Leonard Bayuk John Chanda Ralph Greco Robert Grosch Wade Chubbuck David Evans Arthur Holcomb Horace Ballard Charles Burns Michael Cimino Francis Cunningham Albert DiLaurenzio Louis Dimock Salvador Fasi NUTMEG FACULTY MEMBERS Andre Schenker SENIORS William Jance Hugh Kelley Frank Lenich Albert Loeffler Clifford McCarthy JUNIORS Frank Kosikowky Anthony Panciera SOPHOMORES Frederick Craig PLEDGEES William Hendrick Charles Horvath Victor Lukowsky Everett Paine Stanley Papanos Morris Rossiter Harry Searles 109 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Howard H. Seckerson Arthur Melbourne Alex Miseveth John Quinn Willis Wilbur George Polashian James Rankin John Thompson Charles Rice Earl Sinnamon Robert Stiles John Tivnan Angelo Verinis John Wishart John Yusievicz axffe ....,i.,...., -I A " ' N' si' .six- - - . ?M:1r3:'vT3f" "'1!15g,,..,. ir if '- .3 xmxw f ----- 4 1:2-1:-A - ,-tg-a'f,g a x " iw" 1 L 'Y' 59215 ' i t V A Q92 . 2 diff: A W ., ,' PHI EPSILON PI Phi Epsilon Pi gained recognition on the Connecticut State College campus in 1916, when the Upsilon chapter became the first branch of a national fraternity here. The oldest affiliated chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was founded at the University of Georgia in 1895, making the fraternity one of the oldest in the country. "Phi Ep" has granted charters to 41 chapters. Upsilon has sent its men into every Held of activity at Connecticut State College. Several times the local chapter has won the Phi Epsilon Pi Grand Council Plaque, the Governor Trum- bull Cup, and the Gamma Chi Epsilon Cup for scholarship. Phi Epsilon Pi is represented on the select National Interfraternity Conference Board. 110 NUTMEG Buck row: Rmlcling, M:icMas!crs, Hurley, SCIlll'Slllllll, 'l'y1cr, Krause. Juan, Cznmt-ll. 4th row: llooth, Draper, Coyle, Ynumr, Brooks, Rcrlys, Ilurmzm, Lumnml, Donnelly, Geer, Ilinncln 3rd row: Chnl, Caputo, Hcccllcr. Voyda, Snyder, llililing, l'zu'khurst. Olsson, Chnlficlcl. llcrgcr. Zml row: Juniga, DiPersio, Johnson, Turlzm, Luczai, Fcnrigno, Driscoll, llrulcock, Mmmzllmn, McCully Tulhurst, Massey. Front row: 1'c1'riclIo, M'm'chousu, Riu, 'l'ir-zzv, Nnunaul, fl'm1lpkins, DONALD DRISCOLL GABRIEL NUTILE, JR. WALTER LUCZAI FRANK FERRIGNO Rudolph Choun Julius DiPersio William Dreisback Donald Driscoll Frank Ferrigno Stuart Hancock Joseph Berger Arthur Chatfield John Beecher Charles Brooks, Jr. Vernon Connell Angelo Bianchi William Booth Herbert Bottomley Richard C. Brown Arnold Caputo John Card J. Robert Donnelly James Draper, Jr. NUTMEG SENIORS Winthrop Hilding' Thaddeus Janiga Harry Johnson James Massey Robert McCully John Monahan Gabriel Nutile JUNIORS Walter Luczai Joseph Noonan John Olsson SOPHOMORES John Coyle Walter Hurley Philip Morehouse Hugh Parkhurst PLEDGEES John Durst Donald Geer Ralph Herman Stephen Hall Henry Juan Edward Krause Thomas Leonard Roswell MacMaster 113 NJll'l'Illl10l'L', Drcislxzich. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Nelson Purple Eugene Purrington Allen Tolhurst Theodore Tompkins Robert Turton Richard Tyler Theodore Voyda John Whipple Robert Perriello Herbert Scott-Smith Albert Snyder Francis McQuaid John McSherry Richard Narramore Jules Radding John Redys James Rio Wilfred Roberts Anthony Tiezzi .4 Q' 'lly:un:ln:--:IITUFUJ ff will-?5" 'F , 'AX Q A ' U5 Q in 'al if 1 5 i':i'-ifilillllu.illlllwsgfj PI ALPHA PI Pi Alpha Pi was recognized and added to the seven existing fraternities at Connecticut State College on May 20, 1925. The purpose of the fraternity is to provide social rooms for its members, to perpetuate friendship, to encourage culture, to foster scholastic attainment and college spirit, to ele- vate ideals, and to cement social ties among its members. When first established, Pi Alpha Pi consisted of ten men. The first fraternity rooms were in the basement in the south wing of Storrs Hall. The following year the fraternity moved to the north end of Koons Hall where it remained until February 1, 1934, when it again changed the location of its headquarters to the third section of Hall Dormitory. Pi Alpha Pi has won the Governor Trumbull Scholastic Cup four times. 114 NUTMEG liack: llnll, Lunowiatk, Nclscn, Ncwvll, lirown, Atwood, Kcnnccly, llnrris. Middle: XV2l.H0llCl', Peterson, llcro, Metcalf, Crooks, liuslnvy, Fryncko, Mokrycki, 1'llllllllZll'1l. llnllowzty Front: Kctoncn, Sweeton, Gziycr, Ungcwiltc-r, Masopust, Krantz, VVcc1l, Foote, Anderson, Collins. Edward Gayer Joseph Masopust JOSEPH MASOPUST President KARL KRANTZ Vice-President DAVID THURSTON Secretary EDWARD UNGEWITTER Treasurer SENIORS Howard Stevens F. Humphrey Sweeton Edward Ungewitter JUNIORS Grover Atwood Parmley Brown Benjamin Gold Fred Harris Sydney Anderson Walter Collins Henry Budney Peter Fryncko Nelson Halloway NUTMEG Donald Kennedy Karl Krantz Homer Metcalf Robert Newell Edward Staba SOPHOMORES Loren Crooks Leonard Foote Tauno Ketonen PLEDGEES Merritt Hewitt Gordon Hubbard Harry Hull john Mokryski 115 William Strong David Thurston ' Howard Wagner " Richard Weed Stanley Kotkosky Robert Pero William Nelsen Richard Peterson Peter Zanowiak R 3 0 llllllllllv' ff OS tv I If 7.4 ' 1' I u "" ' u A' mllllllll if "'lll I . f fqcqx xg .'x SIGMA PHI GAMMA The Cosmopolitan Club, from which Sigma Phi Gamma evolved, was founded in 1914. In the course of the following eight years the spirit of the group gradually waned until it became evident that reorganization would be beneficial. A few stalwarts who still possessed the spirit and drive of the original founders determined to start anew. So, on December 12, 1922, these eighteen "do-or-die" patriots met and drew up a new constitution outlining the aims and ideals of the new organization, Sigma Phi Gamma fraternity. True brotherhood, friendliness, and sincerity were the foundation upon which the charter members wished to shape the lives of the young men who were to become members of the fraternity. Since that eventful day, the fraternity has grown in both membership and fellowship. Its members have always been prominent on campus fraternally, scholastically, and socially. The prized Governor Trumbull Scholastic Cup has been won by Sigma Phi Gamma four times. . lm NUTMEG Back: '.i.ll'llllllJllll, Scripture, 'l'h:iyci', I'c:u'snn, Tucksun, ll:n'l, Linilstrmn, Glynn. King, Gniluisui Rnnscli, Lzitlimp. Miclille: B:J.rtn1zn1, I'IlIlllplll'lCS, Foote, Downey, l'ici'cc', Hailey, l.:lvux'ick, Molto, lloclgc, Shinlcy lift llclnin, Spence. Front: Scates, Wallock, Beckley, llurton, Shipley, llnwlcy, llicgnrt, VVicl1c1'5:, Gncnin, VVill1nn Smith, Carter, liziton. HENRY R. BEIGERT HARRY G. WIBERG EMILE J. BELOIN CARLTON E. THAYER Oliver Beckley Henry Beigert Granville Burton Oliver Carter Emile Beloin Gordon Guiberson John Downey William Glynn Robert Hart John Humphries Raymond Bartman Howard Evans Richard Foote John Haley Henry Hilliard NUTMEG SENIORS Robert Eaton Herbert Guenin, Jr. George Hawley Thomas Hargreaves JUNIORS Francis Hodge, Jr. SOPHOMORES John King Walter Lathrop Philip Pierce PLEDGEES Roy Jackson William Laverick Ira Madden John Motto Walter Rausch 117 President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Donald Shipley David Smith Harry Wiberg Lloyd Williams Gilbert Pearson Philip Spence Robert Scates Angus Shipley Justin Taft Carlton Thayer Allen Scripture George Trumbull Forest Tubbs George Whitham Joseph Wolack . . . i . '-" L: M, ,:..- lt 'Ink ,mx will -.J Kifx L. .9 -.ig t-.f 3 N f.-4 I , 9 , .. .- , -2 if ' X , -5 M' gtg., ' x3"3:3:g:5:-2:3 :r:s:s:... ff -T Ty me N SQ ,. ,.- ' A J- ,Q , Ig.-1 lp Q 'Q . 4 1 , " -. .1 s ,J , 1 J x .- ligili' . 5 rrcrr rri TAU EPSILON PHI Tau Mu was the thirty-sixth and youngest chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi when it made its appearance on the Connecticut State College campus in May, 1932. Since then four more chapters have been added to the national roster, one being at Massachusetts State College. The Tau Mu chapter was immediately recog- nized by the college authorities and the Media- tor, and given the use of the fourth section of Koons Hall. For social and game rooms they were provided with two rooms in the north end of Koons, directly under their living quarters. In the past six years it has advanced rapidly. Though it is the "baby" fraternity on the hill, in its short history it has had men prominent in every activity on the campus. It has had more than its share of varsity athletes, Nutmeg edi- tors, school and class officers, honor men, and honor society men. Today, Tau Epsilon Phi, which has flourished as a national fraternity for 28 years, is a mem- ber of the National Inter-Fraternity Council and ranks highest scholastically of the fraterni- ties in the council. For four years in a row Tau Epsilon Phi has ranked First in scholarship of all fraternities of more than twenty-six chapters. The fraternity boasts of a membership of over 4,000 men. 118 NUTMEG Buck: ,l"r:mk, Odess, TlllllllCl'll, Brown. llcmlcr, Miltlcmxm. Eff. 'I'cmpkin, Ruskin. Miilillc: Bnrslcy, Tcmpkin, flirmnkin, Mr-skin, 'lfislu-r, XVl:nlimur, Windt, Duigzm, llurnslcin R rnlrllll Rust-nblzlit, ns- 4 . Front: Scmon, Mcycrs, Waxman, Rose-nswcig, Slmpiro. Appcll, Gold, lfrmiicr, Iihrliclinmn, Spin L AARON SHAPIRO MORRIS APPEL KALMON WAXMAN ARNOLD FISCHMAN Morris Appel Bertram Bernstein Jack Erlichman David Bender J ack Fromer Philip Barske David Brown Paul Doigan Leo Eff Irving Fisher Allen Fromkin NUTMEG SENIORS Israel Rosenzweig JUNIORS Arnold Fischman Henry Gold SOPHOMORES Herman Myers PLEDGEES Victor Frank Durwood Hersh Marshall Merkin Erwin Mittelman Leonard Odess Elton Rosenblatt 119 Chancellor Vice-Chancellor Bursar Scribe Aaron Shapiro Kalmon Waxman Leonard Wladimer Jacob Raskin Harry Seymon Sidney Rosenblatt Jerome Spiegel Abraham Temkin Isadore Temkin Sherman Thalberg Robert Windt diego U 'I ,Q A, -1? 1692 CDZX THETA SIGMA CHI In the autumn of 1892 a society known as the Storrs Agricultural College Literary Club was founded on the campus by a number of students and professors. The aim of the club was to foster good fellowship and encourage cultural interest at the college. On May 18 of the fol- lowing year the society became affiliated with the College Shakespearean Club of Massachu- setts State College, a society which had similar aims and had been founded in 1879. The local organization adopted the name of the older Shakespearean Club until 1923, when the name was changed to Theta Sigma Chi. The members of the fraternity are tradition- ally known as Shakesmen. The society at Massachusetts State College eventually joined a national fraternity, but the Shakesmen have consistently refused national bids, preferring the independence and distinction of a local fraternity. Shakes was the first secret organization of any magnitude or permanence to be formed on campusg it was the first student organization of any sort to be recognized by the administration. In 1920 the club purchased from the college a tract of land next to the water towers, and early in the following spring the present fraternity house was built. This is the first and only house to be built and owned by a fraternity. 120 NUTMEG John Dyber Thomas n, lllmmiur. llzick: Kl'J1kIllISkIlS, Vain Syclclc, Ccskavicli. Hull, Dvsgo Miclillu: lirown, Dyllcr, llurnlm.m, Amlzuns, W'illi:uus, Suclml Front: lirzulcl, Dunne. Lzuulr, Driscoll, Mood, XVGL-ml, llm ERIC MOOD DONALD PEASE MATTHEW SOCHALSKI NORMAN DUBEAU Ciccalone Stanley Borawski Frederic Dunne Edgar A Norman dler DuBeau John Adams William Blatchley Robert Brand Richard J. Brown William Brown NUTMEG SENIORS John Driscoll Joseph Krakauskas JUNIORS Donald Pease SOPHOMORES Antonio DeLallo PLEDGEES Eugene Bull Arthur Burnham, Jr. Algard Ceskavich Elmer Degon 121 ski, Krukzliisklls. ':1wski, Dclmllo. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Eric Mood Matthew Sochalski Howard Walker Dwight Monnier Robert Weed Walter Krakauskas Nicholas Phillips John Van Syckle Edward Williams Huck: Morzm, Rankin, Olsson, FLTLIHSIIII, Slmpirn, lflmlylc, Schwnlsky, XVilLIl1f'l'. Front: Mnsupiisl, Ii!JSUIlSWL'ilI, Fotur, jones, liurncss, CICCHIIIIIC, Iiucczxrclli, Dunno, ALPHA GAMMA RHO ALPHA PHI ETA LAMBDA SIGMA PHI EPSILON PI PHI MU DELTA PI ALPHA PI SIGMA PHI GAMMA TAU EPSILON PHI THETA SIGMA CHI George Jones, James Ferguson Frank Bucciarelli, Edward Moran Clifford McCarthy, James Rankin Irving Burness, Arnold Schwolsky Robert Turton, John Olsson Joseph Masopust, Howard Wagner George Hawley, Francis Hodge Israel Rosenzweig, Arnold Fischman Thomas Ciccalone, Frederic Dunne 122 NUTMEG 0 I George jones THE MEDIATOR GEORGEJONES Pmddwn JAMES FERGUSON Secretary-Treasurer DR. MILTON J. FOTER Faculty Adviser Shortly after the World War the Mediator was founded for the purpose of regulating fraternity affairs which, until then, had been controlled by the Board of Trustees. Until 1922, however, the power of the Mediator was only figurative, as the Board of Trustees still ruled fraternity doings. At that time the Mediator was reorganized to really control rushing, pledging, and other fraternity activities. It was recognized by the adminis- tration only after it had proven its ability to govern the fraternities wisely. Today the Mediator has power and acts as an arbitrator for fraternity disputes. Its membership consists of a junior and senior representative from each of the nine fraternities. NUTMEG 123 NUTMEG SDRORITIES r QWJIMM W A f 5 2 2 5 Y 4'. .iyvl 5 ? ll , n g . Inga? DELTA CHI OMEGA The "Glowworms," secretly organized about twelve years ago, was the beginning of the Delta Chi Omega sorority. The club, originally consisting of only six members, later changed its name to the Delphinium Club, and on Janu- ary 14, 1934, it received formal recognition from the faculty as Delta Chi Omega, the second sorority on the hill. In September, 1935, the sorority was given the use of the old Valentine House. Two years later, Delta Chi Omega moved to the house on Faculty Road which they now occupy. The membership of the sorority has grown to almost 100 active and alumnae members. The sorority colors are red and white and its symbol is a triangle. Each year on May 1, Founder's Day, the active members wear a red rose, their sorority fiower. U6 NUTMEG Back: SClll'CillCl'. Griswolll. llullncli. Tyler, Rourke. Crane, Wzurous, Storrs, Dahl, Andrew Boyle Middle: MacKay, Wiley, Kulikowski, Vogel, Schuclcr, Durkee, Burt, Owens, Fischbeck. Hoey, Collumonc Front: Peckllzun, Dunn, Osborne, Vail, Smith, VVnoilwzu'il, Rayhuck, Fraser, Hnlc. ALICE SMITH President DOROTHY VAIL Vice-President ELIZABETH OSBORN Secretary DORIS WOODWARD Treasurer MARJORIE W. SMITH Faculty Advisor SENIORS Katharine Collamore Emily Hoey Alice Smith Adelaide Raybuck JUNIORS Marion Fraser Gertrude Griswold Genevieve Dunn Elizabeth Durkee Marcia Fischbeck Jane Andrew Rosemary Boyle Marion Bullock Barbara Burt NUTMEG Eunice Hale Monica Kulikowski SOPHOMORES Rose Peckham Elizabeth Rourke PLEDGEES Eleanor Crane Eleanor Dahl Paula MacKay Ruth Owens Betty Schrieber 127 Elizabeth Osborn Dorothy Vail Kathrine Schueler Helen Vogel Doris Woodward Cynthia Storrs Olive Tyler Hazel Watrous Jane Wiley 'Um 5 G Q Jyfema GAMMA SIGMA The Ground Hogs, a secret society organ- ized in 1921 by a small group of co-eds at Con- necticut Agricultural College, provided the nucleus from which the First sorority on the hill was to evolve. Ten years after the forming of the club, in May 1931, it was recognized by the faculty as Gamma Sigma sorority. In the fall of 1931, Gamma Sigma moved into the former Seckerson home on Faculty Road which the sisters still occupy. The sorority bought a silver loving cup in the fall of 1933. The "Women's Scholastic Cup," as it is called, is awarded each year to the sorority or non-sorority group having the high- est scholastic standing. The competition thus stimulated is designed to promote scholarship, which is one of the aims of the sorority. The ideals of the sorority include the promo- tion of scholarship, social welfare, and a spirit of friendliness, co-operation, and good fellow- ship among its members. 