University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 222

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1940 volume:

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'-,,,g.-.g,-.,-- - . .Q-,y, ,',- .- .' ,I-1,5 1 -- .,., --'. - ,Q-' --,ky-,Q---, ,--- .- -- - L A -- 1 Oro www is .--.A q,..: QS "" f Q -" Q' W mm'w 43" Cfzf D: nn .7 gg 4mm4 1940 NUTMEG Annual Publication of the Junior Class University of Connecticut JULIUS GARBUS Editor ALLYN A. BERNARD, Business J 4 i 1 1 X Photograph by ALBERT E. WAUGH -rua T -T gm.. annum-ua-tammy.,-m g In-03. 'nn -I--.HF .5z.gr ,. v:H..i.1.L -Q.Y'ggTg1'-Cv me ' 1 114.-..4.-.. mhz: .4' 5: ' A Iii ' ' .:.:a".:..s:..:g1.:r.:4:::J:..'-.ang-.--5-'ruaV a.:.Q,:.:f-Y nmpgqa .m4f.lgg " " ":.:.':a:fr ' Q. -" T -Yf --l f - - - --- f-1- .gh-," """ .T' """ """" ""'.s:.: ' '3i3," ,i "1J- ""' Amr '-' 'az '-z , -.ii.3""':g5.:.35:::i:" '.:+:r- "lr -.. Illallll AIIIIIN To Richard Elwood Dodge, leader inhis chosen profes- sion, author, teacher, ad- ministrator, counselor, and friend, long a respected elder statesman in the affairs of our Alma Mater, yet a sympathetic and under- standing adviser and con- fidant of young people. With deepest respect for his con- tributions to his profession, to this institution and to the lives and hearts of his students We dedicate this Nutmeg l1l il NISNEI HEI DNICITIHSI 'DNIYI r-I I il SNIIXX XHVHEIIT ,V fr- V , 4-'f'-, 1 V XV-i ,M V Vx -Y xg HY g OCYIOI-I W TIVI-I H i WY V X I x 1 1 E W 1 1 nm 1 n 1 ml LIBRARY TOWER 4 :vnu 44 lf- n- -.4 1-az I 1 k- I E101 A .1-.,,.,,,. -.-.M g...-. .- '11u.au-mm nm uw. --I-..,H? --A ..4!,1L.,.,.' 1 I'2:23.1.1331Mi1:.li'.4..3i ', Qi 11 E 3. 3.Lq.:.a.1'.Q..-1.:31.:a:.:.:i:.:L..g,:.g4a.iLg"'ia' - Li '1.:::',.4: am: l.2 "' "':a:iJg.' x--: " "A-7 " -i t-za" "qxg,9,rf " " """ "' 'ff ' ""' "" ',:.Q-:.:I.'d," ' "T-Zia" "gr -""':':.., -' L "Mg" ' ,nav -4 ' yr , CHURCH I 11 1 uf 1 1 .mmm-mu 1 114 ua. qen- u 1 uv 1.-22:1 T4 .aqu- -Q.-. wa... me-4 :rs-msnvuvzuggn 1 unnvamuwnlv- 4, mp- -w um- 1 1 N 1 uv... BB-ullmn x-uw nun: -L.. :JP un .--me...i..,1-1.2f5:1z.ug1z..:5f.:ia.u 5: ' 2 2 A ' 3" 2.5411Q.+,faazlr-1-:::J:f-eq-visa' - a.a ua: - ' aa:-caffmmi ---I-us." -an nv ""' ""' -H" ' "N H"T'i'?'5W'v '3 ' "T'::4"'74":'::"A":L" ' luwan H530 "W ""' mm" "' V lf- ' tlllllllg, uk N w N V xxx ,-jf gf 'L ..... T AX BOARD OF TRUSTEES President Ex Officio RAYMOND E. BALDWIN Governor of Connecticut Members Ex Officio ALONZO G. GRACE Commissioner of Education OLCUTT F. KING Joseph W. Alsop C oininissioner 0 f Agriculture Appointed by Governor Terin Expires 1941 Arthur M. Mitchell 1943 Walter C. Wood 1941 Edward McDonough, Jr. 1943 John Buckley 1941 James W. Hook I943 Samuel R. Spencer 1941 Mrs. Pauline Noyes 1943 Elected by Alumni Terin Expires Harry G. Manchester, Vice-presicz'e1it 1941 George H. Hollister, Secretary 1943 Executive Committee of the Board Hartford Hartford Hartford Avon Bridgeport New Canaan Hartford Union New Haven Suffield Pom fret Winsted Hartford Messrs. Wood, Hollister, Spencer, Alsop, and Buckley E141 . . .H L Q.. ...u..........-t,.g1.: ..:..::.... .:.g...-,:'Q::.' ..,,,,,,,L1,,--.- 1,,,,,'.:,,A,mm.N, iixa' , , U V Q., A. A Q j A A ' l ' ' 3 I Q' ,L . ,Y , I . , . , A . - --,...,..,..- ,..,..... L .,,,,,.5,, ADMINISTRATION The Board oi Trustees Executive Committee oi the Board MESSRS WOOD HOLLISTER SPENCER ALSOP AND BUCKLEY OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION The University ALBERT N JORGENSEN PH President Dean of the University RAYMOND IRVING LONGLEY University Comptroller Director of Student Personnel The Schools GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE MA Acting Dean of the Graduate School GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE MA Acting Dean ASSOC PROP HAMMERBERG ASSOC PROP CLARKE PROP PERREGAUX ASSOC PROP PUTNAM Agricultural Economics and Parm Management PROP DORSEY ASSOC PROP BROWN Agronomy ASSOC PROP JYNGHERR Animal Diseases PROP KULP Bacteriology Botany PROP NEWTON ASSOC PROP COOK ASST PROP AMUNDSEN Chemistry PROP WHITE ASSOC PROP ANDERSON ASST PROP SHAW Dairy Industry PROP XVAUGH ASSOC PROP CARTER Economics . , .D. . CHARLES BURT GENTRY, Ms. IN AGR. PROP. TORREY, Assoc. PROP. WALLACE ROGER BAILEY CORBETT PHD Dean and Director of the College of Agricul- ture GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, M.A. I Vice Dean, in charge of Resident Teaching RAYMOND KINGSLEY CLAPP, B.S. Vice Director, in charge of Agricultural Ex- tension WILLIAM L. SLATE, B.S. Vice Director, in charge of Storrs Agricul- tural Experiment Station HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON, PH.D. Acting Dean of the College of Arts and Sci- ences WALTER LESTER EDEL, M.E. Dean of the School of Engineering P. ROY BRAMMELL, PH.D. Dean of the School of Education MILDRED P. FRENCH, A.M. Acting Dean of the School of Home Economics Dean of the School of Business The Divisions 9? Director of Student Personnel PAUL ALCORN, B.A. University Librarian S. WILLARD PRICE, PH.D. Director of the Summer Session, University Extension and Education by Radio EDWARD GEORGE VAN BIBBER, M.P.E. Director of Physical Education and Athletics RALPH LAWRENCE GILMAN, M.D. University Physician GEORGE H. PASSMORE, Major Infantry, U.S.A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Faculty A. N. JORGENSEN, PH.D. President of the University CHARLES BURT GENTRY, M.S. IN AGR. Dean of the University 15 PROP BRAMMELL, ASST PROP GERBERICH, PROP. PRICE, ASST. PROP. COUEY Education PROP. EDEL, PROP. LAMPE, ASSOC. PROP. YOUNG Engineering PROP. SECKERSON, ASST. PROP. MCPEEK English ASST. PROP. BROWN CPrenchj Foreign Languages ASST. PROP. HOSLEY fWildlife Managementj Porestry and Wildlife Management OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION The University ALBERT N. JORGENSEN, PH.D. President CHARLES BURT GENTRY, M.S. IN AGR. Dean of the University RAYMOND IRVING LONGLEY University Comptroller fr Director of Student Personnel SUMNER ALVORD DOLE, M.A. Dean of Men MILDRED PEARL PRENCH, A.M. Dean of Women MARJORIE WARREN SMITH, A.B. Registrar PROP. MOORE CAmerican Historyj, ASST. PROP. WHITE CLocal Governmentj History and Government ASST. PROP. PORTER QVegetables and Small Pruitsj Horticulture ASST. PROP. HUNTER Physics ASST. PROP. BOUSPIELD ' Psychology PROP. HYPES, PROP. WHETTEN, ASST. PROP. TOWNSEND Sociology PROP. DECOURSEY, PROP. LANDAUER, ASST. PROP. BUSHNELL Zoology, Genetics, Entomology I THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Faculty A. N. JORGENSEN, PH.D. President of the University CHARLES BURT GENTRY, M.S. IN AGR. Dean of the University HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON, PH.D. Acting Dean of the College of Arts and Sci- ences LAWRENCE HARDIN AMUNDSEN, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry HOMERO ARJONA, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages ROBERT CHESTER BALDWIN, PH.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy HARWOOD SEYMOUR BELDING, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Zoology WESTON A. BOUSFIELD, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology JACK WOLF BROUCEK, B.S.M. Assistant Instructor in Music JOSEPH BROWN, JR., A.M. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages EDWIN G. BURROWS, PH.D. Instructor in Sociology RALPH BUSHNELL, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Genetics HUGH S. CANNON, M.B.A. Instructor in Economics WILLIAM HARRISON CARTER, JR., PH.D. Associate Professor of Economics WILLIAM FITCH CI-IENEY, JR., PH.D. Professor of Mathematics W JOSEPH ORLEANS CHRISTIAN, B.S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education WILLIAM ROSS CLARK, A.M. Instructor in English WENDELL BURNHAM COOK, PH.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry ARSENE CROTEAU, M.A. Professor of Foreign Languages RUSSELL MYLES DECOURSEY, PH.D. Professor of Zoology REINHOLD AUGUST DORWART, PH.D. Assistant Professor of History FRANK ALEXANDER FERGUSON, M.A. Professor of Physics LEONARD W. FERGUSON, M.A. Instructor in Psychology MILTON FOTER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology HERBERT ARTHUR FRANCE Assistant Professor of Music ELAINE FRAPPIER, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Bacteriology MARION ELIZABETH FRASER, B.A. Assistant Instructor in English IVAN XVILLIAM FUQUA, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education ROBERT DAVIS GRAY, B.S. Assistant Professor of Economics KIRBY GREEN, Major Infantry, U Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics JAMES LOWELL HYPES, PH.D. Professor of Sociology WALTER D. JACKSON, Sergeant Inf. fD.E. M.I.J, R.O.T.C. Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics .A V X p - 1----- . N---- . .. 1..,..,,.., ..... JOHN H. JACOBSON, PH.D. Instructor in English IRENE KAI-IN Instructor in Music Cpart-timej MARCEL KESSEL, PH.D. Associate Professor of English WENDELL HOMER KINSEY, M.A. Assistant Professor of Physics ERNEST RAY KLINE, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry WALTER L. KULP, PH.D. Professor of Bacteriology CHARLES R. KUMMER, PH.D. Instructor in Government WILLIAM N. LEONARD, M.A. Instructor in Economics DONALD COPELAND GIBSON MACKAY, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Zoology CARL LEONARD MANN I Assistant Instructor in Physical Education JERAULD ARMINGTON MANTER, B.S. Associate Professor of Entomology JAMES ANDRENV SCARBOROUGH MCPEEK, PH.D. Assistant Professor of English GEORGE E. MCREYNOLDS, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Government EDWARD W. MANCHESTER, M.A. Instructor in English EDMUND ARTHUR MOORE, PH.D. Professor of History HOWARD DOUGLAS NEWTON, PH.D. Professor of Chemistry GEORGE H. PASSMORE, Major Infantry, U.S.A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics ELSIE ELEANOR PAULSON, M.A. Instructor in Physical Education 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 HARRIET ROLLER, B.A. Assistant Instructor in Foreign Languages GEORGE BRANDON SAUL, PH.D. Associate Professor of English ANDRE SCHENKER, M.A. Associate Professor of History HAROLD SPENCER SCHWENK, M.S. Associate Professor of Chemistry CHARLES HILL WALLACE SEDGEWICK, PH.D. Assstant Professor of Mathematics ROSE SEDGEWICK, Pi-I.D. Instructor in Mathematics fpart-timej RUBIN SEGAL, PH.D. Instructor in Music Qpart-timej THEODOR SIEGEL, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages ROBERT ALLAN SPENCER, B.S.M. Instructor in Music JOHN YOUNG SQUIRES, M.ED. Instructor in Physical Education WINTHROP TILLEY, PH.D. Associate Professor of English I17 CECIL GAGE TILTON, M.S. M.BA Associate Professor of Ecoiiomicsi i GEORGE SAFFORD TORREY ADM Professor of Botany , i ROXBERTA TOWNSEND, M.S.W. ssistant ro essor of S c' MILDRED T. TRAVIS, Mcilsl Case Work Assistant Instructor in Botany EDWARD GEORGE VAN BIBBER, M.P.E. Associate Professor of Physical Education PAUL ANDREW WALKER, PH.D. Instructor in Zoology RAYMOND HAROLD WALLACE, PH.D. Associate Professor of Botany ROBERT XVARNOCK, JR., PH.D. Assistant Professor of English ALBERT EDMUND WAUGH, M.S. Professor of Economics NATHAN L. WHETTEN, PH.D. Professor of Rural Sociology DONALD SIGSBEE WHITE, B.S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education MAX R. WHITE, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Government VINTON ESTEN WHITE, A.B. Instructor in Bacteriology ROBERT ELLSWORTH WILL, M.A. Assistant Professor of English HENRY ALLEN WOOD, PH.D. Instructor in Mathematics JAMES W. YATES, PH.D. Instructor in Chemistry ROBERT W. YINGLING, M.A. Assistant Professor of Music Professors Emeriti RICHARD ELWOOD DODGE, A.M. Professor Emeritus of Geography EDWARD HUGO GUMBART, PH.D. Assistant Professor Emeritus of Economics CHRISTIE JENNIE MASON, B.AGR. Instructor Emeritus in Bacteriology THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE A. N. JORGENSEN President of the University CHARLES BURT GENTRY, M.S. IN AGR. Dean of the University ROGER BAILEY CORBETT, PH.D. Dean and Director of the College of Agricul- ture GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE, M.A. Vice Dean, in charge of Resident Teaching RAYMOND KINGSLEY CLAPP, B.S. Vice Director, in charge of Agricultural Ex- tension WILLIAM L. SLATE, B.Sc. Vice Director, in Charge of Storrs Agricul- tural Experiment Station ELMER OLIN ANDERSON, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry L. JAY ATKINSON, M.S. Instructor in Agricultural Economics LARA F. BANFIELD, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases ELIZABETH BAUMANN Assistant Instructor in Genetics HARRY BENDER, B.A. Assistant Instructor in Agricultural Economics JAMES W. BOTTOMLEY, B.S. Instructor in Agricultural Econcmics I RAYMOND G. BRESSLER, M.S. . Assistant Professor of Agricultural ECODOIHICS BENJAMIN ARTHUR BROWN, M.S. Associate Professor of Agr0H0mY ' AUGUSTUS JACKSON BRUNDAGE Professor of Agricultural Extension, State 4-H Club Leader FLOYD MAYO CALLWARD, B.S. Associate Professor of Forestry CARL F. CLANCY, M.S. I Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases RAYMOND KINGSLEY CLAPP, B.S. Professor of Agricultural Extension, County A ent Leader GEORCE BUCHANAN CLARKE, PH.D. 1 Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics RICHARD A. COURIE, A.B. Research Assistant in Rodent Control LINTON BROWN CRANDALL, B.S. Professor of Apiculture LORNA CUNNINGHAM, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases MARION EVANS DAKIN, B.S. Associate Professor of Nutrition HENRY DORSEY, PH.D. Professor of Agronomy LEONARD REYNOLDS DOWD, M.S.A. Instructor in Dairy Industry LESLIE C. DUNN, Sc.D. Professor of Genetics IRVING F. FELLOWS, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics ALBERT HARMON FIENEMANN, PH.D., B.S. Instructor in Farm Management HARRY J. FISHER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry KASTEN GAILIUS, B.S. Assistant in Agricultural .Economics JOHN D. GAPEN, B.S. Assistant in Farm Management HARRY LUCIAN GARRIGUS, B.AGR. Professor of Animal Husbandry EARLE E. GRAY, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Dairy DONALD ODEEN HAMMERBERG, M.S. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics VICTOR HIERL, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Dairy SHERMAN PRESTON HOLLISTER, B.S.A. Professor of Horticulture NEIL W. HOSLEY, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Forestry and Wildlife anagement KENNETH HUNGERFORD, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Wildlife Management JAMES LOWELL HYPES, PH.D. Professor of Sociology ROBERT EBENEZER JOHNSON, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry ROY EDWIN JONES Professor of Poultry Husbandry WESLEY P. JUDKINS, M.S. Assistant Professor of Horticulture ER WIN LEOPOLD JUNGHERR, D.V.S. Professor of Animal Diseases EDXVARD KA RPOFF, B.S. WGraduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics ILLIAM FRANKLIN KIRKPATRICK, M.S Professor of Poultry Husbandry i CLOY B. KNODT, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Dairy I 18 WALTER LANDAUER, PH.D. Professor of Genetics JACOB LEVINE, M.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases LISBETH MACDONALD, R.N. Assistant Professor of Rural Health MARION MCDOWELL, B.A. Assistant Professor of Family Relations ROBERT E. MCNETT, B.E. Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics ALBERT IRVING MANN, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry EDITH LILLIAM MASON, B.S. ' Professor of A Home Economics, State Home Demonstration Leader ARLAND R. MEADE, B.S. H Graduate Assistant in Dairy ARTHUR RONELLO MERRILL, B.S. Professor of Dairy Industry H GARRY A. MILES, B.S. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry and Horti- culture, 4-H Club EDWIN L. MINARD, PH.D. Instructor in Animal Diseases MAX E. MORGAN, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Dairy ALBERT ERNEST MOSS, M.F. Professor of Forestry RUFUS I. MUNSELL, M.S. Instructor in Agronomy DANIEL EARL NOBLE, B.S. Assistant Professor of Engineering, MARTIN L. OLDAND, B.S. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening JAMES STANLEY OWENS, M.S. Professor of Agronomy ALWIN M. PAPPENHEIMER, PH.D. Associate Professor of Animal Diseases ROLAND HARRISON PATCH, M.S. ' Associate Professor of Floriculture HAROLD OLIVER PERKINS, B.S. Instructor in Landscape Gardening EDMOND ADRIAN PERREGAUX, PH.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics HAROLD EVERETT PINCHES, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering WAYNE N. PLASTRIDGE, PH.D. Associate Professor of Animal Diseases A ALTON MILLETT PORTER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening PAUL L. PUTNAM, M.S. Associate Professor of Farm Management ROBERT S. REICH, B.S. Instructor in Landscape Gardening LEO F. RETTGER, PH.D. Professor of Animal Diseases HENRY W. RIECKEN, JR., A.B. Graduate Assistant in Sociology HOWARD ARTHUR ROLLINS, M.S. Associate Professor of Pomology LOY L. SAMMET, M.Sc. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering AUGUST F. SCI-IULZE, M.S. Instructor in Animal Diseases KARL CRAWFOLD SEEGER, B.S, Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases JOSEPH CLEMENT SHAW, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry MILDRED BULLER SMITH Statistician Radio A' 12 1-v-:S--1-H -V---1'-Q1-2 :.:..::.... .:.g..l-,:'-g,-.,,,Q ,,L,m,4,,,,,,1:,,g,..k:. as ,:5',, , V -, , H, , , ,Q I W HN H-V U A . , f- -.. uv- .-..-5.-M..-.f......T.. -,,.--r.m....f,,.,f,,-,...g.,.-,-mfe-rmmu:r-nuqwm-Q--:.32- tg ' 'g:::.a:.:,:5,g-Jr,-:s,,:,:,:,,, h i , i:A:K555:5,3m.,M GLADYS ELIZABETH STRATTON M S Associate Professor of Home Management LORNA WOODWARD THIGPEN PH D Assistant Professor of Genetics ELSIE TRABUE B S Associate Professor of Agricultural Extension Assistant State 4 H Club Leader ELLEN VAN CLEEF B S Associate Professor of Clothing MARRILL VITTUM BS Graduate Assistant in Agronomy DAVID EDMOND WARNER B S Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry Assistant Instructor in Dairy Industry RICHARD G WHEELER BS Graduate Assistant in Agricult ral Econom NATHAL L WHETTEN PHD Professor of Sociology GEORGE CLEVELAND WHITE M A Professor of Dairy Industry ALBERT EDMUND WILKINSON MSA Professor of Vegetable Gardening LEANDER FARNHAM WILLIAMS BS Assistant Instructor in Animal Dseases WILFRED B YOUNG MS FRANCIS J. WEIRETHER, B.S. i ' ' , i' I u A ics Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry Professors Emeriti WILLIAM MERRILL ESTEN, M.S. Professor Emeritus of Bacteriology ALVA TRUE STEVENS, M.S. Professor Emeritus of Gardening THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS A. N. JORGENSEN, P1-LD. President of the University CHARLES BURT GENTRY, M.S. IN AGR. Dean of the University Dean and Professor of Economics ALBERT EDMUND WAUGH, M.S. Head of the Department of Economics and Professor of Economics ROBERT D. GRAY, B.S. Adviser of Business Students and Assistant Professor of Economics ELMER OLIN ANDERSON, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry ROBERT CHESTER BALDWIN, PH.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy HUGH S. CANNON, M.B.A. Instructor in Economics WILLIAM HARRISON CARTER, JR., PH.D. Associate Professor of Economics GEORGE BUCHANAN CLARKE, PH.D. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics LEONARD W. FERGUSON, A.M. Instructor in Psychology WILLIAM N. LEONARD, A.M. Instructor in Economics GEORGE E. MCREYNOLDS, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Government EDMOND ADRIAN PERREGAUX, PI-LD. Professor of Agricultural Economics VICTOR ALEXANDER RAPPORT, P1-LD. Associate Professor of Sociology WINTHROP TILLEY, PI-LD. Associate Professor of English CECIL G. TILTON, M.S., M.B.A. Associate Professor of Economics I0 l I DANA YOUNG, M.S. . I Associate Professor of Engineering Assistant Professor of Marketing -A Assistant Professor of Business Education HELEN SKORNIK 1 U , Instructor in Secretarial Studies Qpart-timej THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Faculty A. N. JORGENSEN, PH.D. President of the University CHARLES BURT GENTRY, M.S. IN AGR. Dean of the University P. ROY BRAMMEL, PH.D. Dean and Professor of Education WESTON A. BOUSFIELD, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology J. O. CHRISTIAN, B.S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education FRED COUEY, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Education ARSENE CROTEAU, A.M. - Professor of Foreign Languages LEONARD W. FERGUSON, M.A. Instructor in Psychology CHARLES BURT GENTRY, M.S. IN AGR. Professor of Education J. RAYMOND GERBERICH, PH.D. Associate Professor of Education LILLIS L. KNAPPENBERGER, A.M. Associate Professor of Home Economics Edu- cation DOROTHY M. LEAHY, M.A. Assistant Professor of Home cation ' S. WILLARD PRICE, PH.D. Professor of Education ROBERT YINGLING, A.M. Assistant Professor of Music Assistant Professor of Education Assistant Professor of Business Education Associates WILLIAM FITCH CHENEY, JR., PH.D. Professor of Mathematics RUSSELL M. DECOURSEY, PH.D. Professor of Zoology JOHN H. JACOBSON, PH.D. Instructor in English WILMA B. KEYES Assistant Professor of Art WENDELL HOMER KINSEY, A.M. Assistant Professor of Physics ALTON M. PORTER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Horticulture ANDRE SCHENKER, A.M. Associate Professor of History Consultants E. A. CASE Supefilffendcnt of Schools, Willimantic, Con- necticut FRED D. WISH, JR. Superintendent of Schools, Hartford Con- necticut ' CTWO superintendents each year, changing annuallyj Economics Edu- 20 THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Faculty A. N. JORGENSEN, PH.D. President of the University CHARLES BURT GENTRY, M.S. IN AGR. Dean of the University WALTER L. EDEL, M.S. IN M.E. Dean and Professor of Mechanical Engineering J. GORDON BOWER Assistant Instructor in Engineering ELLERY D. CLARK, M.S. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering CLAYTON O. DOHRENWEND, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering JOHN J. FAGAN Assistant Instructor in Engineering LESLIE E. HERBERT, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering HUGH W. HUNTER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering J. HAROLD LAMPE, PH.D. Professor of Electrical Engineering EARL R. MOORE, B.S. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering DANIEL E. NOBLE, B.S. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering HENRY JAMES ROCKEL, PH.D. Instructor in English HAROLD SPENCER SCHWENK, M.S. Associate Professor of Chemistry EASTMAN SMITH, Sc.D. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering CECIL GAGE TILTON, M.S., M.B.A. Associate Professor of Economics GREGORY S. TIOSHENKO, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering ARTHUR N. VANDERLIP, M.C.E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering HENRY ALLAN WOOD, PH.D. Instructor in Mathematics DANA YOUNG, M.S. