University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 152


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1939 volume:

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E fx.,- Iiruing, Milnmn Bemis Un the memnrg nf Irving Gilman 'Bemis an ax' when nf thx hunur mhirh in hue him thin gvarhnuk ,nf the Enninr Gllzwn in fenpertfullg hrhiratrh Jm Mf Qi RAYMOND E. BALDWIN eovaawoa JAMES B. LOWELL Exacuwv E SECQETAPY Students of C s of you are State Coll trust --rf ' fraggwvg ST' 655355 ATE EXE Qflkl ,'944fS ro I March OF' CONNECT CUTIVE CNAME HARTFORD l, 1959. onnecticut Allow best State College: me to convey to yo wishes for the en Many the u at this uing year time my si completin ege in whi that your f e truly Co ways r ncere g four ch we Our nnecti emain years in Har years i cut s the f of study in , tford take such pride n our splendid college, in urroundings of our campus will al- ondest of your memories, To you who will continue after J that we will be able to see our adding to the facilities College has been do crowded. Ma becaus of ing exce ny have ap e they are a state col une, I expr way'clear our Sta ess hope to continue te College. Our State llent work, but it is ov plied for admission who not qualified to meet lege. But in adding t want to go int o our ' o debt we r ere must the r be denied equirements for institution at Storrs, we do not . we must live within our means. in Hartford look with pride to our State College, ealizing as we do the youth of our state is taking ful advantage of the boundless opportunities afforded Storrs. we are quite proud of the fact th registered at the State College now sure that the continued improv will snow to our yeutn t we offer more tha l it at at the number exceeds l,OOO and feel ements in college facilities nat in our institution at Storrs n average opportunities. Please extend to your distinguished faculty my sincere interest in your college undertakings and insure them of my full cooperation. Respectfully, Gove -P12 OP Net, .. ....,..,.. J-M V 14221 W' K9 NN, MW 3,9-xv-1 ' 4 1 1 4 Y l 1 1 1 1 , 1 ' 1 11' 1 f 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,--,,, .g I 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 111 5 15 1 1 -' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . . I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1' ' 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 W 1 11 'L 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 13 11 1 1 ,1 . 'J I 1 1 I 1 11 1 ,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1' ' 'W "" H" 1 .f .Q . 1 X W XM 1 1 1 1 5 1 1 Y 1 1 ? I Y. lx. ' --5-' et "'.P'1j' ,I in ,,'Aj.ff' .f-'.67',,4 ,M ,,., ,. ' ,591-"'1-zfZf77,ZfM -' gigI.f""b:' if-ff ,fP"n1 " .5 . Q?-"'Z'f '-3253-QW! df0'.," Hail ffhg H mls W x v , ggi, mmf, V . ,,A,, 54,5 f,p.g.....- A ,A ,flu ,ff 2 . 5,2211 M W" iff: Qx f --IS'r,63"'.'-xfffl f' , "" 5 fi" 5ff:-V552 - I I ' "f xx fq -,:.:l:u! X ggi it C22 f 'X mi! ,X ' X' ' Q f Q , . w -Q S fx Q A --Q. ,Z X .K Q, M, -. rm, ,,-. 'f A -' -in V ww Sway- M ,Q yww W ' yy -- ' if fffjwwwa 5 M ' 5 awww wifi' 'M ' vf ' '?5Q34ffZ President I Albert N. Jorgensen THE 1939 NUTMEG b Raymond E. Baldwin Alonzo L. Grace Olcntt F. King . . . Joseph W. Alsop . . . Horace J. Fenton . . . Walter C. Wood .... Charles J. Bennett . . John Buckley ...... James W. Hook .... Samuel R. Spencer . . Mrs. H. M. Dadourian Harry G. Manchester George H. Hollister . BOARD OF TRUSTEES PRESIDENT EX OFFICIO ............-.................. Governor of Connecticut MEMBERS EX OFFICIO Commissioner of Education Cornrnissioncr of Agriculture APPOINTED BY GOVERNOR Term Expires .......1941...... ....l939.... ....l94l.... ....1939.... ....1941.... ....1939.... ....194l.... ....l939.... ELECTED BY THE ALUMNI Tcrrn Expires ......194l..... ....1939.... 14 . . . Hartford . . . Hartford . . . Hartford . . . Hartford . . Mansfield New Canaan . . . Hartford . . . Hartford . New Haven . . . . Suiiield . . . Hartford . . Wfiustcd . . . l'I:11'tfo1'1l .....,. ,.l. - 5, 1 i l 5 1 5 l 1 1 P l V J .. X I , . . . .... ..-...,- .- T. .. .. .. . 4, Y Y V , VM. , ' Y - . , .frasgv-rf--.aff-v --- -- . ff ,+..-.aasgnge--v-2--1:-fr-f- -:az.., .. -.- l Dr. Newton, Mr. Gentry, Miss French, Dr. Brammell, Mr. VVhite. STAFF OF TI-IE COLLEGE i 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 Director of Summer Session William L. Slate, B.Sc. Director of the Storrs Agricultural . . Experiment Station Roger Bailey Corbett, Ph.D. Director of the Extension Service and - Co-ordinator of Agriculture 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. I 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. Dean of Division of Teacher Training 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. I 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 Luther J. Atkinson, B.A. Instructor in Agricultural Economics Robert Chester Baldwin, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy Esther Dodge Barnett, M.A. Assistant Editor James Harwood Barnett, M.S. Instructor in Sociology Harwood Seymour Belding, M.A. Instructor in Zoology John Curtis Blum, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Economics Weston A. Bousfield, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology P. Roy Brammell, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education John 'Winthrop Brewer, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History and Government G. Gordon Brown, M.A. Instructor in Sociology THE 1939 NUTMEG Joseph Brown, Jr., A.M. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages Hugh S. Cannon, M.A. Instructor in Accounting William Harrison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Economics William Fitch Cheney, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics Joseph Orlean Christian, B.S. ' Assistant Professor of Physical Education George Buchanan Clarke, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics VVende1l Burnham Cook, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Linton Brown Crandall, B.S. Professor of Apiculture Bradford Dean Crossmon, B.S. Instructor in Farm Management Arsene Crotcau, M.A. Professor of Foreign Languages Russell Myles DeCoursey, Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Kathleen Dietrich, M.A. Assistant Professor of Home Economics 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, A.B. Graduate Assistant in Sociology Walter Lester Edel, B.E. Professor of Engineering Irving F. Fellows, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Economics Frank Alexander Ferguson, M.S. Professor of Physics Leona.rd W. Ferguson, M.A. Instructor in Psychology 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.S. 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 Gerberich, Ph.D. ' Assistant Professor of Education Robert Davis Gray, B.S. 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 I Economics Denzel J. Hankinson, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Dairy Florien Heiser, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Henry Edwin Hill, Ph.D. Assistant Instructor in Botany Sherman Preston Hollister, B.S.A. Professor of Horticulture Neil W. Hosley, Assistant Professor of Forestry and Wildlife Management HughQW. Hunter, M.S. Instructor in Physics James Lowell Hypes, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Walter D. Jackson, Sergeant, Inf. CD.E.M.L.D R.O.T.C. I Assistant to the Professor of Military I - Science and Tactics John H. Jacobson, M.A. Instructor in English Robert Ebenezer Johnson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Erwin Leopold Jungherr, Ph.D., D.V.S. Professor of Animal Pathology Irene Kahn Instructor in Music Edward Karpoff, M.A. Graduate Assistant in Economics Marcel Kessel, Ph.D. ' Associate Professor of English Wilma Keyes, M.A. Instructor in Art Wendell Homer Kinsey, M.A. Assistant Professor of Physics William Franklin Kirkpatrick, M.S. Professor of Poultry Husbandry Ernest Ray Kline, M.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Lillis Lucille Knappenberger, M.A. Associate Professor of Home Economics THE 1939 NUTMEG Allan King, M.S. Assistant in Agronomy Walter L. Kulp, Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology J. H. Lampe, Ph.D. Professor of Electrical Engineering Burtis Carl Lawson, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Education Walter Fredric Lewis, B.V.A. Graduate Assistant in Economics Marie Gustava Lundberg, M.A. - Professor of Home Economics Donald Copeland Gibson MacKay, Ph.D. Instructor in Zoology Carl Leonard Mann . Assistant Instructor in Physical Education Jerauld Armington Manter, B.S. Associate Professor of Entomology John H. Marchant, M.S. Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering Christie Jennie Mason, B.Agr. Instructor in Bacteriology James Andrew Scarborough McPeek, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Arland R. Mead, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Dairy Earl Russell Moore, B.S. I Instructor in Engineering Edmund Arthur Moore, Ph.D. A Professor of History Albert Ernest Moss, M.F. Professor of Forestry Howard Douglas Newton, Ph.D. W Professor of Chemistry Daniel Earl Noble, B.S. Assistant Professor of Engineering Martin L. Cdland, B.S. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening George H. Passmore, Major Infantry, 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 Alton Millett Porter, Ph.D. A Professor of Agricultural Economics Victor Alexander Rapport, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociology Woodbern E. Remington, Major Infantry, U. S. A. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Henry James Rockel, Ph.D. Instructor in English Josephine Ala Rogers, M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Loy L. Sammet, M.Sc. Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 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. V Professor of English Charles Hill Wallace Sedgewick, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Theodor Siegel, Ph.D. Rubin Segal p Instructor in Music Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages Robert Allan Spencer, B.S.M. Instructor in Music John Young Squires, M.Ed. Assistant Instructor in Physical Education Dewey George Steele, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Genetics Walter Stemmons, B.S. Editor Lawrence G. Thomas, M.A. Instructor in Education Winthrop Tilley, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Cecil Gage Tilton, M.S., M.B.A. - Associate Professor of Economics George Safford Torrey, A.M. Professor of Botany Edward George Van Bibber, M.P.E. Associate Professor of Physical Education Arthur Vanderlip, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Paul Andrew VValker, Ph.D. Instructor in Zoology Raymond Harold Wallace, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Botany David Edmond Warner, B.S. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry THE 1939 NUTBILG Robert Warnock, Jr., Ph.D. V Assistant Professor of English Ralph Britton Vlfatkins, Captain Infantry, U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Albert Edmund Waugh, M.S. Professor of Economics Richard G. Wheeler, B.A. Graduate Assistant in Economics 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 Henry,,Allen Wood, M.A. Instructor in Mathematics Dana Young, M.S. Associate Professor of Engineering Wilfred B. Young, M.S. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry Etta Maue Bailey, B.S. Director of the Community House Paul David Dalke, Ph.D. Associate Biologist, U. S. Biological Research Joseph E. Farrell Assistant Pastor, St. J oseph's Church of Willimantic Charles Edwin Friley, J .R., 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. A Director of Religious Education PRCFESSORS EMERITUS Richard Elwood Dodge, A.M. Professor Emeritus of Geography William Merrill Esten, M.S. I Professor Emeritus of Bacteriology John Nelson Fitts, B.Agr. Professor Emeritus , of Mechanical Engineering Alva True Stevens, M.S. v Professor Emeritus of Gardening Charles Augustus. sWheeler, 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 White, B.S. Cataloguer Muriel Allegra Naylor, B.S., S.B. Senior Library Assistant Virginia Albee, A.B. Junior Library Assistant Richard Barrows Junior Library Assistant STORRS AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT W STATION William L. Slate, B.Sc. Director Elmer Olin Anderson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Esther Dodge Barnett, M.A. Assistant Editor Benjamin Arthur Brown, M.S. Associate Professor of Agronomy George Buchanan Clarke, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Agricultural I Economics 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 I-Iypes, Ph.D. Professor of Rural Sociology Robert Ebenezer Johnson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Erwin Leopold Jungherr, Ph.D., D.V.S. Associate Professor of Animal Disease THE 1939 NUTMEG William Franklin Kirkpatrick, M.S. Roy Edwin Jones I - Professor of Poultry Husbandry A Professor of Poultry Husbandry Walter Landauer, Ph.D. Professor of Genetics Lisbeth Macdonald, R.N. Rufus I. Munsell, M.S. Instructor in Agronomy Assistant Professor of Rural Health Wayne N. Plastridge, Ph.D. ' Albert Irving Mann, M.S. Associate Professsor' of Animal Diseases Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry Leo F. Rettger, Ph.D. ' . Edith Lillian Mason, B.S. Professor of Animal Diseases Professor of Home Economics, State Dorothea Rudnick, Ph.D. Home Demonstration Leader Assistant Instructor in Genetics Arthur Ronello Merrill, B.S. August F. Schulze, M.S. Professor of Dairy Industry Instructor in Animal Disease Wessels Stevenson Middaugh, M.S. Karl Crawford Seeger, B.S. Assistant Professor of Farm Management Assistant Instructor in Animal Disease Garry A. Miles, B.S. . Mildred Buller Smith Statistician Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, Walter Stemmons, B.S. Editor 4-1-I Club Lorna Woodward Thigpen, Ph.D. Daniel Earl Noble, B.S. Assistant Professor Of GCHGIICS Assistant Professor of Engineering, Radio Francis J. Weirether, B.S. James Stanley Owens, M.S. Assistant Instructor in Dairy Industry Professor of Agronomy Nathan L. Whetten, Ph.D. Edmond Adrian Perregaux, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Rural Sociology A Professor of Agricultural Economics George Cleveland White, M.A. . Harold Everett Pinches, Ph.D. Professor of Dalry IIld11Sl31'Y Assistant Professor of Agricultural Leander Farnham Williams, B.S. ' Engineering Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases George Pingkney, BS, Agsistant Editor Paul Lee Putnam, M.S. ' EXTENSION SERVICE Associate Professor of Farm Management R B .1 G b tt Ph D Howard Arthur Rollins, M.S. offer aiey ore, .. . A 'tpf fp 1 b Director and Co-ordinator of Agriculture Loy L. Sammet, Mgifma G ro essor O Omo ogy Esther Dodge Barnett Asslstant Edltor Instructor in Agricultural Engineering Augustus Jackson Bruudage , Mildred Buller Smith Statistician Professor of Agricultural Extension, Walter Stemmons B.S. Editor F1057 d Mayo Cauward B S State 4'H Club Leader Gladys Elizabeth Stratton, M.A. I ' Agsistant Professor of Forestry Elsie Tlqaiilssocgage Professor of Home Management Raymond Kingsley Clapp, B.S. O ' ' . ,E P f f A . 1 1 Professor of Agricultural Extension, 5303? e .fe esier. 0 gI'1CU i3UI'21 County Agent Leader zitension, ss1stanC'E1State 4-H George Buchanan Clarke, Ph.D. ' E1 f B ub Leader Associate Professor of Agricultural len V311 Clee 1 'S' , I Economics .Associate Professor of Clothing Linton Broufn Crandall, B.S. Albert Edmund WV1lK111SOl1, M.S.A. O professor of -A-piculture . Professor of Vegetable Gardening Marion Evans Dakin, B.S. Wilfred B. Young, M.S. Associate Professor of Nutrition Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry 4 19 4 ,.4,. 1:1 qv' in ---vQ ' - 'f':?,Z,fQjf'v""'p73 Hail the Q , , V 4 QW X'-H ' fi 1 fi 4 411.-vi' 44 ? .4 5' + 5 aa S ,f - br? fy' X f 1 Q CLASS OF 1939 y LEONARD POSNER President EDWARD MORAN Vice-President JAMES FERGUSON Treasurer RITA COUGHLIN Secretary EUNICE HALE Historian As seniors, we the Class of 1939, have been the ruling lords of the Hill for a year now. It has been a strangely upset year for us-a year marked by the changing of many things we had thought permanent, the forming of new associations and, odd though it may seem, a new outlook on Life. The death of Bill Holcomb, our classmate and leader, gave us a bewildering realization of un- certainty and a shock from which We shall not easily recover. The old order is changing with alarming rapidity on the campus itself, during our last stay here, and we feel that we have had an active part in bringing about many changes-and improvements -in the activities of The Student at Storrs and the direction thereof. Vile have seen the growth of the College to its present size and can visualize, hopefully, the Connecticut State College of the future. , Back: Ferguson, Moran. Front: Hale, Posner, Coughlin Robinson, Markowski, King, Haglund, Brooks. OLASS OF 1940 JOHN J. KING President FRANK ROBINSON Vice-President CHARLES BROOKS, Jr. Treasurer MILDRED HAGLUND -Secretary STANLEY MARKOWSKI Historian WVe juniors ofttimes think that our class might truly be called the "transition class" if one could be picked. During our days here we have seen the college as it was before the changes began and some of us will probably see the college when it is nearly through changing before We graduate. This, our junior year, has been one of large doing for us. The intricacies of Junior Prom promo- tion, yearbooks, tree-planting, even politics, are now familiar to us. We have dabbled in much and accomplished not a little. Members of our class have taken the initiative in the formation of the Pistol Club and the Electrical Olub and have been instrumental in the success of the Roundtable as well as most of the older organizations. We have innovated a system of running third-year class functions which, We think, has proven wholly satisfactory-thereby vindicating our actions as clever though maligned politicians. We have even achieved a moderately popular class jacket and a crcditably small number of flunkees. Dr. Paul Walker was elected our class adviser, replacing Dr. Kelly. elim iii' fe fi 4. jf ' -RPG 4 ,ls-v'f,?f+ij1,,b , 4 f A 1g'QZ'Qgf-w if, VE.-asf fix ff " ,,--w-fr-j'u",Q7w,Pt .'.f-.. 'V ., .,,a- - ,ls 1.Qy "' -,2yy'tf:- ,ibx -2 nv ..'. ,- JOHN BERNARD BEECHER New Haven Chemistry Phi Mu Delta "Jack" . . . Nonchalant militarist . . .Hand- some young waiter . . . takes mild doses of chemistry . . . "And his spirit dwelleth in New Haven" . . . Officers' Club, 3, Track, 1, 2, State College Players, 1, Football, 1, Newman Club, 1, 2, 35 Science Club, 1, 2, 3. BENTON PAUL BERMAN Hartford English "Bal" . . . Likes buffoonery in the beanery . . . Broods darkly on occasion . . . Hats off to the "thinking man." . . . To often split infinitives . . . Home Sweet Music House . . . The three "B's" . . . Town and Gown, lg Social Problems Club, fl, 2, Amr-rivan Student Union, 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM BURR ANDREWS Stratford Vocational Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho "Bill" . . . Cheerful leader of yells . . . Seldom seen alone . . . Power in his stride . . . Furious dancer . . . Adds pep to the football and basket- ball frays . . . Block and Bridle, 1, 2, 33 Cheer leader, 2, 3. HORACE NATHAN BALLARD New Haven C Physical Education Eta Lambda Sigma "Fleaby" . . . Lanky sharpshooter . . . Zestful intra-mural footballer . . . " me and the Swede" . . . Likes Sammy Kaye and hates swing music . . . Never hurries . . . Baseball, 1, 2, 35 Basket- ball, 1, 2, 3. HARRY RAYMOND ARCHAMBAULT West Hartford Economies Alpha Gamma Rho "Archie" . . . Tl1e positively charged atom . . . The "mine host" attitude . . . Skipper liked him . . . The furrowed brow of care . . . "So I ups to l1im, and I says" . . . Newman Club, 1, treasurer, 2, 33 Cross country, 1, 2, manager, 3, Track, 1, 2, 3. PHILIP BARSKE Fairfield Wild Life Management Tau Epsilon Phi "Pop" . . . Thesoft spoken word . . . Wild life manager, the wilder the better . . . Child- of-nature scheme of living . . . Calmly con- scientious . . . Forestry Club, 1, 2, 3 5 Outing Club, 1, 2, 3. . THE l939 MERRILL BENT Thompsonville Forestry . Felt rather than heard . Generous soul '. . . . . . Man of the tall timber 1, 2, 35 Outing Club, 1, 2, 3, The observant type . . . . . Very friendly . . Obseurely handsome . . . Forestry Club, Soccer, 1, 2, 3. MYRON BLUMENTHAL Hartford History Phi Epsilon Pi "Mike" . . . Eutluisiastie sports writer . . . "Alligator of the Music House" . . . The best advertised personality on campus . . . Quiet !l.,Q:Q1'l'SSlV0llCSH that assumes success . . . Foot- ball, fl., lllue and White Club, 2, 3, Campus st:1fl', 2, Sports editor, Il, 'i'l'lll'li, 'l, RIDGQIWIY MONTGOMERY BOGG l1':1irliehi Economies Phi Mu Delta "Ridge" . . . Smooth dresser . . . Quiet, easy personality . . . "And then God cursed man with n:unes" . . . Studies faithfully, ye Gods . . . As they soy of rolling stones and busy streets . . . Transfer from the Junior College of Connecticut. VVALTER EDWARD BURR Middletown Chemistry Alpha Gamma Rho "Walt" . . . Ace breast-stroker . . . Napoleon of the ROTC . . . "Pm pep" . . . Flashy shirted castle gigolo . . . Erstwhile chicken- feeder . . . Hark to the muse Terpsicho1'e . . . Blue and Wliite Club, 2, 35 Swimming, 1, 2, 3. CHARLES DAVID BROOKS, JR. Meriden Economics Phi Mu Delta "Brooksie" . . . Milkman . . . Short-end poli- tician . . . Heavyweight basketeer . . . Beanery brilliant . . . "Henry can take it,,boys,' . . Football, 1, Basketball, 1, 2, 35 Oiiicers' Club, 35 Classtreasurer, 3, Gamma Chi, 3. ALGARD ANTHONY CESKAVICH New Britain Mechanical Engineering Theta Sigma Chi "Al" . . . Dark-room dabbler . . . Constant correspondent . . . Engineers' Club, 1, vice-presi- dent, 2, 33 Science Club, 1, 2, 35 Math Club, 2, 3, Pistol Club, 2, treasurer, 3, Photography Club, 1, 2, 3, Officers' Club, 33 Swimming, 1, 2, 3, Rifle team, 1, Photography editor of 1939 Nutmeg. , Q, 15-' 'uf 'aQ?Z r, Ci ff ' sv"l"!.'f"A 'W""wzv5 - is .lk-v" 44,.f',,,.,,,.......,-f'..'v!.,,,, 'ffv-fr .PW ', lvft' 1'Z'f"'-w-4a."2'Jgj- ' A .xx I-.KN -sv 'lv-" 4' V ROGER WEBB CHAMBERLAIN NORMAN LeBARON CHELLO Norwalk Guilford Zoology Bacteriology Alpha Gamma R110 "Norml' . . . Thorough sort of a chap . . . uBuokw l l . Imperturbable beanery boss I . . Good mixer, but choosy . . . His life pattern Early to bod l . - V-Shaped torso i n i flsimon includes women-bugs fascinate him too . . . Legreeu Sans Whip ' ' D He also swims we heal. Seldom seen and less often heard . . . Blue-eyed you oonit do that!!! i in i The blond . . . Cross country, 15 Rifle team, 1, 2. . . . Tall and easy-going . . . 2, 3. . l. . "Hey, friendly grin Swimming, 1, MICHAEL JAMES CIMINO ALBERT MILES CLARIQ New Britain Glenbrook Economics Animal Husbandry Eta' Lambda Sigma' "All' . . . Unassuming and quiet student . . . "Father Mike" . . . Miss Ca.rr's fair-haired Modest . . . And hard-working . . . Practical boy . . . Potential business administrator . . . experience in the horse barns . . . Slow drawl "Valentino Cimino" . . . Democratic smile - - - Block and Bridle Club, 2, 33 Grange, 2, 35 . . . Transfer from Holy Cross . . .Newman T1'f111SfC1'f1'0II1 Amllerst. Club, 2, 35 Football, 2, 3, Varsity Club, 3. DAVID ANDREVV CLARKE, JR. SIDNEY COHN Milford Hartford Agriculture Zoology Alpha Phi Tau Epsilon Phi "Dave" . . . Rcticent Falstaff . . . Calmly "Rabbit" . . . Ill-concealed determination . clever . . . Smiles wearily at quips on his waist Devoted to medicine . . . Confounds evolution line . . . Has heard them all before . . . Pillar . . . W1'ites well when the muse .beckons . of Al ha Phi . . . The blond Gibraltar effect Campus staff, 35 Football, 15 Science Club, 35 . . . Ilitand, 1, 2, 3. Track, 1, Officers' Club, 3- EDWARD CHARLES COLLINS WALTER MARSHALL COLLINS Hartford Hazardville Economics POUHUTY Alpha, Phi Pi Alpha Pi "Eddie" . . . Sleepily brilliant . . . "I've "Ripper" . . . Not the excitable type . . . been here before" . . . Course killer in a modest Guitar strummer . . , Agricultural enthusiast way . . . ,Two quarters of Kupidlowski and . . . Studious and non-talkative . . . Grange, 1 Collins . . . Life is too short . . . Football, 2, 35 Block and Bridle, 1, 2, 3, Glee Club, 3, 1, 2, 33 Track 1 2, 35 Newman Club 1 2 3. French Club 2 3' Town and Gown 1 2 3. I f 2 7 7 7 7 2 J 7 1 X ' .,.v4's'79 fstrv'-Zh , My 5,-7' . .1..1ssx-'amy a ,, i .qf 1,54 , ,1r4..,,.M4f,,g-sa. , 0 f 1fs'f'f6...-was. sas. ., , 15 ,Z f,f434j,,Lfp-f --5-'-ww 1.2 !fv"', ' .IL-'ff---""v"":r ,Q ., ,,,1.v ,ANZ-wwf' mw,,.a7 .wr-ver Q S -' -sw M jQz"'1m Arr' - .' - Cz' , ' . X N .., , X - - THE I939 VERNON ARTHUR CONNELL V LOREN YVALTER CROOKS Somersville Norwich Economics Spanish Phi Mu Delta Pi Alpha Pi "Lefty" . . . Able and even-tempered south- "Crooksie" . . . Pipe-smoking linguist . . . paw . . . .Ian Savitt's swing his weakness . . . "Must I study?" . . . An all-encompassing Man about town . . . School's master of skiing lethargy . . . "A's" in art and "F's,' in . . . Football, I5 Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Student science . . . Marathon trumpeteer . . . Band, 1, Senate, 1, 2, 3, Class vice-president, 1. 2, 3, Mediator, 3, ANTONIO LOUIS DeLALLO .TOIIN lX'lAT'l'llENV JOSEPH DOWNEY Sllf'll10l1 Stamford lVfz1tl1en1atics Government: Tlietzl. Sigma Chi Sigma. Phi Gilllllilil. f"1'0lly" . . . Short, dark :incl noisy . . . Mean- ".T:lek" . . . Ubl'lll'Sl'0l' Dooney" . . . lrish lllllg- lllg'Ililllllll0lll2ll1lUlIlll . . . l'essin1is11ie:1lly sympn- nelism . . . Sei11t'ill:1l'ing comedian . . . Hliingie thetle . . . Deeds of derring do . . . Assisl':1n1'. :Ind I" . . . S1udenl1Sen:1le. I, 2, 3: State College business lll2lll2ll1'Ul', 12139 Nul'mr'gg lllaizli Club, l, 'iilIlj'l'l'S, l, president. 2, 223 Radio lwl2lf'0l'S, 2, Ii: 5 3, 32 NVWIIHIII Vlllll, l, L, 31 llliwru-m11r:1l i'Olllll'll, 3. liIlS0l1!lll, I, 2, 3: m:1n:1ging editor, 1939 XllI'lHc'57 NORMAND PARENT DuBEAU IVillimantic Bacteriology Theta Sigma Chi "Norm', . . . Transcendentalist and editor . . . Dapper doffer of dark Dobbs . . . Science Club, 1, 2, 35 Campus, 1, managing editor, 2, editor-in- chief, 35 Debating Club, 1, manager, 2, 3, Pi Kappa Delta, 2, 3, Peneraft, Business manager, 25 Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, Philosophy Club, 2, 3. ANTHONY WILLIAM ESPOSITO New Haven Zoology "Tony" . . . Physiotherapist to the athletic gentry . . . Kenny Baker's rival for high honors . . . Idealist looking for aesthetic values . . . True student . . . Grlee Club, 1, 2, 3, Town and Gown, 1, 2, 3, Newman Club, 1, 2, 35 French Club, 1, 2, 35 Choir, 1. A NUTMEG EDWARD VINCENT FINN Hartford Sociology Alpha Gamma Rho "Finny" . . . Could make friends with an Aborigine . . . Wild Irish locks . . . The Farley- Fairfax idea . . . Imagination on a holiday . . . Student Senate, 2, 3, Class president, 1, Mediator, 35 Track, 1, 2, 3, Football, 1, Swimming, 1, Pencraft 35 Pistol Club, 3, Officers' Club, 3. LEONARD ENSIGN FOOTE Fairheld Wildlife Pi Alpha Pi "Lenny" . . . Self-styled fisherman-and he'll tell you all about it . . . Young man about Storrs . . . The more the merrier . . . Practically wears his pipe to bed . . . Outing Club, 1, 2, 3, Forestry Club, 1, 2, 3. IRVING DAVID FISHER Hartford Sociology Tau Epsilon Phi "Irv" . . . Versatile vocalist at our varsity vyings . . . Joe Penner antics at times . . . "I'll pla.y the Bee better than Benny! " . . . Musician with potentialities? . . . Football, 1, Outing Club, 1, 2, 35 Mediator, 3, Debating Club, 35 Cheer Leader, 2, 3. JACK FROMER New Haven Zoology Tau Epsilon Phi Jack . . . Trollish smile . . . Whacks a mean drum . . . That polished look . . . Associate editor, 1939 Nutmeg . . . Soccer, 1, 2, 3, Dance Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, Blue and White Club, 2, 3, Science Club, 1, 2, vice-president, 35 Class vice-- president, 2, Outing Club, 2, 3. JOHN HUDSON DURST Winsted Forestry - Phi Mu Delta "Johnnie" . . . Quiet unto apparent bashful- ness . . . Busses in the grill at odd intervals . . . Erstwhile campus bachelor . . . Subjected to moments of reflective meditation . . . Aspiring hill-and-daler . . . Cross country, 1, 2, 3. HOWARD EVANS East Hartford Entomology ' 'Howie" . . . College is work and study in equal parts . . . First-honors gatherer . . . Florid blond of diversified talents . . . Dabbles in story writing . . . S-hy and retiring . . . Pencraft, 23 Science Club, 1, 2, 3, Gamma Chi, 3. Minsk tg-w....W f 'jaltigw L,f'Q7?"Sjwa ,qff,3ifIs7i' s- . ' ,f',.4,' .v-"--gg w'K-Www 5. I , . ,,-,fl bf1,,,,,,...,,..t..s,,, e It , .f.N,,f.f-YW M4,M,,,,,.A...,,..xX?g -" va., ,.. -, y'-' 1 .,,,,.. 