128 NUTMEG Buck: licnt, Conroy, Umlurliill. Swenson. Grnccy. Fcurn, Slmrpc, O'llrion. xvllkltlllllll, llnrclis, 'llur ici Miclcllc: MCG1ll'1'lCk, Klcinmngml, Mzittmm, Mcflellrick, Rolrcrts, Dulnlmr, Savacool, Omlrn, Pmtl Gr-isllmrslt, Morsu, Griswold. Front: Swanson, Carlson, Guuttlcr, Kama, Slater, Limlscy, Lvtilin, Alling. Taylor, Kelly. ESTHER LINDSAY President ELEANOR KANE Vice-President ARLINE SLATER Secretary STEPHANIE LETITIA Treasurer MISS MARY HEITSCH Faculty Advisor MRS. ANNA JESSEN House Chaperon SENIORS Ernestine Alling Eleanor Kane Isabel Kelly Ruth Kleinmagd Ebba Carlson Vonne Dardis Lucille Dunbar Barbara Geisthardt Mrs. R. Dodge Mrs. R. Gilman Mrs. W. Kulp Shirley Abeling Ellen Bayard Mary Bent Jane Clifford Florence Conroy NUTMEG Esther Lindsey Helen Mathes JUNIORS Stephanie Letitia Roberta Ogden SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Griswold Judith Goettler Virginia Mattoon PATRONESSES Mrs. A. Lamson Mrs. H. Newton Mrs. H. Seckerson PLEDGEES Dorothy Fern Barbara Gracey Doris Hoskins Agnes McCarrick Shirley O'Brien 129 Dorothy McGettrick Elizabeth Sharpe Barbara Taylor Eleanor Swanson Carol Morse Hazel Roberts Elizabeth Savacool Arline Slater Mrs. W. Tilley Mrs. Cecil G. Tilton Mrs. J. G. Waggener Dorothy Pratt Jane Swensen Eleanor Thresher Winifred Underhill Dorothy Wakeman SH? fa Mrmmii SIGMA UPSILON NU The Cosmic Club, established in November, 1932, as a secret organization, was within that month recognized by the faculty as the Greek letter group, Sigma Upsilon.Nu Club. A year later, the club's petition to become a sorority was granted and since that time it has flour- ished as the Sigma Upsilon Nu Sorority. In the fall of 1936, the sorority established residence at the Merrill house on the Williman- tic Road. The sorority colors are green and gold, and its Bower is the yellow rose which is worn by active members in observance of Founders' Day, November 11. Each year Sigma Upsilon Nu holds a Patroness party, a Christmas party, an Initiation banquet, a formal spring dance, and a picnic for the graduating members. The encouragement of learning and culture is the aim of the sorority. 130 NUTMEG SENIORS Back: Cook, limmti, Comstock, Anthony, Duusmoor, Sl'lCl7llCl'Cl, Whitclicml. Middle: Street, Munson, Bonn, Hoxic, Burnimp, Cunningham, Bonuti. Front: Neilson, Everett, Whitcllcacl, Myers, Miller, Stoddard, Sminh, NV:u'ncr BARBARA NORTH MARION MYERS LAURA WHITEHEAD ELINOR MILLER DR. E. CHARLOTTE ROGERS MRS. MABEL MCLEOD Esther Mayhew Elinor Miller Angela Bonati Lorna Cunningham Mildred Haglund Mrs. Benjamin Brown Mrs. William Cheney Mrs. L. Crandall Doris Anthony Marjorie Bean Irma Bonati NUTMEG Marion Myers Ruth Nielson Barbara North JUNIORS Pearl Dunsmoor Barbara Everett Jane Stoddard SOPHOMORES Margaret Shepherd Barbara Street PATRONESSES Mrs. I. G. Davis Mrs. Andre Schenker PLEDGEES Virginia Burnap Veronica Clapp 131 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor House Chaperon Catherine Smith Laura Whitehead Janice Warner Helen Munson Mary Whitehead Mrs. David Warner Mrs. Marion Washburn Miss Edwina Whitney Lois Comstock Charlotte Cook Harriet Hoxie THETA PSI The third sorority to be recognized at Con- necticut State College was the Greek letter group, Theta Psi, formerly the "Pleiades," a club ,organized in 1931 and officially a sorority on October 8, 1932. The "Women's Scholastic Cup" has been won by the sorority three times since the group was organized. Scholarship, one of the aspira- tions of the "Pleiades" or Seven Sisters which were adopted by the sorority, is the most im- portant goal of the group. Aquamarine and blue are the colors of the Theta Psi sorority and its members may be rec- ognized by their wearing of them. 132 NUTMEG Back: 1:lSlllIl.1lll, l+':u11lil1v1', Fzmclillcr, Bl'OlllllL'l'H Goldman. Middle: Karp, Switkes, SlCH'CllJZl.lllll, Gubin, Iscnlwrg, Zimulermnn, Katz. Front: Shciufcld, Elkin, Glntcr, Blume, Famlillcr, Appcllmlxlli, Apter, Tzmnenbaum. Marcia Applebaum CHARLOTTE FANDILLER President BERNICE BLUME Vice-President MARCIA APPELBAUM Secretary MARION GLATER Treasurer MRS. E. L. KELLY Faculty Advisor SENIORS Bernice Blume Charlotte Fandiller JUNIORS Ruth Eisenberg Zelda Tananbaum SOPHOMORES Rhoda Apter Ruth Elkin Muriel Fandiller Leanore Bromberg Jean Fishman Gertrude Goldman Mrs. W. H. Carter NUTMEG Myrtle Fandiller Marion Glater PLEDGEES Florence Karp Ethel Klein PATRONESSES Mrs. A. Croteau 133 Helen Gubin Roslyn Katz Gertrude Sheinfeld Madelaine Seigelbaum Ruth Switkes Helen Zimmerman Mrs. S. A. Dole linck: Smith, Osborne, Miller, Ifztmlillcr. Front: WVurncr, Roller, Linclsay, Frnclmlich, Lclitia, Appr-llwzmm. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL RUTH FROEHLICH President HARRIET ROLLER Secretary MEMBERS Gamma Sigma Esther Lindsay, Stephanie Letitia Delta Chi Omega Alice Smith, Elizabeth Osborn Theta Psi Charlotte Fandiller, Marcia Appelbaum Phi Delta Ruth Froehlich, Harriet Roller Sigma Upsilon Nu Barbara North, Marion Myers 134 NUTMEG li:-athcr Lindsziy The Pan-Hellenic Council was established in 1932 for the purpose of discussing and solving problems confronting the individual sororities, and sororities at Connecticut State College as a Whole. The aims of the Council are to foster scholastic and social welfare, and to a friendly and co-opera- tive relationship between the sororities and the administration. One senior and one junior representative from each sorority comprise the Council. The officers of the group are chosen in rotation, according to the seniority of the sorority they represent, and are changed each year. The Pan-Hellenic Council works with the Mediator in sponsoring a Greek Letter Dance, given each year at the end of the first semester. The Dance has come to rival the major dances in attendance and popularity. The Council mediates on questions of rushing, pledging, and in general regulates sorority activities. NUTMEG 135 NUTMEG HONORARY SOCIETIES NUTMEG 3 1 l V i THE DRUIDS Stuart Hancock Paul Carney Hugh Kelley Frederick Poland Frank Bucciarelli Ralph Greco The Druids are a secret organization composed of outstanding members of the Senior Class who are chosen in the Junior year on the basis of leadership, ability, and demonstrated interest in college affairs. The aim of the organization is to study college problems from the point of view of the students in an effort to better Connecticut State College. Fraternity, racial, and creed prejudices are forgotten in an effort to achieve the goals of the group. The members attempt to accomplish their work by molding student opinion within the groups in which they participate. Through the combina- tion of efforts exerted, most of the student body is reached in an attempt to do what is thought best for the college as a whole. Buck: lil'!IkIlLlSk1lS. Sweeton, llamblcn. lfrfmt: WlliLL'ilL'1Lfl, Dr. Newton, Puzak, Gucnin, Wctstouc. GAMMA CHI EPSILON Gamma Chi Epsilon, the local honorary scholastic fraternity, was estab- lished at Connecticut State College principally for the purpose of pro- moting scholarship. Other aims of the group are to promote an interest in extra-curricular activities, and to create a spirit of fellowship among its members. In order to obtain membership in Gamma Chi Epsilon, a student must have a quality point ratio of at least 293 must live up to the group's moral, social, and scholastic idealsg and must have participated actively in extra- curricular work. Arthur Bing Jacob Goldring Herbert Guenin Charles Hamblen Winthrop Hilding Angela Bonati Nelson Cooke SENIORS Hugh Kelley Joseph Krakauskas Albert Leibovitz Robert McCully Elinor Miller JUNIORS Eunice Hale Karl Krantz 140 Michael Puzak Michael Ricci Humphrey Sweeton Marilyn Wetstone Laura Whitehead Frank Kosikowsky Leonard Posner NUTMEG Uncle: Marlin, llii-rl, Nelson, Kennedy, Dlnlluy, Johnson, Sargent. Front: Cooke, Grccnlmcker, Pczlrszill, Young, Gzirrigus, Masopust, 1ql'!l.k!lllSkllS, Tompkin:-1, Horton. LAMBDA GAMMA DELTA NATIONAL HONORARY JUDGING FRATERNITY JOSEPH MASOPUST President THOMAS PEARSALL Vice-President CHARLES GREENBACKER Treasurer Students who have been on Animal Husbandry, Dairy Products, Poultry, or Fruit Judging teams are eligible for membership in the local chapter of Lambda Gamma Delta, national honorary judging fraternity. The frater- nity distributes money to the teams, and sponsors the annual Vocational Agricultural Judging Contest for high school students which has become a featured Spring activity here at Connecticut State College. Paul Carney Rudolph Choun Nelson Cooke Owen Dudley Upson Garrigus Charles Greenbacker NUTMEG MEMBERS Victor Hierl John Horton Howard Johnson George jones Donald Kennedy Joseph Krakauskas 141 Leonard Martin Joseph Masopust William Nelson Thomas Pearsall Warren Sargent Raymond Young ALPHA TAU PHI Alpha Tau Phi, local Honorary Engineering fraternity, was established at Connecticut State College in 1921 for the purpose of fostering scholar- ship, good fellowship, social relationship and a deeper interest in engineer- ing among the students in the Engineering Division, and also to promote a better understanding between them and the administration and faculty. The fraternity is composed of men picked from the engineering club by the members for their scholarship and general ability. The group sponsors all undergraduate engineering activities, and this year directed an engineering open house at which exhibits and projects were shown to the public. MEMBERS Alfred Eitel John Hawkins Winthrop Hilding Thomas Hargreaves Eric Mood FACULTY ADVISOR Dana Young 142 NUTMEG K Rosenberg, Weinstein, Goldi-ing, Dumouchel, Guiun. PI KAPPA DELTA JACOB GOLDRING President PAULA WEINSTEIN Secretary For the purposes of fostering inter-collegiate debating, and creating an interest in debating among students, the Connecticut Alpha chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity, was founded at Con- necticut State College in 1923. Members of the Debating Club are eligible for admission to Pi Kappa Delta after they have participated in at least three non-decision and two decision debates. MEMBERS Olive Dumouchel Sherman Rosenberg Daniel Guion Paula Weinstein Jacob Goldring FACULTY MEMBERS W. Harrison Carter Andre Schenker J. Garland Waggoner Bertram C. Wright NUTMEG 143 Hack: Mciiuttrick, llurlmx, 'l':uylm'. Front: Will, Dyson, Scckcrson, Wetstone, liuycu. THETA ALPHA PHI WILLIAM BOYCE President DOROTHY MCGETTRICK Vice-President FLORENCE DYSON Secretary MARILYN WETSTONE Historian The members of the Connecticut Alpha Chapter of Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary dramatic fraternity, are chosen from those members of the dramatic club who have done outstanding work. The local chapter of the fraternity was founded here in 1919. STUDENT MEMBERS William Boyce Barbara Taylor Granville Burton John Van Syckle Dorothy McGettrick Marilyn Wetstone HONORARY MEMBERS Howard A. Seckerson Andre Schenker Robert E. Will 144 NUTMEG NUTMEG ACTIVITIES NUTMEG llackz Kcllcy, Moran, Crowley, CKYIICII, Lzimh, Downey. Front: Poland, Scnlcr, llnlc, Chrncy, Ct!llJlllllll'C, llnncock, Mayhew, 1'nz:1k. THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT GOVERNMENT PAUL CARNEY President FREDERICK POLAND Executive Chairman EDWARD MORAN Central Treasurer KATHARINE COLLAMORE Secretary When the students of Connecticut State College felt the need for a closer contact between faculty and the student body in 1915, the first stu- dent governing body was established. In 1921, through suggestions by the Student Executive Committee that a Student Senate be organized and given definite powers, a movement was started which was finally successful in 1928. However, it was not until 1933 that the dual system of student government, with unspecified power, came into being. In that year all the students were recognized as the Asso- ciated Student Body with the Student Senate being designated as the cen- tral governing body. At the present time the scope of the activities of the organization and the power that it wields in the college have grown far beyond the dreams of its founders. The Senate has proven itself worthy of the authority given to it, and to become a member is one of the highest honors to be achieved by any student. In its control of the other organizations of the school it has been active in the organizing, planning, and regulating of their activities. That the students consider the Senate in its proper light as an inter- mediary body representing them in their activities has been demonstrated with increasing clarity by the presentation of student problems to the body for discussion and consideration. In the past year it has been active in the matters of regulation of clubs, politics, athletics, scholastic affairs, and N. Y. A. problems. Hack: Hunt, Schueler, Bullock, Front: Scolur, Mayhew, Cullzmmru, llnlc, Mzitthcws. THE WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION KATHARINE COLLAMORE President FLORENCESCOLER VkePmMdmn ESTHER MAYHEW Secretary EUNICE HALE Treasurer BARBARA NORTH Social Chairman JOSEPHINE ROGERS Faculty Advisor Marion Bullock Kathrine Schueler Mary Bent Edith McComb Edith Matthews Elsie Marco The Women's Student Government Association, a subsidiary body of the Associated Student Government of Connecticut State College, has served for nineteen years as the governing body of the women students. It is composed of all the women students of the college, and each class is represented in the Executive Council by a chairman. The W. S. G. A. has meetings several times during the year, at which speakers of prominence talk on topics of interest to the women students. It also sponsors a Lantern Parade for the freshmen in the fall, the Co-ed Formal, and Holcomb Hall at homes. The Executive Council, which functions as the governing unit of the organization, consists of a president, a house chairman, a chairman of the Social Committee, two senior Senate members, a junior Senate member, and chairmen for the junior, sophomore, and freshmen classes. 150 NUTMEG Hack: L:u'snn, Putter, Ixmnlz, 5ll1lk0XVSkI, Rout, htvln., llurnhzun, Mass, iN1lL'llCCl'. Front: Nclscn, Ungewiltcr, 'l'Imm:ls, lirumlngc. llzlrt, llicrkzm, Moore, lilomlvr. THE COLLEGE BAND EDWARD MOORE President ROGER BRUNDAGE Vice-President and Manager KARL KRANTZ Librarian and Secretary The College Band plays an important part at practically all athletic activities, both here and away. It accompanies the football and basketball teams on trips, and plays at home games and the Pied Piper. Membership is voluntary and the players are given white sweaters and a blue "C" after they are accepted into the band. For a long time there had been a demand for a college band, as the R. O. T. C. band was unsuited to the needs. In September, 1935, two juniors stirred up enough interest among student musicians to form a band which had promise of financial support from the Athletic Association and from the Student Senate, and Herbert A. France became the director of the band. Since then the College Band's membership has continuously increased in size, and its music has improved in quality. Its future aim is to be both a concert and a field band for the College. NUTMEG 151 1 .1 h .Y . -,w- . , . 1 .,.