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Associates CFour each year chosen from Connecticut industryj Professors Emeriti JOHN NELSON FITTS, B. IN AGR. Professor Emeritus of Mechanical Engineering CHARLES AUGUSTUS WHEELER, A.M. Professor Emeritus of Mathematics SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS Faculty A. N. JORGENSEN, PH.D. President of the University CHARLES BURT GENTRY, M.S. IN AGR. Dean of the University MILDRED P. FRENCH, A.M. Acting Dean and Professor of Home Economics HARWOOD SEYMOUR BELDING, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Zoology WESTON A. BOUSFIELD, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology WILLIAM HARRISON CARTER, JR., PH.D. Associate Professor of Economics FRANK A. FERGUSON, M.A. Professor of Physics V.. . - 1:11 -H ,..t........,..-1.41.1 :.1..1:.... .:.5,,1.!:...:' .Nmlmv:'L'mA1m",jmgammR . ,.g 4- , M- 1. Aw' 1- Z' F- W , Ll ,I I - ......-tm-.-.-..,................. ,,.--.m.....f1..fgr-awry.-Amman-mwnwmxfd--:..L1-f rc.: ' ' 1a:.:, '- - --,--.-- ,,- -- - . . .. ......-. . ......., - M ......,.... I... MILDRED PEARL FRENCH, A.M. Professor of Home Economics NELLIE A. GARD, A.M. Associate Professor of Home Economics JAMES L. HYPES, PH.D. Professor of Sociology WILMA B. KEYES Assistant Professor of Home Economics LILLIS LUCILE KNAPPENBERGER, M.A. Associate Professor of Home Economics Edu- cation DOROTHY M. LEAHY, M.A. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Educa- tlOI'l MARIE GUSTAVA LUNDBERG, M.A. Professor of Home Economics JAMES A. S. MCPEEK, PH.D. Assistant Professor of English HOWARD D. NEWTON, PH.D. Professor of Chemistry ELIZABETH ROGGE, M.S. Instructor in Home Economics ELLA VAN DYKE, A.M. Instructor in Home Economics Associates MARY BLODGETT, M.A. State Supervisor of Homemaking Education ETHEL MAE CARR Dietitian and Manager of the University Din- ing Hall MARION EVANS DAKIN, B.S. Associate Professor of Nutrition LISBETH MACDONALD, R.N. Assistant Professor of Rural Health EDITH LILLIAN MASON, B.S. Professor of Home Economics, State Home Demonstration Leader GLADYS ELIZABETH STRATTON Associate Professor of Agricultural Extension, Assistant State 4-H Club Leader ELLEN VAN CLEEF, B.S. Associate Professor of Clothing Division of University Library PAUL ALCORN, B.S. University Librarian 21 ELSIE GRAY MARSH Reference Librarian JEANETTE BOWEN XVHITE, B.S. Cataloguer MURIEL ALLEGRA NAYLOR, B.S., S.B. Library Assistant VIRGINIA ALBEE, A.B. Library Assistant RICHARD EDWARD BARROXVS, A.B. Library Assistant EDWINA WHITNEY, PH.B., LITT.M. Librarian Emeritus Division ot Publications XVALTER STEMMONS, B.S. Director and Editor of University Publica- tions FRANK F. ATWOOD, B.S. Assistant Editor ESTHER DODGE BARNETT, M.A. Assistant Editor The Division of Physical Education and Athletics The Director and members of the department of physical education Division of Military Science and Tactics The Director and members of the department of Military Science and Tactics Division of University Extension and Radio Education The Director Division of Student Personnel The Director, the Dean of Men, ithe Dean of Women, and the Registrar Division of Health RALPH LAWRENCE GILMAN, M.D. University Physician I-IILDA MAY WILLIAMS, R.N. Supervisor of Infirmary RUTH MACDONALD, R.N. Nurse in Infirmary . 2 .:v. . J Q' M " 'xx Q f ' -4 A wi 4 f 'Q ' Q X' ,V ' i 1,'f, . .4 1 w If mx ,-1 . Inf' 1 " 1 V x 1 15. V 11 . ,,'f:1" ,. 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QT., M " ' -if , f -2:,- Y -, .Zf- f ,, ,,n,,,..-,,-- ' x . 5,g..,.M 5 5-4 ?f ffl if?-45 'P . M Aff 'Y' 4 7 -' ,.,. -1. ,-1.11.3 -, 4 V l ' 4" .-i-?fT',,?- CLASS OFFICERS JAMES DRAPER President IRVING SASLOW Vice-president FRED TICOTSKY Treizsiirer PAUL DQIGAN Historian I-IARRIET HOXIE Secretary Doigan, Ticotsky, Hoxie, Draper, Saslow THE CLASS OF 1941 Now NVE ARE JUNIORS. We have reached the pinnacle of our college careers, and we have handled many responsibilities. It has always been the task of the junior class to occupy the spotlight in extracurricular activities at the university, and our class has been no exception. The driving motivation of youth, tempered by approaching maturity and two years of college experience, has made us leaders of many organizations. Wfe have been club officers and athletic leaders. We have been active in promoting good fellowship among students. We have done our part in directing the activities of the University. We have given you this year's Junior Prom. In the atmosphere of a transformed Armory we have brought you the music of an outstanding orchestra and the novelty of several innovations to offer the campus one of the most successful proms in its his- tory. Our class has given the University some great athletes with which to mold their teams. Basketball, Football, Baseball, Soccer, and Track have all enjoyed the sports- l241 I ' 4 1 I 5- Hifi? -' S'G.:.:::J:..j,:.g::.'ij"'Q' mi: Liliimgar-Ai-riaiisakiaf ' ' ":1fi- v 'QM' i'.:"..."-. .'..-..Q , . ' lg 3' ,.... ' .'.'.L'f-'ef-l:.i '-gil: ,-.,, .- 'fr 'xr ' -' - - . . , . -, - - -- ' . , . K A Q , fu-ef-w Q -N I 4.-.0-mg-aura-gnqgx'equ3ummw.w5f..,.m,Wg "Zara " -gQg:.g:,g::g4:.:4. , --.,gg A"- --an --53" manship and ability our men have offered them. And our teams have had results. Now that We are juniors we have come to realize many things. We have corrected the flacidity of our sophomore naivete, and we have learned to appreciate the fact that life, after all, does exist beyond the walls of fraternities and sororities. We have become tolerant and serious. As We stand at the three quarter mark of our university career, we turn back to recall the three years we have enjoyed so much. The next step will place us in our last year of college. Half regretfully do We regard this. It puts behind us the intrigue and excitement of our junior year, and makes us realize With startling clarity the necessity of hard studying and the Hnality of graduation. The last year has been a busy one for us. It has been a year of learning how to successfully conduct clubs, yearbooks, papers, and dances. Now we must turn to the future and to Worries of the World outside the campus. It is an awe-inspiring prospect. And so We wave good-by and repeat again, "It has been a busy year, but a happy one." Iunior Executive Council FRED TICOTSKY, claairman ROBERT PASTORIUS ROBERT DALY HENRY HANSEN A RUTH SUITKES EILEEN RYAN Back: Pasfforius, Daly, Hansen Front: Suitkes, Ticotsky, Ryan E251 ' JOHN ADAMS BRIDGEPORT ' CHEMISTRY ' OSX "Johnny" ' Host of friends ' Hoopster ' Gomez twirler ' Gable complex ' "Life is just one thing after anotherv ' Fra- ternity big shot ' Football IQ Forestry Club 1, 2, 3g University Players 35 Baseball IQ Box- ing 1. JOHN CHRIST ANGELOPOULOS NEW LONDON ' ENGINEERING "Johnnie" ' An engineer lost in a partial differential and still unintegrated ' Good soldier but unlucky in love ' "Eccie" student ' Little man in a black jacket with a long name 4 Engineers' Club I, 2, 3. 4 'T' CJ 11 V - LA 3533! --- U' - -311114 l . x I Y L s. W L WALTER STEPHEN ANDRosKo C 0154 Nvbuiatj HARTFORD ' VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE "Walt" ' Gifted giant of the Husky line ' Majestic non-frat spark ' Conscientious ' Frog Hollow debutante ' "Let's go slummin' " ' Football 2, 35 Student Senate 2, 35 Student-Faculty Athletic Committee 3. THEODORE ANTONELLI NEW HAVEN ' GOVERNMENT "Ted" ' A veritable Li Po ' Christmas carols in Latin ' Serenely unaware of study ' "Here's how it's done" ' Exponent of Van Bibber block with Christian finesse ' Officers' Club 33 Transfer from University of Alabama. ' Q s E261 In . .,...-,,.,,.. .....11..., -.:.:,.. ,:"':.i.....g.,..:2.:i:.n4e.,.-1-33,4-ff, Y 23:4 ' - ' . ' ' - . . , ' fr . V -f1--.E-......v-......v-.Q-r:.,..:. " '- . -,g .--Y , 2. I , ,, W - Y Y. , V l x . . ' ' " 'W 1' -B-2-ffm-Jeux:-v.-.uE...a,fvr..:..11-3,:-Q"-1i:.giii.M- --...'.,1L.:.: f ,' , . . - . . 3 --M--- --..-... -.. m..14.L:.3.:r:,xL15 .:.::eg-,L se, , 53 0 A JOHN WRIGHT ATWOOD CVlfw9f-Tffmup STORRS ' DAIRY INDUSTRY ' AFP "John" ' Master in the Grange ' Expert judge of livestock ' Back to the farm move- ment ' Sophist on a hay-stack ' A true Yankee ' Block and Bridle I, 2, 35 Lambda Gamma Delta 3g Grange I, 2, Master 3. FREDERICK KNAPP BAILEY LITGHEIELD ' FORESTRY ' A113 "Bailey" ' Corpulent conniver of acid cracks ' Moves with placid stolidness ' Gloom-chaser ' Adevil with the Women ' t'How can I remember all that?" ' Soccer IQ Westling I. 27 Y L Il L., W L Q I "T"-' Elilll 51225 GUY ANDREW BAGLEY sToRRs ' , ENGLISH "Guy', ' Today's Horace ' Country life ' Contentment at a fireplace ' Pedagogi- cally inclined ' Philosophical acceptance of life ' Unruly hair ' Poetry inspires emotion ' Literary conversationalist. ' I ' Y I RAY BARTMAN C ECG. 11,12 'xUlIg4I,fF.4Ij GLASTONBURY ' ENGINEERING ' ECDF "R.B." ' The honorable engineer ' Bril- liant exponent of the art of mixing books with one thing and another ' Future treasure hunter ' University Players 2, 35 Mediator 3g Soccer I, 23 Engineers, Club I, 2, 3. f I L I! W ' '95':1-"i, 'i4::-L. ,iff Hsmermilfezi. W lu' 1' ll El' lim I W fd. g'i'-14.ir-L- HAROLD M. BERMAN ALLYN ANTHONY BERNARD STAMFORD ' ECONOMICS NORWICH ' ECONOMICS ' AQ "Hal" ' Killer-roo of the old school ' MAI" ' Blond Hnancial wizard ' "Well Rhythm is his dizziness ' Ipana smile ' I donit know" ' Smiling co-operation ' Willing Worker ' Gruff-voiced encourage- ment ' Believer in the goldenness of silence Writer of scannable light verse ' Nary a bushel over his light ' Hedonistic attitude ' Campus staff 33 Transfer from University ' Swimming IQ Business Manager I94O Nuf- of Alabama. 171gg. JOHN ANDREW BIERKANUJQTNOKUJNIQWGTSOWB ALGERT ANTHONY BIRETTA HARTFORD ' DAIRY MANUFACTURE ' AFP MANCHESTER ENGINEERING HAZ u.l0hUHiC,, ' H53 the dfummefmiln ' "Birett" ' Embryonic aviator with Whom Gentle humorist ' Fife and drum corp en- the government didn't agree ' Caught on a thusiast ' A good student and a true friend cloud and missed ' Frustrated ' POSitiVC 'i OFCIWSYYH I, 2, 35 Band I, 2, P1'CSidCDf 35 person with negative ideas ' Garrulous eX- RIHC Team 2, 35 Baseball I5 0HiCCl'S, Club 35 positor of theories on life ' Engineers' Gamma Chi Epsilon. . Club I, 2, 3. i291 21...-N.,-..w,..,,.?,,,:-.,. .1.....a it , . -1. mfg...---1-f.:.. . . . .. .. . .. . A . ... 3. . .s...'..,.-..:91.: I-:..g:,... .:.g... CLS.'.-.......-:L-:-2:-1:::.L,:z1.:2:L::a. ' "'iia:a.:y.a.,w1.-,I "au:-J-" " 'Af iff ' ' ,2.9Zm..:.--iiQ.. ' " ' ..-if-'vT 'QLi-5,1-12' '-':4:.:..:1Lj..:.:: -x::4:i:,:iuui. ., i:,i:.3i::3,3 " ' JOHN MARK BISHOP p CHESHIRE AGRICULTURE AFP Ohm Diversified activities uiet polite Confidently frank Track prac- tice forever University Players 2 3 Block and Bridle I 2 3 Cross Country I 2 Track I 2 3 Horticulture Club 2 3 Officers Club MATTHEW LOUIS BLAKELY STRATFORD ENGINEEILNG Blake of Angie For never the twain Shall part Paints pretty Pettys Blake a foundation is not only something Women wear Artistic practicality ERLING BLACKWELL oLD LYME FORESTRY Blackie Reflects stability New England enthusiast A woodmans hands Sports are wonderful for spectators Forestry Club 2 3 Track I 2 Football I Swimming I EMIL JOHN BONCER 0 ' 0 Cl 33 HJ as , C 0 Q 3 0 , 0 ' Q ' , o O ' 9 a ' - I ' - . . , a 9 9 9 9 2 ' a 9 3 . 9 ' a 9 - s 3 3 3. - ' ' ACD U 3, M ,, 0 me 139 . tc as . - ' No, ' ' Cl ' Ah, I 3 3, O Q U ' s 21 3: Engineers, Club I, 2, 3- l:29 PUTNAM FRENCH Emi Der Anschluss Track Speedster Star border at Alpha Phi Whipping conscientiousness ' if could only get started Track 1 Sports Editor 1940 Nutmeg. g gig? Xiiflllcllfliiimuh L 0 I! p L 1 " 'T fi W'1 TlF55Q '- ', cuff l ah 1 A ' i 'Sf All '5 X il". if '-7--I . 'R' A V' ., -- ,.2x'fl? li -hi L -. f ' T ' I I , n WILLIAM JOSEPH BOOTH CR-ffli 520147 BRIDGEPORT ' HORTIGULTURE ' QDMA "Bill" A' One of the "Reds,' ' Confirmed artist of the bull-session ' Stalwart tackle ' 'Tm telling you, it's the truth" ' Now is the time to re-joice ' Football I, 2, 35 Horticulture Club 2, 3. ROBERT ALLYN BRAND NORWICH ' ENGLISH ' OEX "Bob,' ' Joe College to undergraduate alumnus in one year ' Glib gobs of gab ' Associate Editor 1940 Nutmeg, Class Vice- president IQ Glee Club I, 2, Town and Gown IQ University Players I, 35 Debating Club 2, 35 Officers' Club 3. '1 'T' 11 " ' .QM :aaa if HA ignllzmx- Y I.. Y L I HERBERT HANFORD BOTTOMLEY BRIDGEPORT ' ENGINEERING ' CDMA "Hank,' ' The little man who is always "there,' ' Beanery slave of great ability ' Attacks the engineering courses with gusto and comes out on top ' Dependable ' Engineers' Club I, 2, 33 Soccer I, 2, 3. LEONARD BRILL HAMDEN ' BIOLOGY "Brill" ' Driver of a dilapidated contraption without horses ' "It goesv ' Seldom seen, seldom heard ' His reserve marks him as an individual ' Lives in third-floor-Beach labs ' Weekend commuter. I I E 301 . - nm. ...u'I....'...,-1.42.5:.:.i.:.... .w.:4:.',:Q::.i..,,1,J,,,L. .',m.3..',.',.,,.,,. . 21.4, ' - . ' - - -, , 'A' -- W--f-...............,n..n... R--L,4.:.aa:s.g-.,, ,,-- - - -.,,. - - V R -- -- R - .. . A . -....,-,, Bom,-famine ...-:.gg1.: -J? ..-...,.. ...., ., W-,Q Y f - . . A I A . -'N-H-Wm .1 . -------.G-...--t.-.u:1.fm..m..14.s:L::::1,a1Ls.a.a:. . 0 DAVID BROWN HARTFORD ' PSYCHOLOGY "Dave" ' Avid psychologist ' Even psy- choanalyzes himself ' Sermons in stones ' Eloquent leader of bull sessions ' "Have something to eat, fellows" ' Worries over the failings of humanity ' American Stu- dent Union 3. Czlrowccs QQQMJQ,-nj ARTHUR CLAYTON BURNHAM, JR. WEST HARTFORD ' DAIRY INDUSTRY ' OEX "Art" and "Farmer" ' Accomplished horse- man ' His musical ability ' Violently powerful ' "But I can't be good at every- fhingv ' Chairman Horse Show 35 Block and Bridle I, 2, 35 Band I, 2, 3. E311 1 L. KENNETH BRUNDAGE CW0f'75Q'I-si lffrcwfa-Kb sTORRs ' ECONOMICS ' APP "Ken" ' Serious-minded ' Hard-fighting linesman and committee-header ' Thinks first and then talks ' Glee Club I, 2, 35 Football I, 2, 35 Swimming I, 2, 3g Student Senate 2, 35 Block and Bridle 1, 2, 33 Open House Council 3. ARNOLD PETER CAPUTOC HAMDEN ' ECONOMICS CDMA "Scoop" ' Ye photographer " Soon-to- be-greying head bowed down by the weight of care and worry ' University Players I, 2, President 35 U.T.A. President 33 Campus staff photographer 25 Exchange Editor 35 Officers' Club 33 Theta Alpha Phi 2, 35 Glee Club I, 25 Photography Editor 1940 Nutmeg. Il I.. Y L 'f'4:'1i1E:-'Pi lL gpg m rmzi mli l -I -- III U. -,a v en --,. lr 'IZ ', 'X ' ' ' fl' A Gsffllff ' l , ' - f. I i IJ pl Us li - - ll 9-1 I J, I- ..u -L....-.-....- -'45, ..- - 'A- WILLIAM ARTHUR CARROLL NEW HAVEN ' CHEMISTRY ' QJMA "Bill" ' Fascinating pair of eyes ' Eye- brows to match ' Optimistic philosopher ' Refuses to take life seriously ' Life of the everlasting party ' American counter- part of Greek Adonis ' "Life's cup is full, drink heartily." FREDERICH GRANT CHATFIELD WEST HAVEN ' ENGINEERING ' AFP "Ted,' ' jovial, blond galavanter ' Sub- ject to weekend excursions ' Dapper fel- low ' Disciple of Taurus ' "Airplanes to Williu ' "Books are anchors to one s Im agination Engineers Club I 2 3 32 MICHAEL MARJAN CEPUCH BRIDGEPORT ' AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS ' A111 "Miken ' Unassuming athlete ' Tops in intramural basketball competition until the varsity snatched him up ' Windmill of flailing arms ' RAW! Cud id oudtv ' Football I, 2, 3g Basketball I, 3. LEON JOSEPH CHORCHES TOLLAND ' POULTRY "Chorch" " Commuter ' Latest model cars ' Ambition thatis exasperating ' Guzmanis prodigy ' "If Horatio Alger can do If I can Women and poultry don t mix Gamma Chi Epsilon 3 - - 9 - , , 0 3 ' ' J 3 ' 3 . , l ' n 7 3 ' n A lux '-----i--Lam J.. , I1...', -I 1' I I Ai, 3.z. .:..l' .,..f,,.g:.:':,:.p1:.1.. .:.g..l ,:"'1., -...im.az.swim,-i:::i::4L::g..,.1,..:QS.:.ia:f.zi-aa,-. ' ..::aQ:-'-Lf ' "Af,,::,ig5f-ffl ...Quia-.l...1ai2,.-i,r,:.,.:lgp:4I::ia"A2.1Lil2.qgg.:.::'--digit:,:i31...iS.g:iii:.5LI::,I:gg ,, JOHN WILLIAM CHURILA Q BROAD BROOK ' ZOOLOCY ' HAZ 'john' ' Broad Brook commuter ' His- tology bug ' Lab specialist in zoo and women ' "Life is too full to take it seriouslyu ' Plenty of constructive 'Qhorse sense." GEORGE ROSS COBB ELTON LOYDEN CLARK MANCHESTER ' ENTOMOLOGY "Clark" ' Self-made man ' Individualist ' "Who's next?,, ' Quietly efficient ' Tolerant dispenser of delectable dishes ' Outing Club I, 2, 3. FRANCIS OLIVER CUNNINGHAM W4 'I fl COLUMBIA ' DAIRY INDUSTRY ELMWOOD ' ECONOMICS ' HAZ "George,' ' Columbia commuter ' Exam "Ham" ' But he really isn't ' "My shark ' Plump, jovial and a friend of all ' Prayern novelty arrangement ' Pretty boy Familiar figure around campus ' Quiet and ' Well-meaning jitter bug ' "X" house reserved ' "Words are for fools." tradition ' Pride ofthe boys ' Football I, 2, 35 Track I, 2, 3g Newman Club I, 2, 3, Recording Sec. 3g Mediator 3. l I CII 33 IW IgrI:I2fil"f'1 . ' 7 gf- jig.-4 ' I' 'git' .. f - A -A--. I .ea -1-1 A . 51.72 l 2' ' i I 'i'-. RIYWJ LM. V ,, I I stuff I f I d "1::.uv1. 1 3. l l l i I L . I D L. Y L I , L ROBERT ARTHUR DALY DERBY ' ENGINEERING ' AID "Moen ' Boyish features ' Wreathed in smoke ' Silence is golden and he is gilt- edged ' Keeps women in suspense ' An Esquire fashion plate ' Soccer 1, 2, 3, Junior Executive Committee, Engineers' Club I, 2, 3. GILBERT VINCENT DEMAR soUTH GLASTONBURY ' GOVERNMENT ' A113 "Gil,' ' Copious note taker ' Philosophi- cal dilletante ' "Did you ever see a dream dancing?" ' Toney man ' Cavalier afoot ' Looking for a snow-white steed ' Phi- losophy Club 2, 3. HOWARD CLARK DAVIS, JR. MERIDEN ' BAcTER1oLoGY ' AID "Howie,' ' Quietly sincere ' Erstwhile efficient manager of the Glee Club's practicali- ties ' Infectious good humor ' Glee Club I, 2, Business Manager 3, Choir I, 2, 33 Town and Gown I, 2, 35 Science Club I, 2, 3, MICHAEL JOHN DEMICCO JEWETT CITY ' CHEMISTRY "Mike" ' Stalwart of Koons Hall ' Quiet and reserved ' In the spring he moves to the diamond grasslands ' Happy Warrior ' Soccer 1, 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3. lv fl 5 ,D 2.156 ll ,L Lay" 5 ..-...A-gfgqu l- ?i- if , ll .L Q L. 341 E Y.. ,. im... .,.,f,,-ga: :.:.iL:.... .:.gg.-,:Q::.i....1-,..g:, ...,-maui! 'Mum V All , 1 f 1 , A . . . . - I , "4" 1"-fc'-...w.f-...-.amx..m...,,,,, --.Q . . .,., , ,, , ,.. ,. -, , - . . ., L , , I l V .... ,,.--.......fk.,c -Q1-m.1-menu R- .1..-5-2....,I21,:,..:.Q:z.1,r::g' -34:-:..... ..,Qi,...4. :, ng- . . Q ""-'--"'- --'---1 ' HL x .. K..s,.,,....i,..5 .:.a::s:4,-- :4,,,,,1 .,,,. ROBERT DEMING WINSTED ' ANIMAL HUSBANDRY ' ACD "Bob" ' Modest son of the soil ' Shy smile ' Ut hoy, the 'jolly shepherd boy ' Conservative wit ' Embodiment of all the 4-H's ' The look of a merry owl ' 4-H Club 1, 2, 33 Grange 1, 2, 3. PAUL DOIGAN HARTFORD A ' CHEMISTRY "Paul" ' Chemistry apron a permanent part of his wardrobe ' Logical and dependable ' Believer in maxims ' Math Club I, 2, 3g Science Club 1, 2, President 33 Managing Edi- tor 1940 Nutmeg, Class Historian 3. If35 I I 1 5. I.. ---Q ---- 2 3,335 SALVATORE RGSARIO DIMAURO MIDDLETOWN ' zooLoGY U'Sal" ' Unassuming and quiet " Hits his courses ' Aspiring M.D. ' Just an old cut-up ' Math Club I, 2, 35 Science Club I, 2, President 33 Engineers' Club 1, 2, 3g University Club 3. JOHN ROBERT DONNELLYCE6oi11KLi BRANFORD ' ENGLISH ' KIDNFA "Bob" ' Hail fellow well met ' Fond of relaxation ' Athlete, killing English courses ' Class President IQ Football I, 2, 3g Basket- ball I, 2, 3, Student Senate 2, 35 Varsity Club 3. Y L I ll 1 L. L. Y L 1- N I -,I 5 , f fr, 4 ' 1,-., 1-. gl 4 X , I rf! ll., -:Fx H '67 . ' - 4 fy ' . I r xV ll'l1I lf , ', fi 1 I " ' l . ll ll I I IW A I al I hx 1 . 'K fra.. 3, 1- -, -rj .. i A -asian.-' B E-'wg' -...L ' '-v ANDREW ADIE DOWNIE NEW BRITAIN ' BACTERIOLOGY "Andy', ' Slight build, strong character ' t'Fallacious misconceptionsv ' A friend in need is a friend indeed! ' Silent sedat hind scenes at the grill ' Science Club 1, 2, 3. ive be- JOHN MICHAEL DUNNE NEWINGTON ' ENGLISH ' AKD "Jack', ' Yards of sympathetic understand- ing suspended upon a perpendicular axis ' Bow tie Beau Brummell ' Misanthropy vs. amiability ' Debating Club 1, 2, 35 Editor- in-Chief 1940 Nutmeg, Pencraft 2, 3. 36 JAMES LEON DRAPER NEW HAVEN ' ECONOMICS ' fDlVIA "Jim" ' Personification of verbosity ' Political intrigue ' Always behind in his work but always able to catch up ' Foot- ball IQ Mediator 3g Officers' Club 3g Class Presi- dent 35 Newman Club I, 2, 3Q S.A.M. 3. ARTHUR EDWARD EAGAN WILLIMANTIC ' FRENCH "Eeegan" ' Local bon vivant ' Obliging is the word ' One of the shirt-off-the-back boys ' Rolls the courses when in the mood ' "Fade me, somebody" ' Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Band I, 2, Secretary 3. ' l'1E"-'--""4513- u-'ful u - vw - f I : 1 A . Qui 1:-14 .rung-5742 I-hill.-. .MQ--',J"'?-Q vu-Q-nv-QHZDIZZZG.-'il 26Zlk11..a-M513-I-ily.knzi.n.nQ....-Richie-'f-.3253-qfzr 2g,'xiiQnw5191-m1-,,uQxLImn1Q.:1pvfRw.nC,L:.::-Z..JZ-23:32 ' 'G-'34-5-3--ZLL1.?.J:5FiZ::gf!tQx:uhfm.Ii.iGnSilfIrii-Z3 vi-222245 fixinvi 1,-W1 ,vga fl " ARTHUR RAYMOND ECRELS lx L1:"a'4af wi MT. CARMEL ' ENGINEERING ' AID "Art', ' Slenderness ratio greater than 40 ' Head and shoulders above the engineers ' "Man's truest friend is the slide rule" ' Dreamer de luxe ' Engineers, Club 1, 2, 3g Gamma Chi Epsilon. SIDNEY EDELSTEIN NEW HAVEN ' BACTERIOLOGY "Sid" ' Dutch Elm climber ' Frustrated individualist ' Stalwart on the Steamroller idea ' "We gang up on the coursesn ' University Club 3g Science Club 2, 3g A.S.U. 2, 3 gTrack I, 25 Outing Club 3. i I37 JULIUS EDELSTEIN NEW HAVEN ' BACTERIOLOGY Half of the robust-looking corporation ' Raucous and self-satisfying humor ' Creator of practical jokes ' University Club 35 Science Club 33 A.S.U. I, 2, 3. LESTER LEO EGAN HARTFORD ' ECONOMICS ' HAZ "Red,' ' Future bar member ' Smooth politician ' "If I didn't have six eight oiclocksn ' Boss of eighth Ward ' Demo- cratic back-slapper ' Transfer from Trin- ity. ii lfilHUl3fli'lf,' , . -, V ' My-LZ. .AAL--..t,..., .4511 if " 'L : 'KF .. :L -A T ,f?Ta,?:,. 5 Z'-7 1, L., X T." P54311 '73 ll?"-1. 'frig-.-,9fV'T Y L L.. l L 3 Y FRANK BALLANTINE ENGLEY, JR. STAFFORD SPRINGS ' BACTERIOLOGY "Frank', ' ,Firey imagination ' You can,t keep a good man down ' Impetuous ac- ceptance of life ' Enlightened personality ' Channels of thought ' Tennis I. MARTIN BERNARD GANTMACHER NEW HAVEN ' BUSINESS EcoNoM1cs ' CDEH "Martyn ' Hail fellow ' Swing maniac ' "Listen to this break, guys!" ' "Pretty sharp" ' Busy and always in a hurry ' Ubiquitous ' Campus business staif 3. I EUGENE JULIUS EPSTEIN R AMSTON ' AGRONOMY "Murph,' ' Erosh pitching star ' "I hit three homers in one game" ' "Back in Heb- ron" ' Cheerfully good-looking ' Foot- ball I, 2, 3, Baseball I, 2, 35 University Play- l ers 2, 3. JULIUS GARBUS' L HARTFORD ' ENGINEERING ' IDE I-I "Garb" ' Engineer with a pipe and a fur- rowed brow ' Luckily ambidextrous ' Engineers, Club I, 2, 3g Campus business staff I, Subscription Manager 2, Assistant Business ll Manager 35 Editor-in-Chief 1940 Nntvnegg '5 T' .fl 4 I v ' .EN ' I - -::Q7 . S -f-+'-5 - . I 0 I! I I i331 .1 I i I Mediator 3g Editor Conn. Engineering Monthly l 3' i S l K A 3 Il l li Q T l - . L A.. ,. m:.....,..