0 I. .. M, r 4, N. .,, ' - ' C ". JOHN EDWARD GAFFNEY Cromwell Vocational Ag1'iCL1l15L1re Alpha Gamma Rho "Graff" . . . Sophistication with a hayseed . . . Brain power . . . Potential prof . . . Lean crooner . . . G. S. Club father . . .Somewhat of a fashion plate . . . Block and Bridle Club, 1, 2, 3, Blue and Wllite Club, 2, 33 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM JAMES GLYNN Winsted Mechanical Engineering Sigma Phi Gamma "Bill" . . . Erstwhile Casanova ,of the Grill . Glynn vs. Oliver . . . Home-run king of the inter-frat league . . . " Never let your classes interfere with your sleep" . . . Congenial . . . Brilliant engineer . . . Engineers' Club, 1, 2, 3. UPSON STANLEY GARRIGUS Storrs Animal Husbandry Alpha Gamma R110 "Uppie" . . . Brown eyes which are the windows . . . "Sons of the soil are we, men of the coming year" . . . Land-grant to the heels . . . Officers' Club, 35 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, Block and Bridle, 1, 2, vice-president, 33 Grange, 1, 2, chaplain, 3, Rifle team, 1, 2, Gamma Chi, 3. ROBERT LEWIS GREENBERG Hartford History Phi Epsilon Pi "Bobbie" . . . Bull session pilot . . . Diplomat in the rough . . . Collegiate clothes . . . Twink- ling eyes and a crew cut . . . Campus, 1, assistant business manager, 2, business manager, 3, Foot- ball, 15 Baseball, 1, Track, 1, Intra-mural Council, 2, 3, 4 if wifi ie',?g-QQ fe if T 'jf RUSSELL GEORGE GRENON HENRY STEPHEN GRYK4 New Haven Manchester French Chemistry "Russ" . . . Rotund and easy-going class cutter "Hank" . . . Goodnaturedly conscientious . . . . . . Never on time . . . Me and my Ford . . . Amiable argumentativeness . . . Commuter of Poker-face . . . "It is I" . . . Relaxes most early morning risings . . . Long, lean, and happily over the green tables . . . French Club, lanky . . . Rubber-aproned experimenter who 1, 2, 35 Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. plays full-back for THE team . . . Soccer, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, 1. ROBERT HENRY HART HUGH ARTHUR HOYT M01'1f1011 Sl11'Zl.i2f01'f1 C1101111St1'IY History and Government Sigma Phi Gamma Phi, Mu Dgliga, "Bob" , , , also 4419111 Bgmff , . , Quietly "Huge" . . . Killer'-cleacl of history courses . . . amusing . . . Caclclos over bulabling solutions f111f1W11?111111F- 111- 511- S111111' - - - HA01101'11111!f1'11 . . . Meticulous and d0DOI1dable . . . "lle's the 11f15'11,' ---' 1.111115111131105 01'1'1' 1113 H0111110SS S1"1111D" ,,',, .:. , ,,'77 1 -1 0 I ' ,77 ,,, ,.,, 2, . ' - , N lcarlcn ol the lmnfl . . . Cleo Club, 1, .3 Math 1113-. - - - A- 111-11151111 110111 11110 -111111111 U1111'S'0 Club, fl, lianrl, il, 2, 3, Suiqmgg Club, 1, 2, NOW, oi' UOllllK'0l1lClli2 . . . :liIISli0llllIll1, 3. man Club, l, 2, prosir'Ient, 3. JOHN lll'1ll'l'll.Xhl llllhll'lllill'IS llloubrook l-li-ououiius Sigma Phi Gauiuuu ' ' lluuips rodliomls KW Q LN - K . n Thursday treasurer l':1ill-0lCx'l'. Ride tcauu. .y. 0, . . . l'rofors blondes, lu'uiiol'ti's, and . ".Tooky" . . . Don Budge of . Esquire junior . . . 3410 every . State Collogo Players, 1, 2, Radio Players, 25 Soccer, 1, 2, cap- 3: Tounis, 1, 2, 3: Outino' Club 1 2 3- , .... b J J I 7 GABRIEL ANDREW INGENITO New Haven Zoology Alpha Phi "Gabe" . . . Busy business manager . . . Suave and well-dressed . . . Small hurricane . . . Worries and laughs at himself for it . . . New- man Club, 1, 2, 35 Business manager 1939 Nutmeg 5 Blue and Vifhite Club, 2, 3, Assistant manager of baseball team, 2, 3. NUTM W Ali'l'l'llli .lOS,l'll',ll QllllllLE'Y .lil'l1VlQf0ll0l'll ii0Yk'l'lllll01lll Phi Mu Delta "Doc" . . . Latent ability . . . Gift of gab . . . All-inclusive affability . . . Impcccable in nuinuor . . . Even as Titian's is his weakness . . . Trauisfer from the Junior College of Con- necticut . . . Mediator, 2, secretary-treasurer, 3. JOSEPH VINCENT JENKELUNAS New Britain Engineering Alpha Phi "Joe" . . . Mature wisdom behind that time- worn brow . . . Gets places in his Ford of many life-times . . . Dismayed slightly by the childish- ness of his cohorts . . . On-and-off pole Vaulter . . . Happy with his small circle of friends . . . Football, 1, Track, 1, 2. .4 if .p-ja. 222. .V-agxegsgr 1-fe?-'ff.iw,-ff-Join 'ff' 1'fT'S""fe'?"":f :xx ...s N J.-3 ..- EG LARK DAWN JERSEK NEWELL JOHNSON Mount Carmel Winsted Agricultural Engineering A119113 Gamma' R110 Pi Alpha Pi "Noel" . . . Record-garnering distance runner H . . ,, , - n S . . 0 . . . Ice cream scooper in the beanery . . . "No Ol?sl:1i'1gWoi'ldof3lgs1E:wtii1l'l1fnfJW?1CT1i1Li'?1Qlytand up- lD,S, nor TMS, yotn ' ' ' Amateur jitter' ending hair . . . Able intra-mural baseballer bug ' I ' The look ef hoofy gloom ' - - Track, . . . Glee Club, 13 Soccer, 15 Radio Players, 23 1: 21 31 Cross oountlyf 12 '32 3' Choir, 1, 2, 3. VVALTER ALGOT JOHNSON PAUL MAURICE JONES VVillima11tic Groton Engineering Forestry "Walt" . . . Hard-working engineer with no A113 ha' Gemma R110 time for foolishness . . . Co-operativeness abounds The lad with the perfect dead pan . . , "Big Wily clsxellei who is no longer im iessed brother" There is somethin about - If ' 'I' i gg p- A g asoldiei by the delights of his habitat . . . Friendly and . . . Beanery dragoon who prefers blondes , cheerful i11 a hurried way . . . Engineers' Club, Transfer from Colorado State . . . Forestry Club. 1, 2, 3. - 25 Officers' Club, 3. J HENRY WALTER JUAN, JR. Greenwich Pre-dental Phi Mu Delta "Punchy" . . . Well-dressed Greenwich lad . . . Off for the weekend . . . Plays a lot of radio . . . Efiicient tackle . . . Jolly and good-looking . . . The Red Room terror . . . Shifty and nifty . . . Football, 1, 2, 35 Basketball, 1. RICHARD OWEN KIBBE Stafford Agronomy Alpha Phi "Dick" . . . One of mother eartl1 is most dutiful sons . . . "Gee, I didn't know thati' . . . A man of simple tastes and few wants . . . The small businesses of life consume his time pleasantly . . . The helping-hand and the ready smile of friend- ship. Mya ,W .. ,.y-eifj f f6,f"7',-Zfilhfgzffc.. 1" vf ,J "' "7 "-4-1-Z:'s:y',.c:r 1- ff,,,ey 4, ,om , .ff fygf, ..M.,x4..,,A W. -, ff' Z' me-,f..+, .4,.m,,w f 3 ,-yff, af" '-- , ,,...N,g1n, 1, I -if .7 ,,.f,f-ff' -j',3M,,,Q-vm , .,. .,, 1' , ' W ' ",,0.,.f,+7-WP, If -' -WI.. ,. 'aZ+w.h,,.. 4... . -f, 'Zz' ' X TAUNO KETONEN Rutland, Mass. Poultry Pi Alpha Pi Ham radio operator . . . Station W1JK2 calling CQ . . . Oo-eds don't bother him, so he lets tl1em go their Way too . . . "The fingers of fate reach out through the ether. . . " . . . Slightly on the Grecian blond side. JOHN JOSEPH KING New Haven Agricultural Economics Sigma Phi Gamma f'Kingie" . . . Our prexy . . . Red hair, dark brown eyes, and the ready wit of tl1e Emerald Isle . . . Son of Tammany . . . Mary's little lamb . . . Sincere . . . "Dooney and I" . . . Football, 1, Baseball, 15 Soccer, 3, State College Players, 1, 2, 3 3 Boxing, 1, 2, 3 5 Class President, 3. THE I939 ALLAN DAVID KLEINER STANLE1 J LMES ROTKOSKS New Haven lVindso1 Botany Chemistry Pl1i Epsilon Pi Pi Alpha P1 "AIU . . . The affable . . . "If you fellows would "Stash" All llL1lS 111th tl1e first 1ooster's co-operate" . . . Future florifile . . . Bridge shark carollino' ll ell 11111111e1Lcl lllll lllllsxllllllllff of the rabid sort . . . Campus, 2, subscription . . KBG11Gltll thlt pol 1 f1em thru breathe manager, 3, assistant manager of football tea111, smiling l1e'11t" Dlnssu 1x1th 1 d1S1L0'lI'd for 3, Cross Country, 1, Soccer, 25 Scie11cc Club, 3. Esqzmo, et al, tl11t lx most llkllltlllll EDWARD RAY KUEIIN, JR. Wll 1 111 D l DNN H113 l lu West Il:1rtfo1'd Ridpt 11 1 lil00ll0llll0S Dain M 1, Alpha, Gllllllllfl. Rho A111111 mmm , "Nfl" . . . Ge111-1':1l 111:111:1g1-1' 01' lllll' l11'v:1d Illllnl "Bill ll111ll1 llllllllllNlll 1 1 1 1 11111 rolls . . . 1d1ll'l'1l1'liS fivhl Lf1!ll0l'Ill . . . G. S. Ulllll 111' 1111s s Xlllll ll 1 . . . Social glow . . . l'lo:1s:1111Iy l1l0l'0Sl' . . . lle1:11l111l 111m,11m1111 mi ll, ,, . . . , , K , 1 J' 1 Wxfx' ,,. ' '.' 1'- "1 he 111111111 IH 1.1111-1. . .H . . . 5Ol'1'l'l', I, lg 0111- 111111 1 lull, 11l5l,1lllll I lrrlnpus, E Slllllllll 8111111 3 1111 N 11 11. 1 ,1, .-,1 -1 1 ,-. 11 DONALD EDWARD LEWIS N UTMEG RUSSELL THEODORE LINDSTROM " RODMAN LONGLEY Plainville Storrs Forestry Horticulture Sigma, Phi G3,mn13, Alpha Gamma Rl1O "Swede" . . . Handsome fo1'ester . . . Hfur- "Rod" . . . Tennis ace . . . A native . . . lined" . . . R. T. Humstrum says: "Ming-g" Counter of fallen timber . . . "Is that right?" . . . non-boisterous . . . Monumental calm . . . "What would the economists do without the farmers?" . . . Dependable . . . Tennis, 1, 2, 3, Outing Club, 1, 2, 3. . . . Honors . . . Of the slow-grin school . . . Football, 1, 2, 35 Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Track, 15 Forestry Club, 1, 2, 3, Radcliffe Hicks Scholar- ship, 2, 3. WALTER JOSEPH LUDWINWICZ WALTER BOYCE McKINNEY New Britain XV est Hartford Economics Civil Engineering Eta Lamba Sigma Alpha Gamma Rho "Penoke" . . . Another beam for the X House- "Red" . . . Business as usual and with pleasure By-The-Lake . . . Slow humorist . . . "Valen- . . Z Smoothie with a butch cut . . . Voluble tino s" pal . . . Adonis, second to "Baldy Bill" Loclunvar with a fiery steed . . . "Libr-ary's . . . Large blond postman . . . A fancy figure C10Si11g" . . . HG. S." Club . . . Agreeable Irish on skates . . . Transfer from tl1e University of grin . . . Engineers' Club, 1, 2, 35 Basketball, 1. Georgetown. - v nity to a war --dance . . . Engineers' Club, 1, 2, 3. 1, 2, NVALT.l'lR PALMER LATHROP, JR. Wl.liLl,AM JOSE! II 1 AVI ltlf K Plainlield N cw Haven Vocational Agriculture Electrical Engineering Sigma Phi Gamma Sigma Phi Gamma "Pai-rn" . . . Tall, dark Yankee. . . Rises with "Bill" . . . Sleeping hi hobby and avocation the chickens to take care of tl1e cows . . . Beanery . . . Heart of a hon Teller of tall tales taxi operator . . . Nocturnal mutterings . . An A true friend . Likes conviviality and good up and coming H. VVallace . . . Block and Bridle, cheer . . . Willidillier Campus bachelor 1, 2, 3, Mediator, 3, Track, 1, Grange, 1, 2, 3. Engineers' Club, 2, 3 RICHARD HALL LIBBE1 West Hartford A Government W1lll1haHt1C Alpha Phi M h ' 1E f' ' . ec imma' nlgmeenng ' 'D1ck" . . . Saves his speed for tl1e cindered Don'A". . . Bespectacled smoothie . . . "NOT paths , , , N011 the ball guy! Blond Lewis 8: Clark-Lewis 8a Johnson" . . . Jaloppies Lincoln . . . Hardly a bibhoplnle That from Willi every day . . . Quiet and persevering sleepy look . . . 'fL1fe s a banquet, love is an Aniiably inconspicuous . . . Would lend dig- hors-d'ceuvre" . . Cross Country, 1, 2, 3, Track "ff 'Vegas' dv . l ., 4' 19" I W ww 1 E f'f53'35N'j70 ' ...L'TT.T' '-'i-1"'Q" I 4""""' 3 . wg, ,. ?E,.s2,Q'fmffZJ,,..,w if -, ., . .X 5 N V,-I . e . 1 : 'rx STANLEY JOSEPH MARKOWSKI Thompsonville Mechanical Engineering Sigma.Phi Gamma "Stan" . . . Maximum studies, maximum results . . . One of Doc Rapport's pistol twirlers .. . . Quietly efficient . . . Of the Koons Hall Engineers . . . At home on the basketball court . New- man Club, 1, 2, 35 Track, 1, Engineers' Club, 1, 2, 3, Math Club, Pistol Club, 2, 33 Gamma Chi, 3. ALEXANDER CHARLES MILNE New Haven -'hairy Manufacture Alpha Phi H S . . . Leisurely drawl . . . Dairy ba1'n vir- tuoso . . . Proiicient and daring chef . . . Uncon- -acerned Casanova . . . The makings of an excellent 'and prosperousbusiness man . . . Track, 15 Cross country, 1. MARSHALL MERKIN Hartford Psychology Tau Epsilon Phi "Merit" . . . Ambitious, amiable grind . . . His main interest is in society and its foibles . . , People like him in spite of his sense of humor . , , Qualitative shark . . . Radio Players, 2 5 State College Players, 2, 3, Social Problems Club, 2, Tennis manager, 2, 3. DWIGHT CHAPIN MONNIER Hartford Economics Theta Sigma Chi "Hitler" . . . Beneath that rough exterior . . . "Take the bird" . . . Up-holder of the Army and Navy Forever . . . Blunt, honest, and cheer- ful . . . Jeeter's Protege . . . Football, 1, 2, 3, Pistol Club, 35 Officers' Club, 35 Track, 1. I 1 , -QM - ' 4 iffy?" ' W' X f'."f3,f fi' ,x.,-1-ff-73m-wax .'1 "..n""' ' '..v-Q-..m..' -w faa,,..ff31?.3.Wfge 'f':-fe .- -f . .. ,.,,,,.. Eg-fwZ,.,, AMY?" .fri- , ,XM ..s. L PHILIP ABBE MOREHOUSE Darien Economics and English Phi Mu Delta "Phil" . . . Tuba hot-licker . . . Takes life with a serious smile . . . Tennis-in-shorts addict . . . Yodels with the glee club . . . Band, 1, 2, 35 Blue and Wllite Club, 2, 3, Officers, Club, 3, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. HERMAN LEO MYERS New Haven Economics Tau Epsilon. Phi "Ilcrm" . . . Practical, theorist . . . Applying' ldatonic idealism to economics . . . Co-operative and conscicntious . . . Associate Editor 1939 Nvtmnng, Soccer, 1, 2, Social Problems Club, 1, 2, ilnlll1Cl,'-1!l'U,l1OI'Illl3,Y Council, 3, Boxing, 1, 25 Class Executive Committee, Fl, Scif-nec Club, 1, 2, FRANCIS MATTHEW MORIARTY Manchester Psychology "Moe" . . . Rugged individu'list . . . Directs his thoughts toward social problems . . . Auburn waves and a well-nourished look . . . Sincerely ambitious . . . American Student Union, 2, presi- dent, 33 Science Club, 3. SAMUEL JAMES ORR Suiiield Agricultural Economics Alpha Gamma Rho "Sam" . . . Tull, dark, and lmudsomc to the very nth . . . rll00llll1l2lSllC nd model . . . Synthetic student . . . Long gl'2lCCOIll1llCtl2llll'll iloor . . . Ccntlenizully poise . . . Mildly lwmlonistic . . . Cross country, ,lg :llIlSlCl'l1lHlll, 'lg Soccer, 35 Bloch J :md Bridle, L., 3, Officers' Club, Il, 'l'ounis, l, Hp SP1 yer phi A 4' Jef or me f B01 swf ca Pi! I I Rf gobl .Hill post Club Blot-luuiicul Engineering llO RM' IG STA R R ,P IC ICT .Kent lll'klll JOHNSON l'.XRlillllNS'l' New llnvou Dairy Production l'hi Blu lloltal. Alpha Gaunma Rho .X down-to-realities typo of student . . . Mutt and "Tap", . . . Jolly good fellow . . . and always left fun . . . Reliable illliO'Pill'i7SdiSOlltllllgiC1' . . . al. haunt . . . The younger Peet of Kent . . . Embryonic QIl1p1'CS211'1O of eggs-and butter . . . Block and Bridle, 1, 2, 3, Grange, 1, 2, 3, Soccer, lg 4-I-I Club, 1, 2, 35 Outing Club, 1, 2, 3. Uno of Miss Cari-'s filil'-RlPl'0ll0li boys . . . "Give me 11. L'luwy" . . . Engineers! Club, 3. ROBERT FRANCIS PERO ROBERT GEORGE PERRIELLO Stafford Waterbury Chemistry ECOHOIIHCS Pi Alpha Pi Phi Mu Delta 4 A "Rev" . . . Casual Jack of all trades . . . Gas- "Perry" . . . Scurrying Worry wart . . .L WOL!iu gobbler . . . Card shark of the first section . . . rather do accounting than eat . . . Plays ,tGI1I1lS, betterlthan politics ...V T rack, 15 Campus, 1, subscription manager, 2, assistant business man- ager, 33 Officers' Club, 3. Jitterbug of the second water . . . Pleasing dis- position . . . Blue and Vtfhite Club, 2, 33 Math Club, 2, 3, Science Club, 2, 3. NUTMEG HERBERT WILLIAM PETERSON East Hartford Physical Education Alpha Phi 5 'Pete . . . Happily unimpressed uitn his own abilities . . . A good nord foi and from every- one . . . The ideal athlete . . . Most popular . . . Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball, 1 2 3, Base- ball 1 2 3, Class piesident, 2 Varsity Club, secretary, 3 v RICHARD PHINISEI PORTER Storis Entomology Alpha Gamma Rho Flashy Philo Mildly "Ph1n1sey' 13613011111 chemist tennis playei, aiming to beat Longley soplncal and slightly neaiy smile condescending A student to the core Tennis 1 2, 3, Intia muial Council 3 . ' KNEW ' '36 C -fjf 'W ,, .a , :H .mm N ,,f,.:,.,-..w-has ,NW 1 my-NJ' I ..-ef" !3 q. ' wa ,, ' f . x NZ TOBIAS RAPHAEL PHILBIN, JR. Thompsonville Electrical Engineering Toby . . . Non-frat organizer . . . Slide-rule manipul'1tor of great prowess . . . Ex-Boy Scout . . Grandios ideas . . . Modern minute man . . . Officers' Club 3' Neuman Club, 1 2 3, Engineers Club 1 2, secretary, 3, Pistol Club, JOHN CASINER POTKAY Yen 1311121111 Zoology Alpha P111 J ohnnie, the 011110 Dignity that V3.111S1l8t1l befoie laughtei Tall and scholaily looking I clisagiee thei Enthusiasm run amuck Distiessed house chanman Football 1, 2 3 Tiack 3 Officers' Club 3 Newman Club, 1, 2, 3 ROBERT WILLIAM PURVIS, JR Watertown Agriculture "Bob" . . . Bicycle built for one . . . Keeper of the bees . . . Apparently aimless hurrying . . . Tl1e epitome of earthiness . . . Gangling and ground-covering stride . . . 4-H, 1, 2, 3, Grange, 1, 2, 3, MARVIN LLOYD REINER Waterbury Economics Tau Epsilon Phi "Bull" . . . High hurdler . . . Politician from Waterbury . . . G. O. P. . .Q . ROTC adherent . . . Future barrister . . . God's gift to Wo-men . . . Pleasing extrovert . . . Track, 1, 2, 3, Officers' Club, 3, Campus, 2, 33 Soccer, 35 Rilie team, 1. .- ri?-f' 4- 45 jr' fi .fYmz.:w5vv :Jf.fei'ff3ffff:i1f: .,.S1-s .. , I - .n-,rw . 1f:e:,Z. 33fm.:i'l-ff: f ' ' s. ...w . . , , .x , N, ,, JOHN JOSEPH REDYS Hartford Bacteriology ' "Big John" . . . Basso-profundo . "Bug- ologist" . . . Careful chooser of friends . . . Ballroom skill . . . 6' 2", size 12 . . . Glee Club, 15 Football, 1, 2, 3, Town and Gown, 1, Science Club, 1, 2, 3, Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. CARL EDWARD RICHMOND, JR. Madison ' Music Alpha Gamma Rho "Buzzf' . . . Marathon cyclist . . . Specter of the Music House . . . Student instructor . . . The Outdoor Man . . . Lothario on wheels . . . Dark apostle of Pan . . . Glee Club, 1, 2, '35 Band, 1, 2, 3, Outing Club, 1, 2, 3. THE I939 JAMES SEBASTIN RIO FRANK JOHN ROBINSON New Britain Manchester Economies Sociology Phi Mu Delta Alpha. Phi "Jimmie" . . . Diminutive lad with a dazzling "Rc.'1bie" . . . Crack all-state football man smile . . . Sunny and non-eoinplaining . . . taker Loves his M.Sl sabre . . . Muscular rotunditw of jokes . . . The famous sleeper play . . . Curly- . . . Geuial blandness . . . Football, 1, 7 1 headed Pollyanna . . . Campus, 1, 2, 85 Newman, Track. 1, 2, 3, Basketball, 1: Oiiicersf Club 0 Club, 1, 2, 3. Class historian, 1: vice-president, 35 Seiente Club HOVVARD ElVll?lRSON ROl'l'LOl1'F il'l:2Lll'lllC11 Civil Engineering "Cm tl 35 Varsity Club, 2, 3. CllARl'Ll+IS Al"l'l+IR ROSl'lNBlJA'l"l' West llarltord llisiory " T :n-lie" . . . 'llll0SIllll'llS of liistorirnl 1111 K run ' . . . Ambition: ll'l'IlSi10l',S dm-groe:1t Sl lh . . . Shocking electrical wizard . . . First rent. ownis . . . Si1nion1.b:mkor . . . Tin lil : i ' inain-u . . . l'n1'nllh'1ll3' 'Th in lloutonant oi' tho soap and water division, dining Ind opln lonnit ' I 101 nin hall . . . l'llIgflll0l'l'H Club, L, Jig 'ill'Ill'li, I3 Vis 3 . . . ' hai-risi or irwnfh . . . S0vv01'- 1 - , , N . mllbp L, 'l- S1'l0ll1'0illllll, I, 2, Zig .Xnn-rn-an Student l'll SIDNEY MONROE ROS ENBLATT Naugatuck Economics Tau Epsilon Phi "Jig" . . .Not built for speed . . . "I can't wait" . . . Business in swing . . . "Are ya achin' for a bruise?" . . . "Hello chum" . . . Officers' Club, 3, Manager of Collegians, 35 Swimming, 15 Soccer, 15 Assistant manager of Baseball team, 2. JACOB EDWARD RUBENSTEIN West Hartford Economics Phi Epsilon Pi "Jake" . . . Handsome red-head . . . Accent on the Sartorial . . . Crleeful jokester . . . Intra- muralite . . . "Nal1! I wuz robbed." . . . Bar aspirant . . . "Abcd, Abcd" Campus staff, 1, 2, 3. NUTMEG ROBERT MALCOLM SCATES J ewett City Zoology Sigma Phi Gamma , "Tarz" "J, C." . . .' Likes "Love" andffloves to study . . . That school-giirl' complexion . . . Agile tankman . . . The Good Book 3. Forestry Club, 1, secretary, 2, 35 Debating Club, l23x,Swim- ming, 1, 2, 33 Blue and White Club, 2, 235 Rilie team, 1, Officers' Club, 3. , HERBERT HOLLISTER SCOTT-SMITH, JR. Waterbury Civil Engineering Phi Mu Delta "Scotty" . . . Essentially a student . . . Smil- ing gladiator . . . Jutting granite chin. . . Dependable as a man-hole cover . . . Steady stalwart . . . Engineers' Club, 1, 2, 3, Officers' Club, 35 Pistol Club, 3, - WALTER JAMES SCOTT JR. 7 Bridgeport Economics Alpha Gamma. Rho "Scottie" . . . College water boy . . . Moody pianist . . . The voice of angels . . . "Books, what are theyfll' . . . Impromptu debater on any subject . . . Refreshingly frank . . . Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Philosophy Club, 3, Basketball, 1. MORRIS SHILEPSKY Westport Bacteriology "Shilep" .... Bull and knife thrower of great finesse . . . Ponders the problems of life . . . EX-wrestler and prospective veterinarian . . Reminisces about the sunny south of a blizzardy eve . . . Transfer from the University of Alabama. NORMAN ALAN ROSENEIELD West Hartford History "Rosie" . . . My kingdom for a boat . . . Radio addict . . . Dial dallier . . . "When I wuz a freshman" . . . Pounds his courses . . . Perpetual ruddy-cheeked smile . . . Snapping brown eyes . . . Soccer, 1, 2, 35 Science Club, 1, 2, 35 American Student Union, 2. ANTHONY MELVIN SARRATT Hamden Sociology "Tony" . . . Aquatic star . . . Free-style specialist . . . Dilettante of Koon's Hall . . . Self-contained busboy . . . Swimming, 1, 2, 35 Rifle team, 1, 2, 3, Band, 1, 2, 3, Pistol Club, 2, 35 Officers' Club, vice-president, 3. ,,:: f c,, P, - ...-vQ+zRsNl'f3iw.,sN lv . K,..4?3g,,,, .,,.:s.,-.W 3 iiflfffff' ',,ff.e-----+fa"1.,,',- ,E ,W ,,,,,M,,,,..,a..J"',"y we ' ffzffw. n.:C+"fgf :if "1 -,. 1 . 'xii' is Qssjkvggggw, . i'fsf"5SQ"' ' wif '. I 13.5. wb.. N -, 4 - ,-1-M 5 :Ei ffl rw - p' 'ffif-W 4 . -43"-1: . .E Y, ,.- .x ,A N ,H ANGUS MaeMILLAN SHIPLEY Staiford Dairy Manufacture Sigma Pl1i Gamma "Ship" . . . Stamford's gift to the soil . . . The little one . . . Last of the Shipleys . . . Chipper . . . "Got a date for tonight?" . . .. T0 his more intimate friends he's known as "little Ane" . . . Judging team, 3, Soccer, 1. - WILLIAM JOHN SONDRINI Canaan Forestry "Billy" . . . Halfpint forester . . . Skilled Statistician . . . ' ' I had that done last week" . . . Aims to please and usually does . . . Hard- working and willing to help others . . . Forestry Club, 1, 2, 3, Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. ALBERT KORMAN SNYDER New Haven Chemistry Phi Mu Delta "Schnood" . . . Loved but lost . . . Imitates presidents and monsters . . . Impulsive practical joker . . . Football, 1, 25 Basketball, 1, 2, Base- ball, 15 Science Club, 1, 2, 35 Oliicers' Club, 3, Intra-mural Athletic Council, 3. RENATO FRANCIS SPADOLA Waterbury Economics Alpha Phi rrspudu l Swing lover . . . Love on the run . . . Bubbling vitality . . . Basketball, 1, 2, 35 Baseball, 1, 2, 3, Track, 13 Newman Club, 1, 2,-3, Officers' Club, secretary-treasurer, 3. . . Geniality and inquisitiveness . . . JOHN WALTER SPAKOWSKI Hartford Economics "Spak" . . . Local entrepreneur . . . Future IVall Street Colossus . . . "To de Salt mines, you peeeg" . . . Butch's campai n mana er g g . . . College Band, 1, 2, 3, Assistant manager Basket- ball, 2, Manager Frosh basketball, 3, French Club, 1, Officers' Club, 3, Intra-mural sports, 2, 3. AUSTIN PENDLETON SPENCER Colchester Bacteriology Alpha Phi "Spike" . . . Keeper of the Comm House . . . Intra-mural football flash . . . "Ceaseless cocci chaserl' Nature in the raw is invi oratin lr . . . . c ' 1. ' 'r g . . . Appears bashful to the world at large . . . Possessed of a sly humor . . . Outing Club, 1, 2, 3. JEROME PAUL SPEIGAL Bridgeport Dairy Tau Epsilon Phi "Jerry" . . . Shyly soft-spoken . . . Swift- moving hoopster . . . A might of dynamite . . . The limpid glance . . . Studies on occasion . . . Potential dairy executive . . . Transfer from the Bridgeport Junior College, Intra-mural Council, 3, Outing Club, 35 Forestry, 3, GEORGE PAUL SPINNER New London Wildlife Management Alpha Phi "Bunny" .g . . Research specialist . . . Nurse- maid of rabbits . . . Sensible lad with a uiet fl humor . . . Sports Editor 1939 Nutmeg, Cflmpzew, 1, 2, 33 Football, 1, Baseball, 1, 23 Forestry Club, 1, secretary, 3, vice-president, 33 Outing Club, 1, 2, 3, Mediator, 35 Managing editor Forestry magazine, 2, editor, 3. S'l'l'Il'll.l+IN' MARSH STRAIGHT New Preston .bk-onomics Alpha Gilllllllil Rho "Spike" . . . Reticently friendly body gonna go eat?" . . . Kent college student . . . Conseientious more there than meets the eye . . 2, 3, Choir, 15 Track, 1, Grange Club, 1, 2, 3. p - ROBERT TROW' THAYER 717 27 CARLTON EDWARD THAYER New London Chemistry Sigma, Phi Gamma . . . "Eny- "Carl" . . . Handsome lad . . . C. S. C.'s swing Hollow's first exponent . . . College kid . . . "Did you hear . - . Tl191'9 'S the one about . . . " . . . Tall, blond, and clever . Glee Club, 1, chemist . . . Weekly trips to New Britain-we 3, 4-H don't blame him . . . Glee Club, 1, 2, Choir, 1, Track, 1. GEORGE REA TRUMBULL West Haven Torrington Forestry Industrial Management "Bob" . . . Hits high C's and bull's eyes with Slgmu Plll Gamma A equal ease - - - Brings uls rifle to glee Club Pl'-uc' "Little Georgie" . . . Perpetual pipe puffer . . . tice . . .' Diligent plant physiologist . . . Period- Energetic . 0 u ftShadOW7, i I i ffwhatfll it be, ically i11dHSt1'i011S - - - Glee Club, li 2, 35 Rifle folks?" . . . Jovial and capable . . . Level- team, 1, 2, 3. headed man mountain . . . Transfer from North- eastern University. NUTMEG JOHN LOGAN WALKER- West Hartford Agricultural Engineering Alpha Gamma Rho "Jack" . . . Love thy neighbor . . . Indif- ferently argumentative . . . Hcagey baby" . . . Farmer's friend . . . Well-groomed . . . That prosperous and "not a care in the world appearance . . . Football, 1, 2, Block and Bridle, 2, 3. - 77 ROBERT BLAKESLEE WEED New Haven Economics Theta Sigma Chi "Bob" . . . Connoisseur of picayune . . . WIJKI, captain and cook . . . Alligator tears shed on request . . . My schedule . . . Lan uish g . ing and long blond . . . Industry is not the name for Bobbie. - .,,. .w use . 1-wvkkv ., a 5 .V ., p. I, .-.I -a s fi?...4i1 " . ,,, X 'B , ff-fd u ,.m-- N. 1 via , "' l fff":,1. M E , --1: " 'F ."-. lu' ," ,' LX ,- -5 -. , MELVIN WEBER Hartford Economics Phi Epsilon Pi "Mel" . . . Personality boy . . . Frank poli- tician . . . Father confessor of Storrs Hall . . . Monday journalist . . . Football, 1, Baseball, 1, Debating Club, 1, secretary, 2, 3, Basketball, 1, Pi Kappa Delta, 2, 3, Central treasurer, 3,- Campus, 1, 2, assoeiate editor, 3, Mediator, 2, 3, Round Table, 3. MALCOLM RANDOLPH VVIBBERLY Canterbury Agriculture "Mal" . . . Deep and dark enigma.. . . The epitome of ease in note-taking . . . Tenor row faithful . . . Sunday songster . . . "Sing for your supper . . . Songbirds always eat" . . . Transfer from Blackburn College . . . Band, 3, Choir, 3. RICHARD GRISVVOLD WILLARD LaVERNE EDWARD WILLIAMS W6tl1G1'SH6ld Columbia Horticulture Chemical Engineering Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Rho - "Dick" . . . Of the Duchin smile . . . "Crisco HBOOMGH , , I Modern Leander-looking for a kid" . . . Budding horticulturist . . . Pleasantly Hellespont . . . Serene young man with a peace- non-vigorous companion . . . Discouraged poli- ful charm . . . Collects bears for Hero . . . Rifle, tician . . . Slow of speech and languid in motion 1, 2, Swimming, 1, 2, 3, Track, 1, 2, 3, Engineers' . . . Horticulture Club, 1, 2, 3. Club, 1, 2, 35 Gealnma Chi, 3. fi JQCIZ WISE RICHARD ARTHUR YVOLMER Cr or xV1ll1111Z't11tiC History and Government Physics Phi Epsilon Pi n T I I "D1ck' ' . . . Animated chemistry formula. . . . owei of man . . . Smoothie on the dance floor Sardoiiic and sun-burned life-guard . . . Romotish . . . Bull artist . . .l?300lT111lg' laugh . . . .lovial but adapts himself well . . . H:X1ldi11 passing. he shoe-salesman . . . Up, up, up--don't give it leaves behind, his footprints . . ." . . . Swim- away Football, 1 2 3' Basketball 1 2, 3, ming, 1, 2, 3, C Baseball, 1, -2, 33 Campus staff, 1, 2, 3.2 7 , Ogg, - v g THE 1939 :NUTMEG JUNIOR EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Mattoon, Fromer, Rubenstein, Brooks, Spadola, Fischbeck. CHARLES BROOKS, Jr. Chairman For the first time junior class functions have been under the direction of one central committee, elected for that purpose by the whole class and called the Junior Executive Council. The whole council has Worked as the committee in charge of each of the class functions, individual members of the committee taking special care of some one thing. A more unified and popular junior class program has been the result. Junior jackets were obtained through the Council, more jackets being bought than by any preceding class. The Junior VVeek program, reaching its climax on May 5 with the Junior Prom, was arranged by the Council. Les Brown and his Duke Blue Devils, the orchestra for the dance and the Prom, were publicized loudly and to good effect. The Motif of the Junior Prom, the VVorld's Fair, was ca1'1'icd out even in the advertising campaign. Other features of Junior WVcek were the planting of the Scholar Tree near the new library, the Horse Show put on by the Block and Bridle Club on Saturday, and the Glce Club Concert Saturday night. 39 . -r .223 iiifff' "Ww"T:?.f" .-,,'jr::?i, f ' X is 27.1 A0 -'- .- '-P? SHIRLEY FRANCES BAER New Haven Horticulture ' "Shirl" . . . Butterfly chaser . . . Raccoon coat toter . . . Serenely studious . . . Proserpina worshipper . . . Female epicoene . . . Is it true what they say about still waters? . . . Social Problems Club, 1, 25 Horticulture Club, 2, 3. NORMA ELLEN BLICK Stafford Springs Chemistry "B-li.ckie" . . . Commuting ping-pong empre- sario . . . canny-candid camoracr . . . Likes l1erChc'm.labs! . . . Reticont Q. P. collector . . . Of the brown-eyed cherub motif . . . Science Club, 2, 3 . . . Gamma Chi, 3. JULIA CLARA ANDERSON CAROLYN ANTHONY Forestville Wallingford Teacher Training Dairy I11dl.1S'i21y ' , , I S1 fl 1 ' . . . Boss of the "Carol" . . . Modern Amazon.. . . Likes hot gllsqitoiiiziiid . . . Sfgg5i11i'cSYii1I11giOXV . . . Revels in dogs and cows . . . Hates frills and frivolity . . . Trigger woman . . . Harmonica vir- tuoso . . . 4-H Club, 1, 2, 35 Grange, 1, 2, 33 Block and Bridle, 1, 2, 3, Varsity Club, 1, 2, 35 Hockey, 1, 2, Rifle, 1, 2, Basketball, 1, 2. bunnies . . . Glec Club, 1, 2, 3, Monteith Arts Society, 1, 2, 35 Town and Gown, 1, 2, 35 Hockey, 1, Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3. RHODA MILDRED APTER DORIS MARY AYLWARD Hartford Somersville Home Economics F1'G11C11 ' Theta Psi "Doreen . . . French "r" triller . . . Collects Knicknacks and newspaper clippings . . . "The moon doesn't shine any more" . . . Frequently changes her hair-do . . . Transfer Willimantic Teachers' College . . . Newman Club, 2, 3, Archery Club, 2. 1 "Rhody,' . . . Baffling hair stylist . . . Dark, demure, diminutive dilettante . . . Vigorous student . . . NVittily sarcastic . . . Prosaic prag- matist . . . Monteith Arts Society, 1, 2, secretary, 3, Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, Pan Hellenic Council, 3, American Student Union, 3. THE l939 ROSALIND BERNSTEIN Bridgeport Sociology "Bernie" . . . Red-haired humanitarian . . . "Of the gangi' . . . Twang of the Ozarks . . . Inscrutable as in Sphinx . . . Silent and slightly amused observer of the mad throng . . . Transfer from Junior College of Connecticut. ROSEMA RY BOYLE Greenwich .iiil1gilSll Delta Chi Omega i "Ro" ...' ljiko the bubbles in :1 glass of 1'il'llll 1D2l,f.fll.C . . . Qlfllowors in hor . . . lilllkl-SiltlL'lilll ul jittorbug . . . lla, danso, lla, poosio, lm Rovlo . . . ,l,0llUl'2lfiii1, 25 :wc1'v11:1l'y, 3, iilli0H0l1il1 Club ' X l-fl.lI1Xl!l-f'l'll lfll.l.l-IN llll.Xlll'lNl'lY l'll.lZAlll'I'l'll l"ll,ANCl'lS llllll'1'l'U'N Nou lluwu Sl'ylllOlll' l'f11gliSll llouu' l'lt'OllOlllll'S llvll-1 Chl Oulegu "Helly" . . . Gunn-clu-wing lab plltterer . . . A --lketlfn ' ' n 'Nw mmm ring is in lim-ping K , . regular h'l':u'l:uuo l'h'l":u'go ou' the noodles . . . Gui' little u'orrier . . . Neat :uul sweet Illlll ulwzlvs -'UHF' Smll - - - HI love llffl 21110 lV'0l'll0 and the helping hzuul . . . 