- . .Qs , . , - - -,-., Back: Clark, Kcnncdy, Lathrop, Root, Grccnlmckcr, Aston, Garrigus, Martin, Dudley. Middle: Burr, Hunt, Judd, Hansen, Atwood, Sargent, Wheeler, Peet, Andrews. Front: Wccd, Horton, johnson, Garrigus, Kreysig, Young, Maso, Pcarsall, Krnkauskas, Tompkins. THE BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB HOWARD JOHNSON President JOSEPH MASOPUST VkbPwddun RICHARD WEED Secretary-Treasurer PROFESSOR GARRIGUS Faculty Advisor PROFESSOR YOUNG p Faculty Advisor The Block and Bridle Club was organized in 1921 by W. E. Brockett, E. S. Clark, Henry Fienemann, D. A. Graf, M. H. Lockwood, and P. H. Wallace as charter members. The purpose of the club is to create a better appreciation of general livestock with special emphasis on horses and beef cattle. Regular monthly meetings are held at which a worthwhile program is presented. The club flourished from the start, but was reorganized in 1931 with the definite object of printing an annual Block and Bridle Review, which is a paper dealing with livestock news and items of interest at the College as well as throughout the country . The principal activity of the club is the Annual Horse Show which has become one of the outstanding events of junior Week, and one of the more important horse shows in this section. During this year the Block and Bridle Club has joined the national organization of the same name. 152 NUTMEG Buck: Blumenthal, Ticotsky, Downey, Dudlcy, Brown, Mn.nnicrr. Scatcs, Pero. Front: Cmputo, Millcrick, I-Iildinig, Fronier, Bucciarelli, Ingcnito, Mittlcmzm, DcLallo. BLUE AND WHITE CLUB FRANK BUCCIARELLI President Organized for the purpose of welcoming and entertaining members of visiting athletic teams in 1924, the Blue and White Club then consisted of ten sophomores who were directed by a senior member of the Student Senate. Each member was given a blue hat with a white "C" on it. A larger group became necessary with the enlargement of the athletic program of the college, until, at present, a sophomore representative, elected by each fraternity, holds his membership until the end of his junior year. At that time he is awarded a key charm, a blue and white key on a gold background, by the Student Senate. At the end of each year two junior men are elected by the club to serve as president and vice-president in their senior year. It is the intent of the club to make the stay of a visitor to this campus as pleasant as possible. NUTMEG 153 IV -" '. Rnscnlilznll, Hzulmlml, Wl:uli.mcr, l'vrlurs0n, Rusuuswcig, Luuwc, Odess, Voyda, .lf'l'UlllLIl DANCE ORCHESTRA ISRAEL ROSENZWEIG, Manager Jack Fromer Drum Richard J. Brown Saxophone Leonard Wladimer Bass Howard Pederson Trumpet Leonard Odess Piano Elton Rosenblatt Trumpet Max Loewe 1st Saxophone Theodore Voyda Trombone George Haddad Saxophone Paul Butler Vocalist About eight years ago the demand for a dance orchestra here had grown to such proportions that Mr. France found it necessary to satisfy the student clamor by forming the Connecticut Collegians as a unit of the college. Since then the popularity of the orchestra has been steadily rising, greatly due to the fact that the modern "swing', produced by the group has become increasingly effective in attracting more students and inter- ested music lovers from other towns. Each semester try-outs are given to students who wish to compete with members for a seat in this musical organization. A man is elected by the members of the orchestra for his ability to play his instrument plus his previous experience. In this manner, the organization always consists of a well selected, experienced group of musicians. The Collegians do extensive work in various high schools, prep schools and colleges about the state and vicinity. The bookings are also filled with engagements for fraternity dances on our own campus, as Well as fraternity dances at other colleges. During the past two years, the Collegians have accompanied the Glee Club on their annual Spring tour of Connecticut cities, playing for the dancing every evening after the choral presentation. The theme melody which can be heard at the opening and close of every dance program is the beautiful song, "Sandman" 154 NUTMEG liuck: Hlmnlcr, Pcusv, Sczitcs. l'fcITcr, Dunne. Furry, Miltlcmzm. Duliuzm. Front: Szmuitopuluus, Gulmlring, Dumouchcl, Rnscnlmcrg, NVcinstcin, Guimi. Adler, Roller. THE HENRY K. DENLINGER DEBATING SOCIETY SHERMAN ROSENBERG Pmddmn DANIEL GUION Manager PAULA WEINSTEIN Secretary Under the very able direction of Professor Andre Schenker, the Debat- ing Club has been more active during the past year than ever before in its history. One of the highlights of the season was a radio debate with American International College of Springfield, Mass., over station WTIC in Hartford. Other features of the year were a trip to Maine, where the University of Maine and four other colleges were met in debates, and a trip to Penn- sylvania, Where debates were held with Albright College of Reading, Swarthmore College of Swarthmore, and the University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia. Debates were also held with teams from the University of Detroit, Boston University, Providence College, Hofstra College, Middlebury College, and Syracuse University. Membership, which is open to all undergraduates, depends upon the deliverance of a satisfactory ten-minute address on any current topic. Members who fulfill the necessary requirements by participating in the stipulated number of debates are elected to the Connecticut Alpha Chapter of the national honorary debating society, Pi Kappa Delta. NUTMEG 155 Ilnck: Hzllluway, liralnum, jones, Jzicksun, liitcl, Countrynmn. Middle: Mzirkuwski, Phillrin, Ccskavicli, Rust, Miscvitlx, Ungcwi'ttcr, VVoocl, Nichols, Quinn. Front: Mood, Muruicki, Hawkins, Turner, Noble, Bailey, Moore, Guibcrson, Hilrling. ENGINEERS' CLUB GORDON GUIBERSON President ALGARD CESKAVICH VkmPmQdmu JOSEPH MARNICKI Treasurer TOBIAS PHILBIN Secretary The Engineers' Club was founded seven years ago for the purpose of creating a more active interest among engineering students. All engineer- ing students are eligible for membership in the club and the whole engi- neering faculty acts as advisor to the club. Meetings are held on the First Monday of each month. The programs consist of speakers from industrial plants, moving pictures, and round- table discussions of pertinent engineering questions. Field trips to industrial plants are sponsored by the organization. The members also attend some of the meetings of the American Society for Mechanical Engineers, the Society of Automotive Engineers, and the Hart- ford Engineers' Club. The local Engineers' Club has grown to be one of the major student activities on campus. 155 NUTMEG THE GLEE CLUB BERNARD BELLER President ROGER BRUNDAGE Vice-President WILLIAM NELSEN Manager ELEANOR DAHL Secretary HERBERT A.FRANCE Dhemor The Connecticut State Glee Club has become an increasingly important activity in recent years. Last year for the first time it went on a tour through various cities of the state during Spring vacation. This year the first semester was spent in building up the club's reper- toire, and in February it participated in the New England College Glee Clubs Festival held at Symphony Hall in Boston. During Spring vacation the Glee Club again went on tour to cities about the state. Another con- cert was given in conjunction with Rhode Island State College. The Glee Club is composed of both men and women students who are admitted to the club after a successful tryout. There are now about one hundred members. NUTMEG 157 Buck: l'ctcrson, Gooclnow, Bzwskc, G-:l.yc1', Wishzrrt, Spinner, Adler, Potter, Huhlr:u'rl. Goldstein. Front: Beckley, Scales, Shipley, Grnsch, Mr. linglir-ali, Ilucciarclli, Clmndn, Rnbothzun, Purple. FORESTRY CLUB ROBERT GROSCH President DONALD SHIPLEY Vice-President JOHN CHANDA Treasurer ROBERT SCATES Secretary An informal meeting of forestry students met with Mr. Moss and Mr. Gibbs in Gulley Hall in October of 1928, to discuss plans for the organ- ization of a forestry club at Connecticut State College. Since that time many speakers, who have gained distinction in forestry and related fields, have addressed the club and many trips throughout the northeast have been taken. The iirst trip, organized in May, 1929, which took the club to Vermont, proved so successful and so popular that a Spring trip of four days has been taken annually either to the Adirondacks or to the White Mountains ever since. 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. In 1932, the club voted to substitute for its annual ball, an annual club publication called the Connecticut Forester. Growing rapidly and acquir- ing great prominence throughout the country, the magazine is today flourishing. Club meetings are held twice a month. The club sponsors a three weeks' trip, north or south, to be taken for credit in June. 158 NUTMEG Hack: xVillll.CllL'1lll, Rolmuslulli, Hailey, Fruclmlicll, Fume. Kane, Smith. Miclrllc: Guilirmo, Osborne, Miss Kn:1ppcnlmrgcr, F:1mlillc1', llcan, Recd, Apter, Nielsen. Front: llultin, Myers, Kulilmwski, Rzlybuck. Slater, Rnlmcrts, Smith. THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB ADELAIDE RAYBUCK President EDITH MCCOMB Vice-President MONICA KULIKOWSKI Secretary-Treasurer JANICE WARNER Program Chairman MISS LILLIS KNAPPENBERGER Faculty Advisor The Home Economics Club was established in April, 1929. Mildred P. French, Dean of Home Economics, was largely responsible for the founding of this club which has as its aims the creating of a professional interest and the contacting of larger organizations in the Home Economics field. In 1933 Miss Knappenberger succeeded Miss French as faculty advisor to the club. Membership in the club is open to any student who has had one course in Home Economicsg and there are no dues. A banquet for the faculty of the Home Economics Division is given by the club annually. Since May, 1930, the club has had charge of the Mother's Day Week End, which has become one of the most popular activities of the club. NUTMEG 159 Huck: flcclncr, Coyle, Wlliitc, Nlctculf. Front: l.:Lscl1inski, Cnrtcr, Morzm, Crt-co, llurncss, Driscoll. INTERFRATERNITY ATHLETIC COUNCIL EDWARD MORAN President JAMES RANKIN Secretary Each fraternity elects one man to represent it in the Interfraternity Athletic Council. The group regulates the intra-mural sports on campus and, by so doing, helps interfraternity goodfellowship and understanding Track, 1937 Baseball, 1937 Football, 1937 Basketball, 1938 Volley Ball, 1938 Swimming, 1938 INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS Alpha Phi Alpha Phi Phi Mu Eta Lambda Alpha Phi Gamma Rho 160 Sigma NUTMEG llnck: Mclitz, Gi-clmlur, Ilnrl, Gcclllcr, Katz. Ki-lmxin. Sutz. I"l'Kllll2 IiL'il!40, Rake-sky, S1SllXYJLl'lZ. iflwuvy, Mr. Scmlgvwick, Milli-r. Dchnllu, LlZlCl"1ll'lIlll0. THE MATHEMATICS CLUB WALTER SCHWARTZ President ELINOR MILLER Secretary DONALD PEASE Executive Chairman WILLIAM F. CHENEY, JR. Faculty Advisor CHARLES H. SEDGEWICK Faculty Advisor A group of students interested in delving farther into the Held of mathematics than was done in the class room, met in May, 1932, and decided to form a Mathematics Club. Later a constitution was drawn up and adopted that set forth the organization and aims of the group. The meetings are held on the first Wednesday of each month. The pro- gram of each is a lecture given by professors of Connecticut State or other colleges, or by students. Discussions are usually held afterwards. Anyone who has completed one course in mathematics is eligible for membership, as are graduate students and members of the faculty. Non- members may also attend meetings. NUTMEG 161 Buck: tirzmoff, Cunninghrnn, Miller, Slicplicr, Rolmuslclli, Roberts, Scigcllmnm. Miclrllc: Switkcs. Guilimlo, Nielson, Hultin, Zimmcrmrm, Miller, l"rnsux'. Foote, Green. Front: Smith, Slater, Gulmin, lfzuulillur, Aptcr, Apnellmuni, Morse, Gucttler. THE MONTEITH ARTS SOCIETY CHARLOTTE FANDILLER President RUTH KLEINMAGD Vice-President RHODA APTER Secretary ARLINE SLATER Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS MRS. LINTON B. CRANDALL Senior Advisor MRS. HOWARD D. NEWTON Junior Advisor In 1921 a group of co-eds established the Monteith Arts Society. The club was formed to promote an interest in the study of fine arts, and was named after Professor Henry R. Monteith who showed great interest in literature, art, and music. In 1925 a room in Holcomb Hall was given over to the organization, and today it is used as a reading room in which the club's collection of maga- zines, books, and daily papers are kept. A rule has been made by the club which allows any student to borrow books from the Monteith Arts collection. The precedent set by the club in earlier years is still maintained by hav- ing speakers at various monthly meetings and by carrying on educational programs. 162 NUTMEG llzick: 'I':1urchini, Spzulolu, Pupillo, llnrl, lioifnwski, Ilurns. lVl1ll'Cllllllll'. Middle: Rio. lmpcllitvri, Mairnichi, Cicczilunc, l'L-rriclln. Millvrich, lngunilu, Dt-Lnlln. ilfifllllll Miller, Crowley, fttlllgllllll, Mmun, liucciurclli, Riclmrmls, Rohustclli. Guilisum. THE NEWMAN CLUB A few years ago the Catholic students at Connecticut State College, sup- ported by a member of the faculty, petitioned to form an organization for Catholic students on the Campus. The request was granted, and the organ- ization was formed calling itself the Newman Club after John Henry Cardinal Newman, an Anglican convert to the Catholic religion who later became one of its Cardinals. Cardinal Newman was one of the greatest prose writers of the 19th century and, because of his interest in higher edu- cation as expressed in his classical work, he has been chosen a patron of Catholic clubs in colleges and universities throughout the United States. In January, 1936, the Connecticut State College Newman Club was reor- ganized under the direction of Dr. Theodore Siegel, a member of the college Foreign Language Department, who has been faculty advisor of the club for several years, and Reverend joseph E. Farrell of St. Joseph's parish of Willimantic. Renewed interest has been manifest in the organization and attractive programs arranged. NUTMEG 163 l Back: Walker, Cullen, Humlmlcn, Krug, Dulienu. Front: Appcllmum, Ross, Scolcr, Tyrrell, Rourke, Fraser. PENCRAFT FLORENCE SCOLER President FAITH TYRRELL Editor CHARLOTTE ROSS Secretary The Connecticut Literary Society was started seven years ago at Con- necticut State College and was the first writing club to be founded here. In 1933 the club took over the name of Pencraft, as the members Write, as well as read, literature. In 1935 Pencraft published some of its writings in an anthology which has been put out annually ever since. Admittance to the club is obtained by submitting original writing judged to be of merit by the members of the club and by the faculty advisors, Dr. J. A. S. McPeek and Dr. H. J. Rockel. Pencraft also sponsors a contest for Connecticut State students, offering a prize of ten dollars for the best prose contributed and a prize of i-ive dollars for the best poetry. Meetings of the club are held every two weeks at which the members read and discuss their writings. 