-,,.51.: :....1:..... .:.g...-,:":.4 ....1-,..Eg,--.f ,.i,,,-1: .Lanz-' 'l'3- A f ' M . V ' , . ,I . - F p . ' ' - """""--1----ew--Ir-11 - '-- :..i:.s:.:L::: 'LLL .:.::,1L,y :4,- ' 5. Y L ---- G A-I1-1 -- GEORGE ALEXANDER GARDNER DONALD LEON GEER ciilfffk' fF?L1UV'3J MILFORD ' HISTORY ' ACD HAMPTON ' TEACHER TRAINING ' fDMA "George" ' Cheerful mail-sorter ' A "Don" ' Military major ' Not a cow quiet fellow at first, but later! ' "Neatness hand from the old West ' Soccer captain elevates man,s esteem" ' Solid and staunch with tender shins ' "Hey, Looie, Whadda friend ' Large and expansive disposition ' ya mean?" ' Soccer 1, 2, Captain-elect 35 Baseball 1. Baseball I, 2, 35 Officers' Club 3. 'Pau-Adm L-ti, 'lillqrg EDWARID WILLIAM GENDRON LEEZSUSD JAMES GNUTTI BRIDGEPORT ' ECONOMICS STAFFORD CHEMISTRY "Edu ' Good-natured ' Frosh Co-eds' "Jim" ' The "G" is silent! ' Intense ad- dream ' Prolific efficiency ' Flying en- herence to ideals ' Aman of balance ' A thusiast ' Likes a good argument and sel- gleam in his eye ' Independence ' "These dom loses ' Cross Country IQ Track IQ Rifle galling drill afternoons." Team 1, 2, 3. I39l Y L L 'I L. ,s,,f,. , . . I .. ,"' 3,5 4,- IJ ! ,1 . I L.- 4 ,,,,, -, t ifl flil I , fall T ialffff LL I ' f I' 'I 1 P I H V71 I y,r, X I...1 . CAROL GOLDENTHAL HARTFORD ' ZOOLOGY "Sis" ' Father confessor for freshman girls ' Extrovert supreme ' Intoxicated with the exuberance of his verbosity ' Swings a mean bass fiddle ' Light-hearted wanderer. GEORGE EDWARD GRAHAM MANCHESTER ' ENGINEERING ' HA2 "Graham" ' "What's going on?" ' Brow- beaten industrialist ' Slow and easy ' "A car has always won a gal" ' Redheaded commuter ' Soccer I, 2, 35 Engineers, Club I, 2, 3. 40 SAMUEL BENJAMIN GOLDFARB HARTFORD ' PHYSICAL EDUCATION "Goldie" ' Sidewalk racqueteer ' As- tute merman ' Serious militarist ' Non- intellectual senior life saver ' Officers' Club 35 Swimming I, 2, 33 Track I, 35 University Club 3. SIDNEY GROSS NEW HAVEN ' CHEMISTRY "Sid" ' Little guy who makes a lot of noise ' "Wanna start somethin?" ' Pipes a mean falsetto ' Hotdog salesman ' Blue and White Club 2, 35 A.S.U. I, 2, 35 Science Club I, 2, 35 University Club 3. 2 l gl P Il I! 'I I, .. Q4 i nl J It F 1 I iff il gr In l 1 I 4. . 21 I fl! ix I E. fi 1 E I XL i tg5,'....-1-11:24, un 1 :m un : u A - . A I 11. Qu: 1:--u"-1-f'1r'57-S J.la.L:.... '.1-?-- fl"'5v' '--uw..-1-GL4:5-l1.23,-"372157447-.'uaiu-'1I,QI3if.L1-Lui, 'V'-,J-C-R "' "nr . 1.1" 'nv7:5Qv:.femm2:nQS ' 'X ' m-Iisi-C-Sbififli ' AG-7-3:-3--115-3412 53:11:11,fbLu'z5..ii1.i21illfI 'MS vi-lrillkf' fGm2..f5, ---A fi3Ifra1'lM1QI-cussaj ARTHUR FREDERICK GUZMAN ROCKVILLE ' POULTRY AND HORTICULTURE "Arturo,,' alias Art ' Guzzie and the slug- ger ' 40 Q.P. man ' Likes speaking con- tests, Wrestling, and hot tamales ' Political arguer ' Horticulture Club I, 2, 3g Uni- versity Club 3g Bankiva Club I, 2, 3g Grange I, 2, 3g Gamma Chi Epsilon. ' ROBERT EUGENE HALEY HARTFORD ' ECONOMICS ' 241311 "Bud,' ' Sliver hips ' Can calculate a Q.P. to a tenth decimal ' The siren call of the city ' Line, women and Glenn Miller ' Unconcerned friendliness ' "Let's you and him studyf' I l l41 GEoRGE EDWARD HADDAD WILLIMANTIC ' ECONOMICS "George" ' "Did ja hear-in ' "Lis- l ten" ' Pays for what he gets ' Rabid i radio fan ' Future public accountant ' l Piano virtuoso ' Pistol Club 55 Connecti- p cut Collegians I, 2, 3. l Q NELSON CHARLES HALLAWAY I FALLS VILLAGE ' ENGINEERING ' HAH "I-Iallowayw , Hall dorm hibernator ' Pleasing drawl ' Yankee ingenuity never I fails ' "Did you know that" ' Smile ' I that lights his entire countenance. I E I l I I I I "2 Y" I"Tf"v I fjn 'ii I F I-I-ll NUI I I ' I 4, L I lb. -- -i -1- k1 l A52 is I ff T I I-5' II I Ag . - W... I Ig e L I Z"I' I A-.. ' ffl' I 'W 1. gg I E.. L J, H . X , 1, I 'I T .. C-:iflli 'Lwllr -. I I' X I VP-..'2Q-.I I l I ll Y L 0 I I s.. 1 I L I l 1 l I I l I . I l I I I I 1 l l l I I -I I I I l I ' I I ll II l l - l I I .A ' AM. ,,,., .... -,,,,,., ,,a.1..,.,.I. -..---...-.L .,,......--..M I I I I HENRY MARTIN HANSEN Ciekmikfl EAST HAMPTON ' TEACHER TRAINING ' AFP CARROLL MELVIN HANNA . EAST HARTFORD ' GOVERNMENT ' HAZ "Carol', ' InConsiStency's side-kick ' A "I-Ienny" ' Blond and blue eyed ' Mati- man of concealed but strong determination ' nee idol ' "Now I am a mann ' Media- Polished trackster ' Reformed intellectual tor 35 Horticulture Club 2, 35 Block and ' Soccer I, 2, 35 Track I, 2, 3. Bridle I, 2, 35 University Players 2, 35 Rifle Team 2, 35 junior Executive Committee. RALPH WALTER HERMANN V' WETHERSFIELD ' ECONOMICS ' CDMA EDWARD HITTLEMAN BRISTOL ' ECONOMICS AND HISTORY ' QEU "The Mount" ' Future Noel Coward ' Ponderous terpsichorean ' Makes and breaks resolutions against the joys of the din- "Ed" ' Quietly efficient Worker ' Well- groomed Walking encyclopedia ' Versa- tility plus ' Tennis 2, 35 S.A.M. 35 Campus sports staff 2, 35 I.G. Davis Club 35 Assistant Editor 1940 Nutmegg Science Club IQ Soccer IQ DeMolay 35 Transfer from North Carolina. ner table ' Radio Players I, 2, 3 5 University Players 1, 2, 35 Football IQ Rifle Team I, 2, 3. J? fi . - - -:asv . KJ., L .. ...41 1- "M T :+W- M .M I. W L E421 -Te-3 , v . 1... . - A 1 I.. ,.. ...,.,.,..-wr.: :,:..q:..., ,'.g... -"::.'....1.,,.,:, ,,.3.-30,12 2',,,,,-Q ,553-V ' , ,A 5 - - - . . 1 - A A V A-L ..-,..s-......-.mt-.-.,a,.Eu..,. f --'Y - -1 - V- . ,Cr . - - -A -- A . . , e . -- 1-f--A . fl.,-J QQ,-m.1:1..Er:uf.,.-A 1g:..:..y:.:,::-:V - nv, .. ... .- . . f - V . L ,L . , , . . inn.-.v-1 I , J, ......-,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,gE,...zun. in..-.in-..3. 52,313.5 ,5.:::u:.." raI:...r CHARLES FREDERICK I-IORVATH NORTH NEWINGTON ' PHYSICAL EDUCATION HAZ "Chuck" ' Mrs. Raley's able assistant ' Spark plug of the X machine ' Never breaks training ' 'Guardian of green grass and fragrant flowers ' Newman Club I, 2, 3g Baseball I, 2, 3, Basketball IQ Football I, 2, 3. HARRY GARFIELD HULL OAKVILLE ' ENGINEERING ' H A H "Hull" ' Somebody is Hullways bothering me ' Pussyfoots around campus ' In- tellectual, quiet, unassuming engineer ' Open House Council 2, 33 Choir I, 2, 35 Glee Club I, 2, 35 Outing Club I, 2, 35 Grange I, 2, 3. 1 1, If LY .fm -S ilillfl ---- I 3,335 SIDNEY JONAS HOROWITZ WILLIMANTIC ' BACTERIOLOGY "Sid', ' Afearless filibusterer ' Soccer follower ' Purposive ambition ' Not interested in co-eds Q?j ' Amiable Willi commuter ' Rotund fancier of racy cars. NORMAN JEROME HUNT CRASE.-1M,,, Sdaovv-.etlerl FORESTVILLE ' DAIRY ' AFP "Norm" ' A marksman de luxe ' Up- lifter of down-trodden souls ' A good judge of man or beast ' Unassuming in de- meanor ' Block and Bridle 1, 2, 3g Grange I, 2, 33 Outing Club I, 2, 3. M B - -2 Cf' H31 Sfafrlacg, Y L L. I I ' y Y L . - .... 5 .,,..a,,,q--ff-,elif-.ia l i , lml'Wl IilIHlil. IllIU " -- ,, I 12 44 1 113- 1 r , .,4.. I pl 5 Q- fl-,1 X 'If ig ADH,-.:. ltr it: f 5 I All gl. limi . ,, Y, .....,-, -Hz, -.....-v VICTOR IRVING KALANDER STAMFORD ' ECONOMICS "Vic" ' Reserves shyness for the fair sex ' "How'd you do?" ' He knows what he wants ' A baseball fan ' Who loves to argue the ins and outs of world politics ' University Club 3. MARVIN DAVID KARP HARTFORD ' ECONOMICS "Marv', ' Impressive interest in people ' Methodical ' Immune to femininity ' "Why argue?" ' Debating Club 33 Uni- versity Club 33 I.G. Davis Economics Club 35 Transfer from Yeshiva College. I I 1 s Q 44 RAYMOND DAVID KALLSTROM DEVON ' HISTORY ' A119 "Ray" ' Collects books, especially text books ' Shy jitterbug ' Gourmant of the Swedish school ' Sleepy wit ' A student of history, pure and simple ' Calm and collected. I JOSEPH ROBERT KAUFMAN MIDDLETOWN ' PRE-DENTAL "Joe" ' Potential chef ' From bacteri- ologist to dentist in one full swoop ' "What's playing in Willi?', ' University Club 35 Track IQ Band IQ Rifle IQ A.S.U. 2, SQ Campus staff 3. 1 1-3-,Q..L.1.,.mq, , ,r, 55' ,Q 31: up 5,5 ,,,,.,,,g:.g':.:.m...,.f.:.:..l-,:---:ag....l.,.:L.eI.m1g1..-Zami:r+....gm1:.:.ih,wi-44.4s.:a,:.:f1aa...q:,ef.:5.-s,a:1,-.M-sae.as5.2z...f.5.:..:.z:a,:-12' :xr-r..::z:.::: 'zmetq-, - .m..1:.s:.,,..,,.... ...px ' JOHN FRANCIS KELLEHER HARTFORD ' AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS AIIP "Jack" ' Heir presumptive to Farley's crown ' Poker face and poker luck ' Floraphilic tendencies ' Not so gentle irony ' "And he stood behind the back- drop pulling strings." HENRY CHARLES KOCH WATERBURY ' ECONOMICS "Henny" ' Quietly and politely ' Would there were decathlon ' Sleeping beauty ' Track I, 2, 3g Football 1, 2, 35 Basketball I, 2, 35 Varsity Club 2, 35 Chairman Junior Executive Committee, Waterbury Club Vice- president 3. I BERNARD KIPPERMAN NEW HAVEN ' CHEMISTRY ' KDE II "Kip" ' My little grey home in the chem lab ' The exquisite hello ' Thinking ideal- ist ' Galloping heart ' Science Club 1, 2, Vice-president 35 Cmnjms business staff I, 2, Circulation Manager 3. EDWARD JOHN KRAUSE if'51if-fs?-C NORXVICH ' GOVERNMENT ' TMA "Ted', ' Pretty boy ' Laughter makes the World go round ' Speediest busser ' Quite the man about campus ' Intramural ace ' Oiiicers' Club 35 Newman Club 1, 2, 3- 1 3 , . . +0 b'?1'fJ'LJ'LL1 'fi KIIHIIAUIIIIM gh T ' 532' f lima? 5, : ' ay' Elf w -fw A-I 2 f I' .fha- A 1 ' l 'V 'I-. 'arfff li .... x ,qty , - I ffff - A-I ., QW '-f l ".- it' I I7-d K Fil--" L.. C.. I l L L. 1 L E451 ll IRVING LASSOFF HARTFORD ' soc1oLoGY "Irv" ' If I were an athlete ' Leader in anything ' And main cog in many a rumpus ' Prefers home town girls ' Success at any price ' University Club 3. WARREN RICHARD LAWRENCE HARTFORD ' PSYCHOLOGY "Laurie" ' Quietly sincere ' Music lover ' "How would you like to be the subject for my experiment? ' Blond ' Town and Gown I, 2, 35 Glee Club I, 2, 35 Swimming IQ Track 1. 'S C' CJ - A.. 4-1 ,E .L A .1-i4 kg -'x I MARIO FRANK LAUDIERI NEW HAVEN ' ENGINEERING ' AFP "Frank" ' Daddy to the Old Shakesers ' Sincerity and understanding that makes for numerous friends ' Engineers' Club I, Vice- president 2, President 3, Track 1, 2, 3g Bus. Manager Conn. Engineers' Monthly 3. THOMAS FRANCIS LEONARD WATERBURY ' ECONOMICS ' fIJlVIA "Tom" ' Quick like a deer ' Every- body's friend ' Super bus-boy ' Base- ball 1, 2, 33 Football IQ Campus I, Managing Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 3, Student Senate 35 Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Waterbury Club 3, Officers' Club 3. 461 ! HAROLD LITVIN q F.-ants L.,.,..SpTEf11 WILLIMANTIC ' HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT "Lit" ' Ain't soccer a wonderful thing? ' Versatility has its charm ' "I think I'11 send her a telegram" ' Soccer I, 2, 35 Swimming I, 2, 35 Track IQ A.S.U. 25 Mediator 35 Inter- Fraternity Athletic Council 3. ARTHUR LUBELL BRONX, N.Y. ' ZOOLOOY ' TECD "Art,, ' A smoothie with a New York ac- cent ' Personality kid ' Cartoonist ' t'Okay, fellow" ' Partial to suede jackets ' Swimming 25 Science Club 35 Transfer from New York University. I ll 1 L. L. --5 ziiif' SAUL LOMASKY HARTFORD MATHEMATICS "Saul" ' Math his meat ' Cupie col- lector ' Partial to blue and yellow Fords ' Playful as a lion ' "You said it, kidn I' Q'Goin' to Hartford?" ' Cross Country I5 Math Club 1, 2, 3. ROSWELL JOSEPH MAOMASTER MILFORD ' ECONOMICS ' CDMA "The Rockv ' Strong, silent type ' Vig- orous worker 'R Co-eds fall for his masculine charm ' "Who wants to study on Saturday night?', ' Football 1, 2, 33 Officers' Club 3. 471 Y L. -V V fn 'lififiififf A r i ,,! 1 r 4 Q L l I ll i L. Y L , ' is .1 Hf, " fi A A Tl l,11f,Jf'j77RFgZ7'4z'1 , : , 5:1 if A - A 1 '1 l " I Il I I ki 1 1 .1-4.1 4, H1g""1 -f,.-, 45-,--' ' , JOSEPH ANTHONY MARCHIONE HAMDEN ' HORTICULTURE ' ACID "Joe" ' Spontaneous good fellow ' Com- petent dish-Washer ' Parallel bar enthusiast ' Deinitely a conniver ' "And I am to the manner born" ' Horticulture Club 2, 35 Manager Football 3. GILBERT LEVINE MELLION WEST HAVEN ' ZOOLOGY "Gil" ' As dependable as "Old Faithful" ' Grinds and produces honors ' Beaming smile ' Eternallyabookie ' Has charted h' ' is course And made fast the helm ' Transfer from N.Y.U. ROBERT MATHESON sToRRs ' DAIRY INDUSTRY ' AQ "Bob" ' Rugged intra-muralist ' Square dance devotee ' Deliberate doer of big things ' A glorified farmer lad ' Dairy barn house-mother ' Football I, 2, 35 Ofli- cers' Club 3. ll A F ABRAHAM JACOB MELLITZ l STRATFORD ' CHEMISTRY "Abe" ' Experiments recorded on the lab ceiling ' Size inversely proportional to in- tellect ' Napoleon of the Chem lab ' Math Cl b u I, 2, 35 Science Club 1, 2, 35 Out- ing Club I, 2, 35 Glee Club I, 2, 3. 481 x -1 1. N iff A H HF I'Zi5"....5'--1:::. 5 .'..:: ', ' if 112 3.2 .,..',,.s-Q: L:..:.... .:.s.--':"1.',...g.,.:a.:w-.aa.1.:ms::4...4,...1:..:uaa..,a,..,..Li.a: ,2.':aag.af:- .1.n2ga,-Aaimm.-fain ,.:.-:.1R...4,a:4.:..p:-: '-15 ' 'a-1:21-:,::g:.m: ---mmf,fm-1--:f..i:.s:isLirI '-21.-I-122:01 fb:-.fe -W-1 FREDERICK FROST MITCHELL COLCHESTER ' HORTICULTURE ' AFP "Mitch" ' Gridirons and diamonds his stamping grounds ' Tricky twirler ' Curves a weakness of opposing batters ' Football 2, 3, Baseball I, 2, 35 Varsity Club 3. JEREMIAI-I MENDELSON NASHNER HARTFORD ' ZOOLOGY "Jack" ' Groomed to a T ' That horse went to sleep ' Looks at daily doubles through rose-colored glasses ' Intelligent jokester ' Officers' Club 3g Science Club I, 2, 3g University Club 3. JOSEPH EDWARD MURRAY WEST HARTFORD "Joe,, ' Slow and affable smile Semi pessimistic ' Weakness for blondes Win some congeniality ' Town and Gown I 2 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3 SAMUEL LEONARD ODESS HARTFORD ' CHEMISTRY ' TEID "Lenny" ' Pounds the ivory keys with gusto ' Unlucky in love, lucky in cards Potential composer ' Neurotic ind1v1dual ist ' Orchestra leader ' Collegians I 2 35 Science Club 1, 2, 3. . 0 Jul 49 i mfpl n C ,jig , - -" 9 .- ,-.- .. P -r i 7 ' sf' fi f ,ff-51 le n ... Q ' ' ill .,--I X I dv-f ' . ' qua, ff 1. , pf .Qvlf X- f fir' 4m 1' -.ff - l'Tlf-FJ.-if' I ll Y L i l EDWARD JOSEPH OSTROSKI STAFFORD SPRINGS ' BACTERIOLOGY ' QDMA "Edu ' Commuter ' Man's man ' Quiet sense of humor which is all his own ' Up and coming scientist ' Happy and un- concerned faralisr ' "If Winter comes maybe the roads will clear someday." DONALD MOORE PARMELEE ROCRFALL ' AGRONOMY ' AFP "Don" ' Shy smile ' The age of chivalry ' Langorous drawn ' Self-sufHcient ' Obligingly lazy ' Cheerful iconoclast ' Block and Bridle I, 2, 3g Officers' Club 3. fs 'T' C: .2 1 - gl gym! , A - -Z-as if , A 'x1N:- 17-'S' Y L 0 I! i, Y L l I STANLEY PAPANoS flVl0-M' Cbv-ifsb WEST HARTFORD ' AGRONOMY ' HAZ "Greek" ' Florid and fearless linesman ' Campus Petty ' A sign-painter with im- agination ' Awhiz on ice ' Resting vol- cano ' Good-natured grumbler ' Foot- ball I, 2, 3g Varsity Club 3. A ROBERT BLENNER PASTORIUS ORANGE ' CHEMISTRY ' 211911 "Bob', ' Ill-concealed gentlemanly polish ' The vanishing temper ' Science Club 2, 33 University Players 2, 35 U.T.A. 3g Theta Alpha Phi 2, 35 Junior Executive Committee, Trans- fer from University of Mississippi. 501 , 0 L EUGENE JONATHAN PETROVITZ NICHOLAS VLADIMIR POLETIKA TORRINGTON ' BACTERIOLOGY SI-IELTON ' FORESTRY "Pete,' ' Somnolent dynamo ' Latin pro- 'tNick" ' Loves the wide open spaces ' clivity for spell-binding ' Tall, dark and Good Samaritan ' Riding Lady Luck, in detached ' Bellicose joviality ' Personi- the form of a brown suburban ' Master fied mental reservation ' "It's all in the of Storrs Inn ' Misleading maidenly blush organization" ' Football IQ State College ' Hedonistic leanings ' Forestry Club 1, Players 2. 2, 3. I JULES RADDING WALTER FRANCIS RAUSCH MANCHESTER ' AGRONOMY ' QDMA NEW HAVEN ' CHEMISTRY ' ECD1' "The Knife" ' The Old Man ' Mighty, 'tWalt" ' "Herr Rausch mitt 'emu ' Ef- l ancient oracle of Phi Mu ' Home is where fervescent as a cup of coffee ' Redheaded the pool table is ' Never in a big rush ' procter of the reference room ' Tendencies Cheerful, respectful ' "Don't mess, son, toward hearty gruffness ' Cynical as mash onto it." Shirley Temple ' Newman Club 1, 2, 3. V E511 W L at --- will -- ll I! Y I L. gt- r Ii: ', fic : Y. ekgl. . I - .I 'u.,.f1' I I.. ' l it .'l I I - 1, - 3, I ET . - 4 f I . . L .ni-ggretjgg .- illlfblill lllli ml I -I " ' 'ft ""'n ' , i E E -Eh I V I I II 5 if It I X 41, fl l 1 , r F .lIfI,Gl,1l,I I , . ri.. 43 g"'1 1531 I. T1 . 'f,.g.2..-v CHARLES RICE Q POQUONOCK ' ECONOMICS ' HAZ "Charlie" ' Trackman extraordinary ' Intra-mural fighter in any sport ' Beautiful blond smile ' Cross Country 1, 2, 3g Track I, 2, co-captain 35 Mediator President 35 Fraternity President 35 Central Treasurer 3. MORRIS DUDLEY ROSSITER GUILFORD ' GOVERNMENT ' HAE "Morrie" ' The strong, silent Dresden China type ' Disarming drawl ' Inno- cent politician ' Student Senate 2, 35 As- sembly Committee 35 Roundtable 2, President 35 Pencraft 2, 35 Soccer I, 25 Officers, Club Vice-president 35 Glee Club I, 2. 52 ! I RONALD NELLIS ROOD CPECX 'Pe-ureeb TERRYVILLE FORESTRY AND WILD-LIFE MANAGEMENT "Ron,' ' Takes life seriously ' Q.P. gar- nerer ' Dependable ' Little towns and little packages ' "Such Were the men who stood at Senlachn ' Outing Club I, 2, 3g Grange I, 2, 35 Forestry Club 3. BURTON MACY RUDY HARTFORD ' ENGINEERING ecRudy99 . IKI wuz gyppedn . An engi- neer With good grades ' "Nah, I didn't study" ' Thinks pie is spelled 3.1416 ' Bachelor born ' Straight-forward walk ' Engineers' Club I, 2, 35 Radio Club 35 Uni- versity Club 35 Rifle Team I. I, I. I 'I mv,--------A1-I. . . us. .. I -- . - . In ... ... H... ...,-wr., :.:..e:.... .:.g.5.-,r 1. .....g.,.4:.:.::--.::I.-:.:m:z:R:.. ...::.g.:yfIe,,1,..,,, , f- -f ,4,,-,C - q:-mC,f,- -,653 ,, ,,,g,,,, - -' N ,,,1,g,,.:.,,g4,r.:.4 - gags.: -gg,,:.g: 531251: :sig-I. 21.45, 1.3113 'LLL ...nrisanr fa-:..,i I.-H IRVING ROGER SASLOW fDEH NEW HAVEN ' HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT "Sas,' ' Greetings to all ' Prof analyzer ' "I got the highest 'C' in the course" ' Swing band critic ' Manager Track and Cross Country teams 35 Class Vice-president 3g Campus business staff I, 2, Business Mana- ger 3. EDWARD SICI-IEL NEW YORK ' ANIMAL HUSBANDRY "Eddie,' ' Soccer goalie de luxe ' jovial hopeful of the soccer team ' Curly-headed transfer from Brown. DOUGLAS SHEPARD MT. CARMEL ' FORESTRY "Davy', ' "Barring all animosities, I would be a song bird" ' Quiet, but you'd be surprised ' "Nothing ventured, nothing gainedu ' Worn hopes spring eternal. ARTHUR ROBERT SLONIM HARTFORD ' BAOTERIOLOGY ' QEI-I "Art" ' Doleful philosophizing ' Takes life as it comes, but sorrowfully ' Never wastes Words ' Self-made man ' The an- nual one and only ' "You see, boys, it's this wayu ' Campus business staff I, 2, Adver- tising Manager 3 . W sflrirggariliin l 53 . - . " ' rung V D - ,- Ed -La f, T .fm ...-.f I 'cw ,1,- . " ...Y , 3 2 E 25. v,,- W - - - . ,n,,'- T ' - 1 1 2 ' 'jf f 5 '4 ,-"" 5 mf: ' L I :-Il X 4 . Jw- ' ' - ' V . ' ', It , V L . , .. ,gl al ,' 1 v V 'I V Lui.. I RQX 1 T 5 ,- 1. TEE", A' l' T ki gf l l I I 1 5 I... T l Y L. MILTON AUGUSTUS BURNES STEIN, JR. STRATFORD ' ENGINEERING "Milt" ' Eccentric engineer ' Thinks clothes are a nuisance ' Sprints for fun ' Tall and dark ' "It's warm out" ' Band 1, 2, 35 Engineers' Club I, 2, 3, Outing Club I, 2, 3, Forestry Club 1, 2, 3. JOHN JOSEPH STELLA OAKVILLE ' BACTERIOLOGY ' "Joe" ' Synthetic pessimist ' Unlaxes with a repercussion when the necessity arises ' Harbors internal strife between the lion and the lamb ' 'tLook, you guys." N- El in.. ,digg -Au., A-, ' '- I.. Y L E54 JOSEPH STEINKE MILFORD ' HORTICULTURE "Joe', ' That halo effect ' Dependable as bread and butter ' Ingenuous as a husky pup ' Much study, much Q.P. ' Amiable sternness ' "Let's get a couple of quarts of milkf' JACOB C. STOLLER MANSFIELD CENTER ' GOVERNMENT 'tJake" ' The calm and contemplative life ' Wavy-haired spectator ' Gentle non- partisan ' Mild doses of activity ' Ideal- ist in a non-materialistic manner. 1 L all I """"" alillll HONWARD PAUL STONE ZACHARY DEMETRY SUPRANOVICH STAMFORD ' ENGINEERING SHELTON ' CHEMISTRY "Howie" ' Commuter from "Doc" Che- "Zach" ' Nevery quite connecticutized ' ney's ' Quirky questions and quips ' The man who Wasn't there ' A platonic Man of action ' Yankee characteristics ' friendship ' In a continual haze ' Be- Unassuming intellect ' Engineers, Club I, lieves magic comes in bottles ' "Laugh 2, 35 Rifle Team I, 2, 35 Track I, 2, 3. While you can" ' Transfer from Syracuse. 5 ALFRED SHEPPARD SUSMAN CHARLES SIDNEY SWIMAN WILLIMANTIC ' BOTANY NEW HAVEN ' FORESTRY "Al" ' Practical thinker ' Idealist ' "Chuck" ' Spasmodic scholastic aspirations Orator with sincerity ' Interested in social problems ' A.S.U. 2, President 33 Debating Club 1, 2, 3, Pi Kappa Delta 2, 33 University Club 35 Gamma Chi Epsilon. 55 ' Hardly a hermit ' Seldom reticent ' Stop, look and go to sleep ' Latent Cassa- nova ' Sports enthusiast ' University Players 2, 3. Y L I v 1 ll 1 s. 5, 1 L. 2 fW '1I 'IIf i . ! 'G " 'H ,..... ,qt-12 L-.FE '1 ll' 4 ll i f I ' 1 'I ' "I ir' 'ffl EI Mg f ' is ll 3 .l fy ff l 5 4 f1! li 1 I fl ' L c I f - ' 'U- f7n.i i " O '- , .2-f FREDERICK TICOTSKY fDEH NEW HAVEN ' HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT "Tico" ' Prom impressario ' "Let's have a committee meeting" ' Friendl to the Y world at large ' 'tYou know what I mean, kid" ' Treasurer of Junior Class g Chairman Junior Executive Committee. WILLIAM HUGHES TRACY MANSFIELD CENTER ' soc1oLoGY "Bill" ' Cheerful commuter ' Ahabitual dreamer ' Lifelong friends never stray ' "Who? Me?', ' A build by Atlas ' Prac- tical ' Football 1, 2, 35 Swimming I, 2, 3. 56 ANTHONY TIEZZI MERIDEN ' ENGINEERING ' QMA "Tony" ' One of the moving spirits ' "I don't known ' Happy grin ' The doll of the Engineers' Club ' Newman Club I, 2, 3g Math Club I, 2, 35 Engineers' Club r, 2, 3, Gamma Chi Epsilon. MARTIN UNTENBERG BRIDGEPORT ' SOCIOLOGY "Marty" ' Wouldn't harm a fly ' Long and lazy ' Big brother ' Get's his money's worth from his ROTC uniform ' University Club 3, Ofiicers, Club 3g A.S.U. 2, 3, Football 33 Track 3g Transfer from Louis- iana State. 'I-ig-"W--' i - - - - H - 1 LM- '-- 1 :-----H--:I-E'-C 5-1-4-11-7-A '-1-5-1-'f1"'i-' '-..a-,':r-1:1:- una.-:-1 -::1:4.::..z,..5:I.:.a:sna,.f:.:-.f.....aE,:-i'-aa:-s.a...af:...f " " 4 'Z ..wi.s2e-sg.-iiiki-1.-..fa5x...:.gyz-sax ' '11'-Y-I-L' 1.:z::: -amen: . 