'l'he polisluwl uuil llolh l'-lllllf-TS-H - - - Qlllfkll' fldfllltod tlllllfflll' Studmlt iuru dull cure away . . . Plulosophy Club, 2, 3, - - - A ll0i'l'lVY laugh for CVCVY Ocfiflslon' Nowruuu Club, 2. 3. SALLY E. BRIGHTMAN JANET MARJORIE BROWN Hartford Southington Chemistry and Nutrition Home Economics "Sal" . . . Our gal with a scientific bent . . . "Jan" . . . Naive sophisticate . . . Smooth- Spectator sports woman . . . Baseball her favorite looking athlete . . . With a song on her lips Cask Cuisecl uith S o'clocks s-ins ccsse Gum the 9nd H001 ell A b00n C0111 a11i011 chewer enjoying life . . . Social Problems Club, Exponent of the back-to-the-soil movement . . . A ,, ,,. . . , . . I I . 4, 0 - - 7 1,2 , Science Club, 2, 3 Monteith Arts Society, transfer from Connecticut College for Women. ,3. NUTMEG VIRGINIA RHODA BURNI-IAM South Windsor Foods and Nutrition Gamma Sigma 3, Monteith Arts Society, 3 . . . Transfer from Boston University. EBBA RYDEAU CARLSON Hartford Teacher Training Gamma Sigma Petite Blonde . . . Quiet miss with a gay smile . . . Dances long, well, and often . . . Forceful hockey player . . . Sparctime seamstress . . . The wearing of the Green . . . -Hockey, 1, Monteith Arts Society, 1, 2, 35 Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3. -7 In -. , W 'f ?I1"ZV4fZ:x...-f-:sf f,f1zjfZc2f5g,rg:fvi?ri 5 . ,ff V 1, ..,,.iyf , I te - pa'--ev.. x ., e BARBARA TIFFANY BURT VVethersfield Teacher Training I Delta Chi Omega "Ginnie" . . . Rhythm, sweet and hot . . . "Barb" . . . Queen and huntress, tall and fair Young thing about campus . . . The vivacious . . . Easily upset, perturbed young girl with a lady with a smile . . . And let there be much dimpled smile . . ,. "Conseequently" . . . My dancing and festivity . . . Home Economics Club, kingdom fora car . . . Arching is the thing . . . Transfer from Pembroke College. HELEN CLARK East Hartford Chemistry "Worry-wartn . . . Diminutive Diana . . . Labs haunt her . . . Sporadic grind . . . Accomplished monologist . . . Her greatest delight is in helping others . . . Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Town and Gown, 25 Montcith Arts Society, 1, 2, 3. NORMA NEYSIA COHEN Waterbury ' Norwich French Foods and Nutrition D I u Cuuer of the insidious Q. P .... "Lyn" . . . Bronzefl snortswoman . . . Exuber- Never ill-natured . . . Also studies song sheets, ant health . . . Sparkling blue eyes . . . " Early with happy results . . . Worcester vs. Water- to bed" . . . Fresh air iienrl . . . Doodler of bury . . . Life is real and not Very funny . . . DEIIJDS - - - TGUIUS. 1. .22 Gh01I'. 1: V21I'S1f3Y Club Monteith Arts Society, 1, 2, 3. . 1, 2, 3, Publicity Chairman: Hockey, 1, 23 4-H FRANCES COLLINS Hazardville Manchester Home Economics Enghsh - "Fran" . . . Knows all, sees all, and nary a Gamma Slgma . . Word . . . Calm exterior . . . Lilting nose . . . "Vonnie" . . . Of the incongruous giggle . . Gayly sincere . . . Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, C. S. C. vs. H. H. . . . And Storrs comes through Monteith Arts Society, 1, 2, 3: Grange, 1, 2, 3, . . . My man music . . . Pretty psychologist 4-H Cl b 1 2 3. . . . Rifle team, 1, 2, Social Problems Club, 1, 2. u 3 3 7 ,fa fda., -.f ' , . at ','2ziff27'7' -,f , -- , I, , ,.,. A , N- W, ...W I -if 1 ",'7'-"', . - ' -"':.,f ', "iv" xg. ""',.f ,W fx, I' A, d' ' ffl? MADELINE CAMILLE COLE Club, 1, 2, 3: Grange, 1, 2, 3. THE I939 EDITH GENEVIEVE DUNN ELIZABETH CAROL DURKEE Stamford Manchester English Sociology Delta Chi Oniega Delta Chi Omega. "Vee" . . . Mile-a-ininute linguist . . . Eiiicient "Durk" . . . Sincere, enthusiastic conversa- librarian . . . Hero-worship . . . Indiscriininately tionulist . . . Iinportauice of being earnest . . . enthusiastic . . . Periodically studious . . . Militant booster of the Gloc Club . . . "LH Shut Definite opinions . . . Energetic, inlbetuous, and you in the clusot-l" . . . Basketball, 1: Choir. blonde . . . Glec Club, 1, 2, 33 Choir, 1, 2: 1, 2, Glco Club. 1. 2: Vice-president, 33 Town Phllosollhy Club. 2. Illlli Gown, l, 2, 3: lloi-key, l, 2. R'Ufl'QIl Mll1i'DllXl1lQD ELKIN M11 1:-,11q1', l+'.XNlH11',L1qR, Mfwfllls W:1l.orluu'y Sflulolfllil' llonie lflconoiuivs Theta Psi 'lllwinv psi f"""N"1'fl f"'h"i""l01l.'iHl"' . . . 01100rllI0f1llll'i0l' "'l'wiuniv one" . . . llsllt' of the loulll . - - -K Moorllus noises . . . :nn nyc for'i.ivv color sl1':u1g'0 illllgfllllgx' ul' hm- nun , . . limu-ci' do him' VfHHl,.Hml'm"H ' ' ' MVN' wil- :I bvuni. ill.-:l" . . . . . . Nonlb' Ill'l'llllQl'Uti liluvl: .curls . . . llouw btuclu-H :L lol. . . . f'ulH1m.v sl:1ll', 21 hlouivilh l'h'mm1nics Club, 1, 2, 123 Mnnicith .Xrls Society. Arts Society, I, 2, Il: .'hllll'l'l1'llll Sluilvnl. Union. Il. I, S, Il, lXl Y ll,'l'l i lll FAN lllQlJl'JlCIR. XVII l.urbury llomo Ql'h-ouomies ' l '. . .. "'.l7wiuuio two" . . . Swing :ulclict . . . "Wo" . . . Cleaner ol? smlille shoes . . . Emily Post IlilllCl'0lll1 . . . Wears clover clothes . . . locullv famous look-ulikvs . . . Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 35 Mouteitli Arts Society, 1, 2, 3. HELEN ANASTASIA GEBE Norwalk Sociology Of the ponclerous pout . . . One of the befurred bevy . . . Slightly bewildered by it all . . . Gates-ajar astonishment . . . As a peaceful white cloud on a still summer-'s clay . . . Transfer from the Junior College of Connecticut. NUTMEG MARIAN GLATER JUDITI-I ANNE' GOETTLER Wethersfield Broad Brook Bacteriology French Theta Psi Gamma Sigma Microbe huntress who saves lives in her time "Judy" . . . She of the lovely hair . . . off . . . Of the hanging locks . . . College life HP-2Lpa's" darling . . . Singing mermaid . . . with a vengeance . . . Honors and bicycling . . . Peppy little thing - - - Of the Grill-fOI'-Sllppfbl' Philosophy and hockey . . . Science Club, 1, 2, 3, g1'0Hp - - - "Jack of 2111 trades" . . . G11-26 Club, 2, 35 Monteith Arts Society, 1, 2, vice- Hockey, 1, 2g Monteith Arts Society, 1, 2, 3, president, 3, Hockey, 1. Philosophy Club, 3. MARCIA ESTELLE GOLDSTEIN STASIA MARY GRABOWSKI Hartford MOOSHP Bacteriology Zoology "Mickey" . . . Short, clark, and exuberantly HSJWYH - - - Lab-liver-after - - - Swimmef - - - friendly i u 1 Boisterous bacteliologist I Q . Quietly fun-loving . . . Connoisseur of the quaint Weekend commuter . . . The "keWpie" doll Q-P ---- C0mPlaCent: Slveet and friendly - ' ' effect . . . Another grillite . . . Science Club, Newman Club, 11 21 35 Sclenfie Club, 1: 2: 3- 2, 3, Monteith Arts Society, 2, 3. Nl A ILCI A ll l'1lil'lN l'l l"lHClllSl'1C,K ll:n'l,l'orcl 'l'u:wlu-r 'l.'l'llllllllf,f 1l,l'll3ll. Chl. Onlogu. illll'UHllll'lll,ll. lflunl . . . 'l':1lu's college cur-lily . . . flllCC1'lilll nig'l1l,lmwlc ...' llnlfuillng gooil-11:nl,u'1'c . . . The single rose . . . Cleo Club. 2: llome ldvouomics Club, 2, 33 Class Scrfrfel3:u'y, 25 Class Excclllvive Council, 33 l':m-llr-llc-nic Council, secre- tary, BARBARA ROSALIE GEISTHARDT Norwich Home Economics Gamma Sigma "Gussie" . . . The perfect pageboy . . . Pretty and sweet . . . Physics is a silly thing, anyway . . . Song sheet peruser . . . Swarth- more correspondent . . . Little homebody . . . Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, Monteith Arts Society, 1, 2, 3. ff?-a fwfya' "" 4.-1.,,,a.."5zm1'oL'x Q 5, rf, ,wwf 'ff--1--+-sw a in f1,,fP ...J-M. , , AN , ,-vw 'Q ,, .x.rg:..,,.- F ... 'QMW0,,7.,..,.., ?3 if Nga., :,,X.e,,,,,M ,Meta-du, A X- dz .qv Y - A Sk ,, dv HELEN LILA GUBIN New Haven Home Economics Theta Psi Versatile humorist . . . Writer of realistic prose . . . talented artist . . . Designs and makes l1er chic clothes . . . Expressive hands . . . Neat and industrious . . . Pencraft, 2, 35 Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 35 Radio Players, 2, 3g Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 3. ROSLYN NATHALIE KATZ Hartford Home Economies Theta I'si "Roz" . . . Holcomb toastniaster after hours . . . Right for the bull's eye . . . Forgetful . . . Happy-go-lucky . . . Of the original Annex gang . . . Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 3, Science Club, 1, 2, 3, American Student Union, 2, Home Eco- nomics Club, 1, 2, 3, MILDRED IIEDVIG SOPI-IIA IIAGLUND Hamden Home Economies Sigma Upsilon Nu "Millie" . . . Harassed librarian . . . Start- ling hair arrangements . . . The perfect 1101119 eceer . . . Faithfully yours . . . Student Senate, 2, 35 Executive Council. VV.S.G.A., 2, 3, Class secretary, 1, 3, Hockey, 23 Basketball, 1. ELOISE HARRIET KING Mansfield Sociology "Ellie" . . . The remarkable accent . . . Tre- mendously interested . . . Successfully conscien- tious student . . . Accomplished actress . . . Transfer from Barnard College . . . Glee Club 2, 35 State College Players, 3. ,,s'kfNsrA- W' digg-mv ,V-f.z"Z7L -frm: 4 izoef pea--M-1 A-. +-'Mfr ,,.p...w',-jj'j"S7' NM.. A-A I ,..:. 1' ... as . ' 4- ' is r- v IDA EDYTHE LID OFSKY Norwich Food and Nutrition "Irie" . . . Flowers and ringlets . . . Always headed straight for a class . . . Reminisces at length of her high school days . . . "Can I help?" . . . Fundamentally a home eecer . . . State College Players, 1, 2, 3, Basketball, 1, 2. VIRGINIA HALLOCK MATTOON Watertown Bacteriology Gamma, Sigma "Ginny" . . . Sophisticated swing . . . Antique jewelry her weakness . . . Tan and gold . . . Monogranimcd sox and sweaters . . . We prediek forever young . . . Cleo Club, 1, Choir, 15 Mon- teith Arts, 1, Basketball, 1, 2, Class Executive Council, 3. LUCY MYERS LIPPINCOTT Hartford Economics "Lu" . . . Disciple of the great god Pan . . . Likes Greek poetry and Adonis . . . A marveling child . . . Exuberant eyebrows . . . "Ol1,gee!" . . . Combination Maude Powell and Homer . . . Town and Gown, 1, 2, 3, Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Co--ed Social Committee, 1, 2, Archery, 2. A PHYLLIS DALLAM MENKE Thomaston English "Phil" . . . Writer of haunting verse . . . Shyly aloof . . . two-inch nails . .b. Unobtrusive . . . Exclamatory eyebrows . . . Startling smile . . . Languidly observant . . . Of the Kitch contingent . . . Pencraft, 3. lu1ltU'l'llY XIMCY Mll.l.l+Ilt lqlulzx' Mgmlqls ll0l"'lllSlllN New llzlvvu lfllillsll Sociology "Dot" . . . Klcu:u'oiu:1uy liuglish courso . . . Atl liblwr . . . ilirllggtlll llulivhlllzllistz . . . "Why lttultlyvlleclwtl laugh . . . "l'lul :uul 1" , . . NY0l'l'y'll" . . . l'll'l'ervt-scout. pr-rsouulilny . . . l.1tu1':1ry recluse motif . . . luollousivoly arty '.lll'ZlllSl!l'l' l'ro1u tho llulvorsity ol? North Czufolinzl . . . lucousistoutly possiuustic . . .S1lZlSlllOtllC2lllf' . . . Coen-tl emlitor 121159 Nulfnmg3 Hlpulgo College joyous . . . Moutvith Arts Society, 2, 35 Nou' l'l:1ye1's, 2, ll.: The llrnnzpus, l!CZll3lll'C 1-tlitor, 25 news lllllll Club, 1, 2, 3. emlitor, 33 'Pllilosoplly Club, Il, Gzluuua Chi, 3. CAROL EMILY MORSE ROBERTA LOUISE Pnsorrrio Plzunville Danbury French Zoology Czunnia Sigma . . . T 1'-' HBG1t77 Outdoor 11'l Faithful friend Reedlike wraith . . . Independent yet dependable . . . Collects bugs and inlants . . . Enthusiastic . . . Mademoiselle with a quiet charm . . . Of and impromptu song . . . Likes to hike in pants the quartet . . . Nice girl look . . . Glee Club, and highcuts . . . Glee Club, 1, Choir, 1, Science I, 2, 35 Monteitli Arts Society, 1, 2, 3. Club, 2, 35 Archery, 1, 2, 3. NUTMEG CHRISTINE MARIE PETRILLO West Haven Spanish "Pete" . . . High pressure salesvvoman . . . Sardonic wit . . . Sees the humor of every- thing . . . Efficient . . . Competent Writer of amusing verse . . . Glee Club, 1, 2, 35 Newman Club, I, 2, 3, Pencraft, 2, 3, Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 3, Hockey, 1, 25 Basketball, 1, 2, Tennis, 1, 25 American Student Union, 2, 3, DORIS ELIZABETH RAMSTEIN Torrington Home Economics "Brown eyes" . . . Small but argumentative . . . Mainstay of the second soprano section and backbone of the 4-I-I . . . Childish looking intel- lcctual . . . Glee Club, 2, 3, Choir, 1, Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, Monteith Arts Society, 1, 2, 3. w-ffm? 6 if 1' ,f , f'cQ?'ZbwN':gW? R 55a .:'1,fP 'j',,,,,,.,...ff-W. Q .F ,fav ,,f...?....,1w,Mm I, t, ' Sv" " 5'if"':"'1w 4.."f""-M 'Y - 1 V. N . , ,- -- ..s ,- , . X on qv J' 4 - , , .- KATHERINE RAKESKY Meriden Chemistry and Psychology "Kay" . . . Blond social problems prodder . . . Radio her avocation . . . Vigorously socialistic . . . Belligerent looking . . . Social Problems Club, 1, secretary-treasurer, 2, Science Club, 1, 2, 35 American Student Union, 3. HAZEL EDNA ROBERTS Middletown Teacher Training Gamma Sigma "Haze" . . . Tall, top-knotted and beaming . . . Capable . . . H A stitch in time" . . . Concocter of pumpkin pies . . . Unruffledly pleasant . . . Monteith Arts, I, 2, 3, Home Economics Club, I, 2, 3, Hockey, l, 2, Pan-Hellenic Council, 3. GRACP JEAN ROMANO West Suffield Fiench "Little Glatcinia nick ' Hey Pecti Pep, vim and giggle HI'm not a Calllllg post' The come back that silenteth Perpetual glee Mighty mite Glee Club 1 2 3, Newman Club, 1, 2, 3 SOPHIE CHRISTINE SARGENT Danielson Chemistry "Doccie" . . . True ball of fire . . . bubbling with emotion . . . Sincerely eager . . . Science Club, 1, 2, 3, Debating Club, 1, 2, 35 Raclio Players, 1, 2, 3, Outing Club, 25 Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 35 Social Problems Club, 2 5 French Club, 1, 2, American Student Union, 1, 2, 3, Gamma Chi, 3. . -...,,., , . ff' ' 5. N- , mv- ,Q ""'-ff-' . ff-f fr' ' .ia-. ZZ: ,-". , ELIZABETH MAY ROURKE Glastonbuiy English Delta Chi Omega Betty Shoe button eyes Life too seiious to take seriously Ubiquitous Non confoimist The Campus, 1, Co ed Editor 2 Managing Editor, 3, Pencraft 2, piesiclent, 3 Editor 1939 Nutmeg, State College Players, 3 Gamma Chi, 3 KATHIWNE LOUISE SCHUELER Stamford German Delta Chi Omega "Kay" . . . Meticulovly groomed . . . Sorority girl . . . Henry and the milk route . . . Capable Committee Chairman . . . Rabid rooter for college teams . . . Glee Club, 1, W.S.G.A. Executive Council, 2, 3 5 Choir, 1, Philosophy Club, 2, 3 5 Co-ed Class Chairman, 2, 3. THE I939 1 MARGARET ELIZABETH SHEPHERD New Haven Zoology Sigma Upsilon Nu "Sheppy" . . . Peaceful person . . . Impromptu dance expert . . . Tall, blonde and athletic. . . . Monteitli Arts, 1, 23 Glee Club, 1, Choir, 15 Hockey, 1, 2, Pan-Hellenic Council, 3, Basketball, l, 2, Women 's Athletic Association, 2, 33 Varsity Club, 2, vice-president, 3. MARY flQiOU.l SE SM l'lTl'lUR ST Will'-l'I'l7lll'y 'l'l'llUllU1' 'Training HlVl'Ill"Yl0llH . . . Naive and cynical . . . Agi'vv- able anal l'XIlHl3l'l'lll1lllQ' . . . Nook anal obstinate . . . Swan-tly l'YI'IlllIIll'1ll . . . lb-m:1rlialmlo girl . . . llovlu-y I' Arvlu-ry 2' llomr l'h'mim1iics Club - ! l . 1 1 a I, 2, Nl'l'l'l'lIll'lY'lfl'l'llHlll't'l', ll, Moaloilb .Xrls Soviolr. 0 1 ' P I, -, .s. l ARLINE CHARLOTTE SLATER Plainville Home Economics Gamma- Sigma Serene and pretty . . . Corner of the four . . . Connoisseur of eanines . . . Smiliugly reliable . . . Prefers the Scotch . . . Monteith Arts, 1. treasurer, 2: set-rotary, 3: Home Economies Club. 2, 35 Gloo Club. 1. 2: Ritle team, 1, 25 Hockey, 1, 23 Outing Club, 1, 25 Varsity Club, 2, 3 ALICIA l!lSllAN.ll SXll'.l'll lloop Rivet' llorticulllira p "Al" . . . Ulllllltlillllx' ol' the Yal llouse gang . . . "Chit-t"s" assistant .... Xrtleut atbleiv . . . llroxru vires . . , lu1'ormal in tlress and action . . . llloe Club giggglri' . . . llovlwy. l, 2: llloo Club, l, 2, :lg Toxin :intl kbvxxn, S, li: lblslwl' ball, ll, NUTM PAULA WEINSTEIN Westport History - Skates, studies, along with a few other things . . . Hockey, 1, Campus, 1, News Editor, 2, associate editor, 35 Debating Club, 1, secretary, 2, 3, Pi Kappa Delta, 2, president, 3, Social Problems Club, 1, 2, Peace Committee, 2, Collegiate Review, 25 A.S.U. Executive Committee, 35 Monteith Arts, 1 2, 3, Gamma Chi, 3. MARY FROST WHITEHEAD Washington Depot Teacher Training Sigma Upsilon Nu "Wl1itie" . . . Perennial grinder-out of honors . . . Sad-eyed practical joker . . . The little grey home in the west . . . A retiring damsel . . . Grange, 1, 2, 3, 4-H Club, secretary, 1, 2, 35 Block and Bridle, 2, 33 Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, Hockey, 1, 2, 3, Monteith Arts, 1, 2, 3. llAltllAl?lA S'l'ltl'll'l'l' flllfllirfl ll ll t" 'I 'lt .ljuniolson x'Vl'Hl1 llflVCll ,Foods :md Nlll1l'll3llll1 'l'e:u-lwr 'lfrzninin f Sitflllfl' UPSll0ll N11 il,l'i'Ill'lIl'H lllfllllllll lllly llkft-I If 'Tl' "Robbie" Club-wom-In typo S,,,.,m,F, Hlllllllllll rlmwlng, Uolll 1 11-I flings mrl IH Ill ll student . . . lii0Sl20lll2lll 1ll'i'0llll . . . Even clispo- f"mf"'H 5 'I ' ,HH 'U'H':'f ,gl HH LH H, L I sit-ion . . . l1ll70l'l01' deeowlting hor favorite sport W'u'f'w k',H"' lg' 'O MVLBAQ 'H' 'A Hg . . , Archery, 1, 23 Home ldcouomies Club, 2, 3, 'fomms Club, '2 1 P ' ' ' ' 3 GIGS Club, 1, 2, Choir, 1. Club, 2, Newmin Club, l Archery, 2 HELEN ELSIE VOGEL ELEANOR WEIL l Bridgeport Bridgeport E11g1iS11 "Ellie" . . . Black eyed and bouncey The Delta Chi Omega p cheerful litple eaffull This CXC131T1g andligapply , , life . . . mpu sivey warm earte rig "V0gRg" - - 1- gfI1Y1ng.11?ckS ' - Lovilble, brat demoiselle with an unharassed mind Trans nquencla 9 Valle Y ' Oncea ed meal fer from the Junior College of Connecticut ism . . . Soft-hearted Puck . . . Give me a horse . . . Private wire, Helen . . . Glee Club, 1, 2, Choir, 1, 25 State College Players, 2, 3. EG SUZANNE WELLES South Coventry up Zoology "Sue" . . . Horses, horses . . . Give me the wide open spaces and Ginger . . . Rather sleep than eat . . . Affable athlete . . . 2nd floor ell stayer-upper . . . Tennis, 1, 2, 3, Block and Bridle, 2, 3, Basketball, 2, fS""'22 ,W ,Am--f-'en --... , Q ' "V I-,. . L 4- L , - fix' " We Y- Ifv., V 513 ,. A a ' ' 'w-- V' .,, 4, fy, .r fr., W , ,- ' 1 'vm' - A.. 1 -P' ' tr ,f T . ' 4 ' J ... 'f' INEZ MARIE WILLIAMS Windsor Botany "Ine" . . . First lady of Storrs . . . Chem lab disrupter . . . Grille tete-a-tete exponent . . . Prototype for the Horatio Alger heroines . . . Darkly dynamic . . . Curly-top . . . Town and Grown, 3, Glee Club, 35 Outing Club, 3. TI-IE 1939 NUTMEG Y l DORIS WOODWARD Salisbury 3 Animal Husbandry Delta Chi Omega "Woodie" . . . Gaily good-natured . . . "Alex- ander's Rag-Time Band" . . . My God! the budget! . . . Farmerette . . . Versatile vocalist . . . Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Town and Gown, 2, Block and Bridle, 2, 35 Class Social chairman, 3. 48 I X W . xxxv xv S MA :Avi JUNIORS DQING THINGS 49 CLASS OF MARCIA APPELBAUM Wethersiield Theta Psi Hockey 1, 2, 3 5 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Social Problems Club 1, 2, 35 Monteith Arts 1, 2, 35 Class Historian 35 Campus staff 1, 2, 35 Junior P1'om Committee5 Pen- craft 2, 3, Editor 45 Pan-Hellenic Council 4. Sorority President 4. Gamma Chi 4. GROVER CALKINS ATWOOD Storrs Pi Alpha Pi Grange 1, 2, 3, 45 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Block and Bridle 1, 2, 35 Junior Prom Committee. EUNICE C. BEARD 5 Milford Hockey 1, 2. BERNARD BELLER - Willimantic Tennis 1, 25 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, president 45 Town and Gown 1, 2 5 College Band 1, 2. ' EMILE JOSEPH BELOIN Bristol Sigma Phi Gamma Science Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Soccer 1, 2, 3, Captain 45 State College Players 1, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Sports Editor 1938 Nutmeg 5 Junior Prom Committee.5 Fraternity President 4. JOSEPH JOHN BERGER Bridgeport Phi Mu Delta Football 15 Baseball 15 Campus Business Board 1, 2, 3, 45 Fraternity President 4. BERTRAM LESLIE BERNSTEIN Bridgeport Tau Epsilon Phi Forestry Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Blue and White Club 2, 35 Outing Club 3, 4. ARTHUR BING Hartford Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 4. SEYMOUR BLOOM New Haven Phi Epsilon Pi Cross Country 15 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. ANGELA NORMA BONATI South Norwalk ' Sigma Upsilon Nu Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3. 45 Varsity Club 2, 3, president 45 Home Economics Club 1. 2, 3, 45 Archery 2, 35 Choir 15 Chorus 1, 2, Gamma Chi 3, 4. I STANLEY HENRY BORAWSKI New Britain Theta Sigma Chi Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DAVID GALE BORDEN I Hartford Science Club 3, 45 Fencing Coach and Captain 2, 35 Verse Speaking Choir 25 Debating Club 4. WILLIAM MURRAY BOYGE Wrist Hartforfr' . Alpha Gamma Rho f State College Players 2, 35 Theta Phi 3, president 45 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Officers' Club 3, 4. ' ROWENE ELIZABETH BROMAN Cromwell Sigma Upsilon Nu V Rifle Team 2, 35 Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4. PARMLY C. BROWN Bethel Pi Alpha Pi . Swimming 3 5 State College Players 3 5 Blue and White Club 2, 3. ROBERT STEPHEN BROWN Willimantic Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1. ROGER PIERCE BRUNDAGE Storrs Alpha Gamma Rho Glee Club 1, 2, 35 College Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Swimming 1, 2, 35 Officers' Club 3, 4. BESSIE LUCIN DA BUCKINGHAM Chester Glee Club 15 Choir 15 Town and Gown 1, 2, 3, 45 Mon- teith Arts Society 3, 45 Social Problems Club 3. 50 I939 MARION PERKINS BULLOCK Wallingford Delta Chi Omega Hockey 1, 2, 35 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 45 Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Wel-Kum Club 1, 2, 35 Women 's Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Social Chairman 25 Class Chair- man 3. A ARTHUR ERNEST CHATFIELD New Haven Phi Mu Delta Football 1, 25 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Swimming 15 Officers' Club 3, president 45 Chairman Decorations Committee 35 ,Baseball 1. RICHARD FRANKLIN CLAPP New Haven Cross Country 15 Cafmpus 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Chairman Tree Committee 35 Blue and White Club 2, 3. LESTER- ALLEN COHEN New Haven Phi Epsilon Pi Campus 2, Editor-in-chief 3 5 Pencraft 3 5 Publicity Committee Junior Prom5 Debating Club 3, 45 Pi Kappa Delta 45 Druid 4. FLORENCE ELIZABETH CONROY Seymour Gamma Sigma Hockey 15 Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club 1. NELSON BRADLEY COOKE Branford Alpha Gamma R-ho Tennis 1, 2, 3, 45 .State College Players 1, 2, 3, vice- president 4 5 Feature Editor 1938 Nutmeg 5 Campus Staff Photographer 3, 45 Lambda Gamma Delta 3, 45 Gamma Chi Epsilon 3, 4. RITA MAY COUGLIN Stratford Gamma Sigma Newman Club 2, 35 Class Secretary 45 State College Players 4. WILLIAM FRANCIS CROWLEY New Britain Alpha Phi Newman Club 1, 2,3, president 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Football 15 Manager track 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Senate 3, president 45 Druid 4. LORNA EVANGELINE CUNNINGHAM Bridgeport Sigma Upsilon Nu - Varsity Hockey 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 15 Monteith Arts 1, 2, 35 Chorus 15 Program Committee Junior Prom5 Choir 1. JOHN THEODORE CZAJKOWSKI East Hartford Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4. H, ELEANOR .SPORER DAHL Hartford Delta Chi Omega Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Gamma Chi 4.. FRANCIS Josnrrr DUCHELLE, JR. 1-ramden - Alpha Phi NORMAN BROCKETT DUDLEY New Haven Block and Bridle Club 1, 2, 3, 45 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Grange 1, 2, 3, 45 Blue and White Club 2, 35 Bankiva Club 1, 2, 35 Lambda Gamma Delta 3, 45 Judging Team 3, 4. OLIVE CECILE DUMOUCHEL Waterbury Campus 15 Debating Club 1, 2, 3 5 State College Players 2, secretary 3, 45 Radio Players 1, 2, 3, 45 Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 45 Theta Alpha Phi 3, 45 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Social Problems Club 2. FREDERIC VAN DYKE DUNNE Hartford Theta Sigma Chi Campus Staff 1, 2 5 Editor-in-chief 1938 Nutmeg5 Medi- ator 35 Soccer 1, 2, 3. X PEARL MILLER DUNSMOOR Waterbury Sigma Upsilon Nu Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Outing Club 2, 3, 45 Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club 1, '11 I I 1 l l l 1 l 5 1 51 I r ' ml NII 4 l3l'IIlJ1ffEIlII Artlqurn william Zgulmmh - The loss of Bill Holcomb, laconic and thoughtful student leader, cool and level- headed athlete, is one felt by his classmates and by the whole college. The loyal and beloved friend of a few, he was admired and respected by all. He was a member of the varsity baseball and football teams, the Varsity Club, and the assembly committee, president of the Student Senate, and a Druid. To cite his activities is to give tangible evidence of Bill Holcomb 's worth, but he was more than the things he did, his was the value of uncompromising fairness and unrelenting high principles. 51 CLASS OF 1939 2, 3, 45 Class Social Chairman 25 Junior Prom Com- mittee. LEO EFF Hartford Tau Epsilon Phi Campus Staff 2, 3, 45 Choir 1, 25 Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 25 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Town and Gown 25 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4. JACK MEYER EHRLICHMAN New Haven Tau Epsilon Phi Football 15 Soccer 25 Outing Club 3, 45 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4. RUTH EVELYN EISENBERG Willimantic Theta Psi ISADORE LEE ERTMAN Hartford Science Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Social Problems Club 2, 3 5 Rifle Team 1. DAVID HOBSON EVANS Meriden Eta Lambda Sigma Blue and White Club 2, 3 5 Fraternity President 4. BARBARA TURNEY EVERETT Fairfield Sigma Upsilon Nu Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Town and Gown 1, 2, 3, 45 Mon- teith Arts 1, 2, 3, 45 Hockey 15 Archery 25 Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 Choir 1, 25 Gamma Chi 4. JAMES ALVA FERGUSON Deep River Alpha Gamma Rho Class President 3 5 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Football 1, 2, 35 Baseball 15 Forestry Club 1, 25 Philosophy Club 2, 35 Officers' Club Vice-president 3, 45 Mediator Secretary- Treasurer 3, 45 Varsity Club 3, 45 Druid 4. ARNOLD ERWIN FISCHMAN New Haven Tau Epsilon Phi Mediator 3, 45 Tennis Team 1, 2, 3, captain 45 Campus business board 1,'2, 3, 45 Managing Editor 1938 Nut- meg 5 Cheerleader 1, -2, 3, captain 45 Basketball 15 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Chairman Greek Letter Dance 45 Fraternity Chancellor 4. A MARION ELIZABETH FRASER New Haven Delta Chi Omega Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 45 Pencraft Associate Editor 3, 45 Hockey 15 Class Chairman 4. MARTHA FREDSALL ' Torrington Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, president 45 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club- 1, 2 5 Grange 1, 2, 3, 45 Choir 1, 25 Archery Club 3, 45 Town and Gown 1, 2. WALLACE EDWIN FROHOCK, JR. ' Hartford Soccer 1. BENJAMIN CLEVELAND GOLD West Cornwall Pi Alpha Pi HENRY LEONARD GOLD Hartford - Tau Epsilon Phi State College Players 2, 35 Campus Sports Staff 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 3, 45 Outing Club 35 Interfraternity Council 3, 45 Fraternity Chancellor 4. ROBERT WALTER GORDON Mansfield Depot Eta Lambda Sigma Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Math Club 2, 3, 45 Fraternity president 4. RUTH GREEN South Norwalk Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES FRANCIS GREENBACKER Meriden Alpha Gamma Rho Block and Bridle 1, 2, 3, 45 Judging Team 2, 3, 45 Lambda Gamma Delta 2, treasurer 3, 45 Gamma Chi 4. JUNE GREENOUGH . , Bristol Monteith Arts 1, 25 Home Economics Club 1, 25 Chair- man Jacket Committee 35 Basketball 25 Philosophy Club 3. GERTRUDE EMILY GRISWOLD West Hartford Delta Chi Omega Hockey 2, 3 5 Executive Council WSGA 25 Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 3. GORDON GUIBERSON New Britain Sigma Phi Gamma Band 1, 25 Collegians 1, 25 English Club 35 Engineers' Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Alpha Tau Phi 45 Pistol Club presi- dent 4. MARION HELEN GUILIANO Hartford Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 45 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. EUNICE ANITA HALE Portland Delta Chi Omega Executive Council 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Senate 3, 45 Class Chairman 1, 25 Class Secretary 1, 25 Dad's Day Com- mittee 35 Basketball 25 Gamma Chi Epsilon 3, Secre- tary-treasurer 4. FREDERICK CHAPMAN HARRIS Rockfall Pi Alpha Pi MILDRED IRENE HASTINGS Suffield Hockey 15 Basketball 25 Grange5 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Archery 3, 45 Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Executive Council 4. EMMA BERTHA HESKE English Archery 1, 2, 3, president 4. THEODORE BOHDAN HLADKY Stamford ' Pi Alpha Pi Science Club 3, 45 Officers' Club 3, 4. V FRANCIS GOODRICH HODGE, JR. Glastonbury Sigma Phi Gamma Glee Club 2, 35 Swimming 15 Blue and White Club 2, 35 Mediator 3, 45 Chorus 25 Chairman Program Com- mittee for Junior Prom5 Fraternity president 4. ALFRED HAROLD HOROWITZ Hartford Debating Club 2, 3, 45 Social Problems Club 2, 35 American Student Union 4. A HELEN CAROLINE HULTIN Ansonia Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, president 45 Glee Glub 25 Hockey 2, assistant man- ager 3. LOUIS ISAKSON Wallingford Alpha Phi Chorus 15 Soccer 1, 25 Track 1, 25 Class treasurer 25 Cafmpus stalf 1, 2, News Editor 3, Associate Editor 45 Business Manager 1938 Nutmeg 5 Outing Club 2. EDWINA J EZIERSKI Niantic Glee Club 35 Social Problems Club 35 Hiking Club 3. MARGARET ELIZABETH JOHNSON Hamden Glee Club 3, 45 State College Players 4. MORTON NORRIS KATZ Hartford Swimming 1, 2, 3, manager 45 Radio Players 2, 3, 45 State College Players 2, 3, 45 