164 NUTMEG Hack: Suvncfml, Pease, Mclinroc, l'fct'fcr, xvZll0l', Slmrpc. Front: Appclhzmm, Millcrick. lfiuscr. Mr. llzilllwin, Smith, Dullvsnu. PHILOSOPHY CLUB JOHN VAN SYCKLE President ELIZABETH SHARPE Secretary ROBERT C. BALDWIN Faculty Advisor Founded in October, 1934, by a group of five students interested in phil- osophical problems not touched upon in the class room, the Philosophy Club has grown into a large and active organization. Three or four times a year its members attend intercollegiate meetings with Connecticut Col- lege for Women and Wesleyan College. Plans are being made to attend a conference at Wesleyan or Trinity in the near future. In October, 1936, Connecticut played host at a discussion on George Santayana's "The Last Puritan." In December the topic "Youth and Morals" was discussed at New London with representatives from each of the colleges leading the discussion. The program of the local group con- sists of papers given by the members or lectures by professors or guest speakers. NUTMEG 165 Huck: Iilnmcntlml, Cubin, Mitnick, jursuk, llcrmzm. Mvrkin, Ilursh. Front: Smith, XV:u'zucl1:n, Rrukcsky, lvlilllcmzm, Mr. XVill, W'utstmic, Katz, Szntuitupolnus. Dumouclicl. THE CONNECTICUT STATE COLLEGE RADIO PLAYERS ERWIN MITTELMAN President KATHERINE RAKESKY Secretary-Treasurer PHILIP WARZOCHA Librarian ROBERT WILL Faculty Advisor In 1931 a small group of students interested in the radio presentation of plays became the W. C. A. C. Radio Players. The group was oflicially organized in the Spring of 1932, with a constitution formulated and Russell D. Brooks elected the first president. The club boasts a large active mem- bership. The ,constitution states that a candidate must participate in at least three b-roadcasts before he is eligible for membership. The club mem- bersthen vote on the candidate. Mr. Richard Attridge was its first director and faculty advisor from the Fall of 1931 until January, 1935. When Mr. Attridge resigned, the direc- tion of the players was undertaken by Robert E. Will of the English Department. Besides its function as an extra-curricula activity, the organization has successively served as a laboratory in radio technique and has given train- ing which has permitted several members to obtain positions in profes- sional broadcasting. This activity has proved to be more extensive than all of the preceding ones. Among other things, the players have received auditions at the Hartford Times Station and others throughout the state. They have pre- sented the "Spider" and have completed rehearsals for the "Last Elevator" this year. 166 NUTMEG Neilson, Bullock, Mayhew, Aplrclhzunn. THE WEL-KUM CLUB ESTHER MAYHEW Chairman The Wel-Kum Club was organized seventeen years ago as an outgrowth of increased co-ed athletic activities, and the need of a group for the purpose of welcoming visiting girls' athletic teams. Its duties, those of entertaining members of visiting teams, showing them the campus, attending them when- ever it is necessary, and providing lodging, are similar to those of the Blue .and White Club of the men. Meetings are held in the Monteith Arts Room of Holcomb Hall. On days when visitors arrive, each member is assigned a certain task. There are two members from each of the three upper classes. NUTMEG 169 THE CONNECTICUT CAMPUS The Lookout, predecessor of the Connecticut Campus, was printed from 1891 to 1914 as a monthly newspaper at Storrs Agricultural College. In 1914 the name of the publication was changed to the Connecticut Campus and became a bi-monthly paper of seldom more than four pages, put out by a few interested students. After the war, when Walter Stemmons took the job of faculty advisor to the Campus staff, the paper became a weekly, and since then has steadily grown in size, until now it has from six to ten pages and a combined news and business staff of more than forty members. Mr. Stemmons has con- tinued as advisor for the past twenty years. It has been through his help, and the aid of David Hondlow, publisher of the Rockville journal, that the Campus has progressed. It has been the aim of the Campus to function as a paper expressing student opinion and working for the best interests of the students and the school. Through editorials, the publication strives to further the welfare of students and faculty and to create common bonds of deeper understand- ing between them. In its news and editorial policies, the Campus tries to maintain the highest of newspaper standards, giving the students at Connecticut State College a worthy student publication. 1 170 NUTMEG Huck: Krug, ICIT, l"lSCl1lll2lll, Katz. Cooke, liurgcr, Burns, Gold, Rcilicr. Middle: Appclhzunn, Norkin, lilumcntlml, Lszcwc, Grcvillrcrg, Guiun, l'c-uso, l'crivllo, Tyrrell. Frnnt: Adler, VVfciw1stt-in, Levy, lsukson, Colimi, Mamlvr, lluliczlu, Morris, xVL'lSi0Ill'. CAMPUS STAFF Editor-in-Chief Lester A. Cohen, '39 Associate Editor Associate Editor Managing Editor jerauld T. Manter, '39 Louis Isakson, '39 Norman P. DuBeau, '40 Sports Editor Co-ed Editor Feature Editor Arnold Schwolsky, '39 Betty Rourke, '40 Ruby Morris, '40 News Editors Richard Clapp, '39 Marion Adler, '40 Paula Weinstein, '40 Make-up Editor Stat? Photographer Bernard Krug, '40 Nelson Cooke, '39 Reportorial Stat? M. Applebaum, '39 M. Blumenthal, '40 D. Guion, '40 M. Weber, '40 J. Rubenstein, '40 M. Katz, '39 H. Gold, '39 G. Spinner, '40 C. Burns, '40 Exchanges-D. K. Pease, '39 BUSINESS BOARD Business Manager Eugene L. Rosenblum, '39 Asst. Business Manager Circulation Manager Subscription Manager Robert L. Greenberg, '40 Robert G. Perriello, '40 Max Loewe, '39 Business Stat? A. Kleiner, '40 I. Barker, '39 J. Berger, '40 A. Fischman, '39 N. Norkin, '39 J. Motto, '41 L. Eff, '39 H. Heiman, '41 C. Goldenthal, '41 NUTMEG 171 FREDERIC V. DUNNE LOUIS ISAKSON Edif0r-in-chief Business Manager THE NUTMEG Originally a Senior Class book, The Nutmeg was published for the I-irst time in 1915. Two years later the book was made a bi-class volume of both the Senior and junior classes. In 1920 the annual edition emerged as we now know it-the Junior Class Yearbook. Complete within the covers of The Nutmeg are reports covering all phases of student life at Connecticut State College. Formal group pictures of organizations, stories and views of red-letter days of the year, informal "snaps" of individuals, and shots of familiar faculty faces are bound together artistically to give, in one volume, a kaleidoscopic impression of one year at State. Athletics, quite naturally, play a predominant part and The Nutmeg sports section covers the entire season's activities of each team. In the Junior section of this year's book we are continuing the tele- graphic style of personality write-ups which attempt to bring out the salient characteristics of our classmates. And so, the 1938 Nutmeg brings together personalities, and a record of achievement we have known, to add some measure of tangible evidence to our fond memories. 172 NUTMEG FRANCIS HODGE ROBERTA OGDEN ARNOLD FISCHMAN Associate Editor Co-ed Editor Managing Editor IRVING BARKER NELSON COOKE EMILE BELOIN Asst. Business Manager Feature Editor Sports Editor NUTMEG 173 OFFICERS' CLUB ROBERT TURTON President JAMES FERGUSON Vice-President ROGER BRUNDAGE Secretary-Treasurer ADVISORS Major George Passmore Captain Ralph Watkins Captain Henry Ellison Sergeant Walter Jackson Ralph L. Greco Cadet Colonel Herbert Guenin Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Paul Carney Thomas Ciccalone John Hawkins Cadet Regimental Adjutant CADET CAPTAINS William Boyce Victor Hierl George Jones Hollis Lewis Robert Turton George Wood CADET FIRST LIEUTENANTS Donald Driscoll Howard Johnson Clifford McCarthy Arthur Melbourne CADET Roger Brundage Arthur Chatfield James Ferguson Roland Lashinske John Lukoski Archie Luczai Porter Lyke Alan MacGregor Thomas Pearsall Vincent Ruwet George Wood David Smith SECOND LIEUTENANTS Stanley Marnicki John Olsson Robert Preston John Potkay John Spakowski Philip Spence John Whipple NUTMEG Back: lllzulky. Olsson, I,ylcc, l'c:n's:xll, lmwis. fflmtliulml. lioycc, SIHlliflNVhl'Cl. jones, Liiknski, Driscoll, llznvkins. Miilmllc: Spence, Potter, Luczni, Lnscllinski, l'rcsl4m, McC:u'lhy, Smith. VVilxci'g. Mcllumurnc, NVmnls, Rnwcl, jnlmsnn, Mnrnicki. Front: T"crf:uson, Carney. Turion, Gucnin, Czipl. Vifntkins. lilnjm' l'1lSS11101'1'. Capt. Ellison, Greco, Cicculunu, llrumlzlgc, llicrl. The Officers' Club of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps of Connecti- cut State College was founded by a group of student officers several years ago. The purpose of forming the club was to organize the cadet officers so that they would better fit into the group of student activities. The constitution of the Officers' Club states its objects as being the pro- moting of good fellowship among the officers, the stimulating of interest in national defense, and the creating of a feeling of cooperation in the Reserve Officers' Training Corps as a whole. The membership of the club has grown to thirty-live, many of whom are outstanding personalities on the campus, who have been very successful in carrying out the initial object of the club. Each fall for the past two years, the Officers' Club has sponsored a Military Ball for officers and basics, in addition to their traditional Officers' Ball in the Spring. The Military Ball has become extremely popular, and has a larger attendance than the major dances of the college year. NUTMEG 175 Buck: Antlmny, jnlmson, Atwood, Sweclon, Dudley, Foote, Dcmiug, Strniglit. l"ront: Sadler, Recd, llnstings, Viniconis, Bruildagc, NVl1illcl1C:ul, F'i'udsnll, Collins, Wllitullcml. CONNECTICUT STATE COLLEGE 4-H CLUB LAURA WHITEHEAD President GROVER ATWOOD Vice-President MARTHA FREDSALL Secretary STEPHEN STRAIGHT Treasurer A. J. BRUNDAGE Advisor ELSIE TRABUE Advisor The Connecticut State College 4-H Club was first organized in October, 1931, with Edward Knapp as president, for the purpose of creating good fellowship and an opportunity for leadership. Former 4-H Club members and any others who are interested in rural youth work are eligible for membership. Meetings are held each month at which programs are given, usually con- sisting of movies, a speech, a discussion and a social hour. Each year some major project is also sponsored. In 1936 the college 4-H Club acted as host to the Conference of the New England Branch of the American Country Life Association as its project. In 1937 it entertained a group of high school seniors who were interested in Connecticut State College. Of this group three are now attending school here. This year the club is planning to continue last year's project with the hope of making it an annual affair. A larger group of high school pupils will be entertained with an improved program. The influence of the Connecticut State 4-H Club has been spreading steadily as its membership has increased. 176 NUTMEG llnck: Clizunhcrlnin. Slicplicrcl, Slmlilzml. Ql"rnnt: Miss Pzuilsun, Miller, Kelly, Miss Rogers. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC COUNCIL The Women's Athletic Council is a relatively new organization on our Campus. Its members are chosen from representative groups, and work as a unit in encouraging intramural athletics among the women students. One of the major accomplishments of the Council during the past year has been the organization of wornen's bowling parties held at various intervals in Willimantic. NUTMEG 177 ATHLETICS LETTERMEN OF MAJOR SPORTS Grosch, Robert, Capt. Bucciarelli, Frank, Mgr. Lenich, Frank Bayuk, Leonard' Jance, William O'Grady, Robert Carney, Paul Scarchuk, John Lewis, Hollis Pringle, John Ricci, M., Capt. Huntley, Mgr. Appell, M. Greco, R. Lovdal, S., Capt. Crowley, W., Mgr. Bloom, S. Chubbuck, W. Hockmuth, L. 1937 VARSITY FOOTBALL Driscoll, John Groher, Julius Ciccalone, Thomas Greco, Ralph Panciera, Anthony Peterson, Herbert Thompson, John Schwolsky, Arnold Chubbuck, Wade Robinson, Frank Monnier, Dwight Rankin, James Posner, Leonard Holcomb, William Driscoll, Donald Jones, George Krakauskas, Joseph Purple, Nelson Leibovitz, Albert 1937 VARSITY BASEBALL Hecomovitch, M. Holcomb, W. Janiga, F. Loeffier, A. Panciera, A. Y 1937 VARSIT Jance, W. Johnson, H. Lockwood, J. Luczai, A. Moskowitz, C. 180 TRACK Pringle, J . Solomon, J . Schwolsky, A. Thompson, J . Olsson, J . Rankin, J . Scarchuk, J . Spence, P. Thompson, J . NUTMEG ' ' fb-' T , Q , Buck: Robinson, liusikowski, l'cti-rson. Ferguson, l.i-nich, Appr-l, lluccixirclli. Miilrllc: ,l:mig:i, Holcomb, Grnscli, Lewis, Olsson, L':u"nv.-y. blolmsun, l,ucz:ii. Front: Pzlncicrzi, Tliompson, Driscoll, Greco, L'ln'isti:ui. l'HSllCI', Gruhcr, Rankin, Cicczilonc. VARSITY CLUB RALPH GRECO President FRANK LENICH Vice-President WILLIAM HOLCOMB Secretary-Treasurer The Varsity Club at Connecticut State College was organized by a group of major sports lettermen who were interested in furthering athletics and enforcing ethics pertaining to athletic contests. The club was founded at the beginning of the second semester of the 1935 college year. Nathan Lipman, George Potterton, and Amedeo Bondi, all of the Class of '35, were instrumental in drawing up a constitution and forming the policies of the organization. The constitution limited membership to lettermen in four major sports: football, basketball, baseball, and track, with honorary membership possible. The three officers of the club, plus the captains of the four major sports, make up the Executive Committee of the Varsity Club. The club enforces rules prohibiting the wearing of Varsity letters of other schools or colleges on this campus. NUTMEG 181 Huck row: Dr. Gilnmn, Mr. l"uqn:l, Mr. Yam liibbcr, Mr. t'ln'isti:n1. Sth row: Brooks, Monnier. Rcclys, Peterson, Robinson, Buccinrclli, Mr. Mann. 4th row: Matheson, Goldstein, Polnshinn, Kusikmvski, Chnbbnck, Snyder, Nvillkllf, Juan. 3rd row: Pancicrn, Rankin, Posner, llnlcomh, Thonlpsnn, Schwnlsky, Ferguson. Znrl row: Lewis, Moran, Lt-ilmwitz, Purple, lirockvlt, jones, Driscoll, Greco, Scurchnck. Driscoll. Front row: Jnncu, Lcnich, llnyuk, Grohcr, Capt. Grosch, Ciccnlonc, Carney, O'Grudy, Pringle. 1937 FOOTBALL SEASON Connecticut State College once more proved itself to be one of the best in the football realm of New England Intercollegiate circles and main- tained its standing of last year which had not been accomplished since many years ago. The schedule this year was one of the most strenuous of many years past, and the team managed to win six of the nine games, playing a scoreless tie with Coast Guard Academy. The "Huskies" rolled up a total score of 187 points in its nine games and had only 64 points scored against them. Brown took revenge on our "Huskies" for the defeat we handed them last year and started our 1937 football season by handing us a 20-0 defeat. The score was no indication of ability because our men fought every inch of the way and for the first half of the game, held the Brown Bears score- less. In the second half, the Bruins started a crushing drive toward Con- necticut State's vital territory-that space beyond the goal line. "Shine" Hall culminated a 50-yard drive with a 15-yard off-tackle jaunt which car- ried him over the last white line. He was also successful in his try for the extra point. The iinal score was made by a pass from Atwell to Prodgers, who leaped high into the air to snare the pigskin and merely had to step across the line. The Statesmen made a final drive which ended on the Bears' 10-yard line when Cioci recovered a State fumble. At this time the final whistle blew to end our unsuccessful start in our 1937 football season. 