1 ' if.gi:.'2 31:12 'LLL ...:::L:':4." f4.:..,i ...V EDWARD LEO WALTMAN HAROLD LOUIS WELENSKY HARTFORD ' ECONOMICS CDETI NEXV HAVEN ' ZOOLOGY "Walty,, ' Connoisseur of cars ' Power- "Hal" ' Zoologist of Koons Hall ' In- house plunger ' Most popular ' Swag- teresting blend of diligence and fun ' gerless strut ' A dentist in the making ' Schopenhauer for relaxation ' "Have I got Spark plug in sports " "I'1l lick any man in this stuff down pat!,' ' Science Club 1, 2, Phi Ep" ' Football I, 2, 35 Varsity Club 3. 3. Oki E2 A Q ROBERT MASON WHEATON GEORGE ERWIN WHITHAM ff' , J'-3 PUTNAM ' FORESTRY MANCHESTER ' ECONOMICS ' 241911 "Bob" ' Killer diller pillar of the Rat "The Whit" ' Blandly broad-minded ' Races ' Well-tanned wisdom teeth via that Periodically industrious ' Sincerity a fetish contagious grin ' Hardly an introvert ' ' "Now, let's not let our emotions run away Track I, 2, 3, Tennis I, 2Q Cross Country 1, with our pocketbooksn ' Grange I, 2, 3. 2, 35 Forestry Club I, 2, 3. - '-'rw A i1iuisA1Qrl's: ' l f if Eg i T ,fl if f " T HQ, , 415- - . " ,-NIL! X X 1.3, if V .. Ll' ---I . ,,. f . , f- ,V , H.- ,. UA, I, X . '21, 'y ' K I 1 ,L wil-r ' T r 7, f FI. .yi .' V gl Tl-TP'-,":-l,3TPl fl I! Y 3 B. E571 W . 5. EDWARD ARTHUR WILLIAMS WETHERSFIELD ' 92X "Edu ' Divergent capabilities ' Pre- served shyness ' Wishful thinking ' Un- failing memory ' Intestinal fortitude not lacking ' "If I werelu ' Track 1, 2, 3. K!lsfQZllfblO-.. RICHARD GRAHAM YOUNGC Ik'I0.4-I-can D HAMDEN ' ECONOMICS ' CDMA "Dick" ' Quiet smoothie ' Tall and tan ' Courtesy and self-possession ' Mel- low voice ' Dependable, steady ' Foot- ball IQ Baseball IQ I.G. Davis Economics Club 3 g Oflicers' Club 3 3 Gamma Chi Epsilon. lifnnalt C' Ill' ll-full 1 ET! A - -If " .-. .41 , , ,Y .J , 3 - g ----U -Q -N 2 ,- ' H.-H. L . Y L L58 JOSEPH PETER WOZENSKI BR1sToL ' A413 "Joe" ' Ability not limited to M.S. ' Never aloof or overbearing ' Pronounced predilection for army life. ' Sometimes ab- sent, never late ' Newman Club I, 2, 3g Track IQ Football 1, 2, 33 Swimming IQ Wres- tling I, 2. PETER PAUL ZANOIAK ANSONIA ' ECONOMICS ' II A II "Pete" ' Worrying done by the hour, no trust ' Comm. House Don Juan ' "Money is mere purchasing power!" ' Bash- ful veneer ' Nothing is as it seems to be ' Glee Club I, 2, 3. 1 i V w 4 - 4 l l 1 3 f J I A 74. 1 f ' --1 ' 1 INN:-1' H-suv?-9.:.:...:.... .a.g... ,:g":.5 .,,-2,,,,g,,,--- WL.,-11 , ...,... .-Z 4, A V . , - ' m..,,.....-.-.-ww.ani..-.f...,....Lgk,g.'.q'- A .,:- - V- - 4, ,, 1 - V -- . . - . . - - . . Q... JM.,,...,...m.m.cm.s.2-.-.n.....-,,,M.:--:..p1-:mc-5 ggz2:.:.--e -- -..g.....c . '.,-- - . . .. . V . , ..,.-..-- ..-.--.- ' u. m...:. ..a..:: '.15 ...anim ,-J rg, - SHIRLEY ABELING ToRRINGToN ' soc1oLoGY ' F2 "Shirl" ' Dark braids ' Lisps beautifully ' uI,m not coming back next semester" ' Roller-upper of Q.P.'s ' Committee woman ' Self-deprecator ' Social Chairman of class IQ W.S.G.A. 35 Student Senate 3. JANE ANDREW A ORANGE ' HORTICULTURE ' AXQ "Janey,' ' Pixie-eyed ' Mile-a-minu te conversationalist ' Collects lounging paja- mas ' Choir IQ Rifle Team I, Social Chair- man 25 Horticulture Club I, 2, Secretary 35 Pan-Hellenic Council 35 Monteith Arts I, 2, 3. 59 L Y L. A ,big mil ,iii MARY LORETTA ADRIANI BRIDGEPoRT ' FOODS AND NUTRITION 'tAdie" ' Dark and petite haunter of the lower regions of Holcomb Hall ' Excells in imitations ' Twinkling-eyed Vivacity ' Home Economics Club I, 2, 35 Newman Club I, 2, 35 Monteith Arts I, 2, 3. ELLEN BABCOCK BAYARD XVATERBURY ' zooLooY ' FE "Babs" ' The wind-blown halo effect ' Efficient treasurer ' Poise and charm ' Breathless worrying ' Loyal ' Talent for drawing ' Rifle Team IQ Art Editor 1940 Nzzfmcfgg Monteith Arts IQ Science Club 3. ' 1- l l I 1 1 I 4 C a I I 4 ...Ll 'Ol I I 1 L. 0 I... Y L 3 J ' fm If 'll lil fi f -Zvi", lf Fllllirilfi llrq. ffwnsogolg MARJORIE EVELYN BEAN NEWINGTON ' Eoons AND NUTRITION ' EYN Haig, 2 ' ' "Marge" ' Home girl but she gets around ' Clubwoman ' Charming hostess ' In- dependent go-getter ' Home Economics M43 Club I, 2, 3g Town and Gown IQ Choir IQ Glee Club I, 2, Open House Council 2, 3. RUTH BERMAN HARTFORD ' HOME ECONOMICS ' GNP "Nuni" ' Small girl with the big fur coat ' Takes her studies seriously ' Likes at- tics and fire escapes ' Esthete to the nth degree ' Enthusiastic voice ' Philosophy Club 2, 3. E501 MARIE RITA BELLIVEAU A NORWICH ' FRENCH ' F2 i'Reet" ' "Come up to the pent-housev ' Perennial queen candidate ' Friendly but reserved ' Ready giggle ' Transfer from St. Joseph's College ' Newman Club 2, 33 Monteith Arts 2, 3. IRMA BONATI SOUTH NORWALK ' HORTICULTURE ' EYN "Irm', ' Big brown eyes ' "Please get Dotty up in the morning" ' Laugh and the world laughs with you ' University Players I, 2, 35 Horticulture Club 2, 3, Archery Club I, 25 Glee Club I, 2, 33 Monteith Arts IQ Varsity Club 2, 3. I l 5 a l ! I 9 I l I I I I I I x q q Q . l K mf,-. .. .,. 1. 1,.,: Lm.g.,..1...CI4.. .1.,:'..', .511 -,Q,,,,,g,,,,,,,,1-A,-L. . - 1 ,, ,-..fp.,,,,,, age. , . . sv , - -..,, A , ,-,C R R - ' - V 4 A 1 - -. . Y ---.--H -,---- f-. U ....-5-.- 1.....-,,.. 4I,-.x......,.-.-...-.f..ma-.,.........k,:.-am,-..1R..egx-.n.mv.m. Im.:-.s-4.3.1-sa-.f..fw-.....:..,.-1,--fa. ef-L-J-::3z.:.::: ':z::.:.:, H. : i:.'J.59LI2'L:5...a::L:g,,:: re-z..,g..f,,. S, , Al. VALERIE ZETA BORYCZKA SOMERVILLE ' HOME ECONOMICS "Zetie,, ' Talented seamstress ' Shy smile ' Peaches and cream complexion ' Perfect lady ' Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, Monteith Arts 2, 3, Grange IQ 4-I-I Club 2, SQ A.S.U. 2, 3. LENORA JOAN BROMBERG HARTFORD ' SOCIOLOGY ' 9111 "Lee" ' Soft brown hair and eyes ' Ser- ious attitude ' Likes shopping tours ' Easy to like ' Monteith Arts I, 23 A.S.U. 1, 2, Social Problems Club IQ Glee Club 2, 3, Town and Gown IQ Home Economics Club 1, 2. JANE ELIZABETH BREED HARTFORD ' PSYCHOLOGY "Janie" ' Collects Q.P.'s ' Passion for swing skirts ' Individualist and expresser of opinions ' Bull sessions in the Grill ' Independent sophisticate ' Glee Club IQ A.S.U. 3. IDA WCRDEN BROWN COLCHESTER ' ENGLISH "Ida" ' Well-read ' Quiet tease ' "Ha, you know what Muriel did" ' Likes man-tailored clothes ' Sceptic with a sense of humor ' Teacher talker-backer ' Outdoor girl ' Self-contained look ' Grange 1, 2, 3. l61 gg IximcgIzr1":'f . h- .,..y I 'Kim , ,. ,M az.. fi I- I I Il? fl 'Wi ' -la? I A' it ' WI:- ZIAI II 'I-l-I X ?.7'l, - I +I I I' REV!! 1. -I '- I 'I 1 I ' . 'fill 'I I ' I , .lr 5 'f :lr-wr? I-'If-'..:-'ELI I C L. I L. I I I I . I I I Ii I, II I li I 11 I I I I I . I I I . I I ,H YlAM'L,olQ,Q.aw.. bwcweolruu VIRGINIA BURNAP MILFORD ' TEACHER TRAINING ' EYN "Jinny" ' Petite and sweet ' The Burnap-Hoxie combine ' Minuscule athlete ' The eyes have it ' Inspires that pro- tective attitude, which she resents ' Home Economics Club 3g Outing Club rg Hockey I, 2, 3. FLORENCE SARAH CHAMBERLXIN WETHERSFIELD FRENCH "Sally" ' Tall and athletic ' A busy mademoiselle ' Elle parle le francais ' Versatile ' Women's Varsity Club I, 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 33 Archery Club 3Q Science Club 2. 6 'T' v ' gain! ' " -v.-2415 ' . .. ' :- gf'-'- I ll 1 L. L.. XMW, Yh Q Cq'0'f'l0fV459' DOROTHY MARY CALVERT NAUGATUCK ' soc1oLoGY ' EYN "Dotty" ' Transfer from Dickenson Col- lege ' Pleasantly gay ' Life is a serious affair ' Interested in group activities ' ' Quietly smiling French student ' Glee Club 2, 3. MARTHA B. CHEKAS WATERBURY ' HOME ECONOMICS "Marty" ' Prospective home-maker ' Quiet and reserved ' A real honest-to- goodness princess ' Compact capability. Home Economics Club I, 2, 35 Monteith Arts 2, 3. R 1 E521 I ll W L. ll L. Y L Pr- flfrl- aw- T254 E IZABETH ST. CLAIR CHENEY STORRS ' MATHEMATICS "Betty" ' She of the flaming hair ' Big blue eyes ' Athletically inclined ' Per- sonality plus ' Transfer from Tufts Col- lege ' Ping-pong expert ' Mathematics Club 3. H41 -lo.:-nts 'P. ls-Vina, H Tdfo ' CLEA, 7'9" x.f'LJ-L' xii'-fic, VERONICA 1llOBLEi CLAPP HARTFORD ' ZOOLOGY ' ZYN "Vonhie" ' Outdoor enthusiast ' Airs her thoughts ' Stacks Q.P.'s ' W.S.G.A. ' Executive Council 2, Treasurer 3g Outing Club 2, President 3, Junior Players Vice- president IQ Monteith Arts IQ Class Chair- man 35 Gamma Chi Epsilon. 63 ' l ,Avy 'T' Mill -,555 M151' HA CHENEY BRIDGEPORT ' ENGLISH "Dutchy" ' New Hampshire heart interest ' Fragile, china doll blonde ' A little girl with a just-off-the-cover of "Mademoiselle" look ' Sweetness personified ' Monteith Arts 3. JANE CONSTANCE CLIFFORD NORWICH ' HISTORY ' F2 "ClifHe" ' The gal who rates ' "Why bother" ' just an independent kid ' "Lads is cads" ' Guardian of the reserve room ' Newman Club I, 2, 33 Varsity Club I, 2, 35 Basketball IQ Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3. 1 I l W L Q L Y L - 2 - W N 1il ffT, ' j 'f . ' ..... ,qu-Q-.2 I-F3 I, ly. Hu 'l ,,, 5, 1 'Q Q-"6" L l '.,l in 'if Yrgfirvjl' ES?-S Ilia I A Qi '5 -lfif, 'il Y' 1 I : al! 'il 1 ' i . x - I LOIS MARIGN COMSTOCK WEST sIMsBURY ' ENGLISH ' ZYN "Lo" ' The "athletic type" ' Hail and hearty ' Always on the go ' "A joke's a serious thing" ' Grange 2, 33 Outing Club 2, 35 4-H Club 1, 2, 35 Monteith Arts I, 25 Basketball I. HIE . -sz, ,ll id'--.' ELEANOR HELENE CRANE NEWINGTON ' ENGLISH ' AXQ "Ellie" ' Romantic realist ' Journalist- poetess ' "I want to be a Bohemianu ' Giggling philosopher ' Womanly wiles ' Pencraft 2, 35 Campus Feature Editor 35 Glee Club I, 25 University Players I, 2, 35 U.T.A, Executive Board 35 Radio Players 2, 3. btw.. Gao.-sw calms CHARLOTTE M. COOK WEST HARTFORD ' TEACHER TRAINING ' EYN "Cookie" ' Efficient leader ' Hits her courses ' Glee Club I, 2, 35 Choir I, 25 Home Economics Club 35 Grange I, 2, 35 Hockey I, 2, 35 Women,s Varsity Club 35 Open House Council 2, 33 Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil President 35 Gamma Chi Epsilon. MARY ELLEN ELWELL WATERBURY ' ENGLISH "Mary-Ellen" ' Versatile humorist ' Second floor ell ' Apt mimic ' Enthusiast ' Curly-haired rooter ' Things look bright ' A study in contradictions ' Philosophy Club 2, 35 Monteith Arts I, 2. E541 MABEL ELIZABETH EMANUELSON MARIAN ESTELLE FISHMAN DEEP RIVER ' HOME ECONOMICS NEW HAVEN ' SOCIOLOGY ' QW "Mabe,' ' Rosy dreams and straight seams "Fishieu ' Short but sweet ' Genial smile ' Envious blonde hair ' Tilted chin ' and a little-girl hair-cut ' Authority on "So there" ' Quizzical eyebrows ' De- classical music ' Choir IQ Glee Club 1, 2, monstrative idealist ' Soulful blue eyes 3g Town and Gown IQ Monteith Arts 1, 25 with a gleam ' Home-loving prodigal ' A.S.U. I, 2, 3g Social Problems Club 1. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3. BEATRICE FURMAN SOPHIE LUCY GIANNINOT0 NORWKRI ' SOCKHOCY QQ? NEW'BRHAHJ ' FRENCH "Bean ' Accommodating pianist ' Subtly "Fuzzy" ' Lovely singer who refuses to sing sarcastic ' Likes music, more music ' in public ' Quiet, reserved ' Loves good Nocturnal mutterings ' Amateur hair- taste in clothes ' Conscientious ' Wants dresser of note ' Never eats on schedule ' to teach high school French ' Newman Monteith Arts I, 2g Glee Club I, 2. Club 2, 3. .ii ii!l,!l'IllfI",l7'l A - ," .Jimi I I 2.- , ,M - 4 ,S -.fn1f'Z:-z Q 'Ig fs fn. , l ' ' ' iff- fe.: 1 l ffri if 3:11 I U I Q ,F 29' Il' "4 ff ' ,ff I, 'Q-tn -' ,I, , I ' I-alla If.. .q. xxf I l 'P IBEW I ' ' ,, li S :In-'Q-A""' .g,.I 'l I l Q E551 Y L. I I. -i 4 I I I I Q, I ,I II i 4 I l I I N I I I I L I l I F T I! I. 1. .....b BARBARA JEAN GRACEY WEST HARTFORD ' HORTICULTURE ' F2 "Barb,' ' Habitat, greenhouse and horse barn ' "Did you see a little fox go by here?" ' Slammer-down of sleeping-porch windows ' A plenty cute kid ' Monteith Arts IQ Outing Club 25 Horticulture Club 3. LILLIAN MARY GRIFFING COLUMBIA ' HOME ECONOMICS "Lil" ' Blonde driving a black car ' Commuter ' Independent ' Nervous, scurrying footsteps ' Makes good grades ' Transfer from Willimantic Teachers, College. 1 N 'T' 1 ' Ain! ' "- - M. 'A' -i-L -E -1 " WJ- - -5 I! 1 L SHIRLEY GREENWOOD ESSEX ' ENGLISH "Shirl" ' She of the red turban and fur coat ' Gum-chewer ' Blase eyes ' Anxious inquiries ' Pseudo-aristocrat ' Transfer from Women's College, University of North Carolina. EDITH MARIAN HANSEN SPRINGFIELD, MASS. ' HOME ECONOMICS "Edie" ' Keeps the home fires burning ' Studiously occupied ' Sincere friend ' Dignified decorum ' Transfer from Ameri- can International College ' Home Eco- nomics Club 3. 661 Y L MARGARET ESTELLE HOUSTON MANSFIELD ' MUSIC "Marger" ' Likes music ' Hard worker ' Sings well ' Unassuming friendliness ' The icy trek to the old engineering building ' Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 De Molay- Rainbow Club, President 3. ROSEMARY ELIZABETH HUDSON MIDDLETOWN ' ENGLISH ' FE "Ro" ' Music lover ' Easy to like ' Lovely Voice and quiet charm ' Calm self- possession ' Transfer from St. Joseph's College ' Glee Club 35 Newman Club 35 Choir 3. 67 ll L. L ---5 213111 ,ff LIL ST-A - 2. 1 O- I -,--- me-L. I I., HL.- HARRIET C. HOXIE NORTH FRANKLIN ' TEACHER TRAINING ' EYN "Hack" ' Pleasing personality ' Excels in athletics ' Home Economics Club 1, 2, 35 Outing Club 35 Junior Class Secretaryg Women's Athletic Council 35 Varsity Club I, 2, 35 Basketball I, 25 Women's Sport Chair- man 35 Gamma Chi Epsilon. Clfytni, FLORENCE KARP WEST HARTFORD ' PHYSICAL EDUCATION ' OW "Karpie" ' Little girl with a big smile ' Jitterbug and bowler ' "The athletes get all the A's', ' Rhoda's prodigy ' Enjoys this gay life ' Monteith Arts I, 25 Glee Club 2. Y I 0 I.. W "iS I--M '. ' ,,,, L . - V 17- ,1 ' ffI" f4 H ill il c'l'4Il.lff"il! I az- ... -, .V ETI-IEL KLEIN WEST HARTFORD ' PSYCHOLOGY ' QW "Babbie" ' Likes all-night confabs and cor- rective criticism ' Sports fancy hats and fur coats ' Daydreams and dramatizes ' Monteith Arts I, 25 University Players I, 2, 35 A.S.U. I, 2, 35 Philosophy Club 2, 3. H4 91.4.25 PIAJUHSGH BEATRICE LAGERI-IOLM BRISTOL ' FOODS AND NUTRITION ' EYN "Betty" ' A number-one athlete who wields a well-aimed bow ' Sincerity always a vir- tue ' Glee Club I, 2, 35 Choir IQ Monteith Arts I, 2, 35 Varsity Club 35 Home Economics Club I, 2, 35 Archery Club 2, 3. I I ISSJ EMILY L UISE KUPFERSCHMID ROCKVILLE ' MUSIC "Emmie" ' Swiss Miss ' Pixie ' Per- fume Ledandy ' Sweetness personified ' Lovely soprano voice ' Cute sense of hu- mor ' Glee Club I, 2, Secretary 3, President 35 Archery Club 25 Choir 3g Orchestra 3. BARBARA GERTRUDE LANG POQUONOCK ' CHEMISTRY "Barb', ' Able archer ' Spunky, clever, reliable ' Prize winner ' Afuture among test tubes ' Always a cheery smile ' Monteith Arts I, Historian 2, 33 Science Club I, 2, 35 A.S.U. I, Secretary 2, 35 Archery Club I, 2, President 35 Varsity Club 3. MURIEL AGNES LASKOWSKI NORWICH ' ENGLISH "Muriel" ' Tall and exotic ' Extreme romanticist ' Writes of the soil and people ' College Bohemian ' Good student ' Streaming raven locks ' Pencraft I, 2, 3. Il T Hri., fl'-3s"'1,J'iu T-JIT-.-, A,-, AGNES cARoN MCGARRIGK WILLIMANTIC ' FRENCH ' FE "Mac" ' Telephone calls galore ' In- fectious laugh ' Future librarian ' Marks come easily ' Athletes her hobby ' "Friends of the familyu ' Beautiful and serene ' Newman Club I, 2, 3. I:69 fa. ,Yi ARLENE RUTH LIPTON NEW LONDON ' HoME ECONOMICS "Arlene" ' Small and dark ' Makes and wears smooth clothes ' Pleasant smile ' Svelte switch-board operator ' Large brown eyes ' Home Economics Club I, 2, 5Q Mon- tieth Arts I, 2, 3. PAULA MacKAY NEW BRITAIN ' TEACHER TRAINING ' AXQ "Paula" ' Hilarious giggle ' "Egad!" ' Rationalizer ' Inconsistent ' Rabid room- cleaner ' Wise-cracking pessimist ' Choir IQ Glee Club I, 2, 3Q Archery Club 2, 35 Var- sity Club 3g Home Economics Club I, 2, 3. Iii mini-l!rI'L" lk ,42 ,. T gif '-'7 5 if I Il' 7" 'X I' ii M l- 'Fla-.-2.1 1 I Y L ll B. Y L ADDA MANSFIELD NEW HAVEN MUSIC "Babe', ' Inconsistent ' Twinkling eyes ' Dependable ' To know her is to like her ' "Listen to this" ' Transfer from Lar- son's Junior College ' Orchestra 33 Glee Club 3. 3 bn- Fm bvlivlifub RUTH ELLEN OWENS sTORRs ' HOME ECONOMICS ' AXQ "Ruthie', ' Charming individualist ' Song coming up ' Careful chooser of friends ' Minstrel miss with a quaint smile ' Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, Glee Club IQ Archery Club 33 Choir I, 2. 'S 4,1 .53 1,. '7 - am , A- :asa If . Tx A ...J-.Qg.w,:..Mg.1f-1A - ll I! Y L ANITA JEAN MILLER HARTFORD ' HISTORY "Jean" ' Quiet, studious and agreeable ' Slow starter ' "Early to bed" ' Collects pictures ' Transfer from New Britain Teach- ers' College ' A.S.U. 2, 3Q Monteith Arts 3. DOROTHY ELLEN PRATT THOMASTON ' ENGLISH ' F2 "DOtty" ' Aspirant Katharine Cornell ' The individualist ' Never a worry, never a care ' Radio Players 1, 2, 33 University Players 1, 2, 3g Archery Club I, 2, 35 Monteith Arts 2. E701 - R R R , , O ANNA ISABELLE QUINN NORWICH ' HISTORY "Queenie" ' Susceptible to moods ' Scepti- cal ' Dances at slightest provocation ' Subtle humor ' Daydreamer ' Darkly vola- tile ' Languor vs. energy ' Newman Club 2, 3. Plea ' C-1,3-f EILEEN PATRICIA RYAN PORTLAND ' HISTORY P2 "Pat" ' Sophisticated colleen ' Quiet charm ' Page of "Mademoiselle" ' Defi- nite Opinions ' "Wearing of the greenu ' Huge "junk" jewelry ' Newman Club 1, 2' 3' Rffnigv 771143 E71 Y L. L. All ' " ' "' alillllr IJ. 14:2 ,liihnifh ,,lQ-9, P,-, ?if' PAULINE MURIEL ROOT SPRINGFIELD, MASS. ' FOODS AND NUTRITION ' EYN "Polly', ' Youth hosteler ' Practical mind ' "Let the world Slide, let the world go its merry way" ' Writes letters to England ' Transfer from Westfield State Teachers' Col- legeg Home Economics Club 2, 35 Choir 2. T-'i"5' R LILLIAN MARGARET SANFORD WATERBURY ' ENGLISH "Peg" ' A blond princess ' Quietly Serene ' Witty puns with a straight face ' Modern lavender and old lace ' Monteith Arts IQ Archery Club ZQ University Players 2. 1 Y L Y L 0 I! 1 L. . ,mv , I - ' ' "1 I f . , , fu -- IV . fi, j fy. Q I 571,-I. . , , "ff - .. ,n lliill E I- , 1 .I 1 in gg! WH I mf", 4 4 Ziff ll S- HAZEL MERCEDES SAUL ' BETTYE JANE SCHREIBER STRATEORD ' CHEMISTRY WILLIMANTIC ' ENGLISH ' AXQ "Haze" ' Gentryite ' "Give me the good "Bet" ' Diplomatic punster ' Sparkling old summertime ' Loves sciences ' Appre- eyes and phrases ' "The Colonel's lady and ciates a good sense of humor ' Nice blue Judy O,Grady', ' jitterbugging honor stu- eyes ' Newman Club I, 2, 35 Science Club dent ' Pencraft 1, 2, 3g Co-ed Editor 1940 2, 3. Nuzfmegg Gamma Chi Epsilon. YXLJ-fa. ELIZABETH JOSEPHINE SCOEIELD RUTH MURRARY SCOTT STAMFORD ' SOCIOLOGY BRIDGEPORT ' SOCIOLOGY F2 "Scof" ' Aflash of the head anda winning "Scottie" ' Vivacious redhead ' Singing grin ' Charming swagger in her voice ' jitterbug ' Books are to clutter up the Life of the party ' Never a Serious or a dull desk with ' Vivid imagination ' Social moment ' Tennis I, 2, Women's Varsity Chairman Newman Club 2, Secretary 33 Mon- Clhib Wlice-presiderit 2g Cllass IiiStorian,2. teith.fXrtS I, 2, C3lee Clhlb I, 2. E721 W3 MARIQN GLADYS SERGEPXNT MERIDEN TEACHER TRAINING Tiny Moody Authority on Con- ing is the thing Virtue is like a rich stone--best plain set Home Economics Club I 2 3 Glee Club I 2 Archery Club JEANNE SISSON SUFFIELD ENGLISH is Tall and slender Friendly air interest in literature and dramatics Trans- fer from the University of Buffalo' University Players 3 was Q 'Vflll 2,059.0 l if U sa . . :QS as . . fucius ' Special interest in Maine ' Dane- ' Queenly blonde ' Laughing eyes ' Keen 2, 3. l"'7wv'o L04 C 'A SYLVIA SMOLEN NEW HAVEN ' PSYCHOLOGY "Syl,' ' Budding business woman ' The liberal view ' Reliable source of informa- tion ' Can sell anything ' "Psychologically speaking" ' A.S.U. 1, 25 University Play- ers 3. fgjq,-,.f,5 lilckvnovu NELLIE LAVINA ST. JOHN NORWALK ' FOODS AND NUTRITION "Bly" ' Afollower of Morpheus ' Inde- pendent but nice ' Hates to study ' Pinochle fiend ' Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3g Archery Club 2, 35 Monteith Arts 1, 25 Women's Varsit Club 2, . Y 3 55 xiiiiixigzfuf' 73 ,ff jr ? FZ5"T 'fs-T " ' -iii' l i ilf il " Eff ji! TH 'X I 1 f f ' O '1i"f ' 'B , 4 " l-ale-'fl l "" :Irw- ...- . Y L ll I! L. 3 i Y RVN f": v LJ fic 'TMISQMQ RUTH SWSITKES NEW HAVEN ' HISTORY ' 9111 "Swit" ' Diminutive fraternity mascot ' Likes steak dinners, chocolate milk shakes and sports editors ' Monteith Arts I, 25 A.S.U. I, 25 Social Problems Club IQ Campus staff I, 2, Co-ed Editor 35 Junior Executive Coun- cil 3. Tlfa. F".-if-v1 gs Q-i"fLlf"W"' 75312, OLIVE PIERCE TYLER PLAINVILLE ' HOME ECONOMICS ' AXQ "Olive" ' Irrepressible punster ' Efficient leader ' "Yea, verily and forsooth" ' ' Goldy-locks has trouble with her page boy ' Home Economics Club I, 2, Program Chair- man 35 Open House Council 35 Monteith Arts 1, 2, 35 Gamma Chi Epsilon. .6 fl .9 i -,QR T 11 -TL-L- I I I I 1 L. ll I! Y L lfuzllwin ELEANOR LAURA THRESHER SOUTH WINDSOR HOME ECONOMICS F2 "Thresh" ' Band fan ' Dances and can ' Athletic homemaker ' "Ain't it the truth?" ' Basketball IQ Hockey IQ Varsity Club 2, 35 Monteith Arts I, 2, 35 Athletic Council 2, 35 Social Committee 2. HAZEL EMMSNS WATROUS CHESTER ' HOME ECONOMICS ' AXQ Efficient executive type ' "For crying out loud" ' Good dancer ' Fanatic football and baseball fan ' Outspoken ' Loyal to the last ' Irrepressible mime ' Choir I, 25 Glee Club I, 23 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3. ffwizw Ili ' i J i "' "' ':""""'W"L: 5'5"4'--- 1-3-i'.""J-1'-....,4: '-- -..g:.:.:7a.p,:' .::.. e-av-:a.-.a.,., -Hu---....--. -...