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Ratcliffe Hicks English Prize 25 Student Union, 2, 35 Town and Gown 1, 2, 3, 45 Theta Alpha Phi 45 Cam- pus 1, 2, 35 Copy editor 4. DONALD SAYWARD KENNEDY Portland Pi Alpha Pi Swimming 15 Block and Bridle 1, 2, 3, 45 Lambda Gamma Delta 2, 3, 4. RUTH CARLENA KLEINMAGD Shelton Gamma Sigma Basketball 1, 2, 35 Monteith Arts 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 Costume Committee. Pan-Hellenic Council 3, p1'esident 4. FRANK VINCENT KOSIKOWSKI Torrington Eta Lambda Sigma Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, captain 45 Base- ball l5 Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 Gamma Chi Epsilon 3, president 4. KARL WALTER KRANTZ Oakville Pi Alpha Pi Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Swimming 15 CLASS OF 1939 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Prom Commit- tee, Gamma Chi Epsilon 3, 4. MONICA MARIE KULIKOWSKI Ansonia Delta Chi Omega Home Economics Club 1, 2, secretary 3, 4, Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 1. JOHN DAVENPORT LAMB New Haven Theta Sigma Chi Dadis Day Committee 3, Student Senate 3, 4, Frater- nity president 4. ROLAND WALTER LASHINSKE Manchester Alpha Gamma Rho Swimming, Baseball 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Officers' Club 3, 4. ROBERT CHARLES LAWRENCE Hartford Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir, Town and Gown, Execu- tive member 2, 3, 4. STEPHANIE THEODORA LETITIA Terryville Gamma Sigma Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Hockey 1, 2, Junior Week Committee, Pan- Hellenic Council 2, 3, Executive Council 4. DAVIDA ELYNORE LINDGREN New Haven Archery 2, 3, 4. MAX LOEWE Stamford Phi Epsilon Pi Band 1, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Leader of Collegians 1, 2, 3, Business Staiif of Campus 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman Or- chestra Committee.Junior Prom. WALTER JOSEPH LUCZAI Hazardville Phi Mu Delta Track 1, 2, 3, 4 , Cross-country 2, co-captain 3, 4, Bas- ketball 1, Soccer 1, Horticulture 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Oiificers' Club 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4. JOHN STANLEY LUKowsKr Norwich Football 1, Basketball 1, 2 , Officers' Club 3, 4. PORTER DANIEL LYKE west Haven Alpha Phi Football 1, Baseball 1, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Oiii- cers' Club 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee, Philosophy Club 3, 4. ELIZABETH MARGARET MACFARLANE So. Willington Mathematics Club 2, 3, secretary-treasurer 4, Social Problems Club 2, 3, Science Club 3, 4. ALAN ALEXANDER MAGGREGOR - Winsted Swimming 1, Officers' Club 3, 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3. J ERAULD THOMPSON MANTER Storrs Radio Players 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Campus 1, 2, News Editor'3, Associate Editor 4, Roundtable 4, Druid 4. ELSIE MARCO West Willington Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, vice president 3, 4, Grange 1, 2, 3, 4. STANLEY JOHN MARNICKI Suiiield Alpha Phi Engineers Club 1, 2, secretary 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, Cross-country 1, Officers' Club 3, 4. HENRY SCOTT MCQUADE Redding Alpha Gamma Rho Swimming 1, Soccer 2, Track 1. EDITH ALBERTA MATTHEWS Windsor Science Club 3, 4, Executive Council 3. HOMER NOBLE METCALF Ellington Pi Alpha Pi Intramural Council 2, 3, 4, Horticulture Club 3, 4, .Chairman Jacket Committee. JOHN FRANCIS MILLERICK ' Waterbury Alpha Phi Soccer 1, Campus 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Phil- osophy Club 3, president 4, Blue and White Club 2, 3, Orchestra Committee for Junior Prom. IRWIN DAVID MITTELMAN Middletown Tau Epsilon Phi Radio Players 1, 2, 3, 4, State College Players 2, 3, Outing Club 2, 3, Football 1, Basketball 1, Debating Club 3, president 4, Pi Kappa Delta 4. EDWARD JAMES MORAN Waterbury Alpha Phi Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, Newman Club 1, 2, vice president 3, 4, Mediator 3, president 4, Intramural Council secretary 3, president 4, Central treasurer 3, 4, Student Senate 3, 4, Fraternity p1'esident 4, Druid 4. HELEN CARDINE MUNSON Southbury Sigma Upsilon Nu Home Economics Club 3, 4, Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN JOSEPH NAROWSKI Derby Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. WILL-IAM J ENNINGS NELSEN Tuckahoe, N. Y. Pi Al ha Pi P Town and Gown 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, manager 3, treas- urer 4, Poultry judging team 2, 3, 4, Lambda Gamma Delta 4. ROBERT HAROLD NEWELL V Plainville Pi Alpha Pi Track 1. JOSEPH FRANCIS NOONAN Meriden Phi Mu Delta Football 1, 2, Basketball 1, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Costume Committee 3, Class chairman 1, Track 1, Swimming 1, 2 , Fraternity president 4. NATHAN NORKIN Hartford Phi Epsilon Pi Football 1, Campus stai 1, 2, 3, 4, Jacket Committee 3, Baseball 1, Gamma Chi 4. RAYMOND FRANCIS NOWOSADKO Norwich Riiie team 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Science 1, 2, 3, 4. t h ROBERTA OGDEN Waterbury Gamma Sigma Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 1, 2, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, secretary 4, C0-ed editor 1938 Nutmeg, Sub-Social Committee 3, Assistant manager basketball team 2, Jacket Committee 3. JOHN SHEPHERD OLSSON Woodbridge Phi Mu Delta Football 1, Cross-country 2, co-captain 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Mediator 3, 4, Officers' Club 3, 4, Class treas- urer 3, Varsity Club 3, 4. ELIZABETHLUDINGTON OSBORN Sherman Delta Chi Omega Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 4, Pan-Hellenic Council 3. ANTHONY SILVIO PANCIERA Meriden Eta Lambda Sigma Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, Varsity Club 2, 3, president 4, Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Decoration. commit- tee Junior Prom, Band 1, Football Hop Chairman-'4. GILBERT BAILEY PEARSON ., A u .- ' Hartford Sigma Phi Gamma Varsity Soccer 2, Manager frosh soccer 3, Science Club 3, 4. , ' DONALD KNIGHT PEASE West Hartford Theta Sigma Chi ,Swimming 1, Math Club 1, 2, executive chairman 3, president 4, Science Club 2, vice-president 3, 4, Campus stair' 2, exchange editor 3, 4, Camera Club 3, 4, Phil- osophy Club 3, 4. ' PHILLIPS HALL PEET Kent Alpha Gamma Rho Block and Bridle 2, 3, 4, Grange 1, 2, 3, 4, Lambda Gamma Delta 4. ' LEONARD RAYMOND POSNER Hartford Football 1, 2, 3, captain 4, State College Players 4, Roundtable chairman 4, Class president 4, Student Sen- 1-lg .lig- MANY P.lCOll7LE 54 dcijgiss ca 1939 I O ate 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, vice-president 4, Gamma Cl1i ZELDA LILLIAN TANANBAUM New Haven 3, 4, Druid 4. Them PS1 RUSSELL DANA POTTER Stamford State College Players 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Oiiicers' Club 3 4' Forestr f Club 3, resident 4, Theta Al ha P1 - 4 J 2 J P P 11 . DAR-LENE HELEN PURVIS Watertown 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Grange 2, 3, 4, State College Players 3, 4. PETER ELWELL PITNEY RADLEY Torrington Fencing 1, 2, 3, Campus 3, Mayor of Storrs 4. SOPHIE RAKESKY Meriden Math Club 1, 2, 3, secretary 4, Science Club 1, 2, 3, secretary 4, Social Problems Club 2, 3, American Stu- dent Union 4. JAMES WELLINGTON RANKIN Wethersfield Eta Lambda Sigma Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, Intra- mural Council Secretary 4, Mediator 3, 4. REINHARDT EDMUND RAST Terryville Alpha Gamma Rho Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, president 3, Engineers Club 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BENJAMIN REICHLIN Hartford Phi Epsilon Pi Junior Week Committee 3. FRANCIS MARSHALL RICHARDS Hartford Alpha Phi Assistant manager football team 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Gamma Chi 4. HARRIET ELIZABETH ROLLER New Haven Choir 1, Chorus 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, Debating 2, 3, 4, Pi Kappa Delta 4, Pan-Hellenic 2, 3, Archery 1, Gamma Chi 4. ' EUGENE LEON ROSENBLUM Stamford Phi Epsilon Pi Campus staff 1, assistant 'business manager 2, business manager 3, 4, Science Club 2, president 3, 4, Math' Club 1, 2, 3, 4. WARREN NICHOLS SARGEN T Wallingford I Alpha Gamma Rho Soccer 1, 2, Track 1, Block and Bridle 1, 2, 3, 4. ARNOLD SCHWOLS-KY West Hartford Phi Epsilon Pi Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Campus staff 1, 2, sports editor 3, 4, Chairman of executive committee 3, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Mediator 3, 4. MADELEINE HELEN SIEGELBAUM Theta Psi Social Problems Club 3, Monteith Arts 3, 4. WILLIAM BRAND SISK Bridgeport Science Club, Ratcliffe-Hicks prize essay 3. MATTHEW MICHAEL SOCHALSKI Worcester, Mass. Theta Sigma Chi Cross Country 1, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. PHILIP SUMNER SPENCE, JR. ' Woodstock Sigma Phi Gamma Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. JANE ESTHER STODDARD Hamden Sigma Upsilon Nu Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts 1, 2,'8, 4, Rifie team 2, 3, Junior Program Committee, Athletic Coun- cil 3, 4, H-ome Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Archery 2, 3, 4. ELEANOR MILDRED SWANSON Stratford Gamma Sigma Monteith Arts 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee, President of W.S.G.A. 4. JANE CHRISTINE SWENSON Bridgeport Gamma Sigma Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4' Social Problems Club 2 3 ? 7 ' BARBARA TAYLOR Willimantic Gamma Sigma State College Players 1, 2, 3, 4, Theta Alpha Phi 3, 4, Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee. ANDREW RICHARD TELKO Old Saybrook Alpha Phi Soccer 1, Basketball 1, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ABRAHAM TEMKIN Torrington Tau Epsilon Phi Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant basketball manager 3, manager 4, Temkin Enterprise Inc. 4. DAVID HASKELL THURSTON New Haven Pi Alpha Pi Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Rifle 2, 3, 4, Gamma Chi 4. MILDRED IONA TURNEY Waterbury Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Nature Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, Varsity Club 3, 4, Archery 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY ELIZABETH VAIL Bristol Delta Chi Omega Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pan-Hellenic Council 3, presi- dent 4, Sorority president 4. MARGARET FLORENCE VINICONIS Enfield Campus stai 1, Monteith Arts 3, 4, Home Economics Club 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Grange 2, 3, 4. THEODORE ZOLTON VOYDA Fairneld Phi Mu Delta Collegians 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Band 3, 4, Junior Players 3, Track 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4. HOWARD IDE WAGNER Stafford Pi Alpha Pi Baseball 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mediator 3, 4, Chorus 2, Fraternity president 4, Gamma Chi 4. THEODORE MARTIN WAHLE . A Clinton Alpha Phi Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Senate 2, 3, Chairman Executive Committee 4, Rope Pull Committee 3, Fra- ternity president 4, Druid 4. DOROTHY FRANCES WAKEMAN Westport Gamma Sigma ' Pencraft 3, 4. CLARA EVELYN WALKER Putnam Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 4. HOWARD THOMAS WALKER Portland Theta Sigma Chi Soccer 1, Track 1, Pencraft 3, Associate Editor 4, Philosophy Club 3, 4, Roundtable 4, Mediator 3, 4, Fraternity president 4. JANICE CAROLYN WARNER Hamden Sigma Upsilon Nu Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 1, 2, Glee Club 2, Basketball 1, Choir 1, Class secretary 3, Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4, Execu- tive Council W.S.G.A. 4, Student Senate 4, Block and Bridle 3, 4, Chairman Greek Letter Dance 4, Sorority president 4. KALMON YALE WAXMAN Hartford Tau Epsilon Phi Social Problems Club 1, 2, 3, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Philosophy Club 3, 4, State College Players 2, Outing Club 3, 4. RICHARD MORGAN WEEaD ' New Canaan Pi Alpha Pi Block and Bridle 2, 3, 4, Class vice-president 3, Medi- ator 4, Fraternity president 4. JOHN WILLIS WHIPPLE Pomfret Center Phi Mu Delta LEONARD EDWIN WLADIMER Hartford Tau Epsilon Phi Collegians 3, 4, Band 3, Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Foot- ball 1. CLASS OF 1941 ROBERT DALY 'President HENRY KOCH Vice-President EDWARD WALTMAN Treasurer WILLIAM BOOTH Secretary J OSEPHINE SOOFIELD Historian We the sophomores have had probably the most successful year of any sophomore class to date. What with a bigger and better freshman elass to haze and a hurricane to help us do the job, things have been pretty rosy. We did a fine job of ducking the frosh in the Rope Pull and we did an even finer job of Win- ning them over to our side on this fraternity question. It is true, perhaps, that our elass has been dealt with a little more severely than some of the famous "high flunk-rate," but those of us who are left to carry on the banners feel that We are about to do huge things for the glory of our tem- pest-tossed and steam-shovel-ridden alma mate1'. As sophomores we have entered vigorously into this college life. As the new campus is being blended With the old, so are we with our new ideas and faces being blended with the old-with a mutual improvement to be expected. i T p NYSNX.. - Sigel 5-is X a X XX rsor tx kkk.. I, s 4 .4 , ss , XY S X Hill, MacKay, Peterson, Skinner, Grimth. CLASS OF 1942 CARL PETERSON President DWIGHT SKINNER Vice-President GORDON MACKAY Treasurer JANE GRIFFITH Secretary NANCY HILL Historian Life at Connecticut State has had never a dull moment since we first arrived, looking clear-eyed into our coming academic life. First we were swamped with tests that determined all sorts of things regarding ourselves Qmany developments of which were news to usj. Just as we had about got used to our new environment, a hurricane blew it away, and we had to get used to what was under- neath since that was all that was left us. Since then what the hurricane may have missed, the new building program is demolishing with gleeful abandon. Recovering partially from these shocks, we were overwhelmed by the upperclassinen-first by mocking derision of our inferiority and then by a flattering eulogizing of our superior virtues. We succumbed to both forms, for the most part 3 and are now happily readjusting ourselves yet once more. Shirley Elizabeth Abeling Jbhn Adams Mary Loretta Adriani Charles Adolph Anderson, Jr. Sidney Rudolph Anderson Jane Andrew Walter Stephen Androsko John Christ Angelopoulos Joseph Antiuk Theodore Antonelli John Wright Atwood ' Guy Andrew Bagley Frederick Knapp Bailey Richard Eugene Ballard Ray Bartman Ellen Babcock Bayard Marjorie Evelyn Bean Shirley Carolyn Belden Marie Rita Belliveau Ruth Frances Berman Allyn Anthony Bernard John Andrew Bierkan Algert Anthony Biretta John Mark Bishop Erling Blackwell Matthew Louis Blakely Irma Alice Bonati Emil John Boncer ' William Joseph Booth Valerie Zeta Boryczka Herbert Hanford Bottomley Robert Allyn Brand Jane Elizabeth Breed Leonard Brill A Lenora Joan Bromberg Edward Bronstein David Brown Ida Worden Brown Kenneth Pierpont Brundage Virginia Trow Burnap Clayton Burnham, Jr. Charles Victory Burns Dorothy Mary Calvert Arnold Peter Caputo Lincoln Carlson Marjan Michael Cepuch Florence Sarah Chamberlain Frederick Grant Chatiield Martha Chekas Leon Joseph Chorchcs Veronica Noble Clapp Elton Loyden Clark Jane Constance Clifford George Ross Cobb Frances Margery Collins Lois Marion Comstock Charlotte Cook John Armour Craig Eleanor Helene Crane William Henry Crossman, Jr. Francis Oliver Cunningham Robert Arthur Daly CLASS OF 1941 Torrington Bridgeport Bridgeport Stratford West Hartford Orange Hartford New London Bloomield New Haven Bolton Storrs Litchfield Bristol Glastonbury Waterbury North Newington Wethersiield Norwich Hartford Norwich Hartford Manchester Cheshire Old Lyme Stratford South Norwalk Putnam Bridgeport Hazardville Bridgeport Norwich Hartford Hamden Hartford Hartford Hartford Colchester Storrs Milford West Hartford New Haven Naugatuck Hamden Stratford Bridgeport West Hartford West Haven Waterbury Tolland Hartford Manchester Norwich Columbia Hazardville West Simsbury West Hartford Ansonia ' Newington Ansonia West Hartford Derby Howard Clark Davies, Jr. Ruth -Bailey Davis Gilbert Vincent Demar Michael John Demicco Robert North Deming Albert DiLaurenzio Salvatore Rosario DiMauro Louis Clinton Dimock, Jr. Paul Doigan Robert Donnelly Andrew Adia Downie James Leon Draper John Michael Dunne Milton Dworin Arthur Edward Eagan Arthur Raymond Eckels Julius Edelstein Sidney Edelstein Lester Leo Egan Mary Ellen Elwell Mabel Elizabeth Emanuelson Frank Ballantine Engley, Jr Eugene Julius Epstein Howard Ensign Evans . Salvador Alfred Fasi Dorothy Ann Fearn Meyer Martin Fisher Marian Estelle Fishman Victor Samuel Frank Peter Michael Fryncko Beatrice Joan Furman Martin Bernard Gantmacher Julius Garbus George Alexander Gardner Donald Leon G-eer Edward William Gendron Sophie Lucy Gienninoto Etalo James Gnutti Carol Goldenthal Samuel Benjamin Goldfarb Edward Wegman Goodnow Barbara Jean Gracey , George Edward Graham Mary Ann Grochmal David Louis Groher Sidney Gross Arthur Frederick Guzman George Edward Haddad Robert Eugene Haley Nelson Charles Hallaway John Scoville Halliwell Carroll Melvin Hanna Henry Martin Hansen William Robert Hendricks Ralph Walter Hermann Durwood Irwin Hersh Merritt Scoville Hewitt Samuel Horn Charles Frederick Horvath Sidney Jonas Horwitz Doris Holden Hoskins Margaret Estelle Houston Meriden Abington South Glastonbury J ewett City Winsted Torrington Middletown Bolton Center Hartford Branford New Britain New Haven New Britain New Britain Willimantic Mt.. Carmel New Haven New Haven Hartford Waterbury Deep River Stafford Springs ' Aniston East Hartford Hartford Norwichtown New Haven New Haven Hartford Seymour Norwich New Haven Hartford Milford Hampton Bridgeport New Britain Stafford Hartford Hartford Hartford West Hartford Manchester Willimantic New Canaan New Haven Rockville Willimantic Hartford Cromwell Hollow Watertown East Hartford East Hampton East Hartford Wethersield Hartford Watertown lVindham Elmwood WVillima11tic Fairfield Mausield PEOPLE GETTING THEIR PICTURES TAKEN 59 CLASS OF 1941 Harriet Clara Hoxie North Franklin Manuel Ostrinsky Manchester Harry Garfield Hull Oakville Edward Joseph Ostroski Stafford Springs Norman Jerome Hunt Forestvllle Ruth Ellen Owens , Storrs Eugene Harold J armie Wilfred Joseph J odoin Newell Arnold Johnson Robert Sanford Judd Lark Dawn J ursek Victor Irving Kalander Raymond David Kallstrom Seymour Edison Kaltman Florence Karp Joseph Robert Kaufman Edwin Lewis Ketter Bernard Kipperman ' Ethel Klein Albert Kleinman Erwin John Kluck Henry Charles Koch Walter Anthony Krakauskas Edward John Krause, Jr. Henry Kucharski Emily Louise Kupferschmid Beatrice Lagerholm Barbara Gertrude Lang Howard Stanley Larson Muriel Agnes Laskowski Irving Lassoff 1 , Mario Frank Laudieri ' Warren Richard Lawrence Thomas Francis Leonard Margaret Campbell Lindsay Arlene Ruth Lipton Harold Litvin Virginia Isabelle Lloyd Saul Lomasky Victor Alexander Lukawsky Bernard Joseph Lynch, Jr. Lorraine MacArthur Agnes Caron lMcCarrickQ' Ruth Ann MacDiarmid Paula MacKay Roswell Joseph MacMaster Paul Magura Joseph Anthony Marchione Louis William Masse Mary Louise Mellen Gilbert LeVine Mellion Abraham Jacob Mellitz Anita Jean Miller Frederic Froat Mitchell John Morkycki, Jr. Daniel Bernard Mosler John Joseph Motto Ruth Ellen Mozlev Joseph Edward Murray Jeremiah Mendelson Nasher Thaddeus Joseph Novicki Shirley Mae O'Brien Florian Obuchowski Samuel Leonard Odess Philip Manus Oliver East Haven J ewett City Winsted Danbury Mount Carmel 1 Stamford Devon New Haven West Hartford Middletown West Hartford New Haven West Hartford Hartford Manchester Waterbury Southbury Norwich Willimantic Rockville Bristol Poquonock Deep River Norwich Hartford A New Haven Hartford Waterbury West Hartford Q New London ' Willimantic Suffield Hartford Branford Bridgeport East Haven Willimantic Hamden New Britain Milford Stafford' Springs Hamden Jewett City Canterbury West Haven Stratford Hartford , Salem Warehouse Point Manchester Hartford Manchester West Hartford Hartford New Haven Cheshire Stamford I-Iartford Willimantic Stanley Papanos Ruth Evelyn Parcells Donald Moore Parmelee Robert Blenner Pastorius Howard Robert Pederson Richard Hall Peterson John Fitzgerald Phelps Nicholas Vladimir Poletika Eugene Nathan Pollock Dorothy Ellen Pratt John Pugl1s1 Anna Isabelle Quinn Hilda Rashall Walter Francis Rauseh Daniel James Regan Dorothy Parker' Resch Charles J oseph,Rice Charles Augustus Robinson, Ronald Nellis Rood Pauline Muriel Root . Morris Dudley fRossiter Burton Macy Rudy Eileen Patricia Ryan Lillian Margaret Sanford. Irving Roger Saslow Hazel Mercedes Saul Bettye Jane Schreiber Josephine Elizabeth Scofield Ruth Murray Scott Harry Gilbert Searles, Jr. Michael Seich Marion Gladys Sergent Douglas Chase Shepard Sidney Shilberg Morris Jacob Shilepsky Fred Edward Shindell D Arthur Robert Slonim Sylvia Smolen Nellie Lavinia St. John Joseph Steinke Robert Stiles Jacob C. Stoller Howard Paul Stone Cynthia Jane Storrs Zachary Demtry Supranovich Alfred Sheppard Sussman Charles Sidney Swiman Ruth Switkes Donald Nason Teasdale Isadore Benjamin Temkin Sherman Harding Thalberg Anthony John Thompson Ernest Marsden Thompson Eleanor Laura Thresher Fred Ticotsky Anthony Adelmo Tiezzi Thomas Michael Tighe Eugene John Petrovitz J West Hartford New Milford Rockfall Orange Milford Manchester Torrington Andover Shelton New London Thornaston Bridgeport Norwich Ellington New Haven West Hartford Flushing, N. Y. Poquonock Glenbrook Terryville Springield, Mass. Guilford Hartford Portland Waterbury New Haven Stratford Willimantic Stamford Bridgeport Hartford New Britain Meriden Mt. Carmel Willimantic Westport New Haven Hartford New Haven East Norwalk Milford West Hartford Mansfield Stamford West Hartford Shelton Willimantic New Haven New Haven New Haven Torrington New Haven Hartford Manchester East Hartford New Haven Meriden Hartford , " ' ' v -- '- ' mar-Sv ff 5: LL-' -H A f- ' lui : - "H X ' I i - m - -P f --M -M MT -A ---' -' -V - , ,, W, ,,,, , ,,,-W., ,nun , W - ' -Y 4- -- A V -ii-leg-:,.,..,, te :-ffge24-- v. .. ... ,. -........-.,. ., ,-,......l. , ., , M . K 4 N -.if xxx- N X sm, GRINDING AS SUCH 61 CLASS OF 1941 William Hughes Tracy Mansfield Center Jane Isabel Wiley Wethersield Olive Pierce Tyler Plainville Edward Arthur Williams Wethersiield M31-tin Untenberg Bridgeport Reginald Stuart Wilson Cos Cob Angelo James Verinis New Haven John Jack Wise - Hartford Edward Leo Waltman Hartford Joseph Stanislaus Wolak Middletown Hazel Emmons VVatrous Chester Joseph Peter Wolenski Bristol Sylvia Mamie Waxman Hartford Richard Graham Young Hamden Varery Hewit Webb Mt. Carmel John Joseph Yusievicz Branford Harold Louis Welensky New Haven Benjamin Joseph Zajac Meriden Robert Mason Wheaton Putnam Peter Paul Zanowisk Ansonia George Erwin Whitham Manchester Helen Miriam Zimmerman Hartford CLASS OF 1942 A Bernard Abramowitz Hartford Edward James Bruce East Haven Marcia Peace Abrams Stamford Gerard James Brunnquell Jersey City, N. J. George Henry Adams, Jr. Glastonbury George Joseph Brzezenski Forestville Charles John Addisone East Hartford Mendell Bufferd Bridgeport Salvatore Alibrio Hartford Harold Milton Butler Hartford Kaye Alkaninis New Haven f Rose Anthony Butler New London Roland Elwin Allen South Coventry David Brannon Calhoun Springdale Philip Earl Altman e Milford James Lawrence Callahan, Jr. New Britain Charlotte Beach 'Amidon Abington John Collins Campbell Glenbrook Barbara Charlotte Anderson Bridgeport Muriel Jeanne Carlson West Hartford Dorothy Elizabeth Andrews Ansonia Robert Gay Carter Hartford Malcolm George Andrews Willimantic Charles Frederick Cartledge Bridgeport Raymond Rich Andrews Norwich Marshall Jerome Cedarbaum Bridgeport Jerome Apatow , Hartford Grace Frances Chapman Hartford Erwin Appell -A New Britain William Louis Chapman Derby Emily Betty Ariewitz Norwich Levon Francis Charlson East Hartford John James Ashton Willimantic John Hyde Chatfield New Haven Warren Gilbert Attmore Torrington Eugene Victor Chernoff West Haven Albert Sterling Atwood Robert Shattuck Backus . Roberta Lee Baeder Myron Lewis Baldwin Attilio Frederic Barbatelli Jean Elizabeth Barnes Daniel Basile Jean Gertrude Baum Ruth Sperry Beardsley Edgar Rocque Beauscleil Bernard Bender Henry Daniel Bentley Clara Leah Bergman Robert George Bergman Neva Mildred Bernier Arthur Louis Bessette Mina Biggs Elaine Beatrice Bilgore John Edward Borowy Robert Phillip Bowen Phyllis Mary Bradley Barbara Amelia Bradway John Francis Brennan Eugene Joseph Breslaw Harriet Louise Brown Lincoln Hartshorn Brown, J William Milo Brown, Jr. East Hartford South Windham Torrington Wetherslield New Haven Greenwich Torrington Bridgeport West Hartford Putnam New Haven Torrington -New London New London Barkhamsted Taftville Guilford Meriden Stamford Waterbury Norwichtown Stafford Springs East Hartford Greenwich New Haven r. Waterford South Norwalk 62 Muriel Minnie Chodos Bristol James Vincent Clark Lakeville Myron Ray Clark Stratford Anthony Patrick Coburn Manchester Beverly Marie Cohen Bridgeport George Benjamin Cohen Hartford Lawrence Albert Cole Norwich Phyllis Barbara Cole Manchester Joseph Moskley Condon New Haven Walter Francis Congdon, Jr. Norwich Hugh Wells Connelly Middletown John Elton Coolidge, Jr. Waterbury Anthony .Vincent Cosenza Hamden Eleanor Frances Costello Willimantic Malcolm Vlfillfred Coulter Suiiield Seymour Gary Cowan Bantam Eldredge Carlson Crane Newington Burnett Cummings Manchester Howard Louis Daniels Manchester Beatrice Theresa Davidson Hartford Raymond Albert Davis Stonington Louis Edwin Dermody, Jr. Stratford John DeStefano Hartford Harold Seymour Diamond New Haven Irving Isaac Diamond Torrington Robert Deck Dickerson Middletown Luciano Dinnella Woodhaven, N. Y. CLASS OF 1942 Francis DiVesta Bridgeport Richard Burton Hamilton Ellington Stephen Gustavus Dohanyos Torrington Robert William Hamilton Manchester Stanley John Domin Hartford Cadet Hammond Hand Danielson Thomas Francis Dowling, Jr Waterbury Samuel Burton Hanford Saybrook Betsy Jeanne Drummond Waterbury Roberta Fern Hansen M-2ln0l1eSteI' Robert Drury Hartford Edward Felix Haraburda Manchester Thomas Hill Dulfy Richmond, Va. Gordon Standish Hart Wethersfield Doris Mathilde Dumclin Hamden Irving Allen Hart Wethersiield Margaret Josephine Dykstra West Sayville, N. Y. Marie Gertrude Hartman Flushing, N. Y. George Martin Eckle Hamden Ruth Thompson Hatheway Greenwich Charles Sargent Edwards Hamden Walter David Hattman East Hartford Sidney Ackley Edwards, Jr. Portland Stewart DeWitt Hawking Darien Shirley Elizabeth Eggleston Barkhamsted John Edward Hawley Hartford Isadore Ehrlichman New Haven Kenwood Hawley West Hartford Harbert McClure Ellsworth Portland Vertnica Theodora Hayes Hartford Charles Alfred Ewaskio New Haven J arneg Henry Healy Torrington Harry Ewaskio, Jr. NeW'HeVen John Raymond Hennessey East Hartford Sheldon Webster Farnham West Hartford William Weaver Herold, Jr. Wethersfield Richard Joseph Feffer Brookline, Mass. Nancy Bowers Hill - Stratford BeV6I'ly RCDGCCEJ, Felll Waterbury John Ned Hines Thompgonville Ethel Ann Field Middletown June Lorsine Hoffmann New Haven George Collins Fitzgerald Branford William Alden Horton, Jr. Wethersfield Barbara Mae Foerch Clinton Chester Ernest Howard Rockville Barbara Elizabeth Fontaine Hamden Austin Flint Hubbard Norwieh Lois Elizabeth Foord Manchester Winchester Loomis Hubbard Windsor Leon Ernest Forsyth Waterford Martin Luther Hungerford New Haven Helen May Fox Hartford John Richard Huyler Woodbury Mary Margaret Fox Hartford Albert Hyman Meriden Eleanor Louise Fraser 'f New Haven Edward Theodore Intravais Middletown Chester Andrews Frohock Hartford Carl Isakson . Wallingford Harriet Eleanor Fryerfl Willimantic Robert Hutchinson Jackson Stamford John Herbert Fryer ' Hamden Coleman Jacobson - New Haven Morris William Fuhr Rockville Harold Richard Jansen Mansfield Center Harold Daniel Gaa, Jr. 