182 NUTMEG Not yet having hit their stride, the Statesmen bowed to a shifty Cardi- nal team at Middletown and lost a second game of the season by a score of 17 to 6. Dick Holzer scored for the Wesleyan-men a few minutes after the opening whistle. "Butch" Bottjer was the second Blottman to draw blood when he made a field goal from the 19-yard line shortly after the first score was made. Scarchuk, with the continual plunging of Bayuk and Thompson, scored for the first and only time during the game. The many fumbles in the game were costly to the Statesmen and they were taken advantage of by the alert Cardinal team. Posner, Bayuk, Thompson and Scarchuk took the running honors for the Statesmen while Lenich and Carney did their bit on the line. After tasting the bitter dregs of defeat two weeks in succession, the Statesmen finally decided that they had had enough so they took revenge by trimming a Massachusetts State team, 36 to 7. The Connecticut team really started to play football from this game on. Driscoll scored the first touchdown on receiving a lateral from Holcomb on the 1-yard line. After a smashing attack down the field, Thompson intercepted an aerial attempt on the Baystaters' 35-yard line and followed up with a long bullet-like pass to "Herb" Peterson far over the double stripe. In the third quarter Thomp- son smashed through tackle for a touchdown after Schwolsky just barely missed when his knees touched the ground before he made a dash over the line. The last touchdown for Connecticut State was made when Rankin threw a beautiful pass to the favorite ball snatcher, "Herb" Peterson. Every man on the squad saw action against the lighter Massachusetts State group, but Lenich and Ciccalone were the mainstay on the line. The Statesmen again unleashed their power and subdued an aerial- minded Worcester "Polytech" eleven by a score of 21 to 6 on the Engineers homecoming day. The "Huskies" showed a fast-charging, running attack which proved itself when Posner after a few minutes of play ran 55 yards for the first score of the game. W.P.I. succeeded, with a series of passes, to score for the only time during the afternoon. Thompson, Posner, Bayuk, and Holcomb held the spotlight for the afternoon with their continual deceptive laterals and line plays. The punting honors were held down by Peterson of Connecticut and Forkney of Tech. The same spirit and fight which characterized last year's team was evident as they swept on, batter- ing Tech. before them. Captain Grosch served as an inspiration with his own fiery style of play. Monnier, a sophomore, showed promise of becom- ing one of the leaders by his fine work in powerful tackling. On Alumni Homecoming Day the greatest victory of the season took place. For many years the Statesmen have tried to conquer the Hartford Hilltoppers and every other year until now the cards were against us, but at last the Christian-tutored team opened their bag of deceptive power plays and pounded the Trinity forward wall relentlessly, paving the way for two touchdowns by Posner and Bayuk. The Staters put on a show for NUTMEG 183 the proud Connecticut Alumni, taking the honors of the day by trimming the Trinity team, 15 to O. O'Malley and Steve Truex were unfortunately injured in the game which was a decided loss to the Hilltoppers. The entire State team played an outstanding game led by their able leader, Captain Grosch. On with the march of victory! Before the annual Dad's Day crowd of 4,500 on Gardner Dow Field, the Statesmen overwhelmed a strong Middle- bury team by a score of 20 to 7. Last year the Beck-coached Middlebury team won the New England small college football championship. The Middlebury Black Panthers scored their only goal on a pass from Boehm to Guarnaccia. Connecticut clearly demonstrated its superiority throughout the game despite the loss of its two star backs, "Scotty" Thompson and Len Bayuk, both having received injuries in the Trinity game. "Herb" Peterson, State's star punter, got off many long punts despite the stiff wind that was blowing across the Held. Schwolsky, Posner, and Scarchuk occupied the center of the stage in the back Field, while Captain Grosch inspired and set an example for the rest of the team. Art Holcomb played his usual fine game diagnosing plays and constantly battling the visitors with the Christian lateral variations and bucks. The Statesmen continued their indication of leadership by defeating a strong Rhode Island team, 13 to 7. The "Rams" scored in the first quarter on a plunge through center by Albanese after Chet jaworski had stepped out of bounds on the Connecticut 1-yard line. It wasn't until the last quar- ter that the "Huskies" were able to break through the Rhody defense. Dur- ing the last few minutes of the game, Bayuk charged through center to make the first score for Connecticut State. Thompson converted the point thus tying the score. By a series of passes and then line plunges, Bayuk drove through the center once more to make the score 13 to 7. Bayuk, Posner, and Thompson were the "Huskies" key backs, and constantly mowed down the Rhody line with fierce onslaughts, while Duranleau, Robbles, and Albanese starred for Rhody. The Coast Guard team invaded our Gardner Dow Field and held the much-favored Statesmen to a scoreless tie. The "Huskies" failed to take advantage of scoring chances when they were within reach of the desirous territory. Many, many times did the Statesmen carry the ball from their own territory to the Coast Guard 5-yard line but they would lose the ball on downs and thus was the whole game characterized. The entire team played well defensively, but the offense was weak, most likely due to the fact that the boys couldn't get toe hold for their plunges. To make the season a howling success the Statesmen invaded the North- ern territories and practically annihilated Norwich University by adminis- tering a 76 to 0 drubbing to the Horsemen. The "Huskies" were paced by Scotty Thompson who scored three touchdowns in the I-irst quarter, 184 NUTMEG reserves were sent in but the score kept piling up. Hatfield, captain of the Norwich team, was head and shoulders above his teammates as he ran, blocked, and tackled to preserve what spirit the Horsemen had left and he ended his college career in I-ine style. At the close of this last game fourteen State seniors climaxed their foot- ball careers: Captain Grosch, Donald Driscoll, John Scarchuk, Ralph Greco, John Driscoll, Leonard Bayuk, Frank Lenich, William jance, Thomas Ciccalone, Julius Crroher, George Jones, Paul Carney, Nelson Purple and Robert O'Grady. Coach Christian and all the team members are to be congratulated on their fine season and may we hope for the best next year. 'il I T 'li M litl Huck: iflmmlzt, Appel, l"C'l'gllSUll, li:lll:u'll, l'L'lL'I'S1Jll. Brooks, Mr. VVl1itL'. lfrnill' l'll1lH'l Crowli-V Sp' ll Ill K 'lx " . ,. ., , , . .u u n, num, osx wnvsky, Luelllcr, Dil vrsiu VARSITY BASKETBALL '37-'38 The 1937-38 Varsity Basketball team, coached by Don White, completed its season with a very good record. The team won 12 games and lost 5. The losing games were played with Rhode Island, Wesleyan, New Hampshire, and Northeastern. The team worked well together and with the miraculous, spectacular shots of "Big John" Pringleg the brilliant, consistent, accurate shooting of Peterson, the "lightning play" of janiga and the valuable guarding done by Bloom and Kosikowsky, the season proved to be very successful. The opening game of the season was played with Arnold College at Conn. State. The Statesmen won the game, scoring over a point-a-minute, 61-40. Peterson and Pringle were the co-stars of the game, scoring 40 points between them. The Arnold team was much shorter and therefore faster on their feet, but they just couldn't see the basket and so went down in a glaring defeat. The State Hoopsters continued on their winning streak to defeat Provi- dence 40-32 at Storrs for the second victory of the season. The Statesmen showed wonderful form as they "swished" the baskets. Peterson, Pringle and Janiga took the scoring honors with Bloom and Kosikowsky playing well on the defensive. 186 NUTMEG Not to be stopped yet, the Varsity continued by defeating a brilliant Brown University team, 56-51. Pringle, Peterson, and Janiga supplied the necessary baskets as they overpowered and outplayed the Brown Hoop- sters. At half time the game was nearly tied but the Statesmen put on a great exhibition of "how it is done" and won the laurels of the day. Kosi- kowsky was in wonderful form as he most ably guarded his opponent and played a good defensive game. Not to be stopped on their successful start the Statesmen subdued a strong and fast New Hampshire five at Durham, N. H. by a score of 43-41. It was a closely contested battle but the Whitemen put on the pressure when needed to come out victoriously. "Big john" Pringle led the States- men in scoring as he swished 22 points through with Peterson and janiga running a close second. This contest With the Swasey-coached Wildcats was the opening game of the New England Conference series. The following week was filled with thrills as the Statesmen dropped a close game to the Cardinals of Wesleyan and won the next two from Maine and Coast Guard respectively. The game with Wesleyan was "nip and tuck" until the last few minutes when the Cardinals, led by Phelps, the towering center, managed to ring the bell 5 times in succession to win the game, 57-48. Bloom took the scor- ing honors for the game while "Big john," busy guarding Dick Phelps, failed to score his usual points. Three days later the Connecticut five managed a victory over a Maine team, 54-46. This was a contest of poor exhibition and the Statesmen won the game only in the last few minutes of play. Pringle, and Peterson starred once more for State while Weber, heavy-set captain of the Maine team was the outstanding player for the Northern visitors. The Coast Guard Academy five surprised the State fans by leading throughout the First half of the next game, but losing hold in the second period. Pringle, Peterson, and Janiga made enough points in the last few minutes of the game to come out victoriously. Waldron was the individual star for Coast Guard and tied "Big john" for scoring honors at 20 points. The Statesmen won, 52-40. The Nutmeggers journeyed North and defeated, for the second time in the season, a rugged Maine team, 51-39. The Mainesmen fought valiantly to win from the Whitesmen but with the accurate and rapid shooting of Pringle and Peterson there was little chance for victory. Janiga played his usual stellar performance as the "lightning kid." Once again the boys came through to defeat the United States Coast Guard Academy team, 59-39, for the second time of the season. Waldron NUTMEG 137 proved to be the mainstay of the New London team while Janiga, Pringle, Peterson and Bloom carried the flag to a victory while Kosikowsky so ably held off the Guardsmen from the basket. The Wildcats from New Hampshire entered Connecticut territory and broke the running victory spell by handing a 48-42 defeat to the proud Statesmen. Peterson did his best to win the game by scoring in the last few minutes but the Northern team managed to make five baskets in suc- cession, to win the game. The Whitesmen lost the next game to the famous Rhody team, 62-45. This game was an exhibition of fine playing as the "Rams" were led to a decisive victory by their captain and Jaworski, the All New England for- ward. Pringle and Peterson played an outstanding game, scoring the major- ity of points for State. The Alumni came back to furnish competition for the conditioned Varsity team. The Varsity men won the game by an overwhelming score of 80-32. The "Old Grads" were outplayed in every manner, but the fifteen members led by "Pop" Williams showed their former strength by a display of cooperation and teamwork. The following game was a continuation of successful basketball as the Varsity defeated a strong Mass. State team, 60-51. Pringle, Peterson, and Janiga, the "raring forwards" kept the Statesmen in the lead while Bloom and Kosikowsky held the opposition from scoring too frequently. Northeastern journeyed into Connecticut territory only to succumb to the mighty Statesmen, 32-59. The visitors showed little fight as the Whites- men slowly pushed the score up to great heights. The Varsity team worked smoothly as they outplayed and outscored the Northmen. Pringle and Peterson, that great combine, showed power as they scored basket after basket for the State team. Rhode Island State Varsity defeated the Whitemen for the second time 67-65 in a very closely contested battle. The basketball fans were standing most of the game due to the excitement as the score teetered in favor, First of one team, and then the other. The "Rams" clicked in the last few minutes of the game to win by a two-point margin. The Worcester five was edged out by the Storrsmen in a 61-59 battle. Peterson led the "Huskies" by scoring twenty-nine points. The Worcester team started off slowly, but gradually picked up momentum and in the last part of the game, kept the Statesmen under full pressure. McEwan and Raslefsky played outstanding ball for the visitors. For the last game of the season, the Statesmen played Northeastern in a return game and went down in defeat, losing 40-45, in a slow game. This 188 NUTMEG defeat placed the Connecticut team at a tie for second place with New Hampshire in the New England Conference. May the future teams be as successful as have ball teams for the past two years. Scores: Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut NUTMEG State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State Arnold ........ Providence ..... Brown ................ New Hampshire Wesleyan ........,. Maine ......,...... Coast Guard .... Maine ............. Coast Guard ...... New Hampshire Rhode Island .... Alumni ..,.......... Mass. State ...... Northeastern .... Rhode Island .. W. P. I. ....,... , Northeastern .... 189 been the Varsity basket llack: Calloway, Crowley, Mr. Fuqua, Mr. Goldberg, Driscoll. Mirltllc: VVnzcnski, Belden, Spence, Jzmcc, SCZlI'CllllCk, Johnson, johnson. FIT-Pill! L00kW00d. Olsson, Moskowitz, Lovdal, Hockmuth, Luczni, Carney. VARSITY TRACK The 1937 Track Team met with more success on the cinder paths than have other squads representing State in former years. This may have been due in part to the splendid winter season Coach Fuqua's proteges had, regis- tering two victories out of three dual meets. The first meet was lost to that irrepressible team from Rhode Island State College 272-IOSM. "Spook" Moskowitz turned in a brilliant individual performance at Kingston, scoring fourteen points. That the Rams have another winning team this year is seen in the ease with which they took over the Nutmeggers. Victory did come to the "Huskies", however, in the second meet up at Worcester against a strong Tech. team. Moskowitz paved the way to vic- tory, garnering twenty points for State to win by the close score of 68M- 66VA. The Fuqua men managed to get eight I-irsts during the meet, with Moskowitz, Rankin, Lovdal, Bloom, and Hockmuth starring. On the following Friday, the Trinity Hilltoppers from Hartford over- came a game State team 53-72. The feature of this meet was the duel between Moskowitz and Truex with individual scores of eighteen and twenty-one points respectively. Lovdal captured Hrsts in the one and two mile events, and Rankin took First in the 440. Moskowitz broke the college record in the high hurdles with the time of 15:6. 190 NUTMEG A picked squad of six men made a very successful trip up into the hills of Vermont the following week to bring back a third place in the Eastern Intercollegiate Track Meet. Carl Moskowitz again starred above the rest of his team mates, tallying fifteen points as the high scorer of the meet. He captured firsts in high and low hurdles, second in the 220, and third in the 100-yard dash. Luczai, holder of national junior title in 1000-meter event, cornered a first in the two-mile event, while Olsson and Lovdal were able to get thirds in the 880 and the mile respectively, with Bloom coming in third in the 440 and the broad jump. This was indeed better than the showing that the "Huskies" made one year ago, as this time they lost second place by one-sixth of a point. Moskowitz went to Boston to represent State in the New England Inter- collegiate Track Meet on the following week, but he failed to place. Rhody won with a total of 25M points. On Saturday of the same week the Cardinals from Wesleyan beat State 572-77M here at Storrs. Again it was the lack of material in the field events that prevented the "Huskies" from winning. Moskowitz starred for State in this meet capturing three firsts and one third, While Luczai also did well taking firsts in the one and two mile runs. Hockmuth clinched the Nutmeggers only first in the field events in the running high jump. Chub- buck did very well also with seconds in the hammer throw and the discus. The 1937 Track season closed with a victory over Mass. State 75 1X3- 59 2f3. Carl Moskowitz finished his running for State with this meet. His career as a runner for Connecticut came to a fitting finish as he placed first in the high and low hurdles, and first in the 100 and 220-yard dashes. Cap- tain Lovdal also ended his career as a runner for State in fine style, taking first in the two mile and third in the one mile. Belden's tie with Rankin for first in the 440-yard dash marked his last meet as a runner for State. Lockwood and Chubbuck came through with firsts in the running broad jump and the shot put, respectively, in the field events. NUTMEG 191 'see-:.' 