-.,-...,. ..,, ....,,. I l at lv Riin- Jus OI, SYLVIA MAMIE WAXMAN HARTFORD ' PSYCHOLOGY USIVVYU ' Couturier par excellence ' Dor- mltofl' S0r1g-bird ' Eight o'clock break- faster ' Her appearance the essence of neat- ness ' Glee Club I, 2, 35 A.S.U. I, 2,,3. JOSEPH DiLAURENZIO JACK MOTTO TORRINGTON ' MATHEMATICS ' HAZ HARTFORD - ECONOMICS . Eqpjf' "Dee" "Little Bambino" ' ,Figuring Out 21 method "Jack" ' Avocational devotion ' Ingests his book- ftf C0UI1Un8.PeH0lie'S 112155 ' Little sultan of swat ' larning like a camel loading water ' Periodically ' il dont like 11181153115 ' Baseball I, 2, 35 Math Connoisseur of this and that ' Assistant Business Club I, 2, 3g Varsity Club 3. MILTON DWORIN NEW BRITAIN ' BACTERIOLOGY "Milt" ' Handsome librarian ' Pleasantly reserved ' Man of few desires ' Essentially a student ' Becoming timelyg Gamma Chi Epsilon. MEYER FISHER NEW HAVEN ' GOVERNMENT QJEI-I "Meyer" ' You shall know the truth ' And the truth shall make you free ' Well dressed ' Guessed by observation ' "It's a great worldf' GEORGE GLASSMAN HARTFORD ' CHEMISTRY "George" ' Mature thinker with uncompromising wit ' Concealed dependable ambitions ' Embryonic coun- cil giver ' Cheerful earful. LEON KATZ NORWICH ' POULTRY "Leon,' ' Pet aversion, getting up mornings ' In- fectious smile ' Dislikes grinds ' Informality at its height. EDWIN KETTER WEST HARTFORD ' ENGINEERING "Ed" ' Conscientious engineer ' Inveterate pipe smoker ' Diabolical commuter ' Bulky stature ' Hair trying to be red ' "Ye Gods, Godfrey." HENRY KUCHARSKI WILLIMANTIC ' GOVERNMENT "Henny" ' Tall, blond commuter ' Library loi- terer ' Surveys all below him ' With majestic bear- ing ' Tactful conspirer ' Soap box orator. PAUL MAGURA STAFFORD SPRINGS "Paul" ' Lofty thinker ' Commuter ' "IfIhad a million dollars" ' Aristotle was a great man ' Conscientious and scientific ' A true friend ' Likes athletics. ' CHEMISTRY 75 Manager 1940 Nutmeg, Campus business staff 2. EUGENE NATHAN POLLOCK NEW LONDON ' CHEMISTRY "Gene" ' Rotund philosopher and bull Sessioner ' Florence flash flusher ' Addicted to somnolent pre- cociousness ' Knight of the waving shirttail ' Uni- versity Club Treasurer 3. ALFRED SOCQUET DANIELSON ' PHYSICAL EDUCATION ' AQ "Alu ' Alpha Phi's man Friday ' Intra-mural bas- keteer ' "Luck is he who knows" ' Statel a - Y Y P pearance ' Non-boisterous ' Mountain of calm ' Loves a good bull session. ANGELO JAMES VERINIS NEW HAVEN ' ECONOMICS ' HAZ "Angie" ' Sure shot ' Fashion plate ' A gift to the women ' Pool shark ' Jitterbug ' Wants to be a dead-end kid ' "'If you don't believe it, ask men ' Football I, 2Q I. G. Davis Club 35 Basketball I, 2, 3, Baseball I, 2, 3. ANTHONY JOHN THOMPSON HARTFORD ' CHEMISTRY "Tony', ' Brilliant student ' Man with a future ' Loyalty ' Precision haircut ' Eager grasping after atoms, molecules and compounds. FRANK WINER CQosQ,Qt5s- SC 5 BRIDGEPORT ' COVER ENT "Frank" ' Paternal philosopher ' University Club founder and guiding light ' Benevolent gridiron bruiser and beanery dishwasher ' Impromptu debater and master of dialect ' Transfer from Harvard ' University Club President 3. JOHN YUSIEVICZ BRANFORD ' , ECONOMICS ' HAZ "Yusie" ' Butch-haired and bow tie ' Smoothie on the basketball court ' Likes to boss freshmen ' Baseball I, 2, 35 Roundtable 2, 33 Football 35 Basketball I, 2, 3- .U n "EH un' I 1 Vf il lu.-mv-mu . m .1-4 .,. -.-,-. Q.-.azz .r.r E761 iq. vvlrvan--an -'wan-'lx'....'1-la rzuul-M ll-in 1 'fAjQgg-14- ll :fue L. . 1 1 :n1:g,::-'---mia A . sal -4' "' ' "2i.15.i :-:s?.:i.iasQ1."g.' :sJ:..-- is?" 'i7'GiinaiAi '1-T 1 f':::',.1' -97:1 'Ai-E::J-:".' 1.-'A M- '--.:. - ---,, -1-.1 V -1 Q- . A3 wa 77 CLASS OFFICERS WALTER MCKINNEY President HERBERT PETERSON Vice-president JACK DOWNEY Treasurer ANGUS SHIPLEY Secretary EBBA CARLSON Historian Downey, Carlson, McKinney, Shipley THE CLASS OF 1940 THIS is the last word and testament of the senior class. We have successfully weathered the timidity of a freshman, the egoism of a sophomore, and the sophistication of a junior to pass on to the calm confidence of a senior. It was a difficult and often discouraging path to follow, but we look back with pleasure to every part of it. Our one hesitant regret is that we must leave the confines of the Connecticut campus to nudge our way out into the adult world. On campus for four years we have enjoyed a colorful and carefree life. We have had both choice and bitter morsels, but we have enjoyed every fleeting moment of it. Our career on the campus has been more than satisfactory. When we Hrst arrived here, the University, as it is today, was only a bright hope for the future. With the evolution of the campus we have developed too. We have acquired a heritage that will have tremendous effect on all the remaining days of our life. Only a senior can understand the sincere thanks that we offer the University. To the freshmen we would like to leave one word of advice. Remember always that the University is you yourself, and act accordingly. To the sophomores and juniors we leave our good feeling and confidence that you will make the most of your remaining years at college. To President Jorgensen and the faculty we give our utmost appreciation. And now we turn toward the future and the outside world. And so we say good-by. E731 ' I Julia Clara Anderson Martin William Anderson William Burr Andrews Carolyn Anthony Rhoda Mildred Apter THE CLASS OF 1940 Forestville Manchester Stratford Wallingford Hartford Harry Raymond Archambault Doris Mary Aylward Shirley Frances Baer Dorothy Barnes Philip Barske John Bernard Beecher Merrill Bent Joseph John Berger Benton Paul Berman Walter Bilash Norma Ellen Blick Myron Blumenthal Ridgley Montgomery Bogg Rosemary Boyle Elizabeth Ellen Braheney Elizabeth Frances Breton Sally F. Brightman Charles David Brooks, Jr. Janet Brown Parmly Chapin Brown Bessie Lucinda Buckingham Virginia Rhoda Burnham Walter Edward Burr Barbara Tiffany Burt Andrew Anthony Calabrese Ebba Rydean Carlson Algard Anthony Ceskavich Roger Webb Chamberlain Michael James Cimino West Hartford Somersville New Haven New Britain Bridgeport New Haven Thompsonville Bridgeport Hartford Easton Stafford Springs Hartford Fairfield Greenwich Norwich Seymour Hartford Meriden Platsville Bethel Chester East Hartford Middletown Wethersfield Elmwood Northford New Britain Norwalk New Britain 79 Albert Miles Clark David Andrew Clarke, Jr. Norma Meysia Cohen Sidney Cohn Madeline Carmilla Cole Edward Charles Collins Rose Marie Collins Walter Marshall Collins Vernon Arthur Connell Loren Walter Crooks William Francis Crowley Antonio Louis DeLal1o John Matthew Joseph Dow Edith Genevieve Dunn Frederic VanDyke Dunne Elizabeth Carol Durkee john Hudson Durst Ruth Mildred Elkin Anthony William Esposito Howard Ensign Evans Muriel Fandiller Myrtle Fandiller Edward Vincent Finn Marcia Helene Fischbeck Irving David Fisher Leonard Ensign Foote Jack Fromer Upson Stanley Garrigus Barbara Rosalis Geisthardt Marion Glaser William James Glynn Judith Anna Goettler Benjamin Cleveland Gold Marcia Estelle Goldstein Glenbrook Milford Waterbury Hartford Norwich Hartford Hazardville Enfield Somersville Norwich New Britain Shelton ney Stamford Stamford Hartford Manchester Colebrook Hartford New Haven East Hartford Waterbury Waterbury Hartford Hartford Hartford Fairfield New Haven Storrs Norwich Wethersfield Winsted Broad Brook West Cornwall Hartford Q f' f 23 ,ya lf 4041. " MWN Q. ,V THE CLASS OF 1940 H301 Otto Goldstein Stasia Mary Grabowski Robert Lewis Greenberg Russell George Grenon East Norwalk Moosup West Hartford New Haven Henry Stephen Gryk Manchester Helen Lila Gubin New Haven Mildred Hedvig S. N. Haglund Hamden Frederick Chapman Harris Rockfall Robert Henry Hart Meriden Alfred Harold Horowitz Hartford Hugh Arthur Hoyt Stratford John Bertram Humphries Glenbrook Gabriel Andrew Ingenito Joseph Vincent Jenkelunas Walter Algot Johnson Paul Maurice Jones Roslyn Natalie Katz Tauno Ketonen Richard Owen Kibbe Eloise Harriet King John Joseph King Allan David Kleiner Edward Ray Kuehn New Haven New Britain Windham Groton Hartford Rutland, Mass. Stafford Mansfield New Haven New Haven West Hartford Wilfred Edward Lang Ridgefield Walter Palmer Lathrop, Jr. Plainfield William Joseph Laverick New Haven Donald Edward Lewis Willimantic Richard Bell Libbey West Hartford Ida Edythe Lidofsky Norwich Russell Theodore Lindstrom Plainville Lycy Myers Lippincott Hartford Rodman Longley Storrs Walter Joseph Luczai Hazardville Walter Joseph Ludwinowicz New Britain Walter Boyce McKinney West Hartford George Joseph Magyar Shelton Stanley Joseph Markowski Thompsonville Virginia Hallock Mattoon Watertown Arthur Burton Melbourne NaugatuCk Phyllis Dollam Menke Tl1Om2lSf0n Marshal Merkin Hartford Dorothy Mary Miller T01'1'iH8f0n Alexander Charles Milne New Haven Philip Abbe Morehouse Darien Francis Matthew Moriarty Manchester Ruby Morris New Haven Carol Emily Morse Plainville Herman Leo Myers Samuel James Orr, Jr. Starr Peet Horace Phillips Hall Peet Robert George Periello Robert Francis Pero Roberta Louise Peschko Herbert William Peterson Christine Marie Petrillo New Haven West Suffield Kent Kent Waterbury Stafford Danbury East Hartford West Haven Tobias R. Philbin, Jr. Richard Phinisey Porter John Casimer Potkay Robert Mersereau Preston Robert William Purvis, Jr. Katherine Rakesky Doris Elizabeth Ramstein John Joseph Redys Marvin Lloyd Renier Carl Edward Richmond, Jr James Sebastian Rio Hazel Edna Roberts Wilfred Joseph Roberts Frank John Robinson Howard Emerson Rohloff Grace Jean Romano Charles Apter Rosenblatt Sidney Monroe Rosenblatt Norman Alan Rosenfield Elizabeth May Rourke Jacob Edward Rubenstein Sophie Christine Sargent Anthony Melvin Sarratt Robert Malcolm Scates Kathrine Louise Schueler W'alter James Scott Thompsonville Storrs New Britain West Willington Watertown Meriden Torrington Hartford Waterbury Madison New Britain Middletown Norwich Manchester Hamden West Suffield West Hartford Naugatuck Hartford Glastonbur Y West Hartford Killingly Hamden Vermont Stamford Bridgeport Herbert Hollister Scott-Smith Waterbury Max Donald Seltzer Hartford Margaret Elizabeth Shepherd New Haven Angus MacMillan Shipley Emanuel Silver William Brand Sisk Arline Charlotte Slater Mary Louise Smethurst Alicia Bisland Smith Matthew Michael Sochalski William John Sondrini Renato Francis Spadola John Walter Spakowski Jerome Paul Spiegel George Paul Spinner Stephen Marsh Straight Alex V. Strassberger Barbara Street Clara Terrace Carlton Edward Thayer Robert Trow Thayer George Rea Trumbull John Logan Walker Melvin Weber Robert Blakeslee Weed Paula Weinstein Stamford West Hartford Bridgeport Plainville Waterbury Deep River Worcester, Mass. Canaan Waterbury Hartford Bridgeport Waterford Marble Dale South Norwalk Danielson New Haven New London West Haven Torrington Hartford Hartford New Haven Westport Mary Frost Whitehead Washington Depot Malcolm Randolph Wibberley Canterbury Richard Griswold Willard Wethersfield Inez Marie Williams Windsor LaVergne Edward Williams Columbia Doris Woodward Salisbury 81 THE CLASS OF 1940 CLASS OFFICERS HOWARD MOI-IR President ALFRED ATWOOD Vice-president RICHARD MARLIN Treasurer MURRAY STEINMAN Secretary BARBARA ANDERSON Historian Anderson, Steinman, Marland, Atwood THE CLASS OF 1942 AFTER having successfully weathered the perils of a hurricane in our first week of university life, the hazing of the sophomores Qnow juniors and may God pity themj, fraternity and sorority pledging, several elections and the high flunk rate, we sophomores feel quite proud of ourselves. As freshmen we realized that the world was supposed to give us a bountiful life. As sophomores we are sure that it is the duty of the world but that it is going to be pretty slow about it. We would fulfill the above expressed aim to mold the world. Our first refinishing job was the clumsy, club-footed freshmen. On these scourges of the earth, filthy from a sinful life, we vented our righteous wrath. Cleansing followed cleansing and still the mire of their lives was not erased, so we had to give them one final scrubbing in Mirror Lake under the name of the annual Rope Pull. Immediately after this we confidently stepped to electing our own brothers and sisters to all offices on campus and thereby saved the world. Came pledging and the spring. Now we begin to see what those impolite people of our freshman year had meant when they spoke of flattery as tempering our reason. The world was not as we thought a year ago-or ourselves. But regardless of these needless thoughts, we un- happily look back and mournfully take leave of the happiest year of our life as onward we stride to the next rung in our college career. I32I Marcia Peace Abrams Charles John Addisone Salvatore Alibrio Kaye Alksninis Charlotte Beach Amidon Barbara Charlotte Anderson Malcolm George Andrews Raymond Rich Andrews Jerome Apatow Erwin Appell Warren Gilbert Attmore Albert Sterling Atwood Roberta Lee Baeder Myron Lewis Baldwin Jean Elizabeth Barnes Ruth Joan Barry Daniel Basile Jean Gertrude Baum Arthur Ray Beaman Henry Daniel Bentley Clara Leah Bergman Neva Mildred Bernier John Edward Borowy Phyllis Mary Bradley THE CLASS OF 1942 Stamford East Hartford Hartford New Haven Abington Bridgeport Willimantic Norwich Hartford New Britain Torrington East Hartford Torrington Wethersfield Greenwich Waterbury Torrington Bridgeport Enfield Torrington New London Barkhamsted Stamford Norwichtown Barbara Amelia Bradway Stafford Springs Shirley Brander Francis Gregory Brennan John Francis Brennan Lincoln Hartshorn Brown Bridgeport Bridgeport Hartford Waterford William Milo Brown South Norwalk i l Gerard James Brunnquell Jersey City, N.J. Harold Milton Butler Hartford David Brannon Calhoun Springdale James Lawrence Callahan New Britain John Collins Campbell Glenbrook Muriel Jeanne Carlson West Hartford William Arthur Carroll New Haven Charles Frederick Cartledge Bridgeport Marshall Jerome Cederbaum Bridgeport Grace Frances Chapman Hartford William Louis Chapman Derby Levon Francis Charlson Newington Muriel Minnie Chodos Bristol Myron Ray Clark Stratford Anthony Patrick Coburn Manchester George Benjamin Cohen Hartford Lawrence Albert Cole Norwich Phyllis Barbara Cole Manchester Joseph Moakley Condon New Haven Walter Francis Congdon Norwich Hugh Wells Connelly Middletown John Elton Coolidge Waterbury Eleanor Frances Costello West Willington Malcolm Wilford Coulter Suffield Seymour Gary Cowan Bantam Marjorie Cramer New T-0115011 Carlson Eldredge Crane Newington Morris Crosky H2lfff01'd Burnett Cummings M21I1ChCSfC1' Howard Louis Daniels M211ChCSfCf THE ACLASS or 1942 84 Beatrice Theresa Davidson Hartford Elmer Fred Degon East Portchester Everett William Delaney Bridgeport Irving Isaac Diamond Torrington Robert Deck Dickerson Middletown Francis John DiVesta Sandy Hook Stephen Gustavus Dohanyos Torrington Stanley John Domin Hartford Thomas Francis Dowling Waterbury Doris Mathilde Dumelin Hamden Margaret Josephine Dykstra West Sayville, N.Y. George Martin Eckle Hamden Shirley Elizabeth Eggleston Barkhamsted Isadore Ehrlichman New Haven Herbert McClure Ellsworth Portland Benjamin William Esposito Charles Alfred Ewaskio Harry Ewaskio Sheldon Webster Farnham Richard Joseph Feffer Beverly Rebecca Fein Ethel Ann Field Arlene Elizabeth Fields Ernest Thomas Finnegan George Collins Fitzgerald Barbara Mae Foerch Barbara Elizabeth Fontaine Leon Ernest Forsyth Helen Mae Fox Mary Margaret Fox Eleanor Louise Fraser New Haven New Haven New Haven East Hartford Brooklyn, Mass. Waterbury Middletown Norwich New Haven Branford Clinton Hamden Waterford Middlefield West Hartford New Haven Shirley Kathryn Friedman Stamford Chester Andrews Frohock Hartford Harriet Eleanor Fryer Willimantic Jack Herbert Fryer Hamden Morris William Fuhr Rockville Raymond Joseph Fulton Bridgeport Harold Daniel Gaa StratfOI'd Marie Ursula Gabriel W2f6fbUfY Harry Aaron Gampel Hartford Ralph Hawkins Gardner Milford James Charles Garris H211'ff0fd Herbert Ratenberg Gilman ManCl1CSf.C1' Natalie Judith Gittelson Brooklyn, N.Y. George David Glassman Hafffofd Eli Gold Hamden Leonard Goldberg Norwich Louis Bernard Goldblatt N0I'WiCh Robert Goldman Woodstock Valley Robert Frederick Goodwin Mary Virginia Graves David Burtram Greenberg Richmond Lewis Greene Lillian May Grilling West Hartford New Haven New Haven Forestville Hebron Margaret Jane Griffith Longmeadow, Mass. Albert Homewood Griswold Manchester Bradford Allerton Griswold West Hartford Doris Groher Alice Lillian Gunther Michael Habern Ruth Emily Hadlock Saul Murray Halem Richard Burton Hamilton Robert W. H. Hamilton Jane Carol Hancox Cadet Hammond Hand William Spencer Hand Samuel Burton Hanford Edward John Hanley Edith Miriam Hanson Gordon Standish Hart Irving Allen Hart Marie Gertrude Hartman Ruth Thompson Hatheway Stewart DeWitt Hawkins Earl Kenwood Hawley John Edward Hawley New Canaan Rockville Manchester Bridgeport Manchester Ellington Manchester Bridgeport Danielson East Hampton Saybrook Stonington Waterbury Wethersfield Wethersfield Flushing, N.Y. Riverdale Darien West Hartford East Hartford James Henry Healey Torrington William Weaver Herold Wethersfield Nancy Bowers Hill Stratford John Ned Hines Thompsonville June Lorraine Hoffman New Haven Austin Flint Hubbard Norwich Winchester Loomis Hubbard Windsor Martin Luther Hungerford New Haven John Richard Huyler Woodbury Albert Hyman Meriden Edward Theodore Intravaia Middletown Carl Isakson Wallingford Coleman Jacobson New Haven Harold Richard Jansen Mansfield Center Edward Gideon Jarmak Ansonia Samuel Jaskilka Ansonia Doris Veronica Jassen Winsted Ruth Marie Jensh Bethel Carl Wentworth Johnson Rockville Clara Virginia Kaiser Eagleville 85 Harold Milton Kaller Meriden Marian Wetstone Kamins Hartford James Kam Bloomfield Leon Katz Norwich Sidney Kaufman New Haven Oliver Wilhelm Kaufmann Hartford John Francis Kelleher Hartford Joseph Michael Kelley New Canaan John Bransfield Keser Portland HCHIY Aaron Kinne South Glastonbury Alice Isbell Kinsley South Norwalk Bettie Lou Klein Torrington Harold Ferguson Knowles Willimantic Valentine Henry Kohl, Jr. Stratford Eugene Kovacs South Norwalk John Nicholas Kowalehyk Stamford Herbert Yale Krechevsky Hartford Vincent Henry Krysiak Bridgeport Andrew Thomas Kusner Willimantic Louis Delight Lackman Thomaston Rose Lamson Naugatuck Margaret Claire Landry Somersville Anton John Latawic South Manchester Francis Warren Latham Eastford Helen Ruth Latimer Waterbury Romeo Dundee Leandri Groton Adele Frances Lebedin South Norwalk Shepard Lee Lenchek Stamford Warren Newton Levick Rocky Hill Richard Raymond Lieberman Hartford Judith Bass Liebman Lebanon John Thomas Lineham Waterbury Donald Clark Loomis New Britain Arthur Fred Lorch Cornwall Bridge Arthur Lubell Bronx, N.Y. Robert James Lynch Bridgeport Helen Jane McDowell Middletown Stewart Elmore McKenney Stonington Helen Bradford McLay Meriden Hugh Gordon MacKay Norwich Walter Malinosky Bl00f1'1f-leld William Lee Mariner East Hartford Richard Emerson Marland Danielson Charles Francis Marsey Waterbury Adolf J. Maruschak West Haven Arnold Holmes Medbury Putnam Selmer Daniels Metcalf Oakdale Leonard Irving Metelits South Norwalk Alfred Ernest Miller Greenwich Donald Joseph Miller John Frederick Miller Maxwell Louis Miller Walter Joseph Miller Lewis Roger Minor James Ronaldson Mitchell Carolyn Elise Moe Howard Elliott Mohr Evelyn Tiffany Moore Jerome Mopsik Eleanor Louise Morse Helen Marie Morse Philip Porter Mueller Fedele Ronald Mugavero Edward Louis Munson Estelle Esther Murov Mary-Elizabeth Murphy John Francis Murray Westport Hartford New Haven Ansonia Woodbury Ansonia East Hartford Manchester Winsted Moosup Middletown Norwich Meriden New London East Haven Bridgeport New Haven New London Paul Henry Mussen Bridgeport Herman Louis Neiditz Hartford Joseph Neiman Hartford Irving Edward Newton West Hartford Jack Bernard Nirenstein Hartford Everett Griswold Paine East Hartford Theodore Townley Palmer Ellington Marjorie Mitchell Pape New Britain Anna Pasquariello Riverton Norman Tracey Perkins Killingworth Barbara Jean Peschko Danbury Harold Edgar Pettit Bridgeport Irma Louise Philippe Meriden Arlene Elizabeth Pigeon Broad Brook Jeanette Adelaide Pitkin Manchester Julius Louis Poritz Hartford Paul Pincus Posin Waterbury Samuel Alexander Pratt Manchester Alice Stanton Preston Manchester Barbara Jane Proper Wethersgeld Edwin Zigmunt Przybylski Hartford Alvin Pudlin Ernest LeRoy Reid Harry Warren Reid Robert Ross Reid David Resnick Robert Arthur Richmond Edward Joseph Robb Charles Atkins Robbins Marjorie Mills Robinson New Britain New Haven Thompsonville Windsor Greenwich Milford Rockville Manchester Hartford 86 Eleanor Anne Rogers Charles Francis Rohde Raymond Melvin Rosen Helen Arline Ross Mildred Sylvia Ross Stanley Anthony Ross Elliott Rutstein Enid Mary Ryan Helen Samuels Edward Sattem Ralph Edward Schachat Carl Joseph Schwartz Zelma Carol Schwartzman Stanley William Schwenterly, Jerome Albert Scoler Germain Joseph Severson Edith Tainia Shain Ida Shapiro Irving Shapiro Robert Phillip Shapiro Dorothy Yale Shepard Grace Prescott Shepard Edith Lorraine Siegrist Samuel Silverstein Solon Bernard Silverstein Ralph Dempster Simpson Arnold Hubert Singer Helen Burnside Sisson Jean Elizabeth Sisson Barbara Southmayd Skilton Dwight Skinner Jerry Skopek Marion Esther Slachter Edwin Richardson Smith George Wyllys Snow Frank Snyder Alfred J. Socquet Harold Sokolov Marshall Louis Spector Janet Drennan Speirs Shirley Harriet Steckler Beatrice Anna Stedman Norwich East Hartford Hartford Waterbury Bridgeport Hartford Hartford Waterbury Hartford Shelton Stamford Manchester New Haven Jr. Waterbury Hartford Shelton Bridgeport Stamford Hartford Unionville Hamden Noroton Willimantic Manchester New London New Haven Hartford Suffield Sufheld Winsted New Britain Staffordville Derby Willimantic Manchester Stratford Danielson Rockville Hartford Old Lyme Stamford Torrington Milton Augustus Burnes Stein, Jr. Stratford Murray Leon Steinman Joseph George Stella Anthony Joseph Sterlinski George James Stessel Louise Frances Stone Jane Elizabeth Strickland Mary Josephine Suchecki Ruth Sudarsky Shelton Oakville Greenwich Newtown Danbury Rockfall Rockville Hartford William Hopkin Sumby Thomas Newcomb Taylor Edward Abraham Temkin Ruth Gladys Tennstedt Louise Patricia Terricciano Wilton Hobart Thorp William Edwin Thresher Alan Murray Tivan Amalia Marie Toro Neda Bishop Totten Edward Joseph Trafidlo Helen Alice Treloar William Henry Tribou Jr Ove Tage Tykson Laura Hedwig Unterspan Frank Vaida John Irving Vail Nicholas Verbillo Hamden New Haven New Haven Rockville Bridgeport Storrs East Hartford New Haven Hartford Greenwich Torrington Derby Wethersfield Hamden Bristol Phoenixville Bristol New London I9-vp? EQ ' cf' ,K r ,K ,a .1 if,g,,zf'S Q , ' , . Allen Bonnette Vermilya, Jr. Stratford Corinne Wadhams Bloomfield Virginia Waldron Greenwich Edward Leo Waltman Hartford Theresa Marie Wamester Middletown Bella Irma Warhaft Hamden Valery Hewit Webb Hamden Albert Joseph Weick Willimantic Shirley Louise Weik Lakeside George Leonard Weil Bridgeport Muriel Ethel Weissman Stamford Mae Ellwood Welch Tolland Winifred Hedvig Werdelin Portland Seymour Wernick West Hartford Fred Henry White Hamden Frederick Newton Whittemore West Hartford Ella May Wibberley Norwich Zigmund Raymond Wieczorek New London William Harry Wilcox Bridgeport Frank Winer Bridgeport John Ernest Winzler Manchester Alvin William Wright Essex Alvan Abraham Yulyes Manchester Felix John Zaniewski Henry Thomas Zelechosky Edward Leonard Zielinski New Haven New Haven Bridgeport E371 THE CLASS OF 1942 CLASS OFFICERS RICHARD AUBREY President RANDALL PRATT Vice-president NGRMA ANDERSON Secretary RGGER W. OLMSTED Historian FRANCIS DELLAFARA T1'easu1'e1' Dellafara, Aubrey, Pratt THE CLASS OF 1943 FEARFULLY, our class, four hundred eighteen strong, stole onto the campus in the gloom of a warm Sunday evening. With leaden feet and hearts in our mouths, with quaking stomachs that were soon to yearn for home cooking, we slunk around the campus, vainly attempting to avoid the sophs. Sadly enough, we found them insisting on nightly ice water baths and other improprieties. Many of us are still recovering from proposals to strange women and friendly dormitory brawls. Most of us soon became orientated, however, and we even forgot our studies Csome of us permanently, we fearj when we defeated the sluggish