'F Stratford Edward Gideon J armak Ansonia Marie Ursula Gabriel Waterbury Doris'jVeronica J assen Winsted Harry Aaron Gampel Hartford Ruth Marie J ensh Bethel Joseph John Gerelllella Bfidg9P0I"U Carl Wentworth Johnson Bolton Ralph Hawkins Gardner Milford Marion Leona Johnson Wood.bridge James Charles Garris Hartford Ruby Ella Johnson Nichols Joseph Patrick Garvey New London Wilford George Johnson, Jr. Bridgeport Fred Bernard Gillman New Haven Lester Eugene Jones Groton Eli Gold 'f ' Hamden Carmine Jordan New Haven Leonard Goldberg Lisbon Virginia Kaiser Eagleville Louis Bernard Goldblatt Norwich Robert Edwin Kaitz Hartford Robert Goldman ' Woodstock Valley Harold Milton Kaller Meriden Doris Evelyn Goodman " Hartford Marian Wetstone Kamins Hartford Saul Goodman Hartf0I'd James Karo Bloomfield Robert Frederick G00dWlI1 West Hartford Barbara Lois Katz Hartford Donald Frederic Gorham ' Milford Oliver Wilhelm Kaufmann Hartford Mary Virginia Graves ' New Haven John Francis Kelleher Hartford David Burtram Greenberg NeW Haven Joseph Michael Kelley New Canaan Richmond Lewis Greene Forestville William Horace Kelley Wethersfield Jane Griffith Longmeadow, Mass. J oliff Bronsiield Keser Portland Albert Homewood Griswold Manchester Alice Isbell Kingsley South Norwalk Bradford Allerton Griswold West Hartford Henry Aaron Kinne Glastonbury Doris Groher New Canaan Harold Ferguson Knowles Willimantic Alice Lillian Gunther Vernon Henry Kohl Stratford Esther Ruth Gurwitz North Woodstock Mary Kosaff Southbnry Ruth Emily Hadlock Bridgeport John Nicholas Kowalchyk Stamford Frank John Hale Hamden Herbert Yale Krechevsky Hartford Saul Murray Halem Manchester Vincent Henry Krysisk Bridgeport CLASS OF 1942 Andrew Thomas Kummer Willimantic Theodore Townley Palmer Ellington Lois Delight Lackman Thomaston Louise Janette Palmiter Meriden Rose Lamson Naugatuck Marjorie Mitchell Pape New Britain Margaret Claire Landry Somersville Phyllis Marion Parry Lyndhurst, N. J. Anton John Latawic Watertown Isabel Eadie Peck Hanover Helen Ruth Latimer Waterbury Norman Tracy Perkins Killingworth Romeo Dundee Leandri Groton Barbara Jean Peschko Danbury Dorothy Mabel L'Hommedieu Meriden Carl Gustav Peterson West Hartford Shepard Leo Lenchek Stamford Harold Edgar Francis Pettit Stratford 'Warren Newton Levick Rocky Hill Robert Wallace Pfeffer Winsted Ralph Raymond Levine New London Irma Louise Phillippi Meriden Richard Raymond Lieberman Hartford Alfred Samuel Phillips, Jr. Milford Judith Sass Liebman Lebanon Jeanette Adelaide Pitkin Manchester John Thomas Linehan Waterbury Edward Hotchkiss Plant Branford Alice Mary Logan East Norwalk Julius Louis Poritz Hartford Donald Clark Loomis New Britain Paul Pincus Posi11 Waterbury Arthur Fred Lorch Cornwall Bridge Samuel Alexander Pratt Manchester Robert James Lynch Bridgeport Alice Stanton Preston Manchester Helen Jane McDowall Middletown Barbara Jane Proper Wethersfield Barbara Collanne Maclntyre Manchester Edwin Zigmunt Przybylski Hartford Hugh Cordon MacKay Norwich Alvin Pudlin New London Stewart Elmore McKinney Stonington J0l111 Elmer Pyatt Naugatuck Helen Bradford McLay Meriden Lorren William Reel Canaan Gilbert Edward McMahon, Jr. Hartford Harry Warren Reid Suffield Walter Malinosky Bloomfield LeRoy Reid . Hamden Robert Lewis Maresca New Haven Robert Ross Reid Windsor William Lee Mariner . East Hartford Dorothy Elizabeth Reihl Waterbury Richard Emerson Marland Danielson Robert Arthur Richmond Milford Charles Francis Marsey, Jr. Waterbury Butler Lewis Ripley Glastonbury Adolf Joseph Maruschak West Haven Edward Joseph Robb Rockville Elliot Masch Bridgeport Charles Atkins Robbins, Jr. Manchester Alexander Mauro New Haven Geraldine Robbins Stamford George Joseph Mazur Bridgeport Marjorie Mills Robinson Hartford Theodore Fandleton Mead Winsted Lester James Roche VVest Hartford Arnold Holmes Medbury Putnam Eleanor Anne Rogers Norwich Selma, Daniels Metcalf Oakdale Charles Francis Rohde East Hartford Leonard Irving Metelite South Norwalk Gerrol Frost Rollins Meriden Alfred Ernest Miller Greenwich Raymond Melvin Rosen Hartford Donald Joseph Miller Westport Mildred Sylvia Ross Bridgeport John Frederick Miller Hartford Stanley Anthony Ross Hartford Lois Lorraine Miller East Haven Robert Arthur Rousseau Meriden Maxwell Louis Miller New Haven Elliott Rutstein Hartford Walter Joseph Miller Ansonia Enid May Ryan - Waterbury Lewis Roger Minor Woodbury Walton Barden Sabin Flushing, N. J. Howard Elliott Mohr l Manchester Salvatore Scapellati New Britain Evelyn Tiffany Moore Winsted Ralph Edward Schachat Stamford Philip Porter Mueller Meriden Herbert Thomas Schacht Waterford Fedele Ronald Mugavero Edward Louis Munson Estelle Esther Murov Mary-Elizabeth Anne Murphy Elizabeth Phelps Murray John Francis Murray Paul Henry Mussen Alec John Navickis Herman Louis Neiditz Joseph Neiman Irving Edward Newton Jack Bernard Nirenstein Nancy Marchant Norwood Alexander Thomas Orionchek Francis Thomas Pallotti New London East Haven Bridgeport New Haven New Haven New London Willimantic Glastonbury Hartford Hartford West Hartford Hartford South Willington New London Hartford Y Q---'W -1111:--'M 'A- Everett David ,Schwardtfeger Donald Morton Schwartz Zelma Carol Schwartzman Carl Joseph Schwatz Germain Joseph Severson Edith Tania Shain Ida Shapiro Robert Phillip Shapiro Dorothy Yale Shepard Grace Prescott Shepard Edith Lorraine Siegrist Solon Bernard Silverstein Aldena Elena Simonzi Ralph Dempster Simpson, Jr Arnold Hubert Singer n . West Hartford West Hartford New Haven Manchester Shelton Bridgeport Stamford Unionville Mt. Carmel Unionville Willimantic New London Putnam New Haven Hartford --,..-.P+ - l 2 3 r l l e n I 1 v el 1 a ! 5 4 1 , i XVINDY VVEDNESDAY 65 Herbert J. Singer Dwight Skinner, Jr. Jerry Skopek Marion Esther Slachter Edwin Richardson Smith George Wyllys Snow Cecille Vivian Soybel Marshall Louis Spector Janet Drennan Speirs Beatrice Anna Stedman Milton Augustus Burnes Stein, Murray Leon Steinman Joseph George Stella George James Stessel Richard Edward Stevens Louise Frances Stone 'William Francis Streeter Jane Elizabeth Strickland Robert Douglass Stuart Mary Josephine Suchecki Ruth Sudarsky William Hopkin Sumby Newcomb Taylor Edward Abraham Temkin Ruth Gladys Tennstedt Louise Patricia Terricciano William Edwin Thresher Alan Murray Tiven Amalia Marie Toro Neda Bishop Totten Edward Joseph Tratidlo Helen Alice Treloar William Henry Tribou James Arthur Tryon Ove Tage Tykson J CLASS OF 1942 Lebanon Frank Vaida Chaplin New Britain John Irving Vail Bristol Staffordville Nicholas Verbillo New London Derby Allen Bonnette Verwilys, Jr. Stratford Hebron Corinne Wadhams Bloomfield Manchester Virginia Waldron Cos Cob New Haven Theresa Marie Wamester Middletown Hartford Joseph Arthur VVard, Jr. Meriden Old Lyme Albert Joseph Weick, Jr. Willimantic Torrington Shirley Louise VVeik ' Morris Stratford George Leonard Weil Bridgeport ' Shelton Muriel Ethel Weissman Stamford Oakville Mae Ellwood Welch - West Willington ' Newtown Frederick Wells East Hampton Qi , Enfield Seymour Wenick VVest Hartford Danbury Norma Elizabeth Wenzel Bristol, Penn. Waterbury Winifred Hedvig Werdelin Portland Rockfall Frederick Allen Whelley Norwich Hamden Selma White Hartford Rockville Frederick Newton Whittemore, Jr. West Hartford Hartford Zigmund Wiaczorak New London Hamden Ella May Wibberley Norwich New Haven William Harry Wilcox East Hartford New Haven Leo Wilensky East Lyme Rockville Frank Winer Bridgeport Bridgeport John Ernest Winzler Manchester East Hartford Jasper Soula Woodward Columbia New Haven Alvin William Wright Essex Hartford George Yacko Clinton Greenwich Alvan Abraham Yulyas .Manchester Torrington Feliz John Zaniewski New Haven Derby John Vincent Zaradnick Niantic Wethersfield Henry Thomas Zelechasky New Haven Portland Charles Zelinsky New London Hamden Edward Leonard Zielinski Bridgeport ' 66 ilu illiemnriam Alfrvil Hinrent Nitihn During his too brief stay at Connecticut State College, Alfred Nitido established for himself among his classmates and teammates a reputation for good sportsmanship and quiet eo-operation which he lived up to until his untimely death. A reticent and unassuming young man, he was known Well by only a small group of friends, but he was mourned sincerely by the Whole school. M f 'V X ' 4 i X S X W if N A 7 i WA f? ,f ff 1 f ZZ' 6 flf 4 f ff 1, W I f f X W A f as N57 417 Lester Cohen William Crowley . THE DRUIDS Edward Moran James Ferguson E., ,... ,W Leonard Posner m J erauld Manter 2 Theodore Walile The Druids is an active and potent organization composed of outstanding senior men who are chosen in May of their junior year for their ability and influence on campus. These men do not reveal their identity until the Junior Prom of their senior year, but work secretly for the betterment of the college and to promote an amicable relationship between students and administration. The secrecy is maintained to enable the society to accomplish its ends 1110S1J GXpGdiGI1t1y3 11019 CVGI1 the Dean Of Men 01' the Presi- dent knew who the- members were. The Druids serve as a steering committee for the Student Senate, being the medium through which most of the legislation is introduced. Among the matters initiated by them this year were lengthening library hours, formation of the Round Table Club, starting Work on the formation of a personnel bureau, endeavoring to get more publicity for the College, working to bring politics out in the open, seeking anevent to replace the pig roast, and renewing drive to get a first class post' office here. l- Alpha Tau Phi was established as a local honorary engineering fraternity at Connecticut State, in 1921. Membership is ex- tended to those of the junior class who have done outstanding Work during their first three years. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote higher standards in the engineering division, and to promote closer contact between students and their faculty. Alpha Tau Phi sponsors all engineering activities of the school in co-operation with the Engineers' Club. lldumxr, Dr. Young, Guiborsou. ALPHA TAU PHI MEMBERS GORDON GUIBERSON EDYVARD LAZUR STAN LE Y MARK OXVSK li FACUL'l'Y Al3YlSER UA NA YOUNG THETA ALPHA PHI William Boyce President Back: Potter, Caputo, King, Swiman, Katz. Front: Belden, Boyce, Mr. Seckerson, Dumouchel, Downey. ' The Connecticut Alpha Chapter of Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary dramatic fraternity, is made up of students who have done outstanding and consistent work in dramatics on campus. For the first time in its history the local chapter sponsored a play this year. "You Can 't Take It With You" was presented under the auspices and supervision of the fraternity on the Saturday night following the Co-ed Formal. STUDENT MEMBERS Shirley Belden John Downey Morton Katz Russell Potter William Boyce Olive Dumouchel John King Charles Swiman Arnold Caputo Robert Pastorius Barbara Taylor FACULTY MEMBERS Howard A. Seckerson Andre Schenker Robert E. Will The local chapter of Lambda Gamma Delta, national honorary judging fraternity, had a busy and journeying year. Teams from the fraternity were sent to judging contests at Columbus and Cleveland, Chio, and at Cleveland the team won a S600 scholar- ship for one of its members. H An honorary society, Lambda Gamma Delta is composed of students who have shown themselves to be proficient in the judging of cheese, spinach, pigs, or nearly anything agricultural. This proficiency is in turn judged by the ability of the student to pick the best of a group of specimens of whatever it is he is judging. ' MEMBERS Carolyn Anthony Norman Dudley Howard Johnson Leonard Martin Grover Atwood Upson Garrigus Oscar Johnson William NCISCII Rudolph Choun Charles Greenbacker Donald Kennedy Warren Sargeant Walter Collins John Horton Frank Kosikowski Theodore Wahle Nelson Cggke Nfafy Wl1ltCll6ad FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. H. L. Garrigus Prof. W. B. Young LAMBDA GAMMA DELTA Charles Greenbacker President Donald Kennedy Vice-President Norman Dudley Treasurer William Nelsen Secretary Back: XYhitehead, Johnson, Choun, 'NVah1e, Sargeant, Collins. Front: Nelsen, Kennedy, Greenbacker. Dr. Young. li. I ! 1 v.. lr, PI KAPPA DELTA Paula Weinstein President Melvin Vifeber Secretary ' Back: Mittelman, Weber. ' ' Front: Dumouchel, Mr. Schenker, Weinstein. -4 , The local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary debating fraternity, is made up of members of the Debating Club who have partaken in the necessary number of debates-three non-decision and two decision debates at least-and who are voted in by the members of the fraternity. MEMBERS ' ' OLIVE DUMOUCHEL' HARRIET ROLL'ER MELVIN WEBER ERWIN MITTELMAN SOPHIE SARGENT PAULA WEINSTEIN FACULTY MEMBERS W. HARRISON CARTER ANDRE SCHENKER J. GARLAND WAGGONER Gamma Chi Epsilon is the local honorary scholastic fraternity. Its members are students chosen for their high scholastic standing-accumulative quality point ratio of at least 29-their participation in extra-curricular activities, and their high moral and social character. . I SRNIORS MARCIA APBRLBAUM BARBARA EVERETT KARL KRANTZ HARRIRT ROLLER ANGELA BONATI CHARLES GR-EENBACKER NATHAN NORKIN DAVID THURSTON NELSON oooKB EUNICE HALE . ' LEONARD BOSNBR HOWARD WAGNBR RLBANOR DAHL FRANK KOSIKOWSKI F. MARSHALL RICHARDS PAULA VVEINSTEIN . I JUNIORS p NORMA BLICK UPSON GARRIGUS RUBY MORRIS SOPHIR SARGENT CHARLES BROOKS, JR. STANLEY MARKQWSKI ELIZABETH ROURKR LAVBRGNR WILLIAMS HOWARD EVANS GAMMA CHI EPSILON Frank Kosikowski President Eunice Hale Secretary i I n 4 Halo, Kosikowski, Bing, Dr. Newton, Krnntz, A. Bonati. .,,..-sv-ij , ' H- '- 7 Z V ' ' ' ' j ' ' - f- ' - Y -,.-4'7f'r"'P, . "ug .T,1"'ISZ,e', A"' ' ,-. 13' T7 T "- Q"1' .MI 1 gwgsi . ,X At., I ...?.i ANOTHER ANGLE OX THINGS 73 i L s r V W T1-IE 1939 NUTMEG 74 """""g"'- -"""' l.s.. ..wa..nsa4-.. .i f -- - f- -NA ---' --f "-- H- --'- '---' -1 -'W 1 ---' Tim 1939 N U'rM1aG The Fraternities The Administration 's policy of moving fraterni- ties from the dormitories into houses has been con- tinued until now only Phi Ep, Tau Ep, and Pi Alpha Pi do not have houses and are living in Hall Dormitory. Alpha Phi, Gamma Rho, and "X" have houses on Faculty Road, Sigma Phi and Phi Mu on VVhitney Roadg and Shakes has its house up near the water towers. A The fraternities are social groups, sponsoring social activities. They all give two dances a year, one in the fall and one in the spring besides co-op- erating with the sororities in sponsoring the Greek Letter Dance in the late winter and giving smaller informal house dances. Meetings are held on Tuesday nights in the fraternity rooms. Representatives from the fraternities participate in the intra-mural games, vying for the various plaques offered. They also foster 'scholarship to the extent that each fraternity hopes to get a high enough average quality point ratio to win the scho- lastic cup offered each year. Engaging in extra- curricular activities is encouraged by the groups as each wishes to control a goodly proportion of the important positions and clubs on campus. Besides these things it is the aim of the fraterni- ties to promote good fellowship, co-operation, and high ideals among their respective brethren. 'Phi Ep, Tau Ep, Gamma Rho, and Phi Mu are national fraternities, the other five are local organizations. 75 THE 1939 NUTMEG Back: Hunt, Straight, Gaffney, Jones, Chamberlain, McKinney, Finn, Kuehn, Kluck, Mitchell, Burnham, Bierkan, Burr. Center: Archambault, WVillard, Teasdale, lfVilliams, Orr, Lane, Longley, Laudieri, Porter, H. Peet, Judd, Andrews, Sargent, Chatfield. Front: Walker, O.Johnson, Lewis, Horton, Garrigus, Cooke, Ferguson, Greenbacker, Sargeant, McQuade, Richmond, Hansen, Scott. JAMES FERGUSON President NELSON COOKE Vice-President CHARLES GREENBACKER Treasurer U PSON GARRIGUS Recording Secretary WILLIAM BOYCE Corresponding Secretary SENIORS William Boyce Roger Brundage Nelson Cooke James Ferguson William Andrews Harry Archambault Walter Burr Roger Chamberlain Edward Finn Upson Garrigus John Atwood John Bierkan John Bishop Charles Greenbacker John Horton Roland Lashinske Elton Lewis Henry McQuade J UNIOR-S Newell Johnson Edward Kuehn William Lang Rodman Longley Walter McKinney Samuel Orr SOPHOMORES Kenneth Brundage Frederick Chatfield Henry Hansen Norman Hunt Albert Atwood John Campbell Robert Carter Levon Charlson Myron Clark Howard Daniels John DeStefano Harold Gaa PLEDGEES John Hawley Kenneth Hawley J olm Hines Lester Jones John Keser Henry Kinne Romeo Leandri John Miller Irving Newton Robert Reid Carl Schwartz Germain Severson Dwight Skinner Allen Verinilya Philip Moss Phillips Peet Reinhardt Rast Warren Sargent Horace Peet Richard Porter Carl Richmond Stephen Straight Joh11 Walker Richard Willard Erwin Kluck Frank Laudieri Frederic Mitchell Gordon MacKay Newton Wllittimore James Garris William Mariner Jasper Woodward up Charles Marsey it all up an I I-I Upsilon Chapter Qw'gQ1imgsf,s?r.ivf' Founded 1912 'IG ll 'l'111f: H139 ,Nll'l'NI'Kl Back: Kallstrom, Marchione, Davies, Demar, Bailey, Robinson, Boncer, Daly, Bernard. Center: Gardiner, Spinner, Clarke, Spadola, Kunidlowski, Libbey, Eckels, Dunne, VVOzenski, Pederson, Cepuch, Collins. Front: Duchelle, Potkay, Richards, Petrillo, Telko, XVal1le, Moran, Millerick, Isakson, Crowley, Marnicki, Ingenito. EDWARD MORAN GEORGE SPINNER RENATO SPADOLA ALLYN BERNARD DAVID CLARKE, Jr. William Crowley Francis Duchelle, Jr. Louis Isakson Porter Lyke, Jr. David Clarke, Jr. Edward Collins Gabriel Ingenito Joseph Jenkelunas Frederick Bailey Allyn Bernard Emil Boncer Michael Cepuch Robert Daly SENIORS Stanley Marnicki John Milleriek Edward Moran J UNIORS Sigmund Kupidlowski Richard Libbey Alexander Milne Herbert Peterson SOPHOMORES Howard Davies Gilbert Demar Robert Deming John Dunne President - Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary John Potkay Marshall Richards Andrew Telko Theodore Wahle Frank Robinson - Renato Spadola Austin Spencer George spinner' Arthur Eekels George Gardner Raymond Kallstrom Joseph Marehione Joseph VVozenski PLEDGEES George Adams Hen1'y'Kohl John Chatiield John Linehan y George Fitzgerald Stewart McKinney f Ralph Gardiner Butler Ripley f' jp ' Raymond Greene qi' lg J . lg V ' A ALPHA PHI . ,....,. y 1 ii v 5 uhh H My 1, .rem 'Gi A l V Rr Founded 1912 77 THE 1939 NUTMEG Back: Horrath, Rankin, Cimino, Lukawski, Ballard, Rice, Craig, Searles. Center: Regan, Rossiter, Hendricks, Yusievicz, Mrs. Raley, Stiles, Papanos, Dimock, DiLaurenzio. Front: Verinis, Kosikowski, Panciera, Evans, Burns, Bayuk, Gordon. ROBERT GORDON ' President JAMES RANKIN ' Vice-President MORRIS ROSSITER Treasurer FRANCIS CUNNINGHAM Recording Secretary ANGELO VERINIS Corresponding Secretary sEN1ORs Y David Evans Frank Kosikowski Anthony Panciera Robert Gordon James Rankin JUNIORS Frederick Craig Charles Rice SOPHOMORES Charles Burns Michael Cimino Francis Cunningham Albert DiLaurenzio Louis Dimock John Boroy Edward Bruce Burnett Cummings Robert Dickenson Charles Ewaskio Leon Forsyth Founded 1893 Salvador Fasi Charles Horvath Victor Lukawski Stanley Papanos PLEDGEES Edward 'I'I3.1'3.bl11'dfl Shepherd Lenchek James Karo Walter Malinosky Fedele Mugavero Morris Rossiter Harry Searles Robert Stiles Angelo Verinis John Yusievicz Edward Munson Alec Navickis Carl Peterson Nicholas Verbillo Felix John Zanlen ski Charles Zelinski ETA LAMBDA SIGMA 78 .I In 1030 NIllh'll fa -wxnfw :g:n:ww.r-m2:.:Q:-new-Lgvagnzzf--ee,-An.1-.H. WHL., -..,.L,-,uv M,AH,3 gTL.A,A,,,' all-Jzezfssiq-:,-Y V 1 1 ' v 1 4' U I 1 . A Back: Blumenthal, Kleiner, Weber, Waltman, Saslow, Slonim, Klcinman, Rubenstein, Greenberg, Kipperman. Front: Garbus, Bloom, Norkin, Rosenblum, Schwolsky, Loewe, Cohen, Groher. EUGENE ROSENBLUM President ARNOLD SCHWOLSKY Vice-President NATHAN NORKIN Treasurer BENJAMIN REICHLIN Recording Secretary MAX LOEWE Corresponding Secretary SENIORS Lester Cohen Max Loewe Myron Blumenthal Robert Greenberg Julius Garbus David Groher Barney Kipperman - Seymour Bloom Harold Butler Harold Diamond Harry Gampel Leonard Goldberg Pl-Il EPSILON PI Nathan Norkin Benjamin Reichlin J UN IORS Allen Kleiner Jacob Rubenstein SOPHOMORES Albert Kleinnian Irving Saslow PLEDGEES David Greenberg Coleman Jacobson Ralph Levine Richard Lieberman Herbert Krechevsky 79 Eugene Rosenblum Arnold Schwolsky Melvin Weber Jack Wise Arthur Slonim Fred Ticotsky Edward Waltnian Herman Neiditz Paul Rossen Robert Shapiro Marshal Spector Leo Wilensky Qllffilf H.,-an -E '.'X'7 "N '1 mil'-lun :L ,e..,.g-,T E -:yi ,J -ia -.,':Ji. X 01113 L' W 5 Q .ffl .lx My :ul ..s , '-5,4 I rn 9 sr ' 1 ., . . f -at v. ' 9. , 5 fri. x Q. '11 ,'5 .41 '- ' :Y 4 Q ,. be ,ffrlf I' 3 'fix , 'B -4.1-.-Q .. f .. 4:--I P 5-'S , , "' , AQ' I f.-Z D ' N I 15-5-w gs. ' Egg hm," QIQTX A IA - '- 1 , . ' ' -' :x ' , v '1 1 41'-1.1, A "za 7. "' - .... a f' . : .x zml Founded 1916 ,,..,. ,.q,....f THE 1939 NUTMEG Back: Snyder, Beecher, Radding, Hermann, Draper, Brooks, Krause, Leonard, Connell, Juan. Center: Tiezzi, Perriello, Durst, Choun, Hurley, Geer, Booth, Donnelly, McMaster, Bottomley, Caputo, Phelps. Front: Berger, Olsson, Luczai, Chattield, Noonan, Morehouse, Voyda, Young, Rio, Mrs. Bevis. JOSEPH BERGER President JOHN OLSSON Vice-President I CHARLES BROOKS, JR. Treasurer PHILIP MOREHOUSE ' Recording Secretary ROBERT PERRIELLO Corresponding Secretary H sEN1oRs Joseph Berger Arthur Chatrield . John Beecher Charles Brooks, Jr. Vernon Connell William Booth Herbert Bottomley Arnold Caputo J. Robert Donnelly PLEDGEES William Chapman John Coolidge Carlson Crane George Eckle Herbert Ellsworth Sheldon Farnham Jack Fryer John Garaimella Gordon Hart Carl Johnson PHI MU DELTA Nu Alpha Chapter Walter Luczai Joseph Noonan John Olsson J UN IORS John Durst Henry Juan Philip Morehouse SOPHOMORES James Draper, Jr. Donald Geer Ralph Hermann Robert Lynch Roswell MacMaster Robert Pheiffer Jules Radding James Rio VVilfred Roberts William Sumby VVilliam Thresher Henry Zclechosky 80 Theodore Voyda John Whipple Robert Perriello Herbert Scott-Smith Albert Snyder Edward Krause Thomas Leonard Joh11 McSherry Anthony Tiezzi Liar:-4 , elk rl?i?rUig """ T iz-KL'PS"' ,oti ' s fbfm 7F0lllld0d 1918 T1111: 1939 iNU'l'lX'l'lCG Q as Back: Mokrycki, Anderson, Harris, Kennedy, Foote, Wagner, Larson. Center: Staba, Kotkowsky, Krantz, Zanowiak, Hewitt, Gold, Iersek, Frynko, Crooks, Halloway. Front: I-Iladky, Potter, Newell, Hunt, Pero, WVeed, Collins, Ketonen, Metcalf, Nelsen. JOSEPH MASOPUST President KARL KRANTZ Vice-President EDWARD UNGEWITTER Treasurer DAVID THURSTON Recording Secretary WALTER COLLINS Corresponding Secretary SENIORS Grover Atwood Parmley Brown Benjamin Gold Theodore Hladky Sydney Anderson Walter Collins Peter Fryncko Nelson Halloway Merritt Hubbard Lincoln Brown Malcolm Coulter J. Richard Huyler , -..f-.:2E..:.,3.,f,fl x T mn I x , 0 A 5 Ihr I XA X tlllhlll inll dgrf Founded 1925 Donald Kennedy Karl Krantz Homer Metcalf Robert Newell Russell Potter JUNIORS Loren Crooks Leonard Foote SOPHOMORES Harry Hull John Mokryski PLEDGEES John Kowalchyk Loren Beel Philip Mueler 81 Edward Staba David Thurston Howard Wagner Richard Weed Tauno Ketonen Robert Pero William Nelson Richard Peterson Peter Zanowiak Theodore Palmer William Streeter PI ALPI-IA PI L -......a THE 1939 NVUTMEG Back: Vllolak, Markowski, Motto, Humphries, Shipley. Center: Bartman, Trumbull, Lathrop, Lindstrom, Rausch, Thayer, Haley, Whittam, Scates. Front: Beigart, Guiberson, Hart, Hodge, Spence, Buckley, Downey. EMILE BELOIN President GILBERT PEARSON Vice-President ROBERT HART Treasurer RAYMOND BARTMAN Recording Secretary ROBERT HALEY Corresponding Secretary SENIORS , Emile Beloin Francis Hodge, Jr. Gilbert Pearson Gordon Guiberson Philip Spence JUNIORS John Downey John King Robert Scates William Glynn Robert Hart John Humphries Raymond Bartman John Haley Charles Cartleclge Joseph Condon Walter Congdon Hugh Connelly Cadet Hand James Healey Q ff a n svn gf front Founded 1922 1 :GPN all ' v, f, . if 1.1 B ivu Z i r - --'S ' 444 'iil x R X Q Walter Lathrop William Laverick Stanley Markowski Philip Pierce SOPHOMORES John Motto Walter Rausch PLEDGEES William Herold Winchester Hubbard Warren Levick Robert Maresia Theodore Mead Angus Shipley Carlton Thayer George Trumbull George Whittam Joseph Wolaek Donald Miller R-obert Pastorius Samuel Pratt LeRoy Reid Frank Vaida Alvin + Wrigllt SIGMA PI-II GAMMA S2 ,, V warp.: A Tum 11939 NU'1'1xli1cG Back: Waxman, Bernstein, Mittelman, Appel, Barske, Rosenblatt, Spiegel, Front: Wladirner, Ehrlichman, Fromer, Fischman, Fisher, Gold, Myers. HENRY GOLD A Chancellor JOHN FROMER Vice-Chancellor HERMAN MYERS Bursar IRVING FISHER Recording Secretary BERTRAM BERNSTEIN , Corresponding Secretary SENIORS Bertram Bernstein Arnold Fisehman Kalmon Waxman Jack Erlichman Henry Gold Leonard Wladimer JUN IORS Philip Barske Leo Eff David Brown Paul Doigan Irving Fisher Morris Appel Marshall Cedarbaum Isadore Ehrliehman Fred Gilman Louis Goldblatt Jack Fromer Marshall Merkin SOPHOMORES Victor Frank Durwood Hersh Leonard Odess Elton Rosenblatt PLEDGEES Harold Kaller Leonard Metelits Alfred Miller Erwin Mittelman Paul Mussen TAU EPSILCDN PHI Tau Mu Chapter 83 Herman Myers Jerome Spiegel Sidney Rosenblatt Isadore Temkin Sherman Thalberg Bernard Nirenstein Arnold Singer Murray Steinman Abraham Temkin George Well .izfigfif z y Z R We Qtnmil Founded 1932 . I ,..., . .- ...,. 'inezgg .,g ..::: .-,' E if - ,- -,,,,... . . --,,, if , W W! M mmwwwvv 1 i 7 4, K A H A . il' I x will ' in! 1 M .,- wg '-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:a-:-:-:-'-'-'-'-:-:-:-:-:-:-. '-:g:g:5:5:5:::3:-' '-: ' cg:-'-'-:gg f .I u I f ze . 1 0 N ' X 1' ff 9 X xy, uf, 2 . f , xg 5 QI? 1: E '- I. : S , -: if ,f Q r .0 , L, ,v x Q mx ' 4, Z - : 1 x U .- s I1 THE 1939 NUTMEG if l l ,ll gl li ,IA if ,T i, i ii ' r Back: Brand, Burnham, Williams, Ceskavich, Krakauskas, Adams, Dyber, DeLa1lo. Front: Weed, Monnier, DuBeau, Lamb, Sochalski, Walker, Pease. I HOWARD WALKER + DWIGHT MONNIER , MATTHEW SOCHALSKI ROBERT BRAND li ARTHUR BURNHAM, JR , I V is P 55 l l 1 Stanley Borawski rl. Frederic Dunne E Normand DuBeau l John Adams Robert Brand 5I J Gerald Brunnquelle I Algard Ceskavich ll T Lawrence Cole Joseph Garvey ,l I l7E1!,.,t - Qi- 2 WN: xllyxl d iii.. ,N H f ff fi. 11 X isANiimo19T-fi , - UA A 1 E 1692 SEX Founded 1892 1 SENIORS John Lamb Donald Pease J UN IORS Antonio DeLallo Dwight Monnier SOPHOMORES Arthur Burnham, Elmer Degon John Dyber PLEDGEES Vincent Krysiak Richard Marland John Murray President Vice-President Treasurer Recording' Secretary Corresponding Secretary Matthexv Sochalski Howard Walker Robert Weed Walter Krakauskas Edward Williams Norman Perkins Everett SChWG1'd'CfGbG1 John Vail William Wilcox TI-IETA SIGMA CI-II 84 ,nQ,,,,i1-W.,-Y, , Rik THE MEDIATOR Edward Moran President Walter Lathrop Secretary-treasurer Back: FisheTgf1WlSTebe1', Finn, Lathrop, Rice, Beecher, Crooks, DuBeau. Front: Olsson, Fischman, VValker, Ferguson, Moranf Hodge, Wagner, Rankin'f" The Mediator is the governor of the fraternal actions on the hill. It is a 'group made up of representatives from each of the nine fraternities, and legislates on matters relative to inter-fraternity relationships such as pledging, eligibility, and faculty-frater- nity interaction. The Mediator co-operates with the Pan-Hellenic Council each year in sponsoring the Greek Letter Dance for the brothers and sisters. Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Phi Eta Lambda Sigma Phi Epsilon Pi James Ferguson, Edward Finn Edward Mpran, George Spinner James Rankin, Charles Rice Arnold Schwolsky, Melvin Weber Theta Sigma Chi MEMBERS ' fi Phi Mu Delta Pi Alpha Pi Sigma Phi Gamma John Olsson, John Beecher Howard Wagner, Loren Crooks Francis Hodge, Walter Lathrop Tau Epsilon Phi Arnold Fischman, Irving Fisher Howard Walker, N ormand DuBeau The Pan-Hellenic Couneil's functions are similar to those of the Mediator. It exercises control over the sororities' manner of giving bids, eligibility rules, and interrelationships. This year, besides helping to sponsor the Greek Letter Dance, the Council sponsored an all-sorority party in the interest of good feeling among the members of the different organizations. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Dorothy Vail Marcia Fischbeck Miss Nellie Garde Faculty Adviser Delta Chi Omega Gamma Sigma - Sigma Upsilon Nu Theta Psi MEMBERS Dorothy Vail, Marcia Fischbeck Ruth Kleinmagd, Hazel Roberts Janice Warner, Margaret Shepherd Marcia Appelbaum, Helen Gubin President Secretary Back: Apter, Appelbaum, Shepherd, YVZLTHGT. ' Front: Fischbeck, Kleinmagd, Letitia, Vail. THE 1939 NUTMEG 86 TI-In l939 NU'rM1cG The Sororities . Three of the four sororities are living in their own houses, Theta Psi, which is now in Holcomb Hall, expecting to move into a house next fall. Delta Chi and Gamma Sigma have their houses on Faculty Road, and Sigma Nu 's house is on main road south of the campus. All of the sororities are locals and their activities and aims are similar to those of the fraternities. Each sorority gives one dance off campus every spring, several small house dances or par-ties, and co-sponsors the Greek Letter Dance. The sororities do not have intra-mural sports, but this year gave jointly a sorority party in the Community House. They strive to win the scholastic cup given to the sorority with the highest average quality-point ratio each year by Gamma Sigma sorority. Sigma Upsilon Nu sorority Won it this year. Meetings of the different sororities are held on Tuesday nights in their rooms. Besides their functions as social organizations, it is the goal of each sorority to foster friendliness, conviviality, high scholarship, and high moral standards among its members. 87 THE 1939 NUTMEG , Back: Schreiber, Dahl, Dunn, Woodward, Burt, Durkee, Tyler, Schueler, Crane, Owens, MacKay. Center: Osborn, Kulikowski, Miss Smith, Vail, Hale, Griswold, Bullock. Front: Fraser, Watrous, Boyle, Rourke, Fischbeck, Braheney, Storrs DOROTHY VAIL President MARCIA FISCHBECK Vice-President KATHRINE SCHUELER Secretary BARBARA BURT Treasurer PAULA MACKAY Social Treasurer MRS. JULIA LAMSON House Director MISS MARJORIE SMITH Faculty Adviser ' SENIORS Marion Bullock Eleanor Dahl Marion Fraser Rosemary Boyle Elizabeth Braheney Barbara Burt ' Jane Andrew Eleanor Crane Paula MacKay Barbara Anderson Jean Barnes Grace Chapman Margaret Dykstra Barbara Fontaine XXMMIAW X M 2 .-AN ig ll ' o Zi , ' Q S Founded 1934: Gertrude Griswold Eunice Hale J UN IORS Genevieve Dunn Elizabeth Durkee Marcia Fischbeck SOPHOMORE-S Ruth Owens Bettye Schreiber Cynthia Storrs, PLEDGEES Eleanor Fraser Ruth Hatheway Ruby Johnson Ruth McDiarmid Helen McDowell Helen McLay Mrs. Etta Bailey Mrs. Roy Brammel PATRONESSES Mrs. Sherman Hollister Mrs. Leopold Jungherr Monica Kulikowski Elizabeth Osborn Dorothy Vail Elizabeth Rourke Kathrine Sehueler Doris Woodward Olive Tyler Hazel Watrous Jane Wiley Eleanor Rogers Grace Shepard Helen Treloar Virginia Waldron Winif1'ed Werdelin Mrs. Raymond Longley Mrs. Edwin Moore Mrs. Morse Mrs. Walter Stemmons DELTA CI-II OMEGA 88 -1475 -.rum-l1""""""' vf'S::l..5...+' . ..-- fi i . "'I" 4IAiT'l...' 'T' 3""'T'- M "M'i 4'Ni x' Wif i" X lf -V H .. - - -IA 1- , , . - f 'rf f""?"" Tm-1 l 939 NUTM ICG Back: Dardis, Thresher, McCarrick, Slater, Abeling, Roberts, Gracey, Mattoon, Pratt, Bayard, Scott, Hoskins. Center: Conroy, Coughlin, Fearn, Kleinmagd, Ogden, Goettler, Letitia, Swenson. Front: Carlson, Morse, Swanson, Wakeman, Clifford, Geisthardt. RUTH KLEINMAGD President ROBERTA OGDEN Vice-President JUDITH GOETTLER Treasurer DOROTHY FEARN Recording Secretary ARLINE SLATER Corresponding Secretary MRS. BATSON House Director MISS J OSEPHINE ROGERS Faculty Adviser SENIORS Florence Conroy Ruth Kleinmagd Ebba Carlson Vonne Dardis Barbara Geisthardt Shirley Abeling Ellen Bayard Jane Clifford Dorothy Fearn Roberta Baeder Ruth Beardsley Rita Belliveau Mina Biggs Virginia Burnham Mrs. Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Richard Dodge Ralph Gilman Walter Kulp A. Lamson Howard Newton Stephanie Letitia Roberta Ogden Eleanor Swanson J UN IORS Judith Gro ettler Virginia Mattoon SOPHOMORES Barbara Gracey Doris Hoskins Agnes McCarrick PLEDGEES Phyllis Cole Eleanor Costello Mary FOX Mary Graves PATRONESSES Mrs. Mrs Mrs Mrs GAMMA SIGMA Howard Seckerson Winthrop Tilley Cecil Tilton John Waggener 89 Jane Swenson Dorothy Wakeman Carol Morse Hazel Roberts Arline Slater Shirley O'Brien Dorothy Pratt Ruth Scott Eleanor Thresher Jane Griffith Marie Hartman Mary-Elizabeth Murphy Beatrice Stedman Theresa Waznester l Q Founded 1931 THE 1939 NUTMEG Back: Street, Comstock, Cooke, Mozley, Shepherd, Lagerhold, Whitehead, Bean. Center: A. Bonati, Stoddard, Munson, WVarner, Cunningham, Dunsmoor, Broman. Front: Haglnnd, Hoxie, Clapp, Burnap, I. Bonati. JANICE WARNER President LORNA CUNNINGHAM Vice-President HELEN MUNSON Treasurer MARY WHITEHEAD Recording Secretary JANE STODDARD MRS. MCLEOD MISS DIETRICH Angela Bonati Lorna Cunningham Mildred Haglund X Doris Anthony Marjorie Bean Irma Bonati Dorothy Calvert Muriel Carlson Shirley Eggleston Helen Fox Ruth Hadlock June Hoffman Virginia Kaiser Selma Metcalf Mrs Mrs. Mrs. Mrs Benjamin Brown William Cheney L. Crandall I. G. Davis PLEDGEES PATRONESSES SENIORS Pearl Dunsmoor Barbara Everett Helen Munson J UN IORS Margaret Shepherd Barbara Street SOPHOMORES Virginia Burnap Veronica Clapp ' Lois Comstock Evelyn Moore Barbara Peschko Marjorie Robinson Pauline Root Enid Ryan Dorothy Shepard Corinne Wadhams ' I Mrs. Andre Schenker Mrs. David Warner Mrs. Marion Washburn' Miss Edwina Whitney SIGMA UPSILCJN NU 90 Corresponding Secretary House Director Faculty Adviser Jane Stoddard Janice Warner Mary Whitehead Charlotte Cook Harriet Hoxie Beatrice Lagerhohn X .. r Nix '''f'7ig'a1Q'p'-f.E,iiijirfi-'2"-1. X Q5 Founded 1932 , , I X 0 1 I . 3 1 4 . 1 I 1 l l Tum 1939 Nurixricc ' 'cvs Back: Fandiller, Glater, Klein, Fandiller, Katz, Eisenberg, Bromberg. Front: Karp, Switkes, Seigelbaum, Appelbaum, Apter, Tannanbaum, Elkin. 1 i MARCIA APPELBAUM President MADELEINE SEIGELBAUM Vice-President RUTH SVVITKES Treasurer RHODA APTER Secretary MISS FRANCETTE MICHAUD Faculty Adviser E sEN1oRs E Marcia Appelbaum Ruth Eisenberg Zelda Tananbaum 1 Madeleine Seigelbaum i I J UN IORS Rhoda Apter Muriel Fandillcr Helen Gubin Ruth Elkin Beatrice Furman Gertrude Goldman Marcia Abrams Ruth Berman Beatrice Davidson Mrs. W. H. Carter Founded 1932 Myrtle Fandiller Marion Glater SOPHOMORES Florence Karp Ethel Klein PLEDGEES Doris Goodman Marion Kamins Barbara Katz PATRONESSES Mrs. Arsene Croteau, 91 Roslyn Katz Ruth Switkes Helen Zimmerman Judith Liebman Mildred Ross Z elma Schwartzman Mrs. Sumner Dole TI-I ETA PSI Hail the 11iQ:S vgggf, 'yr 7. Q . f .A - g .I ,fvfff 1 .- MWIWV A , 4 f lv fy- I A .f :mf jwyug, 'f' -ff' 'Q lb P-,usp-1-Ann I ' .F fi., Q ,7.,,,-af 3 -V'-wx. ,..M-j"'..7- .' - -.2 ,- " - X K -.. , ' . , - IJ 11 , 71 4 , ,f , 9 1 'r' 5? . W 1 , 1 1 . I ff A , , 47,5 f, ,, , ,M f , 4 if ,W . 1 Wai f I , f 5 ,, I A Su :W f , A if 1, 4 ,xy ggi I b W ,, W A f 7 ., X 5 ' Y I ,V ggxzgx ? ff V4 g W m ggk STUDENT SENATE William Crowley President Theodore Wahle Executive Chairman Melvin Weber Central Treasurer Eleanor Swanson Secretary DuBeau. Back: Connell, Finn, K. Brundage, Hale, Haglund, VVarner, YVahle, Posner, Front: Moran, Dr. Sedgewick, Kuehn, Crowley, Swanson, Donnelly, Weber, Cohen. Composed of the all-powerful representatives of the students of Storrs, the Student Senate complete theoretical, judi legislative and actual pecuniary control over its electors. It is, without a rival, the most powerful student organization on cial and the hill. A campaign conducted by the Senate to better the intolerable dining-hall congestion of the early fall was, on the whole, suc- cessful. It was through the efforts of a Senate committee that the factions of the dramatic groups on campus were reunited happily. A new "politics-proof" system of class elections was somewhat less happy but caused considerably more comment and thought. Besides these outstanding contributions of this year's Senate, the regular business of the organization, consisting primarily of its financial support and control of other student activities, has been carried on as usual and smoothly, The Women 's Student Government Association is an organization of the women students with the purpose of governing 'them- selves through an executive council elected by them. V .I , E . This year the W.S.G.A. sponsored the annual Lantern Parade for the co-eds in the fall. The Parade proceeded from Holcomb Hall to the Armory where entertainment was furnished by sororityand non-sorority groups. In March the Co-ed Formal was held under the direction of the l1V.S.G.A. and the social chairmen, with Tommy Reynolds supplying the music. Holcomb Hall at-h sponsored later in the spring. g 01116 WHS For the first time in its history, the Executive Council called a mass meeting of the co-eds for the discussion of rules and plans for their improvement this spring, a no11-council members' committee being elected to work on proposed changes. THE NVOMENlS Kathrino Schuolor Josephine Rogers Back: SCllllOlUI',' Storrs, W1L1'11e1', Ilapqluml, llill, liotitin.. Front: Illastings, Swanson, llulu, Miss Rogers. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Eleanor Swanson President Eunice Hale Vice-President Mildred Hastings Secretary Fncult. Treasurer 3' Adviser -me-aunllrlv ll ll iff ll l s ROUNDT ABLE Back: Sisk, Tyler, Manter, Rankin, Millerick. Front: YValker, XVeber, Norkin, Posner, Hodge, Kuehn, Rossiter. Founded this year by a group of men wishing to alleviate the depressing lack of interest on campus in events and facts of cultural, world-wide, or sociological importance, the Roundtable has come to be one of the most active clubs of the college. The Roundtable 's program has included speakers and discussions on drama, socialized medicine, Nazi philosophy, and other topics covering similarly divergent fields. ' V This year the group has been completely informal in organization with volunteers arranging the programs. The several faculty members of the club have helped greatly in obtaining speakers. By fall the Roundtable will have a formal organization and be under the sponsorship of the Student Senate. This year has been one of the most active that the debating club here has ever had. Numerous debates, including several radio debates, were scheduled. A "southern" trip to Ursinus, Pennsylvania, and other colleges was taken by three members of the club during mid-year vacation. The Women's team took a trip during spring vacation, this trip being the first ever taken by the co-ed debaters. n Besides these debates and some others here with visiting teams, the club this year again sponsored the Comic Debate, this sea- son's subject being: Resolved: That Glasses Interfere with a College Education. The affirmative, upheld by the co-ed debaters, was awarded the decision. HENRY DENLINGER DEBATING SOCIETY Erwin Mittelman President Melvin Weber Secretary Robert Jackson . Manager Back: Jackson, Fisher, Liebman, Parry, Weissman, Weinstein, Norkin, Sussman. Front: Weber, DuBeau, Mittelman, Cohen, Dunne. "'ilC"W 'WW' Z Z Z r Z ? Z we 'W ATI' Y 2"-cf ' r -ahasilgir J, V ' 'Z ' ' . , V A K 177. ,,.,..,,,,,-.,,,..,,..,,.,I , " f :' L r "' . I ""N'q'ff-' W V V I V 3, ' A ! .i ,gx , . 2 , was A ff v 1 La. ri w 1 l ' 1 i I D t I STATE COLLEGE PLAYERS N John M. Downey President Nelson Cooke Vice-President li John Humphries Treasurer Olive Dumouchel Secretary Mr. Howard Seckerson . Director Back: Neiman, Temkin. Schwolsky, Hermann, MacKay, Leandri, Jensh. Center: Cooke, Bartman, Lidofsky, Rourke, Hale, Coughlin, Merkin. Front: King, Morris, Posner, Downey, Humphries, Klein, Katz. . This year marks the beginning of a new era of development in dramatics 011 campus, after a misunderstanding within the State Al 1. College Players during the first semester which threatened its existence as a potent exponent of drama. . ,, p Early in the second semester, however, the Players, Theta Alpha Phi, and Mr. Seckerson reunited in a new relationship which ' has already successfully produced "You Can 't Take It With You" for the Co-ed Formal weekend and promises to continue produc- ing plays of like calibre. l The Players are now principally concerned with obtaining a workshop and place to hold rehearsals. With the growth of the , college, they are -confident that a laboratory of some kind will be found for their use. l In the reorganized Players, there is a greater sense of unity, a greater sense of the importance of dramatics on the hill than ever before, which insure a greater success for the group in the future. The Radio Players this year embarked on a new and more active program. The group joined the Intercollegiate Radio Script Exchange and has obtained many radio plays from that source. Besides, Mr. Will has written two plays himself-" Post Mortem" and "Cappriccio"-which were put on by the Players. Most of the broadcasting done by the Players is over station WTHT in Hartford although they have also put plays on the air from New London and from Springfield. The membership, open to successful tryers-out, has grown largely this year, making cast- ing of plays easy and the casts of high calibre. STATE COLLEGE RADIO PLAYERS J ol1n Humphries President Dorothy Pratt Secretary-treasurer Sophie Sargent Librarian Robert E, Will Director ,,,, 1 I Back: Humphries, Hermann. Front: Sargent, Downey, Katz, illlfri-i0llNlll, Merkin, Pratt. ' A -' ' -"sq-,Ak lg-ui WI' A,,,. ,gg my ' A THIlPHlLOSOPHY'CLUB John Millerick President Rosemary Boyle Secr-etai-y-treasurcr Dr. Robert Baldwin -Faculty -Adviser Back: Schueler, VValker, Appel, Pease, Dunn. Front: Appelbaum, Millerick, Dr. Baldwin, Boyle. The Philosophy Club at Connecticut State has a program of exchange meetings with Wesleyan and Connecticut College. This triumvirate of Philosophers met firstat Storrs. At this fallmeeting the topic' discussed was "Progress" Later in the semester, the local group went to Wesleyan where they heard a speaker on the subject of Pl-ato's Philosophy. During the second semester another forum was held at Connecticut College in New London. Between the meetings with other college groups, the Philosophy Club has meetings of its own here where papers are read and discussed by individual members. The writing society, Pencraft, has made large strides' in the past year. The membership, which is semi-exclusive, has been increased over that of any other year, as has the size, and the quality, of the club 's annual magazine. At the bimonthly meetings, papers written by members were read by their authors and then discussed in a spirit of friendly criticism by the rest of the group. The fall initiation of new members was held at the home of Dr. McPeek, and consisted of a sp-aghettidinner and informal reading period followed by the formal ceremony. I The Penoraft magazine is composed of the best efforts of its members and the best manuscripts submitted to the contest which the club sponsors just before the appearance of the annual in the spring. 1 PENCRAFT Elizabeth Rourke President Rosemary Boyle Secretary-treasurer Dr. James McPeek Faculty Adviser Dr. James Rockel Faculty Adviser Back: Crane, Appelbaum, Boyle, Fraser, Petrillo, and Rourke. Front: Dunne, Finn, Gubin, McPeek, Rockel, Menke, Schreiber, and XValker. CONNECTICUT C CLLE GIAN S Sidney Rosenblatt Manager Leonard Odess Leader Voyda, Nirenstein, Pederson, Fromer, Wladimer, Rosenblatt, Haddad, Gillman, Butler, Loewe, Odess. To the locally famous strains of the theme "Out of the World," composed by Leader Odess, the Connecticut Collegians hold sway on campus featuring sweet shume rhythm. Adding a fourth saxophone, and featuring the renditions of the "Swing Quartet" consisting of a piano, drum, bass, and trumpet, and the singing of Barbara Phillips, the new vocalist, the Collegians have improved themselves largely in the past year. - Besides the well advertised Saturday night dances sponsored by and for the Collegians, the orchestra also played for the Greek Letter Dance this year. It Was at that time that Miss Phillips was introduced. Jack Fromer-Drums Max Loewe-Saxophone Leonard Wladimer-Bass George Haddad-Saxophone Leonard Odess-Piano Fred Gillman-Saxophone Harold Butler-Saxophone Jack Nirenstein-Trumpet Theodore Voyda-Trombone This year the College Band, always an inspiration to the teams of C. S. C. and a diversion for the crowd at varsity encounters, outdid itself in its selection of songs-for-speeding-Huskies-into-victorious-paths. Such heart-stirring melodies as "Three Blind Mice" and "The Bear Weiit Over the Mountain" would be rendered of a brisk and drizzly fall afternoon or of a humid and noisy winteris eve by the white-sweatered 1nusicia11s from Storrs. At first we were amazed, then scoffers began to hint that the boys could play only these comparatively simple bits, and in the end we loved it. Now, as ever, the band is a necessary and life-giving part of college rallies and varsity games. Under the direc- tion of the capable Mr. Herbert A. France it will continue its novel and happy growth. Next fall we may, it is hoped, hear "Rock of Ages" in swing time at our football games. mr 5771. X THE COLLEGE BAND Roger Brnndage President Philip Morehouse Vice-President and Business lllnnngor Albert Griswold Librurizln r John Bierkun Secretary Zjxiimd MT " 'jf' 'Ei Back: Lincoln, Feffcr, Stein, Krantz, Brennan. Front: Nelson, XVibberly, Bierknn, llurt, Burnham, Crooks. Q Q I s l Composed of some 100 men a11d women, the Connecticut State Glee Club has this year embarked on a program somewhat diiferent from those of the past. Shortly after the Staiord Springs concert in the fall, the club did a bit of housecleaning, and the reorganized group has met With great approval in its eiorts on campus and at concerts given at other places. ' The glee club has continued its giving of concerts in nearby towns and its traditional concert for Mothers' Day Weekend. The annual state-wide tour was abandoned this year, but a concert, composed of selections suited to the student ear and sense of humor, was given after the Junior Prom, satisfactorily replacing the play usually presented at that time. The local chapter of the national American Student Union is a comparatively new, but very active, organization. This year it was responsible for getting and managing the bus service from Storrs to Hartfordg delegates were sent to the national convention in New York, and members of the group ran the book exchange for the student body which was most successful. For the second year, the Union sponsored a Peace Day here on campus with speeches and a mild demonstration. The mem- bers of the club are interested not only in promoting student welfare on this campus, but are also inte1'ested in national and inter- national problems which they discuss and hear speeches on at their meetings. AMERICAN STUDENT UNION Francis Moriarty President Frank Weiner Membership Secretary Barbara Lang Recording Secretary Back: Feffer, Horowitz, Kowalchyk, Litvin, Ross, Lang, Rashall, Kaufman, Gold, Rosenblatt Front: Untenberger, Mellitz, Klein, Vkfeinstein, Sussman, Waxman, LeGeyt, Gross, Merkin f THE GLEE CLUB Bernard Bcller President Elizabeth Durkee Vice-President William Nelson Treasurer Alicia Smith Secretary Herbert France Director 4 Z ii :I Ii . ,tl . -L , I THE NEVVMAN CLUB William Crowley President Thomas Leonard Vice-President Michael Cimino Vice-President v Roberta Ogden Secretary Harry Archambault Treasurer Dr, Theodore Siegel Faculty Adviser Father Farrel Adviser ru A. J, ' Back: Rohde, MacKay, Rausch, Reilly, Charlson, Healy. Middle: Tiezzi, Downey, Griffith, Belliveau, Lamson, Petrillo, Romano, Esposito, Sondrini. Front: Quinn, Mellen, Ingenito, Cimino, Crowley, Millerick, Moran, Coughlin, Conroy. This organization of Catholic students named after Cardinal Newman, the Anglican convert, as are other Catholic student organizations throughout the country, was formed to promote church attendance and interest in Catholicism here. The club has speakers on diferent phases of religion at its monthly meetings. U It also sponsors communion breakfasts, charity M drives, and an annual dance and party at the Community House. This year the local group became affiliated with the National Newman Club. i A J I I , One of the prime purposes of the Engineers' Club is to promote interest in and distribute information about new methods and discoveries in engineering to its members. -At the meetings of the group these subjects are discussed and lectured upon by outside i authorities in a more complete and specialized Way than is possible in the classroom. Composed of Engineers noted, as a group, for their reticence, the Club sponsors a degree of social activity, and, besides having T lectures on phases of engineering, directs each year several iield trips to manufacturing plants and other places Whose operations re- A late them to the interests of the Connecticut State engineers. - 4 F 5 7 ENGINEERS' CLUB Stanley Markowski President , . Frank Laudicri Vice-President Algard Ceskavich Treasurer Tobias Philbin Secretary , N ,,.,, M ' lim-l::. lllurkowslci, liolitor. Stein, Williams, Mcliinnoy, llonly. Chuttiold. l Contor: Bi1', Grnihnm, Co1mt1'y1mm, Lnudiori, Rust, Lewis, Johnson, Rohloff, Ticzzi. E ll'ront: Scott-Smith, Lnizur, Cosknvich, Marnicki, Guiborson, Philbiu, Pau-khurst, Kaltmalll. 1 1 THE CUTING CLUB Frederick Craig President Reinhart Rast Vice-President Philip Barske Treasurer Pearl Dunsmoor Secretary ff rw f ' :EQ 1 , 1 f f f, ff ' init .,, Back: Pease, Buffard, Stein, Dworwin, Maizer, Longley, Crane, Front: Mellitz, Barske, Baer, Wiley, Dunsmoor, Parcells, Rast, Fromer. A completely informal organization, the Outing Club is one of the newer and more successful of campus societies. Its aims are simply the promotion of interest and participation in outdoor activities. Its members are not necessarily athletes, but always fond of the fine fresh air. In the fall the club had a hay-ride. Skiing was its favorite pastime during the winter and members of the club did much work in fixing a ski trail and jump. Also in the fall a trip to Mount Greylock was satisfactorily undertaken. Spring activities included hikes and picnics. Through speakers, renowned in the field of forestry, and through continued contact with world advancements in the work, the Forestry Club has proven itself valuable to its members during its ten-year history. This rather virile organization has a vigorous and full program, its members combining much of the outdoor research involved in their courses with the social life of the club and using the 'fforesters' cabinl' down near the Fenton River as a base for much of their activity. The program of the club includes an annual publication called The Connecticut Forester, the holding of rifle 'matches with forestry clubs of other colleges, annual barbeques and picnics, and similar undertakings. FORESTRY CLUB Russell Potter President George Spinner Vice-President Philip Barske Treasurer Nicholos Poletika Secretary A. E. Moss N, H. Hosley F. M. Callward Faculty Adviser Faculty Adviser Faculty Adviser v Back: Steinman, Hart, Soudrini. Center: Hubbard, YVheaton, Craig, Hanford, Lenihan, Bent, Durst. Front: Linclstrom, Shipley, Beckley, Potter, Mr. Moss, Spinner, Barske. 5 THE MATH CLUB Donald Pease I PrGSidGI1l Elizabeth McFarlane Secretary-treasurer Gerard Vicino Executive Chairman Dr. Cheney Faculty Adviser Dr. Wotod Faculty Adviser Back: DeLallo, Frank, Katz, Pease, Doigan, Mellitz. 9 Front: S. Ralcesky, Mr. Wood, Dr. Sedgewick, MacFarland. ' The members of the Math Club are students or faculty members interested in the weightier problems of mathematics and its sidelines. The monthly meetings are open to any who wish to attend and generally consist of lectures given by faculty or student members on some unusual aspect or problem of mathematics. The subject matter at such meetings is not light-the possibilities of the fourth dimension, or polyhedrons may be discussed- but it proves entertaining to the members. I Made up of a group of students who are not allergic to the smell of HES and who enjoy discussing the possibilities of the atom, 1 the Science Club has been an important part of the school 's more intellectual extra-curricular activities for the past seven years. Besides discussing and hashing over their own scientific endeavors, the members of this group take trips to other laboratories, attend lectures, import scientific films, and keep up a profitable contact with other members of the New England Federation of Science Clubs. In co-operation with these other science clubs, the local group each year helps to put on a. sort of scientific fair and exhibition, 1 reading papers and demonstrating experiments for their mutual benefit. The Conference this year was held at Wesleyan in April. , E , K G. H. LAMSON SCIENCE CLUB Robert Hart President Jack Fromer Vice-President Sophie Sargent Secretary-treasiirer Professor Howard Newton Faculty Advisor Back: Myers, Jackson, Fisehman, Stahn, Kippormun, Doignn, Frank, Rosoublntt, Mclitz. Front: Bing, ltosenblum, Hart, Dr. Newton, Fromor, Katz, Sargent. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Martha Fredsall President Helen Munson Vice-President Mary-Louise Smethurst Secretary-treasurer Rowene Broman Program Chairman Back: Warner, Fein, St. Johns, Root, McDiarmid, Hultin, Parcells. Center: Carlson, Geisthardt, Roberts, Slater, Lamson, Anderson, Ramstein. Front: Bean, Zimmerman, Broman, Fredsall, Munson, Smethurst, Ohodos. Made up of a large group of the Home Economics students on campus, the Home Economics Club is maintained to supple- ment the curricular work of these women and to give them practical and enjoyable experience in their Held. The supervising of Mothers' Day Weekend, an annual spring event, and the giving of a banquet for its members and a few guests are the main activities of this group. The Mothers' Day Weekend is in May and is given for the mothers of all the co-eds on campus. A tea, a dinner in the dining hall, a concert, and an entertainment Saturday night comprise the program for this event, The banquet is prepared and served by members of the club and is given in the Community House in the fall. Occasional meetings are held at which lectures and demonstrations are given to keep the members abreast of the times in Home Economics. The Monteith Arts Society, the oldest co-ed organization on the campus and aiming for the promotion of culture, was slow in getting underway in its program this year. It continued its established policy of supplying magazines for its reading room in Hol- ccmb Hall however. Such magazines as Life, House Beautiful, and Time are donated by the club and are available to all eo-eds and their guests. Typical of the programs sponsored by the group was the demonstration of the modern dance given by Miss Josephine Rogers at one of the earlier meetings, held, as are all the club 's meetings, in Holcomb Hall Drawing Room. MONTEITH ARTS SOCIETY Helen Hultin President Judith Goettler Vice-President Roberta Ogden Treasurer Arline Slater Secretary Frances Collins Program Chairman Back: St. Johns, WVarner, Munson, Ghodos, Fredsall, Lamson, Petrillo, Anderson, Smethurst, Ramstein, Bean Center: Roberts, Slater, Hultin, Goettler, Miss Deitrich. Front: Carlson, Geisthardt, Morse, Zimmerman, Rashall, Seigelbaum. f-'fr' 'S-War-' ' ' f ..,,.........., ...,. . 3-:-ee: -v+-V -N BLOCK AND BRIDLE Richard Weed Upson Garrigus Charles Sargeant Suzanne Welles Wilfred Young Harry L. Garrigus President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Faculty Adviser Faculty Adviser U i " 4 Back: Collins, Burnham, Johnson, Clark, Atwood. Center: Anthony, Hunt, Bishop, B. Gold, Orr, Kennedy, Andrews, Whitehead. ' Front: Greenbacker, Sargeant, Weed, Garrigus, Woodward, Dr. Young. ri The Annual Horse Show presented during Junior Week in May is the principal activity of the Block and Bridle Club. This horse show has been growing larger and more widely entered each year, bringing about a greater interest in the club. The members of the group also publish an annual Block amd Bwldlc Review, telling of livestock news of interest to students here and to livestock devotees throughout the country. The members of the club are students interested in all livestock, particularly horses and beef cattle. Many members of the club have their own horses which they enter in the annual show, and others ride college horses in the show and for their own amuse- ment. The Connecticut State College 4-H Club is made up of former 4-H members and students interested in rural youth work. The Club holds meetings- each month at which movies are presented, or lectures given. Quite frequently there will be a dance or party with refreshments and general festivity. 1 This year the local group sponsored its third annual 4-H Club weekend here at the school. About fifty high school juniors and seniors are invited to visit the college for the weekend and are given an opportunity to acquaint themselves with the school and to be entertained with a fashion show, lectures, and a dance. This undertaking has proved to be the most successful of the group, and has come to be its major activity of the year. THE 4-H CLUB . Robert Deming Mildred Hastings Mary Whitehead Walter Collins A. J. Brundage Elsie Trabue President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser Faculty Adviser l . w I 3 Buck: Purvis, Straight, Garrigus, Johnson, Cole. 1 Front: Hastings, Anthony, Collins, Denning, NVillli01', NVl1itvl1ond. 1 ,iii H-ig-ggwrw, . 4+-al-qu.n:n-1-w-"h'W"i"' .n""" Tim il 939 NU'l'h'flEG - : Cf i -s X Back: Burr, Kuehn, Robinson, Spadola, Orr, Brooks, Beecher, Snyder, Morehouse, Philbin. Perriello. Center: Rosenblatt, Cohn, Reiner, Sarratt, Willard, Scott-Smith, Ceskavich, Libbey, Monnier, Jones, Markowski, Finn, Grarrigus, Scates. Front: Olsson, Lyke, Lashinske, Ferguson, Luczai, Chatfield, Major Remington, Major Passmore, Major Watkins, Marnicki. Preston, Hladky, Potkay, Lukoski, Spakowski. THE OFFICERS ' CLUB ARTHUR CHATFIELD President ANTHONY SARRATT Vice-President RENATO SPADOLA Secretary-treasurer Advisers MAJOR GEORGE PASSMORE MAJOR RALPH WATKINS MAJOR WOODBERN REMINGTON SERGEANT WALTER JACKSON CADET COLONEL Roger Brundage 'N H uf 5 Arthur Chatfield Theodore Hladky Roland Lashinske John Lukoski Porter Lyke John Beecher Charles Brooks, Jr, Walter Burr Algard Ceskavich Sidney Cohn Edward Finn Upson Garrigus Paul Jones CADET MAJ ORS Walter Luczai James Ferguson CADET CAPTAINS Stanley Marnicki John Olsson John Potkay QAdjutantj CADET FIRST LIEUTENANTS Alan A MacGregor CADET SECOND LIEUTENANTS Edward Kuehn, Jr. Wilfred Lang Richard Libbey Stanley Markowski Dwight Monnier Philip Morehouse Samuel Orr, Jr. Robert Perriello Tobias Philbin 105 Russell Potter Robert Preston Philip Spence John Spakowski John Wlmipple Marvin Reiner Frank Robinson Sidney Rosenblatt Anthony Sarratt Robert Scates Herbert Scott-Smith, Jr Albert Snyder Renato Spadola Back: Garbus, Kipperman, Slonim, Saslow. Katz, Blumenthal, H. Gold, Fischman: Center: Switkes, Cohn, Reiner, Kleiner, Perriello, Cooke, 'Weber, Spinner, Norkin, Neiman, Kamins. Wront: Appelbaurn, Morris, Loewe, Schwolsky, Rosenblum, Cohen, Manter, DuBeau, Rourke, Weinstein. THE CONNECTICUT CAMPUS EDITORIAL BOARD " Editor-in-Chief NORMAND P. DUBEAU Associate Editors MELVIN WEBER 'PAULA WEINSTEIN Sports Editor Managing Editor News Editor MYRON BLUMENTHAL BETTY ROURKE RUBY MORRIS Copy Editor , Assistant News Editor MORTON KATZ J A EDWARD KUEHN Reportorial Stayjf D. Calhoun 3 R. Jackson 5 M. Kaminsg T. Leonard 3 J. Neiman 3 A. Pudling R. Marlandg J. Rubensteing G. Spinner, R. Switkesg J. Wise 5 A. Wright Stay? Photographer Arnold Caputo BUSINESS BOARD Business Manager ' ROBERT L. GREENBERG Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager Subscription Manager ROBERT PERRIELLO ALLAN KLEINER JULIUS GARBUS Business Staff B. Kippcrmang M. Reiner 5 J. Rio 5 I. Saslowg A. Slonimg C. Isaksong S. Thalberg The larger sized Campus, started as an experiment last year, has become accepted this year as normal. For the first semester the Campus continued the rather unaggressive and pleasant editorial policy started last year, which was as much an innovation as the change in size. ' To honor the outgoing board the annual Campus banquet was held in the latter part of January at the Storrs Inn with an addenda at the home of Mr. Stemmons, the sagacious adviser to the 0fl'm'P1lfS Board. Since February the Campus has embarked on a new career, editorially speaking. More feature stories Illld a new constructive policy for editorials designed to ameliorate student problems have been the principal contributions of the new Board to date. N"'WAN'? "iPHlW1AU 1c.om1:1:.'.r mn-zmnmmo e"1""'f"' Business IXIIIIHILYUI' 4 v .I I L , .I I 1 I p K , ,MMM as I ff . 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I -., - ' b K .