'vase . ' " -Hue" "' L Buck: Lnsliinskc, Lewis, Thompson, Schwnlsky, Mr. Van llilibcr, Mr. Christian. Middle: Shicko, Mzmierrc, Pancicrzi, Hecomovitch, Gordon. llilcling. Front: Greco, Pringle, Appel, Capt. Ricci, Solomon, Juniga, Lnciilcr. VARSITY BASEBALL The State Varsity Baseball nine of 1937 had a mediocre season last yearg winning but seven of their fifteen games. On the opening day, Greco set the Mass. State batters down with a 5-0 shutout. Pringle and Hecomovitch displayed power at the plate for C. S. C. by getting a triple, double, and single, and a pair of triples respec- tively in an eleven-hit attack. Scotty Thompson, snappy short fielder, turned in a nice defensive game. The following game played against American International College at Springfield, was a loosely played, free-hitting encounter with State on top, 14-8. Pringle led again with the hickory, garnering two triples and a single. Hecomovitch and Solomon twirled this one for State. Maine supplied the competition in the third game, getting four runs in the first and three in the second. They ran up a 20-5 victory. Ray Greco started for State with Ciccalone and Panciera lending a helping hand in the first defeat of the season. Mass. State, by virtue of a timely double in the tenth inning, gained sweet revenge for an earlier defeat. The real highlight of the game was Scotty Thompson's theft of home in the first inning. An aroused State team wasted no time against Arnold, but scored five runs in the initial inning to coast to a 6-5 victory. This game saw Pringle in a "Dizzy Dean" role and the gymnasts were baffled by his high ones. 192 NUTMEG In the next game, Northeastern nosed ahead in the sixth with one run, but in the next inning Hecomovitch tied the count with a long home run drive to deep center. This was the first Connecticut homer in six games. In the last inning, Pringle hit another home run to break a tie to win the game. junior Week found Trinity as our guests. The game was preceded by a traditional ceremony in which the secretary of the junior Class, Marge Foote, bestowed a kiss upon Mike Ricci, the baseball captain. Trinity silenced the big bats of State on this cloudy afternoon to walk off with the honors of the day. The next game was with Rhody, and the Keaney outfit came out victori- ous in the biggest slugfest of the year. It was batter's paradise from the batting average point of view as no less than forty bingles resulted in safe drives. A veritable parade of pitchers toiled on the mound, as both teams hit often and well. Rhody gained a three run lead in the first which they never lost. Solomon was Coach Christian's choice as the Husky baseballers took the Held against the Wildcats from New Hampshire. The eighth inning was disastrous, the Wildcats gaining four runs. State started a rally in the ninth, but when the smoke cleared away, New Hampshire was on the top- side with a 4-1 victory to carry home. A second game with New Hamp- shire resulted in State's fourth straight loss, the score being 9-3 with State on the short end. State began a comeback in the next game, trouncing the Engineers from Rensselaer 7-2. Hecomovitch hurled a fine brand of ball, and Pringle came through with another of his circuit hits. The Gods smiled favorably again, as Coach Christian's charges came through to down a superior Trinity team to the tune of 9-8. State took an early lead, and added five more runs to lead in the eighth as a result of hits by Hecomovitch, Loeffler, Appell, and Panciera. Hecomovitch was rushed in as relief pitcher, swapping his third base post, to calmly strike out Trinity's heavy hitters, stemming a rally that might have resulted in victory for the Hartford team. In the first game of a double-header, Wes1eyan's five run rally in the second on two circuit smashes was too much of a handicap, and Hecomo- vitch and his mates dropped a 7-5 decision. The night-cap was a different story, as Ray Greco set the Cards down with only six hits. Hecomovitch came through with two timely hits to aid in State's Final 6-2 victory. The curtain closer on the 1937 season was against Rhode Island at Kings- ton. The Keaney-men humbled the Staters by an unaccountable 17-0 shut- out. The only hit of the game for State was by Thompson in the ninth with two out. NUTMEG 193 Back: Miss Paulson, Mayhew, Acllcr, Bullock. Capt. Kelly, Light, Griswold, Miller. Front: Haglund, Appclbaum, Foote, Gallup, Cunningham, Pctrilln, Smith. VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY The girls' field hockey team witnessed its first poor season this year. However, three of the five hockey games were lost by a narrow margin. The team suffered from the loss of experienced players from the previous season. Shepherd, Kelly, Foote, and Smith were the scoring linesmen, and Griswold and Bullock played well in the backiield against the offense of the opponents' teams. Captain Kelly and Foote played brilliantly in the final game of the season against N. Y. U. in New York. They, and Mayhew and Gallup, will be missed next year, both in offensive and defensive play. Connecticut State Rhode Island ........ ...., 5 Connecticut State Posse Nissen ..,..... ...., 2 Connecticut State Rhode Island ..... 5 Connecticut State N. Y. U. .....,.., .... 0 Connecticut State N. Y. U. ...... .... 2 NUTMEG Buck: Ogden, Fishman, Griswold, Cliflorsl, NCGL-ttrick. Middle: Miss Paulson, Comstock, Thrcslicr, Coin-on, Bates, MacA1'tl1ur, Hoxie, Miss Rogers. Front: Mattson, VVclls, Miller, Capt. Kelly, Letitia, Slieplicrd, Dunbar. WOMEN'S VARSITY BASKETBALL The Girls' Varsity Team, under the direction of Miss Rogers, played through a fairly successful season with three wins and three defeats. The first game with Rhode Island, proved disastrous. The second one played at Connecticut brought victory to Connecticut. Kelly was high scorer. Throughout the season, Kelly, Welles, Letitia, Shepherd, Thresher, and Hoxie played consistently and showed good basketball technique. Captain Kelly will be missed as one of the best forwards Connecticut has ever had. One of the outstanding features of the girls' basketball team was the use of the zone defense. Each time it was used it worked well. Members of the team include Captain Kelly, Smith, Light, Welles, Kleinmagd, Adler, Letitia, Shepherd, Thresher, Hoxie, and Anthony. Scores: Connecticut State Rhode Island Connecticut State Drexel .,........ Connecticut State Rhode Island Connecticut State Rosse Nissen Connecticut State 'Hofstra .....,.. Connecticut State N. Y. U. NUTMEG 195 Fisclmnmn, Foote, lfishur, Avulrvws. lfumlillcr, Nichuls. CHEER LEADERS The cheer leaders have been a part of all athletic encounters in the his- tory of the college. At first they were a more or less unorganized and spontaneous group of students filled with more than usual college spirit. For several years past, however, they have been a well-trained and colorful addition to the college sports program. The inauguration of a new system of cheering has brought a bigger and better response from the spectators at athletic events this past season. The members of the cheering squad wear white outfits and are given a special insignia after a successful try-out for a position in the group. MEMBERS William Andrews George Fisher Muriel Fandiller Marjorie Foote Myrtle Fandiller Arthur Nichols Arnold Fischman Barbara North 196 NUTMEG Buck: Antlmny, Kelly, xVllllCl1C!lLl. W'liiu-llcml, Cll2lllllJCl'lZllill, Slicpllcrxl, livcrcll. Ross, Cunninglmm, llvslcc. Front: Collzunnrc, Mziylww, Miss l':xulson, llmmti, Frumlsnll, Fmmtc, Sluwlmlzml, Miss Ruiyrcrs. Miller. WOMEN'S VARSITY CLUB MARJORIE FOOTE President JANE STODDARD Vice-President ANGELA BONATI Secretary-Treasurer GERTRUDE GRISWOLD Social Chairman MARTHA FREDSALL Publicity Manager FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Josephine Rogers Miss Elsie Paulson The Women's Varsity Club was established several years ago by a group of women students who were members of varsity teams. The aims of this original group, which have been preserved as ideals of the club, are the bringing about of a closer relationship between women athletes at Connect- icut State College socially and in the classroom as well as on the field, the forming of effective, constructive opinions and ideas of the women athletes, the providing of an efficient means of communication between women athletes and the administrators of Physical Education, and the earning of money for appropriate athletic enterprises and other expenditures. In order to become a member of the Varsity Club, a student must have earned a varsity letter in one of the sports. At the annual Spring banquet of the club, awards are made to the members. This year a hockey game was held between the members of the Women's Varsity Club and the Men's Varsity Club. NUTMEG 197 NUTMEG MINOR SPORTS Ji .ig Buck: Katz, Cesknvich, Rubothznn, Cluzunbcrlnin, Sarratt, Root, Williams, Mr. Squiris. Front: Wolmer, Burr, Krnkzuuskzis, Scates, Ilurknhus. VARSITY SWIMMING 1938 Coach Squires took over the leadership of the Varsity Swimming team this year to replace Raymond Longley, former "Husky" swimmer. In the opening meet, Springfield defeated Connecticut, 50-25. Rawstrom of Springfield broke the 440-yard freestyle record. 7The visitors also broke the pool record in the 220-yard swim. Harkabus won the 200-yard breaststroke with Sarratt taking the 100-yard freestyle. State also took the 300-yard medley. An Alumni squad returned to the old swimming hole and were turned back in a startling meet by the Varsity men, 38-37. Longley and Wiegold were outstanding for the Alumni, Wiegold winning both the 220 and the 440-yard freestyle events. Longley won the 100-yard freestyle event and set a new pool record in the 60-yard dash, covering the lengths in 31 sec- onds. Harkabus, Chamberlain and Sarratt were outstanding for the State "Tankers." State chalked up its first record victory of the season to drub Boston University, 45-21. The "Huskies" took the 300-yard medley relay, the 440- yard freestyle and the 400-yard freestyle relay. Tony Sarratt was the indi- vidual star of the meet, taking two 1-lrsts and one second with Chamberlain and Wolmer also each taking Firsts. The State "ducks" declared war on the Coast Guard squad and came out victoriously, winning 47-28. Every man on the State squad placed in some event, as they swept the Guardsmen off their feet. The spurts which were shown to be real possibilities for the future lasted throughout the entire meet. The watermen of New London went down in glaring defeat under the fine swimming of Sarratt, Scates and the other members of the team. 200 NUTMEG The "Huskies" lost their second meet of the season to the Cardinals of Wesleyan by an overwhelming 48-27 score. The 400-yard relay was won by the Statesmen. Chamberlain took a first in the 150-yard backstroke, with Robotham winning the 440-yard freestyle for the Nutmeggers only other first. With Walter Burr setting a record in the 60-yard freestyle in 32 seconds the State "Tankers" over-stroked the Worcester Polytechnic Institute team by a score of 48-23. "Bob" Evens, who won the breaststroke and swam in the medley relay, starred for Tech, while Walter Burr was outstanding for the Squiresmen. The Statesmen took seven firsts in subduing the W.P.I. team. The Massachusetts State natators proved too much for the "Huskies" in the next meet, defeating them by the one-sided score of 49-26. The Nutmeggers were able to take only two iirsts, with Sarratt taking the 100- yard freestyle and a win in the 300-yard medley relay. Robotham, Wolmer, Krakauskas, Chamberlain and Burr managed to obtain second places. This time with Tony Sarratt at the "bow of the boat" the C.S.C. swim- mers glided through another victory over the engineers of M.I.T., winning 44-31. Tony Sarratt came from behind in the 400-yard freestyle relay to win that event and the meet. Sarratt also won the 100-yard freestyle and the 300-yard medley relay. Joe Krakauskas and Sam Robotham completed their varsity swimming careers by taking first in their respective events. In closing a rather successful swimming season the Varsity swimmers won fourth place in the New England Intercollegiate meet this year at Amherst. "Buck" Chamberlain scored for State, taking fourth in a field of six of the outstanding individual medley swimmers of New England. Tony Sarratt and LaVerne Williams were eliminated in the 50-yard semi-finals, and Sarratt failed to qualify for the 100-yard freestyle. At this time an announcement was made by Coach Squires that joe Krakauskas and Sam Robotham were appointed co-captains for the season. Krakauskas has been State's outstanding diver for the past three years, while Robotham excelled in distance events, being high scorer last year. This year's high-scoring honors goes to Tony Sarratt, who showed a fine performance throughout. Scores: Connecticut State Springfield . Connecticut State Alumni ....... Connecticut State Boston U. , Connecticut State Coast Guard Connecticut State Wesleyan .... Connecticut State W. P. I. ..... . Connecticut State Mass. State Connecticut State M. I. T. .,.. . NUTMEG JUNIOR VARSITY SWIMMING 1937-38 The 1937-38 Freshman Swimming team started off the season with a small squad and lost their first meet to a strong Manchester High School team, 47-19. Brundage of Connecticut State took a first in the 100-yard breast- stroke and Goldfarb reached the end of the pool ahead of his opponents in the 100-yard backstroke event. The Yearlings lost to another experienced team from Hartford Public High School, 52-14. Paced by Tyler, the school boys took iirsts in every event except diving. "Al" Bernard put on an excellent exhibition of diving to take the Nutmeggers only first. The Frosh again were at the small end of the score when they met the Springfield Boy's Club, being defeated 40-26. The "Huskies" took one first and a majority of the seconds and thirds, but still they lacked sufficient drive to win. The next meet was dropped to a Torrington Y.M.C.A. team, 58-8. The Statesmen tried hard to defeat their opponents, but the Torrington team proved to be too strong for the inexperienced Frosh and walked away with the meet. The Pawtucket High School swimmers entered State territory and handed a 58-8 defeat to the Frosh natators, a meet in which the Statesmen failed to obtain one first place. Ryan of the visitors set a new pool record in the 220-yard freestyle event with a time of 2:18.2 minutes. The Frosh "Ducks" lost their final meet to the Springfield Boy's Club team by one point, 33-32, at the Dunham Pool. The Frosh took both relays and iive second places. Al Bernard has been the outstanding member of the team and won the high-scoring honors of the team with Litvin second. 202 NUTMEG ll M ,gif x fxalaff .4 'ini 'J -l 1.-. I I Buck: Mgr. lluwlcy, Kleiner, Slizipiro, Mitnick, Gryck, fiolclring, Grogan, Asllcr, Kuchcn, Mr. Squires. Front: Meyers. Frmm-r, Humplirics, Capt. jzlnigu, Roscnlmlntl, .lit-loin, Lucas. VARSITY SOCCER john Y. Squires, a graduate of Springfield College, former teacher of physical education and holder of many swimming titles was obtained as the first full-time soccer and swimming coach. In his first season at State. Coach Squires did rather well with an inexperienced "Huskies" Soccer Team. Proof that the team was inexperienced may be shown by its fighting on even terms the first half in all the games, but its inability to withstand the pressure of their opponents during the last half of the game. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute was added to the year's schedule in place of Dart- mouth College. With the ten letter men returning, nine of them sophomores, the pros- pects for next year are brighter. The first game of the season was with Wesleyan at Middletown. The home team scored three goals in the first half, but Fromer, a powerful State forward, left the "Huskies" only one behind when he scored two goals in succession for Conn. State. However, the Cardinals tallied two more in the second half to win 5-2. janiga and Fromer played well for the Nutmeggers. The State soccer team showed its inexperience when it lost to a power- ful Mass. State team, 7-0. Using a beautiful passing attack on its very large field, the home team showed their superiority by continually taking the ball down the field and "popping" at the goal. The playing of Rhodda of Mass. State was outstanding, while on the State team no one person stood out, but the team as a whole was fighting for a victory. The following week the "Huskies" lost to Worcester Tech, 4-0, at Worcester. Dave McEwens scored three of his teams four goals, showing a beautiful display of fine deception, passing, and scoring ability. Due to NUTMEG 203 his iine playing the Worcester team won a well-earned victory. State played well and showed much improvement over their playing previous week in the Mass. State game. from the The next game was with American International at Springfield. Captain Janiga scored the first goal, after a scoreless first half, to put the Nut- meggers ahead, 1-0. The State booters fought hard to protect this lead which resulted in giving the home team three free kicks. They made two good, and in the closing minutes of the game scored another to win the game, 3-1. Captain Janiga and Beloin starred offensively for the "Huskies," At last the State "hooters" were awarded with their steady improvement. They defeated their traditional rival, Trinity, at Storrs, 3-0. The teams fought to a deadlock the first half. The team was not to be denied a victory, however, and Fromer soon tallied in the beginning of the second half. A few minutes later, Grogan scored another on a long shot from the sideline. In the last quarter State played well defensively and increased its lead to 3-0, when Beloin made good a free try. The whole team clicked as a unit in this game, and came out victoriously. When Springfield played at Storrs the following week it was a case of pupil versus coach, because Coach Squires learned the game under the tutelage of the Springfield coach. In this case the teacher came out on top when the Nutmeggers bowed to a championship team. The "Huskies" were behind only 2-1 at the end of the iirst half. Beloin scored State's lone tally. Springfield finally won the game by a score of 5-1. The team next journeyed to Troy, New York, and lost 4-0 to Rensselaer. The game was played in a terrific downpour of rain which made the playing iield a sea of mud. All the scoring was done in the iirst half, while members of both teams tried to crawl out of the mire. The Nutmeggers lost their "sea legs" in the second half of the game and played well defensively but were unable to score. The iinal game was played with Brown University at Storrs. Playing in a snowstorm, the State "Booters" held their own the First half, but finally had to give way to the more experienced Brown players in the second half. The iinal score of 5-0 was not an indication of the fine game the seniors played. Captain Janiga, Aaron Shapiro, Jacob Goldring, Lloyd Williams and Jack Grogan, all seniors, played their last game for Connecticut State College. Scores: Connecticut State Wesleyan .......,... .... 5 Connecticut State Mass. State .,...........,. .... 7 Connecticut State Worcester Tech. ,.....,.. .... 4 Connecticut State Amer. International ...... .. 3 Connecticut State Trinity .,..,.......,.........,.,.. .... 0 Connecticut State Springfield .,...,.,.,..,,,,, .,,, 5 Connecticut State Rensselaer ..... .... 4 Connecticut State ..,..., ...... B rown ,.....,... 5 204 NUTMEG Mr. Fuqua, Bing, Arclumilmull, Rant. Luczai, Olsson. Hutlcr, jones, liluum. VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY The 1937 Varsity team was not quite as good as that usually put out by State in other years. The two co-captains, Luczai and Olsson were the only dependable runners that Coach Fuqua had at his disposal this year, Butler running in only one meet. Luczai broke one college record and placed first in five out of six dual meets. Both he and Olsson placed very well in the N. E. I. C. A. A. meet at Amherst to close the season. The season was opened with Mass. Institute of Technology at Boston where the Fuqua men, despite Olsson's and Luczai's tie for first place, were beaten 30-27. In the following meet Luczai and Olsson were again first but Worcester Tech. managed to win 31-26. Luczai broke the college record with a record run in the first home meet with Trinity, but again even with O1sson's second Trinity managed to outrun the "Huskies" by 31-26 for their first win ever registered against State. In the following meet the Rhode Island Rams beat the Nutmeggers by a very one-sided score of 45-18, Rhody getting the iirst two places before Luczai came in third. The "Huskies" met defeat again in the next meet against a fast running Northeastern team in Boston by 43-20. The regular dual event cross-country season was closed with the Boston University meet. This was the closest and most exciting event of the year with Luczai's first, Olsson's third, and But1er's fourth, but still leaving State with a 30-28 score. At the Thirteenth Annual New England Inter- collegiate Athletic Meet, State placed fourth. Luczai placed second, Heer- mans of Wesleyan putting on a last 50-yard sprint to beat him for first place, while Olsson was sixth. . NUTMEG 205 Iinck: Tilllfslflll, G:u'rigus. Front: Snrrntt, Gucnin., Pnssmoru, jackson, l'urplc. Thayer. VARSITY RIFLE TEAM The Connecticut State College Varsity Rifle Team won six of the twelve matches held during the past season and placed ninth in the National Inter collegiate rifle matches, held at the United States Coast Guard Academy, missing eighth place by one point to Norwich. In this match Connecticut scored 1294 points while Lehigh, placing First, had a total of 1343 points Sargent Jackson trained and managed the team during the past season Scores: Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut Connecticut State State State State State State State State State State State State HHH .HHH 1310 HHH .HHH 1310 HHH .HHH 1287 HHH ,HHH 1267 HHH .MNH 1304 HHH .HHH 1294 UNH .NNN 1317 HHH .HHH 1295 HHH HHH 1266 HHH ,HHH 1265 HHH .HHH 1286 HHH ,UNH 1315 Yale .,.,. 1314 Iiarvard .,.... ,...... 1258 Yferniont ,.,... ....... 1351 Norwich ....... ...... F orfeit Bowdoin ....., ....... 1 263 U. S. C. G. ...... ......, 1 337 W. P. I. .,.... ....... 1 324 R. I. S. C. ...,. ..,.... 1 276 Yale .,.,....... .,...,. 1 330 W. P. I. ....... ....,., 1 257 U. S. C. G. ...... ....... 1 341 R. I. S. C. .... ..,.... 1 280 206 NUTMEG Rack: Wiley, Fishman, Dxtrdis, Andrew. Front: Bxiyzwd, BUSH, AHth0UY, Watkins, Collamore, Slater, Rcsch. WOMEN'S VARSITY RIFLE TEAM The Women's Riiie Team, coached by Captain R. B. Watkins, after nine defeats in mail matches, came out of its losing streak and won five of its remaining matches. Both shoulder to shoulder matches with Rhode Island State were lost by the narrow margin of one point. High scorers for the season were Anthony, Collamore, Granoff, and Slater. The Women's Rifle Team has to fire the majority of its matches through the mail because of the scarcity of women's teams in New England. The team consists of Eve members of last year's team and six first year members: They are Captain Collamore, Anthony, Broman, Dardis, Slater, Andrew, Bayard, Bean, Granoff, Resch, and Wiley. Score of the shoulder to shoulder meets with Rhode Island: Connecticut State ........ ....... 4 83 Rhode Island ...,.. ..... 4 84 Connecticut State ........ ....... 4 77 Rhode Island ..... ..... 4 78 V NUTMEG 207 Back row: Mr. llclmholtlt, Rauisch, Ustrnsky, Mr. Whitc. 4th row: liooth, llizuiclii, llrumlngc, C1LlCIl.lCl'1'l7, Crockett. Pnpiuiis, Cunniiiphzun. lluriis, Vuriuis. 3i'zl row: llzuilcy, Tlllllllcfg, Rmlclimr. Rico, Hemlricks, llorvnth, XVish:u't. Kraiuss. Ziul row: Hulihzircl, 'l'i':iccy, Ailzmis, Galant, Donnelly, Koch, Roberts, Drniwr. Pziinc, Hatch, Pctrovitz. Stiles. Front row: lipstciii, VVl1vclcr, Wozciiski, Mitchell, NVziltnizm, Krzikzuiskns, llcrmzm, Tieotsky, Ccpuch, Draper, Lconm'cl. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL The Frosh Gridders opened their season with an impressive 24-0 victory over Marianapolis. After the first few minutes of play the outcome was little in doubt as the strong yearling squad used power and deception to run up an early six point lead. The game was not five minutes old when Horvath took a lateral and slipped away on a beautiful 50-yard run to score. In the second period Calcaterra received a 25-yard pass from Donnelly over the goal line to put the Frosh ahead 12-0. A few minutes later the alert Donnelly intercepted a dangerous Marianapolis pass on his own 20-yard line and raced 80 yards to cross the double line standing up. The Frosh's final tally came in the last quarter when Verinis went over from the 10-yard line after successive drives by his hard-running, swivel-hipped mates had brought the ball within scoring distance. Fresh from their victory over Marianapolis the week before, the Frosh eleven literally swept the Wesleyan "Cardinals" off their feet with a dazzling aerial attack to win 32-6. A strong smooth-functioning Frosh eleven again showed its power by overpowering the Wilbraham Academy team at Wilbraham, Mass., to the tune of 19-0. On Nov. 6th a confident Frosh team traveled to Kingston to meet Rhode Island, but were surprised by a tricky, shifty Keaney team, 21-6. Scores: Connecticut State ..... 24 Marianapolis ,...,....,.,.,., O Connecticut State .,.,., ...,. 3 2 Wesleyan ....,.... ,,......,...,., .... 6 Connecticut State ..,... ,.,. 1 9 Wilbraham Academy ...,,.,...., 0 Connecticut State ., ,,.,. 6 Rhode Island State ,..,,. 21 208 NUTMEG FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 1937-38 This year's Freshman basketball team, with an impressive record of nine wins and one defeat, was one of the best to represent State in many years. All of the games, with the exception of one close defeat by Rhody, were practically "walk-aways' as the smooth, dazzling play of the pick of '41 proved too much for the opposition. The Frosh opened against Providence with an impressive 63-41 victory. Then when they went on to defeat Brown 50-31 a few days later, the campus was in a furor of high optimism. Successive wins over Collegiate Prep and Nichols Jr. College showed the Frosh sporting a four-straight victory slate. During these games the scoring of Donnelly and Koch was outstanding. However, on the anniversary of "Honest Abe's" birthday the Frosh lost a hard fought battle to the Rhody "Rams" by a 62-56 score. This was a hard blow, but it was even more severe than First thought as it proved to be the only defeat for State all season. "Bob" Donnelly captured individual honors by scoring 29 points. A few days later the Frosh played host to an inferior Northeastern team, as the 74-33 victory will attest. The bombardment would have been much greater, had not Coach "Don" White made frequent substitutions. The young "Huskies" really reached their peak in the return game with Rhody at Storrs, on February 26. Before the final gun sounded they had chalked up the amazing total of 85 points, while Rhody was hooping 61. The first half was close and ended with State leading, 35-27. But the second half was little short of a massacre for the Keaneymen as Verinis, Yusievicz, and Donnelly passed and shot superbly. A young fellow named Keaney added a bit of luster to his famous father's name by scoring 24 points to lead Rhody. In the final game of the season the Frosh smothered Northeastern with little effort by a score 67-19. Scores: Connecdcut State Providence ....... Connecticut State Brown ...,........... Connecticut State Collegiate Prep Connecticut State Nichols Jr. C. . Connecticut State Rhode Island , Connecticut State Trinity Parish Connecdcut State Ddorse ,.,..,......... Connecticut State Northeastern Connecticut State Rhode Island Connecticut State Northeastern NUTMEG FRESHMAN BASEBALL The Spring of 1937 found the pick of the eager Freshman aspirants, through the medium of America's national pastime, raring to go after a few weeks training. They opened their season against the Rhody Freshmen and went down to a smothering 13-6 defeat despite the fine pitching of Verne Connell. The next game was a reoccurrence of the first as errors were responsible for the 14-7 defeat at the hands of Nichols. Behind the Fine twirling of "Lefty" Connell the Freshman nine finally came through to take a 6-0 victory laurel over Collegiate Prep. Against Morse, a few days later, the Frosh regained their winning form by overpowering the business boys, 11-5. The Yearlings closed their rather disastrous season by dropping a close 6-5 decision to Collegiate Prep at New Haven. Scores: Connecticut State ,..... 6 Rhode Island State ,..,,, ,...... . 13 Connecticut State ....... 7 Nichols ..................... ..., . 14 Connecticut State ,..,.,. 6 Collegiate Prep ..... 0 Connecticut State .....,. 7 Milford Prep ...,.....,....,.....,..... ., 9 .Connecticut State ...,.,. .,.... 1 1 Morse Business College ..,.,.... 5 Connecticut State 4.r,. 5 Collegiate Prep ..... ,. . 6 210 NUTMEG FRESHMAN CROSS-COUNTRY The 1937 Frosh Harriers met such stiff opposition that they were unable to take any of the three meets on their schedule. There was a decided lack of material, with only two outstanding men out for the sport. Newell johnson and Wheaton did a fine piece of work in bolstering up the team. The Harriers dropped their First meet to a usually strong Manchester High School team 22-39. Leary, star of the Silk-Towners team and a consistent winner in other State meets, led the two teams over the two-mile course in the time of l2:6. johnson, of State, was the only challenger of the light-footed runner, the others being well back in the pack. In the next meet with Norwich Free Academy the Statesmen bowed again, losing by a score of 31-26. Johnson and Wheaton came in first and second for State but were the only ones to place for State out of the first ten. Johnson has shown some beautiful running ability and should prove to be a spark plug to the others on the team. The Conn. State yearlings lost the next meet to the Rhody "Ramlets" 24-37. Although Johnson came in first in the time of 17 minutes and 55 seconds, and Wheaton, another Stater, came in third. The prospect for a winning Varsity Cross-Country team next year looks very bright with the addition of johnson and Wheaton to the team. Scores: Connecticut State ...,.. ....,.. 2 2 Manchester High School .... 39 Connecticut State ...... ....... 2 6 Norwich Free Academy ..,... 31 Connecticut State ...... ....... 2 4 Rhode Island State .............. 37 NUTMEG 211 FRESHMAN RIFLE TEAM The Connecticut State College Freshman Rifle Team took part in a triangular meet with Yale and Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Connecticut State won the triangular meet, having a total score of 1310 points while Yale took second with 1270, and M. I. T. third with 1199 points. The Freshmen participated in but one meet and successfully outscored Yale and Massachusetts rifle teams to complete a line season. Captain Elli- son was the trainer and manager of the Freshman Rifle Team. The members of the team were Wheeler, Dimock, Gendron, Larson, Bierkan, Hermann, Hunt, and Hatch. 212 NUTMEG , . I 1 .xl ..f Back: Burton, Larvognu. Daly, Fume, jursck, l'CZll'F0ll, Dugan. Litvin. Gccr. Dimich, Mr. Squires. Front: Pctcrsmx, Huntington, Kippcrmzm, Snslow. Russitur. llurowitz, llitllcmzui, Fromkin. FRESHMAN SOCCER This year's freshman soccer team had a very poor season. Eager to play, many freshmen reported for the first practice session, but it seems as if they needed a bit more training than can be administered in a week or two of drill. The Frosh soccer team played its I-irst game at Nichols Junior College, where the Frosh "Boaters" lost by a score of 11-0 to a more experienced team. They showed some improvement when they played Morse Business College at Storrs and lost. 7-1. The Frosh "Booters" played a return game with Nichols junior College at Storrs and due to their gradual improvement lost only by a score of 7-0. The last and final game of the season was played with Morse Business College at Storrs. The Frosh showed that they could really fight by hold- ing their strong opponents to one goal in the first half but in the second half they loosened up and the Morsemen came through to win by a score of 5-0. Burney starred again for the Morse team. This unsuccessful season was due to poor reserve material and should not reflect harmfully upon the coaching abilities of Coach Squires. Credit should also be given to Granville Burton, who though formerly a varsity player could not participate this season because of an injury. Burton helped Coach Squires with the coaching of the Freshman squad. Scores: Connecticut State ..... ,.... 