sophs in the push ball contest. College wasn't so bad, after all. And then came the unglorious defeat in the annual Rope Pull and the subsequent swim in Mirror Lake. Recovery from this calamity was slow, and a considerable period elapsed before our natural enthusiasm for the University reasserted itself. Eventually, however, we emerged from our shells, and with the fraternity and sorority rushing activities we acquired a definite self-confidence. Not that an abundance of flattery could temper our reason, but it was pleasant. We cast aside all modesty and humility as we came to realize that the world has a definite place for us. And then we were pledged. E881 Stanton Joseph Abel Harrold Nelson Adams Richard Spencer Adams Williams Miers Adams Theodore Daniel Agayoff Leonard Jack Albert Robert Leigh Alling John Saunders Alvord Russell Eugene Ames Bessie Sylvia Amsden Lewis Anastas Norma Mildred Anderson Orlando George Annulli Stanley Meriam Apter Robert Louis Arata David Harry Arens Paul Hopkins Arnold Clarence Lyman Atwood Richard Alan Aubrey THE CLASS OF 1943 Middletown Willimantic Silvermine Hamden Canterbury Bridgeport Hamden Manchester West Hartford Bristol Bridgeport Newington Manchester New Britain Old Greenwich Wethersfield Willimantic Bristol Norwich Shirley Frances Bagwell North Woodbury Herbert Edwin Baldwin, Jr. Westport Bernice LaVida Bamforth Thaddeus Henry Barek Irving Harold Bernstein John Arthur Becker Rockville Hartford Hartford East Hartford Virginia Rose Becker Seymour Albert Bender Bernard Bernetz Gilbert Francis Berry Jerold Morse Bidwell Walter Birck George Randolph Bishop Horace Munigle Bissell Vincent John Blaine Bradford Patrick Blake M. Margaret Blake Ben Gillis Blanton Louis Herbert Block Philip Yale Bokoff Ruth-Shirley Booth Harry Edward Bowen Michael Andrew Boyko Louise Frances Bradford Annette Louise Branche Carol Ellen Brand Arthur Dwight Bridgman Arthur Stuart Bristol Leon Brochin Gertrude Brown Richard Harry Brown Fran Dunne Browning, Jr. Willington Mt. Vernon New Haven Wilson Manchester Old Saybrook Stony Creek Manchester Danbury Hamden East Hartford Waterbury Hartford Norwich Waterbury Bridgeport Bristol Plainfield Waterbury Norwich Plainville Collinsville New Haven East Canaan Hartford Jewett City THE CLASS OF 1943 Margaret Lines Bruce Stamford Granville Pierce Brundage Storrs Clarence Henry Buck Mansfield Center Barbara Burden Bridgeporr Roberta Helen Burns Windsor Philip Alex Burton Stamford Eugene Louis Caliende Betty Campagna Melvyn David Cantor Alan Hill Cantrell Francis Daniel Carr Charles Harry Cass Doris Chernick Joan Helen Christie Jean Russell Clarke Natalie Ann Clemenson Vera Marie Cobb Margaret Louise Cook John Edward Cockayne Alice Louise Coer Catherine Agnes Coffey Rita Amy Cohen Edward Irving Coher New Haven West Haven Rockville New Canaan Torrington Bristol New Haven Fairfield Manchester New Preston Rockville Thompsonville Southington Southbury Plainfield West Hartford Allston, Mass. Alan William Comris Thompsonville William Patrick Conley New Haven James Francis Connors Unionville Theresa Pauline Cornell Stamford Raymond John Cox Bridgeport Harriet Elizabeth Crabb New Milford James Vincent Cuddy NaugatuCk Louise Katherine Culhane Waterbury Robert Louis Custer M2l1ChCSfef Jeanette Elizabeth Daigle M2509 Dana Agnes Dardis W00dm0Hf Frances Rhoda Davidson H?I'ff0fd James Frank Dawson New Britain Earl Victor DeCarli Ellington August Victor DeCenaro New Haven Alfred Raphael Deland Watertown Francis Phillip Dellafera Millmhestef Margaret Josephine Del Vecchio Stratford William Arthur Demicco Jewett City Harley Bronson Dennison Robert Alfred de Rose MacChesney Desmond John Francis Devaney Alex Diachenko Leon Horatio Dickstein Warren Emile Dion Louis Theodore Doerr Phillip Hinckley Dole Eugene William Donnelly Irwin Samuel Dorman Robert Dowling William Peter Doyle Lee Alma Dumouchel Gertrude Elizabeth Dunn Mae Joan Dunn Robert Francis Dunn George Arthur Ecker Herbert Edelglass Marshall Eisenberg Virginia Naomi Eisenstein John Edward Elwood William Houghton Everett Jessie Pearl Fabricant Arthur Earl Fain Ralph Anthony Falcone David Lerdy Field Allen Arthur Fierburg Jessie Rose Finnegan William Hamilton Fish Florence Fishman Donald Peckham Fitch Armands George Fittebils Elaine Lois Fleisher Robert Hutchinson Foote Amy Bernice Forschner William Thomas Franz Anne Freeman Milldale Bridgeport Simsbury East Hartford Hartford New Haven Bristol New Haven Storrs Windham Hartford Norwalk Hartford Waterbury Stamford Wallingford Waterbury East Hartford New Haven Bridgeport Middletown Bridgeport Fairfield Madison Hartford Norwich Essex Hartford Old Lyme Manchester Fairfield East Hampton Willimantic Watertown Andover Bridgeport Winsted Norwich Charles Richard French North Newington George Everett Frick New Hartford Samuel Herman Friedman Franklin Apollos Fuller Hartford Suffield Ethel Jane Galinat James Arthur Gaunt W'illiam Stephan Gaunya Adeline Elizabeth Gauruder Isidor Louis Gendel Mildred Getzoff Ellen Harriet Gibson Irene Alice Giendraitis Robert George Gillepsie Louis Onerato Giuffride Julius Glater Edward Joseph Goldenberg Irwin Goldenberg William Alexander Gordon Edward Julius Gourd Joseph John Gracewski Barbara Jean Granger Barbara Bernyce Greenbaum George Arthur Greenspon Henry Thomas Grinvalsky David Phillip Gross George John Grunbeck Marie Josephine Grunbeck Alex Kampe Gustafson Walter Elmer Gustafson Monia Hadelman Barbara Elizabeth Hall Marvin John Hamer Hamden Waterbury New Haven Hartford West Haven Colchester Thompsonville Hartford Unionville Middletown Wethersfield Wilson Hartford Waterbury Hamden Thompsonville Torrington Brookline, Mass. Hartford Torrington Hartford Stamford Stamford Bridgeport Manchester New Haven Wallingford West Haven John Drowbell Hamilton South Coventry Lorraine Margaret Hamrnerstrom Shirley Elizabeth Harrison Natalie Meyse Herte Harry Robert Highkin Sylvia Eunice Hill Theodore Edson Hill Ruth Jean Hoberman Robert William Hofmann Shirley Leah Holman Milton William Horowitz Charles Tyler Hotchkiss William Hazard Hoyle Wethersfield Wallingford Bridgeport New Haven Willimantic Waterbury Meriden New Haven Danbury Hartford Hamden Stratford Margaret Hoyt Bethel Phyllis Arlene Lawson Torrington Catherine Charlotte Hull Greenwich Aga Florence Leaf Ansonia . ' 'd L 'b b Jonathan Hutchinson Bristol Davl C1 gfa New Haven Robert William Hyde Hamden Samuel Arnold Lepofsky Norwalk Harriet Levine C05 Cob Elizabeth Louise James Ansonia Morton Wolf Lieberman Hartford Andrew Johnson Cl16StCI' Dorothy Pearl Loughlin West Haven Lois Johnson CrOmWCll Frances Wyeth Lovell Canterbury Roger Burr Johnson Quaker Hill Constance Anne Lucas Waterbury David Johnston, Jr. Thompsonville Roy Emil Luginbuhl Rockville Barbara Huntington Jones Shelton James Theodore Lundbjerg Cornwell Bridge Gilbert Foulkes Jones West Hartford Frances Sayre Lyons Norwalk Carmine George Jordan New HZIVCI1 RoslYn SYlvia Josem South Norwalk Rooor Emory Moconoloy Glenbrook Calvm Rlchard Joyce Spllllgllale Justine Lee McCoy New Haven R boot Frank Kohon Vernon Peter Bernard McSherry Waterbury o Roboro Edwin Kano Hortford Glenn Willis MacBeth Woodbury Edward Joseph Kalinowski Bridgeport Ruth Adele Milclllcllle West Haven Harriet Beatrice Kalison New Haven Elmer Myllllll Maclarlane Willington Francis John Kaliszewski Waterbury James Maltlll Mahoney New Haven . . . . Helen Clara Mai Naugatuck Virginia Katherine Kane Thomaston Mildred Eleanor Karp West Hartford Dorothy Elallle Malz Lebanon Charles Mitchell Karpinski Suffield Andrew 'lolm Malllllall Torrington Raymond Elmer Kataja East Hartford Carl Emil Malmqulst Hartford . Julian Mandell Hartford Richard Harold Katz Hamden Leonard Ray Kaufman West Hartford lllpll Sanford Mann Brlllgepol-t . lonzo Marcil Baltic Andrew Paul Kazar Torrington A Erwin Walter Konoor Rookvnlo Paul Stanislaus Markiewicz New Haven Eunice Barbara Kemler Hartford Sebastian Emilie Marlino Hartford Kathryn Mary Koser Portland Louise Barbara Martin Stamford Harriet Hazel Kino Wootorlo RI Arthur Peter Martini Willimantic George Raymond Kingston Wotorbnry George Edwin Mauriello Hartford Robert Worroo Kirk Stamford Irene Maxwell Norwich Morooo Morohon Knno I Horoforo Lawrence Mearkle Suffield S. Pnn. K Ruth Ann Medley New Haven lmon 1 1P KHCPICI' Bridgeport , Katherine Frances Meehan Putnam Leo Stanlel' K0H0Pk2l Wallingford . C I L i Barbara Presscott Merrick West Haven ar Con Kowalskl West Haven Jack Leo Me er New London Daniel Milan Krajcik Bridgeport - Y . onnloo C t K Richard Warren Michaels Woodbury ons an Ce latter Ellen Christine Miller Gales Ferry P lo on Portcllester, N'Y' Rivian Miller Hartford au L o In Scus Hartford Mary Belle Morgan Windsor Hou1s1osaacnKuslan West Haven Walter Clifford Morgan, Jr. MyStiC aro Jo n Lavovitch Hartford John Carlton Moriarty Manchester 92 Adeline Helen Morson Eugene Moskowitz ohn Thomas Mulleney Shirley Ida Mullins Antha Rose Murphy Mary Gertrude Murray Saul Narotsky Frederick James Nash anet Sylvia Nash Mary Eva Neilan Louise Christine Nielsen Raymond Gardner Nielsen William John Niven Robert Kay Nolan Stata Elaine Norton Winifred Florence Norton Sidney Saul Norwitz Norwich Bridgeport Hartford Bridgeport Hartford Bridgeport Columbia Danielson Devon Norwich Waterbury We thersfield West Mystic Norwich Ridgefield Bristol Hartford Bernice Moskowitz Far Rockaway, N.Y. J J Donald Everett O'Brien Mary Virginia O'Brien Kathleen Madelyne O'Brien Robert Jerome O'Conner Roger Wolcott Olmsted Norman Magnus Olson Edward Francis O'Neill George Frederick Ostron Gordon Raynesford Otis Helen Veronica Pachuki Francis Thomas Pallotti Donald Irving Parcells Elliott Howard Perlman Hartford New Haven Waterbury Hartford East Hartford Torrington Moodus Ansonia Fairfield Hamden Hartford New Milford New Haven Julian Perlstein Hartford Barbara Frances Phillips Bridgeport Thomas Andrew Pickett Willimantic Anthony Piekarz North Westchester Frances Harwood Pierce Stonington Albert Pinsky Hartford Charlotte Plotkin Stephen Podlusky Orville Dodge Poirier Elizabeth Estelle Porter Winifred Lucille Porter New Haven New York Waterbury Storrs Hagganum THE CLASS OF 1943 Marjorie Louise post Shelton Dwight Knowlton Shurtleff Willimantic Charles Chris Poulos Randall Upson Pratt Walter Otto Prelle Dorothy Ruth Preusse Shirley Morse Pringle Leonard Prushansky David Gordon Randall Helen Rauahny I Robert Levine Redniss Saul Reichlin Alice Belle Reid Jeanette Rebecca Reiner Bristol Plymouth New Britain Rockville Litchfield Stamford Lebanon Waterbury Stamford Hartford Fairfield West Hartford Charlotte Ruth Richardson T' Norwichtown Joyce Ricker Helen Godfry Ritchie Ruth Lois Rittow Florence Edna Robinton Joseph Dalbert Rogers Mary Elizabeth Rogers Irving Rohinsky Barbara Nes Rosenberg Sherman William Rowe Yale Rubin Ruth Elaine Rudof Norwichtown Norwalk Hartford Hartford West Haven New Hartford New Haven West Hartford Hamden New Haven West Haven Frederick Russell Runkay West Hartford William John Ryan Bridgeport Harold Louis Salomon Willimanrig Charles George Sarantopoulos Danielson Ruth Savage Norwich Margery Louise Schendal Manchester June Marie Schenker Fair Cake, Penn, Audrey Rhoda Schnear Waterbury Ruth Evelyn Service West Willington Beulah Mohnkern Shanley Thomagron Daniel Harry Shapiro Hamden Donald Fowler Shaw Hamden James Francis Shea Jewett City Russell Edward Sheehan Springdale Ruth June Sheff Roxbury, Mass, Jessie Marshall Sherwood Fairaeld Jean Robinson Shipard Norwich Natalie Shuron Ansonia I 94 Elliot Sicklick Joseph R. Siegal Merle Emsley Silliter Herbert Irving Silverman Francis Jerome Silverstein Dorothy Gladys Simon Stanley Herbert Simon Herbert Singer Oscar Skovgaard Evelyn Smith Roberta Kathleen Smith Roderick Button Smith Robert Melvin Sokoloff' Norman Solanch S Russell Stanley Solorow David Andrew Somerville Robert Lawrence Sorensen Lewis Mattoon Spear Benjamin Leonard Spector Nancy Stein Lola Stempa Joseph Arthur Stevens Shirley Mae Stickler Barton Jason Stone Agnes Margaret Storm Leo Edward Supina New Britain Torrington Hartford New Haven New London South Norwalk Colchester Chestnut Hill Stamford West Haven Mansfield Hartford New Haven South Norwalk Stratford West Hartford Meriden Meriden Hartford Stratford Hartford Bethlehem West Hartford Dorchester, Mass. East Braintree, Mass. Stafford Springs Larry Joseph Talcik Shelton John Richard Torrant Norwich Leslie Chandler Terani New Haven Mary Louise Thayer Rockfall Dorothy Elizabeth Thomas M2I'i011 Vasco Tiziani Stafford Springs Mary Ann Todd Putnam John Eugene Toffolon Plililwille John Hallett Torbert Wethersfleld Margaret Phyllis Torrance MZIICIICSYC1' Rosalind Leah Trapoky Chester Mabel Alyce Tripp P2WC21fUCk John Harper Trumbull T0f1'iH8t0n Donald Mansfield Tufts North Haven Mitchell Vaida Ph0eniXVillC Salvatore Joseph Vita Hartford Marshall Bodgea Waldron Barbara Louise Warner Madeleine Winifred Watt Felix Harold Waxman Miriam Fern Weigold jacob Frank Weiner Murray Weingrad Ray Alvin West Anne Elizabeth White john Frederick Whitlock Janette Riddell Wibberley Kenneth Wigren Edgar A. Wilcox Torrington We thersfield Stamford Hartford Eagleville Bridgeport New Haven Stamford Saybrook Bethany Canterbury Manchester Guilford 95 Norman Russell Wild West Hartford Jeanette Bernice Wilkinson Dei-by Mitchel Thomas Wnek Middletown Edith Elizabeth Wollenberg Farmington Donald William Wooster Ansoiiia Frederick Carl Wozenski Bristol Jane Guilliard Wyatt Naugatuck XVilliam Zanowiak Angoiiia Jean Zettergreen Plaiiiville Nahum Zimmer Bridgeport Doris Zonn Nauggtuck Charles Arthur Zuccardy Noank -,,...,- ffm.- A f -5 'Q-9-Q-nal "?lll f ' A . J 4 N X x X31 1 5 I l d af Jr 'Ei Xl 'Ii' mka I iii A gf, V. i Ji -4, fl! f .e if: 4.-132 , r'TE..-fl: THE DRUIDS THE DRUIDS is the most powerful, exclusive, and influential secret organization on the campus, and it is composed of the outstanding senior men at the University who have been chosen,chning the night of the Juruor Prong because of then'pronunence and influence in extra-curricular activities. Their potent leadership controls and decides the progress and direction of all student activities of any importance, and, 25 they are not connected or knovvn to the faculty, fraternhieg or any other student organization, and as they do not reveal their identity until the next Junior Prom, they are requned to vmmk.secredy'through the rneduuns of aH innportant student organizations in order to promote amicable relationship among all student interests and groups, hence, they are truly the most helpful unit of students on the campus. E981 Williams, Ceskavich, Scott-Smith, Markowski, Johnson ALPHA TAU PHI HERBERT SCOTT-SMITH President STANLEY MARKONVSKI Sec1'etary-Treasurer PROFESSOR DANA YOUNG Faculty Adviser ALPHA TAU PHI is the honorary engineering fraternity of the campus, Which, in co-operation with the Engineers' Club, sponsors all engineering activities of the school. L The local chapter, which was established in 1921, limits its membership to men selected in their junior year for outstanding engineering and scholastic ability. Its aim is the promotion of higher standards in the engineering division and the estab- lishment of closer contacts between the students and faculty members in the depart- ment. Members Algard Ceskavich Stanley Markowski Herbert Scott-Smith, Jr. Walter Johnson LaVergne Williams E991 l , ....-. GAMMA CHI EPSILON CHARLES D. BROOKS P1'6'Si61l6111f SOPHIE SARGENT S6'CT6'ffl1'y STANLEY MARKOWSKI Treasurer DR. HOWARD NEWTON Faculty Adviser GAMMA CHI EPSILON, local honorary scholastic fraternity, was founded largely through the efforts of Dr. Newton, dean of the division of arts and science. The aim of the organization is to foster and encourage high scholarship. Membership in the organization is open to juniors and seniors who have a cumu- lative quality point ratio of twenty-nine or more and who meet the fraternity,s d d stan ar s of character. Candidates with the necessary scholastic standing are judged by the members of the group on the basis of the their participation in extra-curricular activities. Seniors Stasia Grabowski Stanley Markowski Ruby Morris Samuel Orr Norma Blick Charles Brooks, Jr. Algard Ceskavich Genevieve Dunn Howard Evans Robert Pero Upson Garrigus Elizabeth Rourke Marion Glater Sophie Sargent Iuniors John Bierkan Charlotte Cook Harriet Hoxie Leon Chorches Milton Dvvorin Bettye Schreiber VC1'ODiC21 Clapp Arthur Eckels Alfred Sussman IIOOJ ir moral integrity, social worth and Kathrine Schueler Herbert Scott-Smith Anthony Thomps0n Paula Weinstein Mary Whitehead Randolph Wibberly LaVergne Williams Anthony Tiezzi Olive Tyler Zachary Supranovich Back: Mr. Garrigus, Clark, Peet, Atwood, Lang, Kibbe, Andrews, Atwood Front: Shipley, Woodward, Garrigus, Collins, W'hitehead,AN+hoNq,vl.ilQ.rd LAMBDA GAMMA DELTA P1'e5idgn1f MARY WHITEHEAD Vife-pregifleni UPSON GARRIGUS T1feasu1'e1' CAROLYN ANTHONY Secretary THE LOCAL chapter of Lambda Gamma Delta, national honorary judging fraternity, is composed of students who have competed in any intercollegiate judging contest. This year a poultry team went to Rutgers, New Jersey, a fruit judging team com- peted at Amherst, Mass., and an animal husbandry team judged at Chicago, Illinois. Both the dairy cattle and dairy products teams judged at Springfield, Mass. Members of Lambda Gamma Delta have shown themselves to be proficient in the selection of farm livestock and many of the major agricultural products. In all types of judging, whether considering horses or apples, pigs or cheese the comparative method of selection is employed. For example, in a class of four horses, one is com- pared to all the others in the class, and they are in turn considered from the stand- point of the ideal type desired. A If101fI Weber, Weisman, Sussman PI KAPPA DELTA THE Connecticut Alpha Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary debating fraternity, was founded in 1923 to foster inter-collegiate debating and to create in- terest in debating among the students. Those members of the Henry K. Denlinger Debating Club who have participated in at least two decision debates and three non-decision debates are admitted to the fraternity on the vote of the members. MELVIN WEBER Pl'c'SiC16'711f MURIEL WEISMAN S6'C1'Cf6ll'y Members Daniel Guion Melvin Weber Paula Weinstein Alfred Sussman I 1021 t ,, ,,,W,WFw,1 Back: Leandri, King, Pastorius, Downey Front: Pratt, Caputo, Mr. Seckerson, Mr. Will, Crane THETA ALPHA PHI MR. ROBERT E. WILL Faculty Adviser THETA ALPHA PHI is an amateur dramatic society, chartered in 1919 at Oklahoma A. and M. College. Today it consists of nearly seventy chapters and forty-ive hundred members, and retains the distinction of having been one of the first national dramatic groups to admit both men and women. The Alpha chapter of Connecticut was founded here in 1920 for the purpose of fostering an interest in dramatics and socially uniting students, alumni, and faculty members with histrionic talents. Membership is limited to students who have shown proficiency in dramatic art through the performance of two major or four minor roles in campus productions or through competent Work in other branches of play production. Since 1922 the organization has been responsible for the publishing of "The Cue," a quarterly magazine on topics of histrionic interest. Last year the group presented its first play here, Q'You Can't Take It With You." I1031 I E MEDIATOR CHARLES RICE Presirlenzf JULIUS GARBUS Secretary-T1feasu1'e1' DR. MILTON J. FOTER Faculty Aciviser FOUNDED IN 1919, the Mediator has today assumed its rightful place as an important b d - . . o y for student self government. Before its founding the Board of Trustees was the controlling board for the fraternities and did not relinquish this power entirely until 1922 when the Mediator was reorganized. In 1938 the Mediator instigated issuance of Freshman Handbooks to all fresh- men and in I939 revised the first edition and included all fraternity dues It is I p anned to continue the service to all incoming classes The Mediator now has char e - g of the annual interfraternity Greek Letter Dance. Also the Mediator collected from each fraternity this year a sum of money for the I. G. Davis Fund. A ping-pong and o l t p o ournament Was also conducted by the Mediator in 1940. The Mediator meets every second Monday and is composed of a junior and senior representative from each of the nine fraternities. Members Ray Bartman Frederic Dunne Lark Dawn Jursek John Bernard Beecher Robert Allyn Brand Loren Walter Crooks Francis Oliver Cunningham Edward Vincent Finn Irving David Fisher Julius Garbus George Gardner Walter Palmer Lathrop Harold Litvin Charles Joseph Rice George Paul Spinner James Leon Draper Melvin Weber Henry Martin Hansen I 104 :I 44122111.15 4.12-"J"'Q'- "'5-zazagr.. --'T' r t-1-'-, swf -, ----v " W f - , H, . . , Y .A .Wm Qaateanitied IN THE twenty-one years between the founding of the Hrst and last fraternity, the University of Connecticut has achieved an excellent fraternity system. While a healthy rivalry exists, any difficulties are handled by the Mediator, a body composed of representatives from the nine fraternities and a faculty adviser, Dr. Milton J. Foter. Pledging takes place around the second week of February, after two open rushing periods. Six of the nine fraternities have their own houses, and three are chapters of national fraternities. Those who do not have houses have quarters in William Henry Hall dormitory, although the Administration's policy is to move them out of the dormitories into houses. The intramural sports program at the University is built, in the main, around fraternity teams. Football, basketball, baseball, and track bring the Greeks out of their fraternal quarters to cheer their respective teams on to the plaques that are awarded in the spring. At the present time there are three national fra- ternities on campus, but the trend seems to be for the local chapters to join national organizations. H051 if-. A final K Q , , f " 1 'X " . 'fli 3 Q ff 1' , . fgf y Eg, hw 31, X 1" . 