- THE 1939 NUTMEG Anthony Panciera, Co-captain Leonard Posner, Co-captain Marshall Richards, Manager Walter Androsko Michael Cimino Y Robert Donnelly Michael Ricci, Captain Israel Rosenzweig, Manager Morris Appel Vernon Connell tWilliam Crowley, Manager Sidney Anderson Seymour Bloom Paul Carney Edward Finn Emile Beloin, Captain V Gilbert Pearson, Manager Ray Bartman Michael DiMicco J ack Fromer Frank Kosikowski, Captain Abraham Temkin, Manager Kenneth Brundage Walter Burr Algard Ceskavieh Arthur Bing Newell Johnson A Arnold Fisehman, Captain Irving Barker LETTERMEN '1938 VARSITY FOOTBALL' Robert Gordon Henry Juan Frank Kosikowski Dwight Monnier Stanley Papanos f Herbert Peterson 1938 VARSITY BASEBALL Ralph Greco Arthur Holcomb Thaddeus J aniga Albert Loeiiier '1938 VARSITY TRACK A Harry Johnson Newell Johnson Richard Libbey Archie Luezai 1938 VARSITY SOCCER Donald Greer Henry Grryk John King Edward Kuehn 1938-39 VARSITY BASKETBALL Seymour Bloom Charles Brooks Robert Donnelly 1938-39 VARSITY SWIMMING Roger Chamberlain Sidney Goldfarb Morton Katz Harold Litvin 1938 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY John Olsson Charles Rice 1938 VARSITY TENNIS Nelson Cooke John Humphries Rodman Longley 112 James Rankin Wilfred Roberts Frank Robinson Arnold Schwolsky Edward Waltman Anthony Panciera Herbert Peterson John Pringle .Andrew Pupillo Erwin Needles John Olsson Frank Robinson Philip Spence LaVergne .Williams Harold Litvin Samuel Orr Charles Rosenblatt Morris Rossiter Philip Spence Herbert Peterson John Yusievicz Robert Seates LaVergne Williams Edward Wolmer Ernest Thompson Robert Wheaton Richard Porter Reinhart Rast ...L -1 .ve VARSITY CLUB Anthony Pancie1'a President Leonard Posner Vice-President Herbert Peterson Secretary-treasurer Backg Olsson, Robinson, Monnier, Grosch, Sehwolsky, Rankin. Front: Kosikowski, Ferguson, Panciera, Appel, Luczai. The Varsity Club is made up of lettermen of all sports and has an aim to establish and maintain a code of ethics pertaining to all forms' of athletics and to provide accommodations and entertainment for visiting teams. It is through the annual Varsity Club Show in the spring and the Football Hop in the fall that the club makes itself most obvious to the general student body. The Hop, always an important fall social event, was more popular than ever this year, probably as a result of the reduced price of admission. At this formal dance letters are awarded to those men on the football team who have earned them. The Varsity Show is a much less formal affair, having won for itself the enviable title of the most noisy, bawdy, and humorous entertainment of the college year. Representatives from each fraternity and from the non-fraternity group comprise the membership of this Council which super- vises the various intra-mural sports. It is the job of these men to draw up rules of eligibility and of procedure for the games which are designed, and successfully, to promote a friendly rivalry and a feeling of good-fellowship among the social fraternities and be- tween them and the non-fraternity group. I Plaques are awarded by the Council to the winning teams in each sport, and a trophy is presented annually to the team com- ' piling the greatest number of points for all the intra-mural activities. The games sponsored by the Council are becoming increasingly popular, attracting a great number of partisan and non-partisan spectators who often set up spontaneous cheering sections, which add color to the contests. INTRAMURAL COUNCIL' Edward Moran Chairman James Rankin Secretary Mr. Roy Guyer Facility Member . Back: Myers, Greenberg, Jursek, Schnyder, Porter, DeLall0. Front: Spence, Moran, Rankin, Katz. ' ------ Y H A I A 'P -1 . J A V " P . H V' V' " ' " 'Z "'il""'-F31 ' 'Uris 1::a+e:zazz1-r-,w:e--i:5g!gg,5,- 1-34.f:z,.1-::,..'-.A-ja,-,.,.,,, Mi., ,. - ' ' ' -H ' 'W' f ""' W" " ,. Y. . . ., . , 1 ,,, , A 1 V -,W--f" - ff ,,- ,- f,VAi..WYL-I fra:-Vfgr"m'W '1 3-3,e5'a7.g1:1,-,Y Y f . H r ?'2-7"Y1'T"""' """' :Tr -M "?:.' ' w ".Lsa-,asa-S1 Katz-.n........t.g t:1.e..a,,..-.1e:, J-1e+4s1:'.':-wwf 49 a,a.n14Il,-,A fi . . ., - 1- r- ' " 'W f A YM- F c L M- M Y Tru 533, I K 1 U Y l gl 6 I THE 1939 NUTMEG FOOTBALL The Husky squad of 1938, after losing almost the entire varsity of the preceding year, proceeded nevertheless to 011e of the most successful seasons in C'.S.G. history. Not only was the team as a unit outstanding, but several of the play- ers were given high individual ratings. Len Posner, stellar halfback, received the highest honor by being given Honor- able Mention on the All-American squad. Along with Herb Peterson, crack wingman, Posner was also picked for the Little All-American squad. For the iirst time in the past several years, the All-Connecticut squad had a predominat- ingly Husky tinge with the first two teams composed mostly of Conn. State players. Although the Huskies lost three games, they outscored the opposition by the comfortable margin of 34 points, running up 90' to the foes' 56. With most of his material being of the light and fast type, Coach Christian adopted the wide open type of play for the Huskies. Early pre-season drills were marked by the absence of last season's power plays and the- substitution of forward andqlateral passing built around a fast, tricky running game. Reports of the best Brown team in years were trickling into the Nutmeg camp when the now famous hurricane swept not only half of New England but the Brown-Conn. State opener right oi the map., The repo1'ts were not in the least exaggerated, as the Brown Bear, emulating the hurricane, crushed opponent after opponent as the season went on. After spending the better part of two days clearing debris off the practice field, the Huskies settled down to the long grind and polished up their weapons for the coming season. C.S.C. 13-WESLEYAN 6 The proud sons of Wesleyan University rolled into Storrs and rolled out late that same day smarting with the sting of a 13-6 defeat. As is usual in the first game of the season, both teams spent the first half getting acclimated, seeing that equipment set just right and, in general, playing very dull football. The only important happening in the first portion of the game was that Daddario, Wesleyan's star back, who for the past two years has ever been a thorn in the Huskies' side, was injured, depriving the Cards of a brilliant performer for the remainder of the game. In the second half, however, the Blue and White opened up- its new bag of tricks and, with Donnelly and Posner alternating on the ball carrying, marched to its, first touch- down. Donnelly threw a pass to Peterson who was imme- diately downed on the 16-yard stripe. In two plays Don- nelly carried the ball to the one-yard marker. Here Wesleyan braced for three downs, but the Cards were stacked in favor of Conn. State and on the last try Donnelly lugged the leather over. Panciera converted. WVith Daddario out, Wesleyan took to the airways, and proceeded to go nowhere as Posner intercepted a Cardinal aerial and showed a clean pair of heels to the panic-stricken Blott me11. Christy then tossed in the reserves and during a ding-dong final quarter Wesleyan marched 53 yards to their consolation tally. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 al hi! UE hi ii: Et .ns 1- ll! iF' FOI Q25 :ff E15 Q55 iff THE 1939 NUTMEG C.S.C. 19-MASS. STATE O The Huskies 11121116 it two in a row by turning back Mass. State 19-0 in a dull game marred by fumbles. The one shining light of the game was the stellar work of Jim Ran- kin, the slim 148 pound back. As in the Wesleyan game the first quarter was principally a kicking duel with no scoring. In the second quarter, Donnelly unlimbered his passing arm and threw three successive passes to Rankin, the last being over the goal li11e for the first score. With Rankin being hounded by two determined Mass. State boys on every pass- ing attempt, the strategy called for a ground attack which found Posner and Rankin toting the ball in a drive which struck pay dirt when Posner went over from the three yard line. Bob Gordon started the Nutmeggers on the way to their third tally when he intercepted a Mass. State pass on the 30. Posner immediately tossed Rankin a lateral and Jim picked his way to the 10. Posner went to the one and Rankin dove over. MAINE 13-C.S.C. 0 Plagued by an abundance of tough breaks and an ex- ceedingly smooth working Maine eleven, the Blue and White went down in defeat for the first time by a score of 13-0. Maine scored in the first period after a series of penalties had taken the .fight out of the Huskies. Starting from mid- field, the Blackbears rolled down the field and a Drew to Gerrish pass brought Maine to its first score. Drew con- verted and Maine led 7-0. Late in the third period, Genge, right guard of Maine, knifed through the Husky line and blocked a punt on the Connecticut 35. Maine then drove on to their second and last score, Mallet hammering over from the three yard line. ff-fi C.S.G. 13-MIDDLEBURY 0 With a two week period in which to prepare for the hard- est part of the schedule, the Huskies settled down to inten- sive training. Their efforts stood them in good stead when, in their. next game with Middlebury, they came oi the field the victors by a 13-0 score. With Donnelly hurling passes of deadly accuracy and fiashing a speedy ground attack, the Huskies were at their best to overwhelm the Black Panther. After having several long runs cancelled by penalties in the first quarter, the Huskies opened up their aerial game in the second and scored when Donnelly took a lateral from Posner and went over standing up. Ciminois conversion kick was blocked but he scooped up the ball and ran it over. The remainder of the game was a thrilling battle, but Connecti- cut scored again when Jacques, Middlebury back, fumbled a pass from center in an attempt to kick from behind his own goal line, and the alert Kosikowski covered the ball. RHODY 21-C.S.C'. 20 In a game that will be remembered long after the score is forgotten, the Rhode Island Rams beat the Connecticut State Huskies 21-20. Connecticut star-ted off as though it was only a question of time as to how much the final score would be. After a short kicking duel Connecticut got the ball on the 29 and in seven plays rushed 69 yards to a touchdown, Donnelly mak- ing three runs of 12, 18, and 25 yards during the drive. Panciera converted, Early in the second quarter, Donnelly passed to Panciera who went to the Rams' 10, and in three plays the Huskies were again scoring, Schwolsky going over for the tally. The conversion try was wide, but Connecticut led 13-0 and it seemed unimportant at the time. The Nutmeggers kicked off and Rhody drove up to their 30 yard line. Here the Blue and White took the ball and in two plays went 18 yards. On the next play Donnelly faded back and fiipped a pass to Rankin in the end zone. Panciera converted and the Connecticut stands were jubilant as the scoreboard read 20-0. Coach Christian inserted the reserves at this point and late in the period, after a series of kicks by both teams, the Rams marched 39 yards to a score, young Keaney converting. Using their famed spread formation, the Rams took second half kick-off and in six plays had scored a touchdown, a long pass from the 35 yard line being the scoring play. 'fFlip' ' Keaney again booted successfully to bring the score up to 20-14. The Huskies then started a few drives of their own and in this quarter the Rams intercepted three Husky passes, all within the Rhody ten yard line. The opening minutes of the fourth quarter saw one of those things that happen once in a lifetime. After Rhody had repulsed a drive on their 15 yard line, they opened up with a spread forma- tion and marched to the Blue and White 's 48. At this point MacNamara tossed a long lateral out to the side and Petro fumbled the ball. Schwolsky and Posner covered the play perfectly, but MacNamara dashed all the way over, picked up the ball, which everyone supposed was dead, and sprinted the 48 yards for a touchdown to tie the score. "Flip" Keaney again converted and Rhody was out in front, 21-20. Although Connecticut passed mightily in an effort to score, the game ended with the Rams on the Huskies' five yard line. THE 1939 NUTMEG C.S.C. 25-U.S.C.G.A. 6 Rallying from the effects of the Rhode Island clash, the Huskies made their biannual nocturnal visit to the Coast Guard Academy on the wind swept shores of the Thames, and trounced the Cadets 25-6. After Posner dashed 54 yards to a score in the first quarter, the Huskies put numbers on tl1e score-board in every period. The second period found Pos- ner scoring again after a weak kick by Thompson, Cadet back. In the second half, after Donnelly had scored following a successful blocking by Monnier of a Kaydet kick, tl1e boys from New London took to the air and new to their only tally. However, the regulars were sent back in at this time to stop further uprisings. ' NEW HAMPSHIRE 10-C.S.C. 0 Shocked by thedeath of teammate Bill Holcomb, the Huskies were defeated 10-0 on a rain soaked field by the Wildcats of New Hampshire in the last game of the season. New Hampshire scored in the first period when Captain Paul Horne passed to Patten on the two yard line and from there Horne plunged over. Connecticut threatened several ti1nes during the remainder of the soggy game but lacked the necessary final drive. New Hampshire scored its final points when Horne booted a field goal from the nine in the third per: l. Closing their football careers here with this last game were Panciera, Rankin, Posner, Potkay, Schwolsky, Kosi- kowski, and Gordon. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Scoring 47 points to their opponents 31, the Connecticut State freshmen of 1938 upheld the reputation of their pre- decessors and went even further by being unbeaten and un- tied in a short schedule of three games. Peterson, Winzler, Orionehek, Stella, and Silverstein were standouts on a team of exceptionally promising players. The team opened its season in an auspicious fashion by trouncing a fast, tricky Marianapolis team 19-12. The opening minutes of the game were not so auspicious, however. The frosh fumbled the opening kickoff and, be- fore they could gather their scattered wits, Marianapolis had scored on the iirst play. Early in the second quarter, Connecticut retaliated, Hara- burda going over after Peterson had set up the Score on plunges. The second half found the yearlings scoring twice on passes, Haraburda rifling to Mohr and Zelechowsky for the counters. Marianapolis' second touchdown was put on the score- board when Michelous scored on a long run. 'A fighting Wilbraham eleven set the Husky pups back in their own territory thr'oughout the 'first half of their next game, and led at 6-0 at the end of the half because of a brilliant b1'oken field run by Ireland, Wilbraham's right halfback. The frosh took command of the game in the sec- ond half and scored twice to carry off the honors, Winzler going over on an end run and again onia buck. A fter being out-played and out-fought almost the entire game by the Ramlets of Rhode Island, the yearlings came to life in the last quarter and, with two long drives, scored twice to upset the strong Rhody frosh, 14-13. The Ramlets scored twice in the second quarter and lead the locals until the final momentsgofthe game. We 'S , 'K N-. 1. E - . -A I 1 Q "Tru in lu-. Er: 'ax F! rr lf: ui H -N55 -4 THE 1939 NUTMEG Back: Temkin, Peterson, Lukawski, Koch, Wise, Brooks, Coach White. Front: Verinis, Yusievicz, Bloom, Kosikowski, Spadola, Crowley. BASKETBALL 1938-39 Reports of a ' 'wonder' ' team were seeping down from the hills of Mansfield after the first few practice sessions or,-the 1938-39 Connecticut State basketball squad. With the most promising sophomore material ever seen on the hill added to a goodly number of returning veterans, Coach Don White seemed destined to pilot a Husky crew which would go down in the annals of the sports world as the best ever to repre- sent Connecticut State on the chalked court. The magic spark which was supposed to weld the team into a smooth working unit was conspicuous by its absence as the Huskies lost' six out of the first nine games. Coach White tried combination after combination of players dur- ing this period, but Dame Fortune frowned on his efforts. The Husky team was loudly proclaimed a "flash in the pan" at this time. 1 P , RHODY GAME A TURNING POINTS: The first Rhode Island game was the turning point in the fortunes of the Huskies. Late in the first half, after being roundly outplayed up to that point, the combination of Peterson, Donnelly, Brooks, Yusievicz, and Kosikowski was put on the floor. This quintet from then on reached the pinnacle of success that had been prophesied for the team earlier in the season. They turned the tables on the high scoring Rams in the second half and only the final whistle kept them from pulling the game out of the fire. With their newly found scoring punch, the Huskies piled on victory after victory, and when at last the season was over the Blue and White had a winning streak of nine straight games, taken second place in the New England Conference, and delighted their now rabid followers with convincing wins over Wesleyan and Rhode Island. Standouts on a team of standouts were Herb Peterson, Bob Donnelly, forwards par excellence, and Johnny Yusie- vicz, high scoring guard. Captain Frank Kosikowski, 3 Charlie Brooks, Sy Bloom, Ray Spadola, and Henny Koch were brilliant stars in the Huskies' ascending galaxy. C.S.C. 51-ARNOLD 39 The Huskies breezed through the opening game of the sea- son winning 51-39 over Arnold. Peterson and Bloom were the State team's high scorers. Brown University rolled over the Blue and White 51-31. Platt, Padden, 80 Co. were too much for the supposedly in- vincible Huskies and the aura of greatness began to fade. Joufneying far afield to the great Mid West, the Huskies met the best basketball they had ever seen. Playing against the top teams of the Big Ten, the Huskies were outscored but not outclassed. Indiana, Purdue, and Illinois took the measure of the Huskies in successive games. Outstanding for Connecticut during the trip were Peterson, Donnelly, and Yusievicz. C.S.C. 32-NORTHEASTERN 26 Back again on home territory, the Huskies recovered sufii- ciently to take a slow Northeastern team 32-26, spurting in the last half to win easily A fast Maine outfit jumped to an early lead and held off the Husky scoring threats to win 45-29. Donnelly was high scorer of the game. The Blue and White bounced back to defeat the New Hampshire Wildcats 41-38 in a thrilling game. After Rhode Island had built up a 46-19 lead at half time, the Huskies roared back i11 the second period and outscored the Rams 43-30, but to no avail. Donnelly and Koch were high scorers for the Huskies with 19 and 15 points respec- tively. The Huskies then started off on their winning streak and beat Coast Guard 49-34, New Hampshire 59-38, Maine 53-49, Coast Guard 82-42, and Mass. State 58-47. -eff'-1:-" 5 -m . f7 .nt.-.n,-.-m4-- '7"T"""" 2.-.n -'..r...,- 5.-frzssa- " L , ', ., . , wifi-Q-1-asxnia,2:...,.,-.:..:.':.41g cr . N -" W ' " ' "7 " 1-s'i?"' "nv" ' """"f "W ' "M ' . g THE 1939 NUTMEG CARDS AND RAMS BEATEN Wesleyan fell for the first time in nine years as the Blue and White rolled up 54 points to 41 for the Wesmen. The high scoring trio of Peterson, Donnelly, and Yusievicz was at its best, scoring all but five of the Husky points. In the most nerve-wracking game of the season, the Hus- kies defeated Rhode Island at Kingston 68-67. With Don- nelly a11d Yusieviez providing the scoring punch, garnering 23 and 29 points respectively, the Whitemen beat Rhode Island for the first time in eight Years and cut off the Rams' season-long winning streak. In a game that was won in the last 15 seconds of play on a field goal by Herb Peterson, the Huskies edged out the elongated WPI Engineers 49-48. Northeastern was the final victim of the Huskies when the Whitemen coasted to an easy 48-38 win. Following the season 's last game, Herb Peterson and John Yusievicz were chosen on the first All-Conference team with Bob Donnelly being placed on the second team. FRESI-IMAN BASKETBALL KA.. Winning seven of the nine games played, the Husky yearlings romped through a successful season that included wins over the Rhode' Island, Brown, and Northeastern frosh. .The yearlings won their first four games, beating North- eastern 62-41, Collegiate Prep 41-31, Morse 45-24, and Rhode Island 67-65. The Ramlets reversed the decision in the next meeting by the same margin, winning, 57-54. The New Haven College of Commerce was the other team to take the yearlings' measure, beatirfg them 32-26. The frosh then won from the Northeastern freshmen 34-31, the Brown Cubs 35-22, and the Holy Trinity 57-35. Verbillo, Maguvero, Winzler, Peterson, and Haraburda were standouts on the team and should prove invaluable in varsity teams of the future. TI-IE CI-IEE? LEADERS Captain Fischman, Fisher, Andrews, Logan. U l F Q l 'sg- lk 'v 'I kk 5 A e H me 1 in 'Tum 11939 N'U'rM1f:o g A Back: Coach Van Bibber, VVise, Peterson, Rosensweig, Pupillo, Ballard, Coach Christian. Center: Connell, Lashinske, Rankin, Thompson, Holcomb, Gordon. Front: Panciera, Janiga, Appel, Ricci, Greco, Pringle, Leoffler. BASEBALL IQ38 i The Connecticut State College Baseball team started off the early practice sessions with potentially the best squad in many years. With a letterman for every position and the addition of Vernon Connell, a sophomore pitcher with major league prospects, the Huskies seemed destined to complete a very successful season. The team, however, won but seven of its 13 games, includ- ing a thrilling 2-0 duel with Rhode Island. ' C.S.C. 5-CARDS 4 The Huskies opened the season by taking Wesleyan into camp 5-4. Lefty Connell, pitching his first varsity game for the Huskies, was in trouble only in the second inning and held the Cards hitless after the third. The Huskies meanwhile collected 13 hits and five runs with Janiga, Appel, and Connell doing the heavy hitting. MASS STATE 3-C.S.C. 0 With Fran Riel scattering seven hits and his mates comb- ing the offering of Ray Greco for 16 singles, the Red and Grey of Mass. State won a well earned 3-01 victory, handing the Blue and White its first defeat of the season. HUSKIES WIN 4 STRAIGHT The Huskies came back into the winning column by trim- ming'Northeastern at .Boston 9-6. Connell's pitching and Thompson 's hitting featured the game. . In a lusty slugfest that saw Connecticut batting around in the fifth and scoring eight runs on eight hits, including a home run by Pringle, the Huskies conquered Middlebury 13-9. Panciera, Greco, and Gordon were the Husky twirlers with Gordon chipping in 3 solid hits. The Huskies again trounced Northeastern 12-7 at Storrs. Appel led the stickers with three hits, including a sparkling homer. The Huskies ran their winning streak to four straight by beating New Hampshire 5-2. Holcomb 's pitching and hit- ting, featured the game for Connecticut. Mass. State made it two in a row over the Huskies by setting them back 8-1. The Huskies' inability to bunch their ten hits cost them the game. C.S.C. 2-RHODY 0 "Lefty" Connell took his place in the Connecticut State hall of fame by shutting out Rhode Island State 2-0. Lefty gave but two hits and walked three with no Ram touching second. ' The Huskies scored in the fifth when Pupillo. singled over second, Connell doubled to right, and Ted J-aniga brought them both home with a lusty two-bagger. The Huskies journeyed to Maine for a double-header and were beaten in both games of the twin bill, 1-0 and 5-2. In the opener, Connecticut out-hit the Pine Tree State boys 6-2, but Maine bunched their two hits to score the only tally. The night cap was a tight contest until the last two inn- ings when Maine combined six hits and two free tickets to score five times. The Coast Guard Cadets came to Storrs and split a double- header with the Huskies. Connell for the third consecutive game gave but two hits as the Huskies won the opener. The Huskies' defense split wide open in the last inning 'of the second game and the Cadets pushed over three runs to win 5-3. The final game of the season found Wesleyan trouncing the Huskies 6-4. Connecticut again out-hit the opposition but could not bring home the men on the bases. "Big J ohn" Pringle wound up his collegiate athletic career in fine style by leading the hitters with three hits. - Captain Mike Ricci, Ted Janiga, Albie Loeftler, Morris Appel, Ray Greco were other Husky brilliants who sang their swan song in this contest. FRESHMAN BASEBALL Winning but two of five games played, the Connecticut State freshman baseball team of 1938 set a new low in frosh athletics here. The yearlings conquered Collegiate Prep and Marianapolis while losing to the Rhody Ramlets twice and to Nichols Junior College. . DiLaurenzio, Yusievicz, and Epstein performed capably for the young N utmeggers. V THE 1939 NUTMEG Back: Crowley, Goldstein, Potkay, Robinson, Coach Fuqua, Reiner, Anderson, Bing. Center: Needles, Bloom, Williams, Walker, Jones, Spadola, Finn, EE, Chubbuck. Front: Jenkelunas, Olsson, Johnson, Carney, Luczai, Spence, Rice, Butler, Libbey. . VARSITY TRACK The 1938 team, which started oi activities by losing all but one of its indoor meets, and three of the outdoor con- tests, suddenly found its winning stride towards the end of the season and placed a very close second in the Eastern Intercollegiate Championships, ending the season in a blaze of glory by overwhelming Mass. State to the tune of 88-47. In February, State lost its indoor meets to Mass. State, 415-3935, and to Amherst, 85-32. These meets featured the running of Butler, Rice, and Libbey, all sophomores. Against Mass. State, Butler led the pack across the finish line in the 300 and continued on his victorious way by win- ning the 220 yard dash and the 440 in the Amherst en- counter. Libbey, lanky quarter miler, broke the record for the 600 yard run at Mass. State in the remarkable time of 1.17. Charley Rice, not to be outdone, went on a record breaking dash of his own by winning the mile in 4.41. Archie Luczai, veteran distance man for the Huskies, con- tinued the record smashing with his 10:17.3 two miles at Amherst after Libbey had won a speedy 880 yard jaunt. C.S.C. 57-CARDS 56 On March 12, the Huskies barely edged out Wesleyan, coming off the clay track with a 57-56 win. First places which eventually spelled the difference between defeat and victory were turned in by Spence, Bloom, Needles, Anderson, Johnson, and Libbey in the high hurdles, shot put, 35 pound weight, pole vault, 35 yard dash, and 440 run respectively. In the mile run, Charley Rice gave Harry Heermans, Wes- leyan's ace, a hard struggle, but could not match his fleet- footcd opponent's finishing drive. The most exciting event of the afternoon was the 1400 yard relay, the Huskies had to win the event in order to take the meet by one point. Coach Fuqua's choice of Olsson, Rice, Rankin, and Libbey proved to be the winning combination, as they got off to an early lead and kept adding to it as the baton was passed from one to the other. RHODY-C.S.C. A month later, in the first outdoor meet, the Huskies suiered a crushing set back when the .Rhode Island Rams invaded Gardner Dow field. Rhody swept the 120 yard high hurdles, the 220 yard dash, and the hammer throw, and showed tremendous strength in all the other events. The spectators had an opportunity to see Irving Folwartshny, nationally famous hammer thrower, in action, together with Bill Eckhart, second place winner in the National Cross Country Championship and third placer in the National Collegiate Championship two mile run. "Sy" Bloom gave the Conn. fans some consolation by breaking the C.S.C. record in the broad jump, getting off a leap of 22 feet eight inches. "Sy" also proved his versatil- ity by placing second in the 100 yard dash, and third in the shot put. w.P.I. 705-C.S.C. 645 1 April 30 found State bowing to Worcester Polytechnic Institute 705 to 645. Sid Anderson came through with a first i11 the pole vault with a jump of twelve feet, a new C.S.C. record. Bloom, Olsson, Robinson, and Newell John- son turned in wins in the broad jump, 880 yard run, discus throw, and two mile events respectively. CARDS 805-C.S.C. 545 Wesleyan then secured revenge for their defeat earlier in the year by trouncing the Fuquamen, 805-545. Only four first places were taken by tl1e Husky tracksters, with Libbey, Luczai, Robinson, and Anderson beating out all opponents i11 their specialties. Clark of Vifesleyan turned in a double victory in the 100 and 220 yard dashes, while State 's versatile ' ' Sy" Bloom registered three second places. On May 14, the Huskies turned in the finest performance llllll' 1 21939 NU'rM'1cu of the season when they placed a close second in the Eastern lntcrcollcgiate Cliampionsllips at lVorcestcr, Mass. Boston University, with 32 points on their score, nosed out the fighting Fuquamen by a single tally. Harry Johnson fin- ished third i11 the 100 yard dash and fourth in the 220. Charley Rice, who had already turned in fast miles, sur- passed himself and placed second in the mile run in a field of exceptionally fine runners, his time of 4:26 was eight seconds under the old State College record. Spence 's third in the high hurdles added valuable points to State 's score. "Syn Bloom 's victory i11 the 220 low hurdles was perhaps the outstanding upset of the meet. It was the first time he had run in that event in college competition, yet he showed his heels to many hurdlers who had been undefeated before the meet. He also came through with flying colors in the broad jump, which he won with a lea.p of 22 feet ik inch. Anderson 's vault of 11 feet six inches was good enough for first place in the pole vault, while Robinson and Needles turned in their share of points by taking second and third in tl1e discus throw. Williams added unexpected points when he placed fourth in the hammer throw, an event on which he had just started working. C.S.C. 88-MASS. STATE 47 In the last meet of the season, State reversed its form and soundly defeated Massg State 's track and field artists, 88-47, taking ten first places. Charley Rice set a new school record for the mile with a 4:31.2 performance, and Sid Anderson soared over the bar for a new record with 12 feet six inches pole vault. Not to be outdone, Dick Libbey put his name among the C.S.C. record holders with a stirring 51.6 440 yard run. Olsson tied the college record for the half mile, covering the distance in 2.03. ' With a ine freshman team ready to blossom forth into sophomore: stars, the 1939 track team should be one of the best in