0 Nichols Junior College .....,.. 11 Connecticut State ..... ...... 1 Morse Business College ...... 7 Connecticut State ..... ..... 0 Nichols Junior College ........ 7 Connecticut State ..,.. ..,.. 0 Morse Business College ...... 5 NUTMEG 213 Back: Mr. Fuqua, Anderson, Lathrup, Crowley, Finn, Arclmmlmult, Mr. Goldberg. Middle: Gctlein, Jones, Roliloff, Milne, Ghlclcnthzil, Grasso, Redys. Front: Libbey, Doyle, Zeldncr, Duliuis, Johnson, Beecher. FRESHMAN TRACK The 1937 Frosh Track Team was one of the strongest to represent State in many years. The season started off in line fashion, when, for the First time in the history of the college, the yearling's beat Norwich Free Acad- emy by a narrow margin 60-53. Rice and Libbey made fast time in the mile and the half-mile events, while Robinson and Redys starred in the Field events. The climax of the meet came when the relay run was to be the deciding factor of victory. Succol, Grasso, Beecher, and Lundell kept an early lead to win the relay and the meet. . In the next meet the Frosh dropped a close decision to a well developed Manchester High School team 47M-43M. Libbey ran a brilliant race in the 440-yard run and broke the College record by turning in the time at 51 seconds, one second better than the old record. Two Manchester men broke High School records in the javelin and discus throwing events. Grasso, a State man, was the high scorer of the day, taking first place in the 100-yard dash and in the 220-yard dash. The Frosh next scored a well-earned victory over a powerful Hillhouse track team 5626-47M in a very exciting meet, but succumbed to an outstand- ing Rhody Frosh team to draw the yearling's track season to a close. The Frosh team worked together as a unit and showed their ability as trackmen by their impressive victories. With the addition of these i-ine tracksters to the varsity team, Coach Fuqua should enjoy a most successful 1938 track season. Scores: Connecticut State ......,. ...... 6 0 Connecticut State ...,.... ...... 4 3M Connecticut State ,....... ,.... 5 GM Connecticut State .,...... ...... 6 ESM 214 Norwich Free Academy 53 47M Manchester High ,.....,..........,,.,. Hillhouse ........,........ Q ....,..., Rhode Island State ..,.... 47M 71M NUTMEG VARSITY TENNIS The 1937 Varsity Tennis team, under the leadership of Coach Wendell Cook, showed consistent good form throughout the season. With the sophomores Clip Fischman, Nelson Cooke, Ray Rast, Irv Barker, and Bernie Beller aiding Captain Smith, the "Huskies" won four of their six matches. The first match was won by the Staters over a determined Assumption team by the close score of 5-4. A strong Providence College team defeated the Nutmeggers in the next meet, 5-3. In the match with Rhody, in the last set Wales and Partington defeated Smith and Rast to take the victory, 5-4. The Blue and Gold team Trinity was downed by the Statesmen, 5-4, when Fischman took his singles match. In the same week the "Huskies" defeated a Clark group to the tune of 6-3. In the last meet of the season the Nutmeggers trounced American International, 9-0. If the drive that the Staters showed in their last few games is evidenced throughout the 1938 season, the team will be unbeatable. Connecticut State Assumption .. Connecticut State Providence ., Connecticut State Rhode Island Connecticut State Trinity ...,...... Connecticut State Clark ,,.,,,,,,.,.., Connecticut State Am. Internat'1 NUTMEG Huck: lizwur, Matthews, llurt, Limlgrcu, Sadler, Guyer. Front: Pescho, Griswold, livcrctt, l"rczls:iIl, Ross, Ifcskc, llocy, Gallup, TL-rrucc WOMEN'S ARCHERY TEAM The Women's Archery Team engaged in several tournaments this year, and had a very successful season. Individual competition is keen and under the enthusiastic direction of Coach Guyer the team has progressed a great deal. In the Fall, a tournament was held in Willimantic at which many eastern colleges were represented. The Connecticut State College team did well. This year Mr. Guyer began a series of telegraphic matches with team throughout the country. In the National Telegraphic Meet the team did very well. During the season, Barbara Gallup shot the first perfect score to be obtained by a girl at Connecticut State College. TEAM MEMBERS Elsie Baeur Angela Bonati Barbara Burt Barbara Everett Martha Fredsall Barbara Gallup Elizabeth Griswold Emma Heske Emily Hoey Davida Lindgren Edith Matthews 216 Roberta Pescho Charlotte Ross Freda Sadler Clara Terrace Mildred Turney NUTMEG GIRLS' VARSITY TENNIS The Girls' Varsity Tennis team had a fairly good season with three wins out of five matches. Marge Foote, Judy Case, Marion Bullock, and Edna Clarke played singles. Week and Light, Clarke and Cole made up the two doubles teams. The two games which were lost to St. joseph's College showed a close score, 3-2 match. Considering the fact that many members were not present from the previous season, the team was by no means a poor one. Prospects for this year are very bright with Bullock, Foote, Light, and Cole as the nucleus of the team. Connecticut State ,..............,...,... 5 Morse College ....... ..... 0 Connecticut State ...... .... 2 St. Joseph's .,..,.. ..,.. 3 Connecticut State ...... ,... 5 Rhode Island ....... ..... 0 Connecticut State ...... 2 St. Joseph's ...... ..., . 3 Connecticut State ...... .... 3 Rhode Island ..... ..i.. 2 NUTMEG 217 FRESHMAN TENNIS The 1937 Freshman Tennis team almost duplicated the feats of the varsity by winning three and losing two matches. This was a continuation of the fine standards set up by last year's Frosh squad. The first meet was won from the business men of Morse College in a closely contested game. This game was the first of a series of twog and the Frosh came out victoriously, winning 4-3. Assumption Junior Varsity Tennis team evened up Connecticut State's standing by taking the next meet, 5-3. Donlinger, Levinson and Robinson of State played wellg but, in spite of their iine playing, State went down in defeat. The State Frosh shut out the Windham High Tennis team by a score of 8-0. The entire team played outstanding tennis against the inexperienced Windham High "racketeers." Humphries played his usual sterling game, both in singles and doubles. The Morsemen came back for another defeat at the hands of the Frosh, losing 2-6. The State Frosh proved themselves by topping an experienced team twice in succession. Humphries, Longley, and Porter were outstand- ing for the Frosh team. The last game of the season was dropped to Hartford High School, 2-4. The Frosh kept on the pressure throughout, but the opposing team got all the "breaks," The outstanding players during the season were, Humphries, Longley, Porter, Donlinger, Levinson and Robinson. These men should prove very valuable to the Varsity team next season, and perhaps help Fill in the gap left by Former Captain Smith. Connecdcut State 4 hdorse ........,....,.,...,....,..........,,. 3 Connecticut State 3 Assumption J. Varsity ........ 5 Connecticut State 8 Windham High .............,....,. 0 Connecticut State 6 Morse ............,.,.... ,... 2 Connecticut State 2 Hartford High .,,.,.. .... 4 218 NUTMEG INFORMALS n-M348 v I i'.T'.' XT. 41- uw my A, fv ACKNOWLEDGMENTS We gratefully thank the following people for their kind help, courtesy, ideas, and friendliness in aiding us to successfully complete this year's Nutmeg: Mr. Thomas A. Tully, of Tuttle, Morehouse and Taylor Company, whose patient and friendly suggestions have been invaluable. Mr. Peter S. Gurwit, of the Jahn and Ollier Engraving Company, whose wealth of new ideas and creative interest have spurred us to the utmost. Mr. Walter Stemmons for his guidance and unfailing wisdom in helping us to direct our energies in the right directions. Mr. George Van Bibber for arranging the schedule of the A. A. Depart- ment so that we might make use of the Armory to take pictures for the book. Miss Maue Bailey for her cooperation and assistance in letting the staff make use of the Community house for the purpose of making individual pictures. Mrs. Gladys Crem, Alumni Secretary, for her aid in locating those cuts which were filed away-far away. Mr. Paul Alcorn for granting us the use of the Nutmeg office. ADVERTISEMENTS Compliments of AMERICAN SEAL-KAP CORPORATION llO5 Lilith Drive LONG ISLAND CITY, N. Y. ELLIOTT Sz SUMNER INSURANCE In All Forms .+-11 This agency insures all of the property of C. S. C. Rooms 4 and 5, Jordan Building Phone 616 Willimantic, Connecticut MAX HELLER Insurance and Real Estate "SERVICE WITH SATISFACTION" HELLER'S TAVERN Beer Ale Excellent Sandwiches HELLER'S PACKAGE STORE BEER - WINES - LIQUORS AMERICAN AND CANADIAN WHISKIES NEXT TO POST OFFICE Come in and Try us Satisfy Yourself THE BIRCHARD SYSTEM, INC. Qn-anqI..QFF the Campus Established 1906 Leaders in the field of insect, rodent and termite extermination Drink and control. RESULTS G UARANTEED I Expert operators, licensed fumigators COUNTRY CLUB BEVERAGES available at all times. Call Hartford 2-3498 . or The Birchard System, Inc., at 1133,-EEN SPRINGFI?33M11CR1gg The Utmost in Refreshment BRIDGEPORT " NEW EN6LAND'S OWN" Producers and Distributors ol: Fine Foods Wholesale Only Beet, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Pork, l-lams, Bacon, Sausage, Poultry, Game, Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Olives, Oils--Fresh, Salt and Smoked Fish Fruits and Vegetables-Canned Foods, Preserves and Birdseye Frosted Foods. BATCI-IELDER 6' SNYDER, Incorporated Blackstone, North and North Centre Streets BOSTON, MASS. The foamed! Publishing Gompczny Rockville, Connecticut Telephones: 205-206 'k'k'k Printers of "The Connecticut Campus" "Conn 4-Leaf Clover" "The Alumnus" TYDOL GASOLINE VEEDOL MOTOR OIL VEEDOL GREASES KELLY- SPRINGFIELD TIRES SUSCO SERVICE CENTER A COMPLETE FUEL SERVICE COAL 0 FUEL OIL 1310 Main Street Tel. 988 Willimantic, Conn. COAL COKE FUEL OIL RANGE OIL The Parker-Elliot Coal Co. THE SUSSIVIAN COAL gr 0II. C0. Willimantic, Com-. willimantic' Conn' 69 Church Street Phone 284 Telephone 300 Choose! NN W E GLAN ii For All Scholastic Events Courteous Railroad On Time Operators Responsibility Performance NEW ENGLAND TRANS. CO. WILLIMANTIC, CONN. Railroad Station Phone 41 HARTFORD, CONN. New England Coach Term. 142 Asylum Street 7-2230 We are Experts at Restoration ofAntiques Awnings Manufactured CUSTOM UPI-IOLSTERIN G SHOP MANUFACTURERS OF PARLOR FURNITURE Mattresses Made and Renovated Furniture Rep-aired "" een PE TS SOLD BY BETTER PAINT DEALERS For Paint Protection and Beauty T , T 7 ?"'7i? f t"' 'J' .7 'W' " .V if ' 'W,, Qf"::" - .... Used extensively at Connecticut State College Phone 1941 48 Church Street CABPENTEII,-lVl1lll,Tl,N C0. Willimantic - - Connecticut Quality since 1840 77 Sudbury Street Boston ESTABLISHED 1847 The Rourke Eno Paper Co. ALL KINDS OF PAPER - 56 ALLYN STREET 50 CROWN STREET HARTFORD NEW HAVEN XR , ,.,.-:.,g:f::.-I-.,.g.-,-:cc-'3'5 '1g, ,x2'f'i??,? V 1 'rf no? W ,Sv jg? r 5: it 'WE F 'l 733352 :-' 1' " IT: Ei QE 2 lf." ... :rf -:fir Features are to a radlo what traits ol: character are to human helngs By features we mean specral devsces methods of constructlon, and ways ot domg thrngs that rn some strrkrng way add to the convenrence or pleasure of the listener RCA Vlctor rs not lust another radro but a true Frlend and thnlllng companron throughout your lrstenmg hours N WW neconos can be played on your radio by this simple attachment Plays erther IO or I2 unch records. Why not have add- ed enioyment today with - ' ,:':-:JSfEfE5EfQf' ..1:153Eg5555m2,5E:f" .,:flEIE,E.1.2.2- '3 3 .2 ,:.:if"f .af "" ' 1:2:P:5:2. ':::1:l th is in e x p e n s i v e r e c o r cl ..,.. - . 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W . 5 sf 3, Q , v , gk y fr, XA. m f , Sa f M' 1 A J fav- Iv V " V V I V . f . . 31 CHURCH Sl. lel. 887 WILLIMANTIC, CONN NUMBER 7 RESTAURANT Home Cooked Food and Good Coffee Pleasant Atmosphere WILLIAM F. SLEDJESKI, Prop. 725 MAIN STREET WILLIMANTIC, CONN. E RD AMERICAN 8: IMPORTED WHISKEY WILLIIVIANTICS LARGEST LIQUOR STORE 828 MAIN STREET, WILLIMANTIC, CONN. BRASS RAIIL CHOICE WINES, LIQUORS Compliments of THE HARVEY 8: LEWIS AND FOODS COMPANY Featuring, OPTICIANS AND Pnoro Hampden SL Schhtz Beers SUPPLIES Uniml Street Willimanticy Conn. 852 Main Street Hartford, Conn. I-IURTEAU Compliments oi: CORPORATION -I-he A Wide Variety of FURNITURE OF ALL KINDS Connecticut Collegians ....,, Also Accessory Furnishings Priced within time Students' Reach MAIN STREET WILLIMANTIC Qolleoe Bookstore BOOKS FILMS SUPPLIES STATIONERY SODA FOUNTAIN CANDY Monogrammed Jewelry EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS Charles Lewis Beach Building The most beautiful night club in the East Shell C ateau WILLIMANTIIC, CONN. PROFESSIONAL FLOORSHOWS GOOD ORCHESTRAS EXCELLENT FOOD CHOICE LIQUORS We cater to parties and banquets Phone 900 ILIUCIKY STIRIIIKIE AILILIEYS 18 Alleys - No waiting Modern -Air-Conditioned RESTAURANT-MGOOD FOOD TOURNAMENT ALLEYS GOOD SERVICE Ben Pfgp. Main Street VViIIIi1Tl2.l'1tII.C FI feaioacfo Qeauty ishop and Qatllet 35032 NEXT TO GILLETTE'S STORE Permanent Waving Done Telephone 14148-ll "As goocl as the best, and better than the rest" Haircut .40 Ladies' haircutting a specialty OPENS AT 8 A. M. - CLOSES AT B P. M. OPEN DURING VACATIONS STORRS, CONN. Comlaliments of " THE COTIUECTICUT CAITIPUS " HN AND OLLIER AGAIN" V i-W' i 1 if Repeated acceptance by discriminating Year Book Boards has inspired and sustained the Jahn 81 Ollier slogan that gathers increas- ing signiflcance with each succeeding year, The Tuttle, Morehouse SL Taylor Company NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT '33 jr. . PRINTERS AND BOOKBINDERS Experienced in School and College printing. School Magazines, Annuals, and Class Records are specialties STATIONERS AND ENGRAVERS A large and varied assortment of high-grade stationery, dance programs, favors and gift novelties available for your choice. Fine engraving for invitations and announcements FURNITURE AND SUPPLIES A complete line of desks, chairs, and other school and classroom furniture. Loose-leaf note-hooks, ruled cards, indexes, and cahinets in which to keep them, are here on display 'QD IJ PRINTING STATIONERY SUPPLIES 125 Temple Street 183 Crown Street 179 Crown Street CORN-FED KID FROM THE WEST E joined up in '17. Didn't quite know what it was all about, but it seemed the thing to do at the time. Then thc front--and suddenly War lost every vestige of its glamor. He was scared. He was bewildered. He, and another kid, who had become his best friend on earth, were out on a patrol. Something hit them. His friend was instantly transformed into a filthy mass of blood and bones and slime. He himself was too weak to move, or call for help, or groan. Then he moved no more, ever. Poor kid? Of course. Hut perhaps he's lucky after all. He didn't live to sec the beautiful ideals he fought for-"Tn mukr lim lVm'lri Safe for 1JL'1llf0Cl'GCyH . . . "To Protect llw Rfglzfs of Lillie Nations" . . . "A DVM' to limi Waf'.r"-proven to be the empty notes with which the Pious Pipers had lured so many kids like him to their deaths. He didn't live to learn that millions of dollars had been spent by various interests to "educate" our people to the necessity of enter- ing the war on the "right side." And he didn't live to see the whole world ready to be at each other's throats again-willr, 0I'dl'llUl'jI cilisefw like 11-s sitlzvzg by Jlupidly, 'lvllillfl-flg "l.m't it terrilzlv-Intl 'zvlmt mn. we do abou! -il?" VVell we can fry to do something! . . . VVrite to World Pcaccways, 103 Park Avenue, New York City.


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

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

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

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University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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