3 . " . ' H A A - xx ,mfgf ,vi iil - - -P- -1 f ' ' F3 fl' '- 'f wi fs-fri: , 1 ' f 2411 Via-.J',:i'7f,F ' ALPHA GAMMA RHO originated in 1910. With the encouragement and aid of Professor Henry R. Monteith, eleven students organized a fraternal society to improve the members in matters of political and literary natures. The organization was called the Scroll and Pen. In 1912 the society was reorganized and became a Greek letter fraternity known as Sigma Alpha Pi. On May 13, 1922, Sigma Alpha Pi decided to go national and be- came Upsilon chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at Ohio State University in 1904, and in 1908 it merged with Delta Rho Sigma of the University of Illinois. Since this time the fra- ternity has steadily grown until now it has 32 chapters and about 5,000 members. In February, 1934, the fraternity moved from its quarters in Hall Dormitory to the Beach House on Faculty Road which it now occupies. ROGER CHAMBERLAIN Presidevzt UPSON GARRIGUS Vice-p1'esia'e11t HARRY ARCHAMBAULT T1'C6lSZLTCT NORMAN HUNT Sc'c1'efa1'31 H061 :Qmmmf ,.N..,.,., ..,.. , William Andrews Harry Archambault Walter Burr Roger Chamberlain Edward Finn John Bierkan John Bishop Kenneth Brundage Albert Atwood John Campbell Howard Daniels Kenwood Hawley John Hines John Alvord John Atwood -Richard Aubrey John Becker George Bishop Francis Carr ALPHA GAMMA RHO Seniors Upson Garrigus Paul Jones Wilfred Lang Rodman Longley Walter McKinney Samuel Orr Horace Peet Philips Peet Carl Richmond Walter Scott Iuniors John Gaffney Henry Hansen Norman Hunt Newell Johnson Sophomores Carl Isakson John Keser Henry Kinne Paul Kriksdus, Jr. Romeo Leandri Gordon MacKay William Mariner John Miller Pledgees Charles Cass Levon Charlson John DeStafano Robert Dowling Charles French James Garris Louis Guiffrida John Hawley Charles Hitchkiss Charles Marsey Frederic Mitchell John Mullany I1071 Stephen Straight John Walker LaVergne Williams Richard Willard John Kelleher Frank Laudieri Donald Parmelee Irving Newton Robert Reid Carl Schwarz Germain Severson Dwight Skinner Donald O'Brien Robert O'Connor Roger Olmsted George Prypisch Larry Talcik John Tarrant John Torbert 313 QS sl"-1. ' PHA P1-11 W V 1 AQCQ IN THE early fall of 1911, a small group of students of Connecticut banded together for the purpose of establishing a club Whose main objective was to promote social contact and to encourage a greater love for the arts. With this purpose in mind the Athenian Club was formed. In 1912 the organization was granted permission to rent a basement room in the southeast corner of Koons Hall It was in 1 I2 th h l b . 9 at t e c u became a Greek letter fraternity, Alpha Phi. In 1929 Alpha Phi obtained the Seckerson house on Faculty Row. Soon, however, a l h ' ' arger ouse was needed and in September I93I the fraternit moved t house, the Wheeler residence. y o its present r DAVID CLARK President ARTHUR ECKLES Vice-p1'eside11t HENRY KOHL Sc'c1'efa1'y ROBERT DEMING T1'CHSZL1'U7' I1081 David Clark Edward Collins William Crowley Otto Goldstein Frederick Bailey Allyn Bernard Emil Boncer Michael Cepuch Robert Daly Daniel Basile William Corley Francis DeVesta George Fitzgerald Ralph Gardner William Adams Lewis Arastos Gilbert Berg Vincent Blaine Bradford Blake Frank Browning ALPHA PHI Seniors Gabriel Ingenito Richard Libby Stewart McKinney Alexander Milne Iuniors Gilbert Demar Robert Deming John Dunne Arthur Eckles George Gardner Sophomores Richmond Greene Edward Harley Oliver IQufmanri Owen Horne Pledgees James Dawson Warren Dion William Garrya Wfilliam Hagle Raymond Hatoja James Lundebjerg H091 Frank Robinson Renato Spadola Austin Spencer George Spinner Raymond Kallistrom Joseph Marchione Robert Matteson Alfred Socquet Joseph Wozenski Henry Kohl John Linehan Stewart McKinney Louis Miner Milton Thorpe John Niven Norman Oslen George Ostrium Mitchel Wnek Donald Wooster Frederick Wozenski ETA LAMBDA SIGMA THE Eta Lambda Sigma Fraternity, the oldest Greek letter organization on campus, has grown out of an organization founded in 1893 and called the Eclectic Literary Society. It was from the shortening of this name that the fraternity acquired its col- loquial name "X" which it has retained to this day. The formal formation of Eta Lambda Sigma came in 1911 when its constitution was presented to the Board of Trustees for acceptance and the group was officially recognized. For many years the members of "X" lived in the "Old X House" on the main road. In the fall of 1936 they moved to Koons Hall Where they stayed for a year until moving to a house on Faculty Row. Last fall the fraternity moved into a new house on Whitney Road. In March of 1937 "X" passed a milestone in its history by incorporating under the name of Eta Lambda Sigma, Incorporated. The Alumni members of the fraternity are active members of the Corporation. Since its earliest beginning "X" has been actively interested in all phases of col- lege life and has had members prominent in most of the organizations on campus. x' MICHAEL CIMINO Presicicnt WALTER LUDWINOWICZ Vice-p1'esirle111f CHARLES RICE T1'easu1fe1' LEON PORSYTH Rc'c01'fling SCC'l'Cftl'l'jI I1101 ETA LAMBDA SIGMA Michael James Cimino Algert Anthony Biretta Francis Cunningham Albert DiLaurenzio Lester Leo Egan John Edward Borowy Richard Brown Burnett Cummings Robert Deck Dickerson Steven Gustavus Dohanyos Charles Alfred Ewaskio Leon Ernest Forsyth Malcolm George Andrews Myron Lewis Baldwin, Jr. Walter Birck Philip Burton James Connors James Cuddy Earl DeCarli Francis Dellafera Robert DeRose Harry Ewaskio Willard H. Fish Seniors John William Churila Walter Joseph Ludwinowicz Iuniors George Edward Graham Carroll Melvin Hanna Charles Frederick Horvath Stanley Papanos Sophomores Albert Homewood Griswold George John Grunbeck, Jr. James Karo Shepard Lee Lenchek Donald Clark Loomis Walter Joseph Miller Pledgees Ronald Fitch Robert G. Gillespie Michael Habern Robert Hofmann Samuel Jaskilka Carmine J. Jordan Calvin R. Joyce George Kingston Harold Ferguson Knowles Leo L. Konopka 1 111 1 Charles Joseph Rice Morris Dudley Rossiter James Verinis George Wenzel John Joseph Yusievicz Howard Elliott Mohr Edward Louis Munson Everet Griswold Paine George Wyllys Snow Nicholas Verbillo John Ernest Winzler F. John Zaniewski Roy Luginbuhl James Mahoney Carl Malmquist Alonzo Marcil Richard Michaels F. Ronald Mugavero Charles Sarontopoulos Jesse Sherwood John Toffalon William Henry Tribou Ove Tage Tykson Jszikfa ..,.,, . 2'-5 m i ..f.x 1- .ffii?v'f"f7'2i2E9g+. 'ffl' ' . - gr? I I f '-L.,-23.1 ., 'ice PHI EPSIL ON PI Alf? A . .g,.j5,,s I W 59:22,--,, .,.: . '54-.Q .3511 625: vasgfiiiiasgeaasaziaaa ' 9: -tgzfggl-A A2253 f,f.. f5:f- E 55115 --Wi sais : --. I , ,-, i52UeuQEE? . L I: .X I I, .,.-. .,..'2:,9 - THE UPSILON chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was installed on this campus in 1916 at that time the first national fraternity on the Hill. "Phi Ep" is well represented through- out the country through its 41 cha ters locat d f south as Florida. p , e as ar west as California and as far In its twenty-four years at the University of Connecticut "Phi Ep" has had many prominent men in all Helds. The Grand Council Activity! award and the Grand C .1 . . . , . . ounci Scholarship Plaques testify to Upsilon s rank with its brother chapters, while the Gamma Chi Epsilon scholarshi d campus. p cup emonstrate Upsilon's activity on its own "Phi Ep's" growth on this campus from a small group of seven in 1916, to a group of forty in 1940 presents an interesting drama. The hectic days of 1918 when the chapter had the courage to continue on with merely one active member demon- strates the spirit that has Hred the Upsilon chapter to the splendid success which she enjoys today. At present Phi Epsilon Pi is one of the largest national fraternities on the Hill, and is the only one to be represented in the exclusive National Interfraternity Con- ference Board, made up of less than a dozen men. -WT l ROBERT GREENBERG Presiflenzf ALLAN KLEINER P Vice-p1'esirle1z! MYRON BLUMENTHAL T1'6dSZL1'01' MELVIN WEBER Sec1'c'z'a1'y I1121 2,2 . . 311 .:.z.'1,...,,.g'.:.:.:.:e:.1,. -.4-QSQFI-is-..Q.,:...:u1.1L..-.unaw - ..qa,.:c:L:::-.a....-.:.....-sga,:-,-.a.,....a:..,L.. .H . -A--1 ' ,.............-....,.-,,, , , Myron Blumenthal Robert Greenberg Martin Gantmacher Julius Garbus Edward Hittleman Morris Crosky Harry Gampel Leonard Goldberg David Greenberg Stanley Apter Herbert Edelglass Arthur Fain Arthur Fierberg Irwin Goldenberg PHI EPSILCN PI Seniors Allan Kleiner Iuniors Barnard Kipperman Irving Saslow Sophomores Coleman Jacobson Herbert Krechevsky Richard Lieberman Pledgees George Greenspon Albert Hyman Richard Katz Leonard Kaufman Morton Lieberman IQ1131 Jacob Rubenstein Melvin Weber Arthur Slonim Fred Ticotsky Edward Waltman Herman Neiditz Paul Posin Robert Shapiro Marshall Spector Sidney Norwitz Elliot Perlman Albert Pinsky Saul Reichlin Herbert Silverman if .af 'r FM 1 P I NN , in ' , 1.1 'L i. .gb-L r 25+ ff-Q X Z, S ?Y'..TLYf.i1r'?gj.QQ..- A fl 91... 4:'i ,fff PHI MU DELTA grew out of the National Federation of Commons Clubs which was founded at Wesleyan University in the spring of 1899. This organization was made up of local chapters in colleges throughout the country in a manner similar to a national fraternity. In 1917 at the annual convention at the Allegheny chapter the formation of a Greek letter society was discussed, and in 1918 the delegates from the University of Vermont, the University of New Hampshire and the Connecticut Agricultural College expressed their desire to participate in such a move and definite action was taken. Thus many of the principles of the Commons Club have found their Way in modified form into Phi Mu Delta. Nu Alpha, the local chapter, Was given the honor of being the first on the roster of the fraternity. It is one of the three charter chapters of Phi Mu Delta. From a small inter-state union of three hundred and three members, Phi Mu Delta has developed in 22 years into a national fraternity with chapters in all parts of the country. The local chapter of Phi Mu Delta has its house on Whitney Road opposite Gardner Dow Field. PHILIP A. MOREHOUSE President VERNON A. CONNELL Vice-presia'e1zt DONALD L. GEER Sc'c1'eta1'y ROSWELL J. MACMASTER T1'c'asu1'c'1' HANF ORD BOTTOMLEY C01'1'esp011f1i11g SOC'1'C'f6l1'y L 114 1 John B. Beecher Ridgely M. Bogg Charles D. Brooks, Jr. William J. Booth Herbert H. Bottomley Arnold P. Caputo John R. Donnelly James L. Draper William L. Chapman John E. Coolidge Carlson E. Crane George M. Eckle Kaye Alksninis Walter Bilash William Carroll William Crossman Thomas Dowling Robert Dunn PHI MU DELTA Seniors Vernon A. Connell John H. Durst Hugh A. Hoyt Iuniors Donald L. Geer Ralph W. Hermann Edward J. Krause Thomas F. Leonard Sophomores Sheldon W. Farnham Samuel B. Hanford Gordon S. Hart Martin L. Hungerford Carl W. Johnson Pledgees David Field Ernest Finnegan George Frick Raymond Fulton William Gordon I1151 Philip A. Morehouse Robert G. Perriello James S. Rio Roswell J. MacMaster Edward J. Ostroski Julius Radding Anthony A. Tiezzi Richard G. Young Robert J. Lynch William H. Sumby William E. Thresher Henry Zelechosky Edward Gourd Robert Goodwin Robert Hyde Francis MacQuaid Peter McSherry Joseph Stella l F , Pu ,.. 25.1 , lux.:'lil:ll:ln:"::ll:f:l,:,4! ' Xi PI ALPHA PI gg I WH, ll A3 A Us XA 'll may fQ1"'l'lI-...nlIl"'llgYf EARLY IN 1925 there were seven fraternities on the Hill. On lMay 25 of that same year Pi Alpha Pi was recognized and added to the existing fraternities. The purposes of this fraternity are to provide social rooms for its members, to perpetuate friendship, to encourage culture, to foster scholastic attainment and college spirit, to elevate ideals and to cement social ties among its members. Pi Alpha Pi, unlike most of the other fraternities, has been a Greek letter fra- ternity from the date of its founding. However, it was not incorporated until June, 1933. When first established, the fraternity consisted of If men. For some time meet- ings were held in the old library and later in the botanical laboratory. The first official fraternity rooms were in the basement of the south wing of Storrs Hall. In the following year, 1926, the fraternity moved into the north end of Koons Hall vvhere it remained until February 1, 1934, when it again changed the location of its headquarters to the third section of Hall Dormitory. From 1934 until the present time, this has been the location of Pi Alpha Pi fraternity. On May 25 of this year, 1940, Pi Alpha Pi will be If years old. During this time the fraternity has had as members, those who have ranked high in such activities as the Student Senate, Honorary Scholastic Fraternity, Honorary Judging Fraternity, sports and dramatics. WALTER M. COLLINS Presiclenzf HARRY G. HULL Vive-president LARK D. JURSEK T1'f'aszz1'c'1f NELSON c. HALLCSWAY Recording SC'C1'C'f6l1'jl RICHARD B. HAMILTON C01'1'esp011:li11g Sec1'c'fary I 116 1 PI ALPHA PI Grover Atwood Parmly Brown Walter Collins Loren Crooks Nelson HallBway Lincoln Brown Malcolm Coulter Harry Bowenison Harley Dennison George Ecker Seniors Leonard Foote Benjamin Gold Frederick Harris Iuniors Harry Hull Sophomores Richard Hamilton J. Richard Huyler John Kowalchyk Pledgees William Everett Robert Foote Franklin Fuller Joseph Grocewski l1l71 Lark Jursek Tauno Ketonen Robert Pero Randolph Wibberley Peter Zanowiak Phillip Mueller Theodore Palmer Daniel Krajcik Daniel Randall Donald Tufts l 1 if , WW Ao, iz: 1 . 4 X SIGMA PHI GAMMA ifW ""llI ' S f Q47 X Q X M p, f . 1 Lf, ,Z-Zlef . I I I- I xx xxx 'f v "fig 3 ' l 4 I I l?""'- I .1 E X X . '.f', .,, - X f 7 X A ' THE HISTORY of Sigma Phi Gamma fraternity has been divided into three stages. The first was the forming of the Cosmopolitan Club at this college in 1914. For eight years the club continued to grow until on December 12, 1922 the group drew up a constitution that was to be the basis of Sigma Phi Gamma. For the next eighteen years the fraternity continued to develop and take an active part in campus activities. A the end of this period Sigma Phi Gamma entered upon the third phase of its development when it decided to petition Sigma Alpha Epsilon for a charter. Sigma Alpha Epsilon is a national organization of II3 chapters embracing the whole country. It has over 47,ooo members. Sigma Phi Gamma will, however, continue under its own name for the next two years at which time it will formally complete the opening stage of the third period in its development. The fraternity will continue its active interests in all activities of the campus, both socially and scholastically. Sigma Phi Gamma is now in its own house on Whitney Road directly across from the tennis courts. JOHN DOWNEY P1'esicz'en1f RUSSELL LINDSTROM Vice-p1'c'sic1'e111f CADET HAND SC'C1'C'f6ll'j1 GEORGE WHITHAM Trcfasuzfer WALTER CONGDON SAMUEL PRATT junior T1'CdSZl1'61'S I 118 1 3,1 . . 3.3.,.:.al"... .,.gi:2:.:.::L..L -.aalgiagirpg,...E.,.e:..:m-..1...f?ah3f,:n.,..-..ai:.2.ia.-.z.A,........:,:..-1'3...-f:...:1:1..f.,.f...t.,.,........... ... ..... . . SIGMA PHI GAMMA John Downey William Glynn Robert Hart John King Raymond Bartman Robert Haley John Motto Jack Brennan Charles Cartledge Walter Congdon Hugh Connelly Cadet Hand Orlando Annulli Robert Arata Thadeus Burak John Cockayne Robert Custer MacChesney Desmond Seniors Walter Lathrop William Laverick Donald Lewis Russell Lindstrom Iuniors Robert Pastorius Phillip Pierce Sophomores James Healy William Herold Winchester Hubbard Warren Levick Pledgees Iona than Hutchinson David Johnston Robert Kirk Arthur Martini Jack Moriarty If119fI Stanley Markowski Robert Scates Angus Shipley Carlton Thayer Walter Rausch Charles Robbins George Whitham Donald Miller Francis Pallotti Samuel Pratt LeRoy Reid Alvin Wright Frederick Nash Gordon Otis Oscar Skovguard Louis Spear Joseph Stevens Jonathan Trumbull W e 'ifl' vm G TAU EPSILON PHI ' ., sj5ffE," ' i ' and .ul F "1:IgZ'Z" Y I - tml' Quail TAU MU was the thirty-sixth and youngest chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi when it made 1ts appearance on the University of Connecticut campus in May I932. The fraternity was recognized immediately on this campus by the college authorities and the Mediator, and was given the use of a social room in Koons Hall. In 1933 the group moved into Koons Hall and later to its present rooms in William Hall Dormitory. In the past eight years Tau Mu has advanced rapidly, and its members have been active participants in many campus activities. Tau Mu, the local chapter, ranked as the highest fraternity on the hill scholastically this year, for which distinction it was awarded the Governor Trumbull Scholastic Cup. Td o ay, Tau Epsilon Phi boasts a membership of over four thousand men, and the local chapter is an active member of the national group. 1 S n IRVING FISCHER Chancellor JEROME SPIEGAL Vice-chancellor SIDNEY ROSENBLATT Bursar SIDNEY COHN Scribe I 1201 1 212 ' . 3.5 f.zf':..Jf,:3i:.:.:.:1:LL,,,-.g.4 fgxzf'....:-,:a.:u:.11,.-.:hy-1:h....L..a::.2.:aaz,.1a..,1..4..:',:.:.-1''-3..1vI..:1:1.-1--.m.m,.,....... ...... . , , TAU EPSILON PHI Philip Barske Sidney Cohn Irving Fischer Harold Litvin Marshall Cederbaum Stanley Abel Phillip Bokoff Louis Block Edward Coher Leon Dickstein Isadore Ehrlictman Marshall Eisenberg Isadore Gendel Seniors Jack Fromer Herman Myers Iuniors Arthur Lubell Sophomores Bernard Nirenstein Pledgees Edward Jarmak Harold Kaller Simon Kneper Harold Lavovitch Leonard Metelits Jack Meyer Alfred Miller Eugene Moskowitz 51211 Marvin Reiner Sidney Rosenblatt Jerome Spiegal Leonard Odess George Weil Leonard Prushansky Irving Rosinsky Yale Rubin Elliot Sicklick Arnold Singer Murray Steinman Felix Waxman Jack Weiner I l U. I-I1'EQq,, x ,--, Q '11-IETA SIGMA CHI ' SPN?-.DR0'9I' olix THE Storrs Agricultural College Literary Club, from which root stemmed the Shakes of today, was founded in 1892 by a combined group of students and professors for the purpose of encouraging cultural interest on the campus. In the spring of the fol- lowing year the Literary Club became afliliated with the College Shakespearean Club of Massachusetts State College because of the similarity of their mutual interests. In thus becoming affiliated the name Shakespearean Club was adopted and retained until I923. In this year the name Theta Sigma Chi was taken, but the title of Shakesmen was so Hrmly established by custom that it is still used to the exclusion of any other. Shakes was the first secret organization on campus, and was the first student group recognized as a unit by the college authorities. It is also the only fraternity to have built and owned its own house. The fraternity occupied this house until the fall of 1939 when, feeling that the location was too far off campus and that a more centrally located home would be more desirable, they moved into their present quarters on Whitney Road. ANTHONY DELALLO P1'c'siafe1z! ARTHUR BURNI-IAM Vice-llJ1'esiclc'111f EDWARD WILLIAMS T7'CllSZl7'Cl' WILLIAM WILCOX Recording Scfcrefwgf I 122 :I Algard Ceskavich Anthony DeLallo John Adams Gerald Brunnzuill Lawrence Cole Elmer Dugan Everett Delaney Herbert Gilman James Mitchell TI-IETA SIGMA CHI Seniors Frederick Dunn Donald Pease Iuniors Robert Brand Arthur Burnham Sophomores Vincent Krysiale Richard Marland Pledgees Walter Morgan Walter Prelle Patrick Scinto 51231 Matthew Sochalski Robert Weed Edward Williams John Murray Norman Perkins William Wilcox Frank Sneider David Sommerville William Tracy THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL cHARLoTTE COOK President MARY WHITEHEAD Pieiiq Loiqer L-.olr-rw Secretary MRS. RUSSELL M. DECOURSEY Faculty Adviser THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL is the inter-sorority governing body made up of two representatives from each of the four sororities. The Council controls such matters as the method of giving bids, the eligibility rules for freshmen and upperclassmen, rushing rules, and inter-sorority relations in general. Their powers are similar to those of the Mediator. This fall the Pan-Hellenic Council organized inter-house athletic activities. Ping- pong, badminton, basketball and other s ort h d l d h a system of awards for victorious teams. At the beginning of the second semester p s are sc e u e t roughout the year with each year, the Pan-Hellenic Council co- operates with the Mediator in sponsoring the Greek Letter Dance for members of fraternities and sororities. A comparatively new activity of the Pan-Hellenic Council is the sponsoring of a Sorority party for the purpose of stimulating friendship among the members of the different sororities on campus. This party is held in the spring. Members Jane Andrew Marcia Fischbeck Carol Morse Rhoda Apter Narion Glater Hazel Roberts Charlotte Cook Mary Wfhiaiead I1Z41 osLlhL1..3.L' Halt.. ,:" 'i" ' :3:J2LQL1 'i"''i".G7fZLQQ.E.,4:ezuais.114J?m- "-xr.. " "':J-:uf '11-a w '- -.:.'.r A fa,.':u1-fmmvv-:vw - 1- -- -- I Wm bvawuuw THERE are at present four sororities on the University of Connecticut campus The four houses, which are lo cated alongside of each other on Faculty Row, are large enough to provide quarters for all the upper class mem bers and most of the others Intersorority affairs are regu lated by a Pan Hellenic council composed of two repre sentatives from each group with Mrs. DeCoursey acting as faculty adviser. Pledging takes place about the second week in February after two weeks of organized rushing, culminated by formal rush parties. Most of the sororities initiate their pledgees a month later after a novel "Hell Week,' of hazing them. This year a program of intramural sports, including all the sororities and a non-sorority group, has been initiated. Teams from each group participate in several seasonal sports, and the group making the best showing will receive an award at the end of the year. There is also a scholarship cup, which goes to the sorority group receiving the highest scholastic average for the year. 51251 Mlnllldf 1 S Q T 5 N. f X i 4 "'.QX DELTA CHI OMEGA I' il m m DELTA CHI OMEGA sorority grew from a secret organization, the Glowworms, formed about thirteen years ago, to the Delphinium Club which on January 14, 1934 received formal recognition as Delta Chi Omega sorority. In 1935 the sorority was given the use of Valentine house where it remained for two years, moving to its new house on Faculty Row in 1937. Delta Chi has an active alumni membership of nearly one hundred girls and a thriving alumni organization. Its colors are red and white, the symbol a triangle, and each year on May first, Founders' Da th ' b flower. y, e active mem ers wear a red rose, the sorority The girls of the sorority are active members of extra-curricular work on campus, and each summer the group holds a houseparty at West Beach in Westbrook. MARCIA FISCHBECK P1fc'sidc'1zt HAZEL WATROUS Vice-p1'eside1zt PAULA MACKAY T1'6dSZt'l'C'7' 1 ELEANOR FRASER Social T1'6dSZL1'61' BETTYE SCHREIBER , Sccrezfmfy 1 If 126 1 gg ... g.Lm:.:l'z....Wg-QgQ:.1.,:,,g, -4,51--gn.'U.,.E.,4a.u:a4.1g,f.:np1:u:.....f.:z:..:anad.-.,-...r...::...--.