C.S.C. history. "Sy" Bloom, Johnny Olsson, co- captains, are returning to the wars, together with such reli- able men as Rice, Libbey, Luczai, Newell J ohnson, Sid An- derson, and Robinson. The showing of the '38 cross country team has raised State 's track hopes tremendously, for the steady performances of Wheaton, sophomore sensation, and Newell Johnson, Archie Luczai, Ring, Thompson, and Olsson point to an exceptionally strong running team from the half mile up. Bonccr, Koch, llanna, Cunningham, and Ketter, coming up from tl1e freshman team, should give valuable points to the team in events in which it was weak last year. FRESI-IMAN TRACK c.s.o. 64 2f3-N.F.A. 48 1f3 Connecticut State 's freshman track team started its out- door season with a convincing victory over Norwich Free Academy 64 2f3 to 481f3. Henry Koch starred for the fresh with firsts i11 the broad jump, high jump, and javelin throw, and seconds in 100 yard dash and shot put. Cunning- ham ran a fine half mile while Bonccr turned in victories in the 100 yard and 220 yard dashes. Connecticut took every first place except the shot put, pole vault, and discus, easily defeating a usually strong Norwich team. o.s.o. 54 2 f3-MANCHESTER 48 lfs The Husky pups then defeated Connecticut's best high school team by taking Manchester 54 2f3 to 48 113. Koch continued his heavy scoring and shared the pedestal of bril- liance with Hanna who won the 100 and 220 yard dashes. C.S.C. 645-HILLHOUSE 39V2 Hennie Koch again lead the Husky yearlings when they beat the powerful Hillhouse High team in convincing fashion, 642 to 395. Before the meet was over Koch had rolled up his total scoring to 65M,, holding an average of more than 20 points a meet. Hanna and Cunningham also turned in very creditable performances in helping defeat the high school champions of 1937. RHODY 81 1f3-C.S.C. 54 zfs In the closing meet of the season, the fresh suffered their only set back when the Rhody Ramlets turned them back, 81 1f3 to 54 2f3. Rhody showed its usual strength in the discus, hammer throw, and pole vault by sweeping those events. In spite of the score the yearlings made a fine showing as Wheaton won the two mile run by a wide margin, and Hanna and Koch turned in fine performances in their events. Koch raised his total to 85M points for the season, or an average of 21 points a meet, a record which will cer- tainly go down in C.S.C. track history. THE 1939 NUTMEG - Coach Fuqua, Rice, Wheaton, Johnson, Olsson, Luczai, Thompson, Bing. ' VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY The State harriers started their season off in fine fettle by taking over the Northeastern team by the close score of 28-27. Bob Wheaton and Newell Johnson, running in their first varsity meet, placed first and third respectively. Wheaton broke the tape after 18 minutes and 25 seconds of running, creditable time for the gruelling four miles event. Luczai and Olsson, co-captains for the second year in suc- cession, placed fifth. and seventh, while Bloom was the last State man to get intoithc scoring when he crossed the line in twelfth position. The Huskies raised the hopes of State rooters when they beat, a strong M.I.T. cross-country team 22-33, as Olsson, Johnson, and VVhea.ton broke the tape in a triple tie. Thomp- son and Bing placed seventh and ninth respectively to end State's scoring. Against Worcester Tech, the Staters showed their best form of the season, winning the meet by a 16-43 score. Archie Luczai, Bob Wheaton, and Newell Johnson brought C.S.C. another triple tie, and Olsson, Ernie Thompson, and Art Bing completed the rout by placing fourth, sixth, and seventh. After the Worcester Tech meet, the Huskies showed that their performances had not been due to luck as they soundly trounced the Rhode Island Rams, winning over State 's tra- ditionaj,,,Vrival for the first time in eight years. Wheaton led the teaiiig from the start, and after holding his commanding margin to within a quarter mile of the inish, slowed up to finish in a triple tie with Luczai and Johnson for the second time. Charley Rice and Johnny Olsson finished fifth and sixth with four Rhody runners following them. In the New England Championships, Conn. State placed fourth 'against a field of exceptionally strong teams. Bob Wheaton continued his fine running by placing sixth with Luczai close on his heels coming in seventh. Olsson placed 17th, being the only other Husky hill-and-daler to cross the line within the first 25. Johnson and Rice, usually depend- able point-getters, were stricken by the intense heat and finished well in the ruck. ' Boston University finally ended the fine record compiled by the Huskies, handing the boys their first loss in dual competition, 24-31. The Fuquamen, 1ni11us the services of co-captain Luczai, waged a plucky battle but couldn't down the superior B. U. team. Jack Fredrikson, B. U. 's fiashy runner, set a new reco1'd for tl1e course, turning in an 18.38 mark, nine seconds under the former record. Bob Wheaton followed him across the finish line, with Olsson, Johnson, Rice, and Bing finishing seventh, eighth, and tenth positions respectively. . ... T up . . ,, 7.4.1, I- peas!! FRESI-IMAN CROSS COUNTRY Cn October 13 the frosh liarriers started things off with a vengeance. ,ln their first meet they soundly defeated Nor- wich Free Academy by the score of 23-32. Bob Bowen be- gan his running career at State by leading the pack home in the very good time of 10 minutes 26 seconds. Charley Robbins followed him across, beating Ellsworth, the Nor- wich ace, to the tape. Garvey, Pratt, and Rosson, finishing fifth, sixth, and ninth respectively, helped the pups to victory. After the Norwich meet, on October 28 the young Huskies took sweet revenge on the Rhody Ramlets by defeating them in convincing fashion to the score of 23-34. Robbins fol- lowed Bowen's example and broke the tape after 12 minutes and 55.4 seconds of running. Tingley followed him across, and Garvey, Bowen, Rosson, and Pratt nnished within the first ten to stop Rhode Island 's winning streak. In the New England Intercollegiate Championships, the young Huskies, competing against teams from New Hamp- shire, Holy Cross, Tufts and others, proved their worth by taking top honors with the low score of 77. Rhode Island with 93 points, Northeastern with 101, and Holy Cross with 114 trailed behind State's team in that order. The crowning achievement of State 's freshman harriers came on November Hrst, when they defeated a truly im- pressive Held in the Second Annual Connecticut Valley Cross Country Championships held at Amherst. With an extremely low score of 27, Coach Fuqua's youthful charges proved their worth at the expense of Wesleyan, Mass. State, Spring- field, Trinity, and the home forces of Amherst. Wesleyan totaled showing a wide margin between State's and the Mafooifs scores. After that brilliant victory, Manchester High School took our boys down a peg or two by eking out a 25-30 victory four days later. Hearly and Duggart, and Cimini of Man- chester helped their cause along by finishing first, third and fifth, separated by the Connecticut aces, Robbins and Garvey. Bowen, suffering from a cold, ran well to finish seventh. Charley Robbins, running in his consistent brilliant fashion, led a great field over the 2.7 mile course in the very good time of 14 minutes 49.6 seconds. Garvey, Bowen, Coburn, and Rosson finished in the first ten to give State its greatest victory of the Year. A team such as this one developed by Ivan Fuqua raises State 's hopes considerably for future seasons. Back: Coach Fuqua, Snow, Hamilton, Coburn, Calhoun, Bruce, Cole. Front: Garvey, Bowen, Pratt, Rosen, Robbins. W ' "V 'r'-'A 'mv '-f - '5'i5:2'FTi'Tf"-i'?,'-Ffa' . -' : .Li-iS,:3'5'.L...fr1t3f':.1?"-N - -' ' ---W 7 1, ..-W -I Inn, ,,,,,:. - ' ' --5--'--' V f-"'f'-""-'hI"- '-rxh---'Romania-L-1' "mm-' i'----1 . -mu- THE 1939 NUTMEG .41 uma.: 1- 1 of ?'2f5fi?.'.'.'.'.ff.'fg. 4 w Q 'su nr a v 9.1 va 4 Back: Litvin, Goldfarb, K. Brundage, Ceskavich, Coach Squires. Front: Scates, Katz, Sarratt, Chamberlain, NVilliams, Burr. VARSITY SWIMMING Coach Squires' second year at the helm of the Connecticut State swimming team was not too productive in the way of victories. However, a vast improvement in team spirit and morale as well as in swimming technique is slowly taking place in Dunham Pool which augurs well for the future. Springfield College defeated the Huskies in the irst meet 49-26. Connecticut was only able to get two first places, Tony Sarratt taking the 100 yard freestyle and the medley relay team coming through for the other victory. The Blue and White took every iirst in a meet with the alumni, winning 49-17. Walt Burr set an unofficial college record in the 60 yard freestyle, covering the distance in 31.8 seconds. In an exciting meet that was not decided until the last event, Boston University conquered the State tankers 44-31. The deciding race, the 400 yard freestyle relay, was won by B. U. by the narrowest of margins. With the Huskies taking six :first places, the Mass. Insti- tute of Technology's swimming team was beaten 47 M5-27 Vg. Ceskavich, Sarratt, Chamberlain, and Goldfarb turned in victories for Connecticut. Connecticut took only two firsts in losing to an exception- ally strong Mass. State team. Sarratt and Chamberlain, as usual, came through in their respective Levents. The Huskies took only four irst places in their next meet, but monopolized the second and third places to decisively outpoint the Coast Guard Cadets 43-23. Burr equalled the college record of 32 seconds in the 60 yard freestyle. Amherst College soundly trounced the Connecticut mermen at Amherst, 58-16. Connecticut won only the 300 yard med- ley relay in the worst defeat of the year. The Worcester Polytechnic Institute 400 yard freestyle relay team had to set a new college record to beat the Hus- kies in the deciding event of a close meet. The score was tied at 34 until this last event gave the meet to the Engi- neers 41-34. In the New England Championships, Roger Chamberlain was the only Connecticut man to place. "Buckie" took third in the 300 yard individual medley swim.. Throughout the season, Chamberlain, Sarratt, Burr, Ces- kavich, and Goldfarb were the Husky aces. THE BLUE AND WHITE CLUB William Crowley President Gabriel Ingenito Vice-President Mashall Richards Secretary Abraham Temkin Treasurer The Blue and White Club of this year is a new organization. It has the same purposes and aims as the old Blue and White Club, namely the providing of entertainment and accommodations for visiting athletic teams, but its personnel is made up of man- agers and assistant managers of the various varsity teams instead of representatives from fraternities as of yore. The reorganized club has efficiently handled the housing of athletes and the other aspects of varsity games to which it attends. l b Y .,- .,,, ,M.. ,. . Tum 1939 Nlyrrrlfzo Back: Pearson, Beloin, Greer, Bartman, Gryk, King, Orr, Dimicco, Coach Squires. Center: Hanna, Swiman, Humphries, Fromer, Rosenblatt, Bottomley, Kuehn. Front: Bailey, Litvin, Rossiter, Hermann, Phelps., VARSITY SOCCER WESLEYAN 8--C.S.C. 0 Connecticut State opened its soccer season by losing to Wesleyan 8-0. The Huskies held their own during the iirst period, but yielded to the superior manpower of Wes- leyan by the end of the second quarter. Outstanding for State were King, playing his first intercollegiate game as goalie, Beloin, Rosenblatt, and Humphries. MASS. STATE 5-C.S.C. 0 A week later the Huskies suffered their .second setback by dropping the game with Mass. State, 5-0. An improve- ment in play was evident in spite of the defeat. Gryk and Spence played well for the Nutmeggers, while Bowen starred for the opposition. R.P.I. 5-C.S.C. 1 Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute handed the Staters their third consecutive defeat 5-1. Minus the services of Captain Beloin and Eromer, the Huskies fought on even terms with the invaders for the first half, but the Engineers' finish was a lot too much for our boys. SPRINGFIELD COLLEGE 10-C.S.C. 0 Springfield College ran the locals' losing streak to four by defeating the Husky booters 10-0. Scoring with ease, the Gymnasts practically coasted to victory as the State team offered little resistance to their strong defensive. In the losing cause, Fromer, Kuehn, and Humphries played good defensive games. A.I.C. 6-C.S.C. 1 The oft-beaten team lost just another game when Amer- ican International College invaded State and piled on a 6-1 defeat. Holmes, center forward for the visitors, turned in a sterling performance, scoring four of his team's total points. Jack Humphries, Fromer, and Greer, State's depend- ables, played their usually steady game, but had to bow to the superior teamwork of A.I.C.'s booters. C.S.C. 4-CLARK UNIVERSITY 2 The boys from Storrs finally won a game by taking Clark 's delegation, 4-2. Jack Froiner, Phil Spence, and Humphries lead the attack in the newly found scoring punch. Clark had previously beaten A.I.C. which made the Husky victory the more sweet. . BROWN 4-C.S.C. 2 Fresh from its initial triumph, the State team travelled to Providence to pit its strength against the Bears of Brown, and returned home smarting under the sting of the 4-2 let-down which had rung down the curtain on the 1938 soccer season. Although the season has been unsuccessful statistically, the boys were really playing consistent ball, and showed a great improvement towards the end of the season. With Navickis and the other members of the undefeated frosh team coming up next year, the season should show a new high in victories next year. THE 1939 NUTMEG - - r -' . L. is E ,B l A Back: Janiga, Ellsworth, Hall, Reed, Shapiro, Condon, Ripley, Hubbard, Coach Squires, Pearson. , Center: Tribou, Baldwin, Levick, Adams, Navickis, Domin, Brennan, Hart. Front: Herold, Tykson, Cedarbaum, Gorham, Jarmak. FRESI-IMAN SOCCER In the contest with Litchfield High School, on October 12, the frosh booters won out by the tight score of 2-1. Navickis, spearhead of the Husky attack, accounted for both State's tallies. His fast and skilful work was joy to the heart of Coach Squires. Vaida played a fine game at goalie and helped keep the opponent's score down, even though Con- necticut was never in any real danger of defeat. On October .28 against Morse College, the Husky fresh- men again demonstrated their wares in winning their sec- ond 2-1 victory. It was Baldwin who scored both points for State in this contest, while Navickis, though ,held scoreless helped keep the Morse representatives busy during the course ofthe game. ? The Huskies met stiff, opposition from the forces of the 2 State Trade School of Putnam on October 21, but they came through royally when Edwards scored the only goal of the afternoon. This was the most thrilling game of the season and a victory over the artisans was something well worth crowing about. On November 9 tl1e frosh closed their season without a defeat, by holding the Springfield frosh to a 2-2 tie. Bald- win and Navickis contributed the State scores, while Ruhma- hottel kept his team from defeat by scoring both goals. Witli an undefeated season to their account, the frosh soccer team has lessened Coach Squires' worries about the future, for with such promising candidates as Navickis, Baldwin, Edwards, and Vaida the Varsity will become a real threat to their rivals during the next three years. VARSITY TENNIS State is tennis team opened its season by defeating the University of Maine nctsters 6-3. .-i'Clip" FlSClllllil,ll lived up to all expectations as he swamped Maine is nun1ber one man, Lull, 6-2, 6-2. Cooke, Longley, and Dondlinger beat their opponents in the singles, while the doubles teams of Longley-Porter, and Rast-Parker defeated Maine's combi- nations to bring an easy victorylto the Staters. Under the capable leadership of Fischnran, the State netmen won three out of their last four matches, their only defeat turned in by the Rhody forces. On May 3, the team journeyed to Springfield and downed American International College by the one-sided score of 9-0. Captain Fischman was the only member of the team to win at Rhode Island, crushing his rival in straight sets, 6-2, '51 5 - The Rhody outfit was too well balanced for the plucky Staters, Winning 8-1. The Nutmeggers then entertained Providence College, handing the visitors the short end of a 6-3 score. The Hus- kies won four out of the six singles and two of the three doubles matches. Fischman, Cooke, Rast, and Barker were the winners in the singles. At Durham, the team turned back the New Hampshire courtmen when they took three singles and swept the doubles to win, 6-3. Fischman, Cooke, and Barker were again the stars for State. The prospects for 1939 are most encouraging. All of last year 's stars, except Barker, are returning to the frays, re-enforced by several promising freshmen. FRESI-IMAN TENNIS The Connecticut State freshman tennis team won one match and tied one in 1938. Both matches were with Morse College of Hartford. At Hartford the yearlings won 4-3, Wheaton, Naramore, and Hittelman turning in fine perform- ances. In the return match, the frosh were held to a tie, the contest being called because of rain. On the strength of their performances, Wheaton, Phelps, Hittelman, and Hersh should be a great help to the varsity of '39. re I Dr. Kessel, Dondlinger, Longley, Humphries, Barker, Fischman, Porter, Cooke, Rast, Dr. Cooke. -V THE 1939 NUTMEG R. Thayer, Preston, Garrigus, Sarratt, Hunt, Major Watkins. RIFLE TEAM The Rifie Team had a fairly successful season this year, winning four shoulder-to-shoulder matches and, losing four. The season came to a more than satisfactory close when the team won third place in the New England Championship shoulder-to- shoulder matches in New London on March 24. This championship was contested by all of the major colleges in New Englandg Yale took first place and Coast Guard took second place. ' l A Pisron CLUB GORDON GUIBERSON President ALGARD CESKAVICI-I Secretary 1 DR. VICTOR RAPPORT I -Faculty Adviser The Pistol Club was organized this year for men interested in shooting pistols in competition with other teams throughout the state. The members practice on the range in the Armory and have been fairly successful in their encounters with other teams. They shoot with pistols of varying calibres and practice to perfect their technique as well as their accuracy. Although the club had a rather full program this year, it is expected that another year, as the organization becomes better co-ordinated and more widely known, it will engage in bigger and better shooting matches. Philbin, Markowski, Rohlotf, Finn, Katz, Scott-Smith, Guiberson, Szwratt. ' 128 . - , ' ,A-A: ,,., ....--.-.f-,.i..,..,,,77.,14-,T-4 - -4-te Y- -f- fn-.. -Y ...........eJ.:,-..,,.,,,.,,,,i . Q-in,-.i,,... ,-.....g...........L..n..,....e..-N.- Av. Y ,.. , , cr. -,,.,.,,1.,,.,.,,,.e,v,.,,,, me .Iv ,dig V , mg, ,A I V JY .f S, 'rw Y, fi A ' ,mfg 1 M ? I ' A I ,A f ..,,, , I L, E .. I ul' 1 ,' H , in ,f AZ, I , 4 Vf' f ,, V MF ,gf L Z I' ' - QQ ' Q ff ,Y ' 9 f Zi? L.: L 'v V- ,A f f f , J, ' ' ' I ' V., VW, X , lf, ,, WM, WH, wi, .,,,, n J' ' U ffffvw' , f W ,Wy W A ,g mf' ,g,,, wiv' " ,,., ' , , ,,,, 1 N ,WWW -N1 ,,,,,,,,., V f 'Q ,gk W W4"h.Q5 12 THE 1939 NUTMEG .4-L D Thresher, VVe11es, Stoddard, Wamester, Letitia. ' WOMEN'S ATHLETIC COUNCIL JANE STODDARD Uresident SUZANNE WELLES Business Manager ELEANOR TI-IRESHER Secretary MISS JOSEPI-IINE ROGERS Faculty Adviser Since the abandonment of girls' varsity sports, the activities of the Athletic Council have become increasingly important. This group is made up of Women students elected for their interest in sports, and promotes play-days and runs off series of contests among teams made up of women who enjoy athletics. L The Council also sponsors trips to Willimantic bowling alleys and this year gave one very popular "I osture Party" at which exercises Were demonstrated and entertainment given. The group is Working on a plan for girls' intra-mural sports similar to that of the men students. 2 A 2 WOMENS SPORTS I A system of organized play-days has replaced the varsity team competitions of .iwomen athletes. These play-days are with teams from other colleges, the teams representing Connecticut State being made up of Women who have shown up wx ' in the games played among class and volunteer teams here. A The hockey season was marked by several play-days and many games here. During the winter season therenivere free hours in the Armory when women could go there and play badminton, shuffle-board, basketball, or volleyball. These games were organized with teams and a system of awards. ' There was also a free hour for co-eds in the swimming pool several times a week. The archery activities were run this year much as they have been in former years. Elarlyjzi the fall there was an archery play-day here with women from Smith, Wellesley, and Willimantic Teachers' College. In the late fall and early part of the winter the local archers continued prac- ticing and held an inter-class competition which ended shortly before, Christmas vacation. The Connecticut State College Archery team won the Indoor National Collegiate Invitation Championship by taking first place in a three-week tournament in the early spring. Eighteen teams from all over the United l30 Tum .1939 NUKIIMI-no States participated. Betty Lagerholm made the highest individual score, and Ruth Davis was second in the totals for the three weeks at 30 yards. Other outstanding girls on the Connecticut team were: Barbara Lang, Emma I-Ieske, Marjorie Bean, Selma lifletvxlf, Jean Barnes, Paula Mac- Kay, Sylvia Waxman, Dorothy Pratt, and Emily Kupfer- Schmid. From May 13120 the apchery squad will participate in the Columbia Round National Collegiates in which they won the Eastern Division, Cllzunpionslnip last your and took fourth place in the Nationznl. Mr. Roy Guyer is coach and instructor of the archery team. Other spring sports sponsored by the physical education dep:11'tmen11 under the direction of Miss Josephine Rogers and Miss Elsie Paulson were tennis, golf and softball. Miss Paulson gives lessons in golf, and Miss Rogers coaches the tennis teams. VVOMEN'S VARSITY CLUB ANGELA BONATI MARGARET SHEPHERD SUZANNE vvnnnns JOSEPHINE noenns p President Vice-President Secretary-treasurer Faculty Adviser The Women's Varsity Club is at present made up of girls who were formerly on varsity teams, but a plan for taking in partici- pants in the games sponsored by the Athletic Council is being considered. The Varsity Club runs refreshment concession at the football games, the money earned being turned over to the Council for their program and also used by the Varsity Club for their annual banquet. Awards are given the members of varsity teams and will be given in the future to girls outstanding in the intra-mural com- petitions. ' The Varsity Club helps to run the play-days here with girls from other colleges. The members of the Club also entertain the visiting athletes and see to their accommodations while they are here. rj' Nei. Back: Hoxie, Thresher, Appelbaum, Cunningham, Bullock, Griswold, Anthony. I Front: Stoddard, Heske, Welles, Shepherd, Bonati, Cole, Letitia, Fredsall. ' "Viv 'V V 'if-23247 . Q . 1 ----n.....-.4...: Q .. , . . -,. . .. . Wim. T, 4-1.33 'iff' " 4' 1' fn?"t"fjj1flfj9fV-VW 'iiffvifyl'-2" 1 Lf " 'ff'--if'-i'1' "-1:1255 F-:fff-f:r.TgQ'-.?5.L..7-rf, .,'.f.ef:r--es-'fra-.fra-'-'ff '-'xv--rf'--wg-M-gr-4 .-,..-..,. , ......,.....,i... . ,ak H, Y Y ,E W PEOPLE 11'AV111NG' WoN1v1n1wUL fmlvliir 132 Tum 1939 NUu'M1cG I 1: R 'QL , rf' A 133 THE 1939 NUTMEG Acknowledgments The editors of the 1939 Nutmeg wish to thank all those people who came on time to get their pictures taken, who have said some write-up or some picture was not bad, or who have said nothing at all. We . ant to extend our most grateful thanks 1 To Mrs. Bailey for giving us such unprecedented use of the Community house. A ' To Bob Ficks and P. L. Acquavina of the Hartford Courant, to the State Publicity Bureau and the State Chamber of Commerce for the use of their pictures. R . To Governor Baldwin for the interest he has shown in the yearbook. A 1 V To Mary Szall for her smiling co-operation in the Athlete Problem. Q To Jerry Manter, who negotiated treaties, took pictures, and gave much of his time and worry to the Nutmeg. To Marcia and Betty, who have borne with much. P i To Mrs. Crim, who can find any cut anywhere. To Stemmie for his advice and encouragement. ' ' To'Ray Olds for his Words of wisdom and for his futile but persistent efforts to clean the office. To Louie Isakson for his help and guidance and for his continued optimism. To Fred Dunne for his sympathetic pessimism. To Walter Solanch, Nelson Cooke, and Joe Neiman, who took many pictures. ,To Luke Walker, who has been most patient and unconcerned. To Miss French for her kindness in many matters. I To Francette Michaud, who has produced innumerable lists and bits of information. To Al Wright for his universally applicable phrases. To George Hawley, who started it all anyway. V 134 ADVERTISEMENTS MGDER . . . O Up-to-date equipment I Aggressive organization O Service . . . at your command RESULTS . Official Photographer to over one hundred and liility School and College Annuals for the year I939 Uur representative will be glad to call on you H' ZAMSKY STUDICD YALE RECORD BUILDING 902 CHESTNUT STREET NEW HAVEN, CONN. PI-IILADELPI-IIA, PA. ml i E J 'l B E N 9 S G BI LL E Compliments of STEAKS and CHOPS CCTHE WINES and LIQUORS ooNNEoT1oUT ' CAMPUS " QNWHERE GOOD FRIENDS MEET" Q Main Street Willimantic, Conn. ESTABLISHED 1847 The Rourke Eno Paper Company - 58 ALLYN STREET A 50 CROWN STREET HARTFORD NEW HAVEN SAMUEL? WdBIRCHARD Ev 9 ..gx ...w' .S..Qf R Established 1906 I AMEIQICAN and IMPCDIQTED The Birchard S Stem ' INcoRPoRA'rED y Whiskey Vermin Slayers Also a Fine variety of BEEIQ and WINE ' 173 CHURCH ST HARTFORD CONN T lph 27219 828 MAIN STREET WILLINLANTIC, CONN Compliments of I AMERICAN SEALfKAP CORPORATION IIO5 44th DRIVE LONG ISLAND CITY, N. Y. .-l::.Y- -............,..i.. .... .. ..-..... -.4iW..m.,..-.i -g.T., , - 77.7777 , ' ' THE COLLEGE STORE ALL THE SUPPLIES THAT A STUDENT NEEDS Textbooks Stationery Soda Fountain Films eibffonogrammecl jewelry R Tobacco Candy Sport Goods Twenty-five Years of Experience in Catering to the Needs of Connecticut State College Students First Floor, Beach I-Iall. Open Thoughout the Year THE SHOPPING CENTER OF STORRS BATCHELDER 81 SNYDER CO INCORPORATED BOSTON, MASS. Producers and Distributors of Fine Foods Clzoofef "NEW ENGLAND" FOR ALL SCI-IOLASTIC EVENTS OURTEOUS RAILROAD ON TIME PER S IB PE - New England Trans. Co. TELEPHONE HARTFORD 7-2230 F In T126 f0Z!TiZdf Pzzbfzkfzzkeg Company ROCKVILLE, CONNECTICUT Telephones 205-206 'k'k'k r Printers of "THE CONNECTICUT CAMPUSN " CQNN. 4fLEAP E CLOVER " " THE ALUMNUS " YOUR PALATE . . . Only the finest and Freshest Food, pre- pared with consummate skill, is served. YOUR PURSE... Though we spare no pains to give you the Finest, our prices are very reasonable. Eye Glasses Spectacles plxolo Supplies Movie Equipmeni . 0 . Weaiker lush-unnenls Our carefully selected and trained stall: will serve you promptly and efficiently. I REMEMBER-IT'S ' 7 Llndy 5 THE HARVEY 8: LEWIS Co. OPTICIANS FOR THE FINEST IN FOOD AND LIQUORS Dancing in the new Green Room . 852 Main Street Hartford, Conn At the comer-CHURCH and MAIN The Chureh 6 Ree Company CLOTHIERS TAILCDRS FURNISHERS .,,,....,c. ,,.,.,.,,., . . W., ,,c.,x,,.,. nf-.fn-nfs,-1-vnfnfnf-fn Q-..,LLQ.. LJ1.LiLLLl.Lx.LQ2' Q . """""""' good Qfothca For men .mx . l ,4 ,.,.A .-,,,M. WILLIMANTIC ELLIOTT 81. SUMNER BUCK GARDEN INSURANCE CHOICE WINES, LIQUORS IN ALL FORMS and FOODS I I if if if . This Agency Insures all the Property of Connecticut State College PLEASANT ATMOSPHERE 'I' i' 'R Rooms 4 and 5, Jordan Building I Phone 616 I WU-LTMANTIC, CONNECTICUT MAIN STREET WILLIMANTIC, CONN A COMPLETE FUEL I SERVICE A COAL 0 FUEL OIL ..1- I 'I' - The Parker-Elliot Coal Co. WILLIMANTIC, CONN. 69 Church Street Phone 284 :O 'A L1 American Colonial Furniture Go. ri? , 1- A-ANTIQUE AND MODERN FURNITURE RESTORED, REUPI-IOLSTERED REPAIRED, REFINISHED I Hrjtiques ar7cIfBriq-a-Braq 315 JACKSON STREET INILLIIIIANTIC, CONN. ' PHONE .694-J E. G' F. CONSTRUCTION CO. Builders of ENGINEERING BUILDING PRESIDENT'S RESIDENCE THE ISAIIIIET II00fING K. SUPPLY C0., INC. ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS PHONE BRIDGEPORT 4-0259 I NORWALK STAMFO THE DONNELLY BRICK CO. NEW' BRITAIN,' CONN. A SPRINGFIELD, MASS. SOLD BY BETTER PAINT DEALERS Carpenter-Morton Co. . PHILADELPHIA - BOSTON . NEW YORK DETROIT . BUFFALO CHICAGO T Tullle, Morelaouse SL Taylor olnpany ew aw en, onnechcul Q PRINTERS AND BOUKDINDERS Experienced in School and College printing School Magazines Annuals and Class Records are specialties 4 STATIONERS AND El' GRAVERS A large and varied assortment of high grade stationery, dance programs, Fa ors and gnct novelties available For your choice Fine engraving For invitations and announcements A FURNITURE AND SUPPLIES A complete line of desks, chairs, and other school and classroom Furniture Loose-leal: note-books, ruled cards, indexes, and cabinets in which to keep them, are here on display priniing Slalionery Supplies I25 Temple Street I83 Crown Street I7Q Crown Street -a-iqfs. :fr 1--L-Y-f -5--' "" - ,-.s.. . ia, Nl iiiiilk K AHN AND OLLIER AGAIN" x V x,'x' , x 'uh-" ' -X - 1 x K xx 'X 3 . 'x HL Kiki iwlii' in "Q icy. 1 X if f i HI Repeafed accepiance by discriminating Year Book Boards has inspired and sustained the John 8- Ollier slogan that gathers increas- ing significance with each succeeding year. ...---.4-.-...Q "H -.,. , i C ? 1 4 I I 1 . Y Q 1 l l l i i S r I I y 5' J I 5,-f Xf+e Q?5' gif' f fi f fu' g I f

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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