-......:L.,..1-f---1.M,----b - 4. Rosemary Boyle Elizabeth Braheney Barbara Burt Jane Andrew Eleanor Crane Barbara Anderson Jean Barnes Grace Chapman Margaret Dykstra Barbara Fontaine Louise Bradford Carol Brand Elizabeth Dunn Ruth Medley DELTA CHI OMEGA Seniors Genevieve Dunn Elizabeth Durkee Marcia Fischbeck Iuniors Paula Mackay Ruth Owens Bettye Schreiber Sophomores Eleanor Fraser Ruth Hatheway Helen McDowell Helen McLay Pledgees Caroline Moe Shirley Mullens Janet Nash Winifred Norton Kathleen O'Brien 11271 Elizabeth Rourke Katherine Schueler Doris Woodward Clive Tyler Hazel Watrous Eleanor Rogers Grace Shepherd Helen Treloar Virginia Waldron Winifred Werdelin Helen Sisson Leslie Terrani Dorothy Thomas Madeline Watt 3 W GA1v11vu-x SIGMA BACK IN 1921 several co-eds of the Connecticut Agricultural College who lived in Holcomb Hall formed a secret organization. They called themselves the Ground Hogs. For ten years they remained a secret society, but in 1931 the college finally recognized the group. They took the name of Gamma Sigma sorority and moved into the former Seckerson house on Faculty Road. One of the chief aims of the sorority was to foster scholarship, and in 1933 Gamma Sigma presented a silver loving cup called 'QThe Womenis Scholastic Cup" to the group of women students having the highest scholastic average. The cup has been awarded annually ever since. This year in February, at the beginning of the spring semester, Gamma Sigma sorority moved into the house formerly occupied by President Jorgensen on Faculty Road. CAROL MORSE President VIRGINIA MATTOON Vice-president ELLEN BAYARD Treasurer A THERESA WAMESTER Secvfetary DOROTHY PRATT Historian SHIRLEY ABELING Corresponding Secretary MISS JosEP1-UNE ROGERS F6lCZLlf31 Advjggr I: 128 1 GAMMA SIGMA Ebba Carlson Vonne Dardis Barbara Geisthardt Shirley Abeling Ellen Bayard Rita Belliveau Roberta Baeder Phyllis Cole Eleanor Costello Bessie Amsden Norma Anderson Phyllis Bradley Annette Branche Roberta Burns Dana Dardis Seniors Judith Goettler Lucy Lippincott Virginia Mattoon Iuniors Jane Clifford Barbara Gracey Agnes McCarrick Dorothy Pratt Sophomores Mary Fox Mary Graves Jane Griffith Marie Hartman Pledgees Anne Freeman Barbara Hall Lorraine Hammerstrom Jane Hancox Rosemary Hudson Lois Johnson Katherine Kexser I:129fI Carol Morse Hazel Roberts Arline Slater Eileen Ryan Ruth Scott Eleanor Thresher Mary-Elizabeth Murphy Beatrice Stedman Theresa Wfames ter Bettie Lou Klein Mary Murray Marjorie Post Helen Ratushny Ruth Service Ella Wibberly QM? , Q ef, 5532: qpax . t SIGMA UPSILON NU lp . . V X M THE COSMIC CLUB, established as a secret organization, was formally recognized by the faculty as a Greek letter group, Sigma Upsilon Nu Club in November 1932. A year later the club became the Sigma Upsilon Nu Sorority, and now, besides its active members, has two strong alumnae groups organized in4Hartford and New Haven. Founders' Day is celebrated on November 11. The sorority's first residence was Merrill House into which they moved in the fall of I936. This fall the sorority moved into its present home on Faculty Road, formerly occupied by the Cheneys. The sorority has been awarded the "Women's Scholastic Cup" for the past two years for having the highest scholastic standing of any group of women students. Sigma Upsilon Nu's colors are green and gold, its flower is the yellow rose. The purpose of the sorority is to promote scholarship, sportsmanship, and the spirit of friendship. CHARLOTTE COOK Presirl en t MILDRED HAGLUND Vicc'-jyresirlent MARY WHITEHEAD T1'easu1'c'1' MARGARET SHEPHERD Secrcfmfy MISS WILMA KEYES Faculty Adifiscfr L 1301 Mildred Haglund Marjorie Bean Irma Bonati Virginia Burnap Muriel Carlson Helen Fox Ruth Hadlock June Hoffman Catherine Hull BCXFRDCLFO. Surdfv BBQKQM 'Shan 'E-ci 'RQTM "lTirwDS'l'-E41-Q' SIGMA UPSILON NU Seniors Margaret Shepherd Barbara Street Iuniors Dorothy Calvert Veronica Clapp Lois Comstock Charlotte Cook Sophomores Virginia Kaiser Selmer Metcalf Evelyn Moore Barbara Peschko Pledgees Elizabeth Porter Alice Reid Charlotte Richardson I:131fI Mary Whitehead Harriet Hoxie Beatrice Lagerholm Pauline Root Marjorie Robinson Enid Ryan Dorothy Shepard Corinne Wadhams Miriam Wgegciold TI-IETA PS1 IN 1932 a club of seven members which called itself the Pleiades Club was formed on the campus. It was soon organized into Theta Psi sorority under the guidance of Professors Croteau and Rapport. Upon formation of the sorority the group's mem- bership grew rapidly until it now consists of approximately twenty-five members and twelve pledgees. I939 was the second major year in the history of Theta Psi wheneit moved into its house on Faculty Row. Prior to this it held its meetings and social functions in the club room of the Community House. Each year -Theta Psi has been active in all functions of the campus as well as conducting several social activities of its own. MARION GLATER Presiflevzzf it tst' JUDITH LIEBMAN SC'C7'C'lLd1'31 LEONORA BROMBERG C0l'7'6S1J0'lZl11i7Zg Secrefary ETHEL KLEIN I-l1'C'6lSZl1'C'1' RT-IODA APTER Social CbClj7'l77Cl7Z L 1321 Rhoda Apter Ruth Elkin Ruth Berman Leonora Bromberg Marcia Abrams Beatrice Davidson Rita Cohen Theresa Cornell Florence Fishman Amy Forshner THETA PSI Seniors Muriel Fandiller Myrtle Fandiller Marion Glater Iuniors Marion Fishman Beatrice Furman Florence Karp Sophomores Marian Kamins Judith Liebman Pledgees Barbara Greenbaum Mildred Karp Shirley Kratter Jeanette Reiner I1331 Helen Gubin Rosylyn Katz Ethel Klein Ruth Switkes Mildred Ross Zelma Schwartzman Ruth Savage Ruth Sheff Shirley Stecklor Shirley Sticklor ,-fr .. ,figwlg :- lx q. K A-LZA,v,,. 'z. ? " ffif- A .K f.,qgrv.1i .. ' givggfx 'QS hgf nmfgws,-,. gf,-w.,..,yf,. 1,gA'3f1J9sfz:,g Qggggyts-P W-f-vffhwm V' iw-1ffir".' Cb 1 , . af, 6Z5me.g,., www-4 4L'21'IfI?i' Pb.cfei:z'4f.3 ,s .q,.,wm Witkfalv-'1' Qfffslhizhj ,. Qgfamqgirzf E052 1 , r WH" N1n'SEg,ffEp? Etluraf f " 3171213 ,,.y79':f- 1 Mui: ef, 1512521 wmv 2 ,V -.. I , ,rv ,IW ,f'.u:f1 .. Edin 2351.55 'Au hi 5. V2 ,f2:fi4z31x nfgkQ.g'L?gi'l'Q1 Lgzixwzif Ei ,?af,2giLfLj::1 1" 1 M43 X' V 95.1 :Fgfw A1 I ui . L'Ii1E25'f2 4 11, 11, , Fffijti-f3Q'ffi wggig,-W.-R , i .-.,1:, .1:f--5 :ffl nfggf I T1 VP! VH ,.., . Q41 H-A 54-5 X i ,LW .vi 5 5- 3 , , 1 Vfff, 'L A 5 .1 f,g3.Z:, Vi L, F . , F f - f Lg+l4'fA U :gn . ,A IQ'- 5! 5 1, ,I ,., 12, Q 1x ",z' 1 E " Q 2+ fl'- l ", im.-f' Yr" 1 ' f r R 1 , , 5 ' W l I . 'B 2 . ........ . , ., 1' ' 1 , ff . Mr , f 1 . Zf.','j.-2 V I if j -tyla " - fi' 41 5 1 af ,-L..a -1-.fixkii ii ,,- t. 52113 1-ini' 5 14.7-"3xflQ,. 5113252-L . L, F , u f .ffnp 4. : -.grag . . R- lk: .I A y n. 1b o '1 1 41 , . 1 R1 1,9 IL. v ' ' X ' 1 1 H x 5: Vx L .rx wx 5 , VIA, X .L .Nt 1 K, 1 Ja'- S r, s bl 49. M' .fi- . 9 N ,-ga ii' t 'cgi 165, ' r 1 ' J if , S4 ,321 ,lf f N it "" 3 pf ,tix Y. 23535425-nj M s.: 3:23621 vggyfafvvw -Hs'-37555543 .Mi 5,11 , - -b M, L42-iiaq 1 1 iqhr-rg,-1 L 13:-,,:,g:i sz 345: xx .. g45.,f:?1,m MXL-nailz: :-iw 1 SL 2 Y , . mf xr, ., ,.', . . :V ,,k, ' ., X Qi C"-'fxikfjii '51 V151 5, ? l11'f'ix E I grc, ' f TQ .1 I- r ,k.,3...... 4 x I .J , I :EP-T57 -5 Agfn, f '.f ,-1 "1 : 'v 1 uh'fmmAnn1q-, 1 -1 -G-I-hi 1un-nnnnwslxlunqmimnumlfg-n-444-qw-makin ..-F., --.hA-.L.---v..,..,,,..-m- -wuufz ,N-. J, K s 1 , Y QS! x ' gl X Y t kkx -f l l an W ix X , - 5 It x v f.. 45 xx 4 a , ,.g-- v 4.-- ,, Y---,f- Y A .-1-gf- L.-- Marne Va- 1---'H ,dhi if , 1?--'-YU' 4 , .. ,tf......,-...aw Back: Downey, Weber, Connell, Kuibn, tsfundage, Androsko, Donnelly, Rossiter, Crane, Isakson Front: Rice, Rourke, Mr. Carter, Finn, Schueler, Fighbeck, Abeling TI-IE ASSOCIATED STUDENT GOVERNMENT EDWARD FINN President MILDRED I-IAGLUND SC'C7'5'fll7'Jf EDWARD KUEI-IN Cbairvmzn Executive Committee CHARLES RICE Central Treasurer DR. W. H. CARTER Faculty Adviser THE FIRST student governing body was established in IQIS so that the student body d f l an acu ty might come into closer contact with each other. In 1921 the Student Executive Committee suggested the formation of a Student Senate. This movement resulted in the birth of the Student Senate in 1928. Until I933 both the Senate and the Executive Committee existed without specified powers. That year the two organizations were band d h the Associated Student Government governing body. Gradually the power and importance of the organization increased 'l unti today it has more power than ever before. The student activities are controlled and regulated by the Senate in a manner worthy of great praise. Its position is further enhanced by the influence it has in regu- lating activities directly connected with the organizations subsidiary to it. Aside from its official duties the Student Senate has been very influential in interestin the st d ' l ' ' ' g u ents in e ections, student publications, and other campus activities. e toget er. The new organization was known as and the Student Senate was designated as the I1361 fxagzifz'...1:ggg. -1f -f -- 5:55.- 'M '-1-1:isLg..1.e W - "1 ---::1-f---'- U- -- -- , . Schueler, Abeling, Woodward, Hoglund, Wallenburg, Clapp WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Pregidenf KATHRINE SCHUELER Vice-president SHIRLEY ABELING Secretary VERONICA CLAPP Treasurer MISS JOSEPHINE ROGERS Faculty Adviser THE WoMEN's STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION is made up of all the women stu- dents on campus who govern themselves through the W.S.G.A.'s executive council, which is elected annually. A The W.S.G.A. sponsors the annual Co-ed Formal which is run by the Social Committee consisting of the social chairmen of each of the four classes. The Co-ed Formal this year was given on March If and had a St. Patrick,s Day motif . . . and music was supplied by Tommy Reynolds. The Lantern Parade and party given each fall in honor of the freshman Women is also run by the W.S.G.A. The several sorority and non-sorority groups provide entertainment after the parade. The Executive Council of the W.S.G.A. makes many of the rules governing the actions of Women on campus. This year they have been Working on a system of late permissions to be graduated according to classes. Several times throughout the school year the whole Association attends meetings with speakers of interest to the group. These speakers have talked on such subjects as positions open to Women, posture habits, and clothes. For the first time the Council has this year sponsored teas at the various houses 'and dormitories for non-sorority women. ' I 137 1 Standing: Crane, Scott, Pratt, Berman Seated: Kamins, Glater, Fontaine, Boyle PHILOSOPHY CLUB ROSEMARY BQYLE President BENTON BE I DR. ROBERT C. BALDWIN RMAN W Sec1'e1fa1'y-Treasurer Faculty Adviser IN 1934 a group of five students on the campus organized a club for the purpose of discussion of philosophical questions not touched in the classroom and to stimulate student thought on these problems. It was called the Philosophy Club and, with the clubs at Connecticut College for Women and Wesleyan University, is part of the only intercollegiate philosophy club in the United States. Since its beginning the Philosophy Club has annually participated in joint dis- cussions with representatives from the other two member colleges. Three joint meet- ings are held a year, each college havin one m t' . I dd meetings of the local club are held. At the joint meetings each club presents a student speaker who reads an original paper on the assigned topic and a general discussion follows. In the December meeting h U ' ' at t e niversity of Connecticut the topic was "On Mores and Morals." The club traveled to Connecticut College for Women in February and to Wesleyan University g ee ing n a ition, regular monthly in May for similar discussions. I: 138 :I .gzgazmggg .-: ':'3JQfi "'g.:.:3:::.. ---'7:.-Agassi.-.a..1 " -'-'- :.::::4:::.vauu:. 's "' -r-s-r r r u- . ..-- -- ,.g..,.a.-...1 - alsiy.-.-----. - - ---- - . g 1 , I Back: Dole Dr. McPeek Squire Neiman Front: Kamins, Boyle, Rourke, Gubin, Watt PEN CRAFT ELIZABETH ROURKE President ROSEMARY BOYLE Secretary CHRISTINE PETRILLO Editor DR. J. A. s. MCPEEK 1 DR. H. J. ROCKEL j Faculty Advisers PENCRAFT is the semi-exclusive writing society to which falls the task of maintaining the literary tradition here on campus. The organization has accomplished much this past year, both in growth and in the quality of its work, and its newly developed junior division is evidence of the interest it holds for underclassmen. At its bimonthly meetings, original papers are presented by members with friendly criticism from the rest of the group following. Its main activity of the year is the publication of the Pe11c1'af2f magazine, which represents 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. I:139fI Back: Webb, McKay, Pastorius, King, Downey, Reiner, Hermann Froni: Caputo, Pratt, Crane, Mr. Will TI-IE UNIVERSITY THEATRE ASSOCIATION ARNOLD CAPUTO P1'6SiCl'6711f VALERY WEBB Vice-president DOROTHY PRATT Secretary ROBERT PASTORIUS Treasurer DR. MILTON FOTER Faculty Adviser MR. ROBERT E. WILL Director of Dramatics THE UNIVERSITY THEATRE ASSOCIATION was organized in the fall of 1939 to be the co-ordinating society for all dramatic groups on campus. The growth of the student body has greatly increased dramatic activity, and the U.T.A. is a natural result of the need for maintaining high dramatic standards, instituting uniform membership re- quirements, determining future policy, pooling equipment and regulating expenditures. The University Players and the Radio Players are represented in its membership by their director and executive committees. The Play Production class, the Student Senate, and the faculty have one representative each. It is hoped that through added interest and publicity, both local and national, the University Theatre Association will accomplish its purpose of making dramatics an even more important extra-curricular activity than it has been in the past. H1131 Back: Downey Hawkins Pratt Hermann Wright Webb Bishop MacKay Leandri 7 S 1 Jb 7 3 a 3 , , Center: Singer, Lewhliiig ykstra, Mr. Will, Caputo, King, Crane, Pastorius, jarmak Front: Greenbaum, Janssen, Chapman, Maxwell, Pratt, King, Kaiser THE UNIVERSITY PLAYERS President JOHN KING Vice-president , ELEANOR CRANE Secretary ROBERT PASTORIUS Treasurer ROBERT E. WILL Faculzfy Adviser DRAMATICS has been a prominent extra-curricular activity on campus since 1907, at which time the first play was produced. A few years after the first scattered efforts indicated the keen interest felt in the field, Professor Howard A. Seckerson formed a formal dramatic club which became extremely active. Last year when the college became a university, it was decided that in order to keep pace with the institution's growth in prestige it might be well to reorganize the entire dramatic situation on campus. When this was completed last September, the Players, now the University Players, found themselves one part of the tri-party Uni- versity Theatre Association which was modeled after similar organizations on older and larger campuses. The Players provide more than an opportunity to act, since they produce the plays completely by themselves. Many members not as interested in acting as others occupy themselves with staging, lighting, costuming, advertising and business management. Despite the respect for individual preference, however, each member must earn a certain number of points each year in both the acting and the technical divisions in order to maintain a well-knit organization and to avoid the formation of cliques within the group. I1411 l a.......,..,....1 Back: Hermann, Zelinsky, Reiner . . WCW . Middle: Singer,A r. Will, Jarmak Front: Jassen, Crane, Pratt CONNECTICUT UNIVERSITY RADIO PLAYERS VALERY WEBB President RALPH HERMANN Proctuction Manager DOROTHY PRATT Secretary-TreaszL1'e1' SOPHIE SARGENT Librarian ROBERT E. WILL Faculty Adviser T group of students interested in the presentation of plays over the air started an in- formal association to promote that activity. In the spring of the succeeding year a formal organization was effected, a constit HE CONNECTICUT UNIVERSITY RADIO PLAYERS made their debut in I93 I when a small ution drawn up, and officers elected. Despite the fact that the constitution stipulates that prospective members must participate in at least six broadcasts before even being considered, the club has a large active mem- b ' . ership The club adopted the name State College Radio Players when the name of the institution was changed from Connecticut Agricultural College in 1933. Last year when the name was again changed the group took its present title of the Connecticut University Radio Players, and participated in the formation of the University Theatre Association of which it is a part. Last semester a demonstration of radio play producing was given for the Civil Engineers, in the community house but no broadcasting was done, because there was a lack of adequate rehearsal facilities, form short wave station. This semester, however, necessary equipment was purchased for h . t eir exclusive use, and regular broadcasts were presented from Hartford. Among the l b ' ' p ays was one y a student based on the life of Alexander Hamilton. erly afforded by the studio of the Storrs I1421 z4L.is.,a.:me-1 "'a.aasr '" ''':a:..+:g:.gQz:Qn...,,....e..,.aw,f.........,f. i.........,...-,.,.,..:..... - - . Y .. . V A , - , Butler, Bidwell, Bokoif, Haddad, Fromer, Rosenblatt, Comrie, Smith, Zelekowski, Nirenstein OdeS'S CONNECTICUT COLLEGIANS SYDNEY ROSENBLATT Business Manager MR. FRANCE Faculty A6l'1fiS61' THE CONNECTICUT COLLEGIANS DANCE ORCHESTRA has produced one of the best dance bands ever to originate at this school. The leadership of Professor Herbert A. France, faculty adviser, has made possible the "sweet swingv so well known on this campus. About ten years ago the Collegians were organized by Mr. France because of the demand for a college orchestra. Since then each year has seen a bigger, better orchestra until today it consists of eleven pieces managed by Sydney Rosenblatt. Each semester those students who wish to play in the orchestra are given a try- out. Members are chosen for their ability and experience. In this way the organization is always composed of well-trained, experienced musicians. Besides playing at Hawley Armory, the Collegians fill engagements at fraternity and sorority dances, as well as at surrounding high schools and preparatory schools. l1431 , ..c.....,,WaMM,wMWsm Back: McKinney, Finn, Orr, Wilcox, Hand Front: Archambault, Cimino, 152145013 R055ifef, Crane, DOWIWY, Kuehn ROUNDTABLE MORRIS ROSSITER Pfeffflfnf EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Carlson Crane, Carl Isakson, Alvin Wright THE ROUNDTABLE, formed by a group of men Who wished to alleviate the depressing lack of interest on campus in events and facts of world-wide cultural or sociological importance, came into existence last year. Leonard Posner, a Druid, and a leader in campus activities, was the moving spirit of the organization. Believing that the attain- ment of its objective depended on maintaining a membership of the highest type, if has followed the policy of offering bids only to those men on campus who 566111 Worthy and who show an active interest in intellectual discussions. V The Roundtable? ro r h p g am t is past year has included speakers and open dis- cussions on Spiritualis I ' ' m, mperialism, Wforld Trade, and several other important cur- rent topics One of the out d' . stan ing meetings was the one in which Dr. Victor RappO1'f led a discussion of S irit 1 l' ' p ta 1sm and related topics. Entirely independent and Without any aid from outside factions, the organ1Z21f10n has become one of the most w'd l ' 1 e y recognized and respected groups on the Hill. I 1441 V' . ,- u apr: L+. -J'-::Q?2i5p.3.g. " -'H f:.1:.u:::rm:x:.......--.-.-.a.,..., p 1 I Back: Pjfeffer, Karp, Wilcox, Neiditz, Lieberman, Weber, Fisher Front: Leibman, Groher, Professor Reynolds, Sussman, Professor Cummer, Norton, Weisman HENRY K. DENLINGER DEBATING CLUB ALFRED S. SUSSMAN President MURIEL WEISMAN Secretary WILLIAM WILCOX Men's Manager JUDITH LIEBMAN W07116n,S Manager PROFESSOR ANDRE SCHENKER Faculty Adviser MR. MCREYNOLDS Faculty Adviser THE HENRY K. DENLINGER DEBATING SOCIETY was organized to foster interest in debating and public speaking among the student body. Undergraduates of all di- visions are eligible for membership in this group. Members are chosen upon the suc- cessful deliverance of a ten-minute speech on any suitable subject. Professor Andre Schenker has been very successful in directing the activities of the Debating Club which has always been a credit to the school. The club is a student activity which provides a means of friendly contact between the University of Connecticut and other colleges, leading to increased understanding and respect for our institution. l1451 GLEE CLUB F . EMILY KUPERSCHMIDXQ Pfesldfmf ANTHQNY ESPOSITO Vice-pwfsidwf ELIZABETH DURKEE Secretary ROBERT YINGLING Difeffvr THE GLEE CLUB is one of the largest student organizations on campus, its membership being approximately one hundred students. Endeavoring to cultivate the enjoyment Of singing and vocal skill, the club limits its membership to those who demonstrate voice capability through tryouts, and holds weekly rehearsals to prepare the numerous programs which it presents. Continuing the active policy inaugurated under the leadership of Mr. Herbert France, the club has offered several programs in Connecticut towns wich Mr. Robert Yingling as director. This year's concerts included a Christmas Vesper Service, the annual Mother's Day Weekend program, and the yearly home concert and dance on junior prom weekend. 51461 Bllfkf MUUSOI1, M9-ffilli, Horvath, K6ll6her,.Bogg, Sgcjuet, Zaniewski, Rhode, Grunbeck, Campbell, Domin Middle: Saul, Me5h'Qn, Lamson, Barry, Garrus, Rauai, Hines, Callahan, Hoyt, Goodwin, Belliveau, Hudson, A Pasquerella Front: Romano, Quinn, Ritchie, Morson, Scott, Cimino, Archambault, Brennan, Griffith, Grunbeck, Aylward, Landry THE NEWMAN CLUB HARRY ARCHAMBAULT President MICHAEL CIMINO First Vice-president JACK BRENNAN Second Vice-president RUTH SCOTT Segrezfmfy TOM LEONARD Treasurer FATHER JOSEPH FARRELL FATHER ANDREW KELLY Advisers DR. THEODOR SIEGAL A FEW YEARS AGO the Catholic students at Connecticut State College petitioned to form an organization for Catholics on campus. The request was granted. This organiza- tion of Catholic students, named after Cardinal Newman, the Anglican convert, as are other Catholic student groups throughout the country, was formed to promote church attendance and interest in Catholicism here. Cardinal Newman was one of the greatest prose writers of the 19th century and, because of interest in higher education as ex- pressed in his classical Work, he has been chosen as a patron of these Catholic student organizations. - The club has speakers on different phases of religion at its monthly meetings. It also sponsors communion breakfasts, charity drives, and an annual dance and party at the Community House. In 1936 the local club was reorganized with the help of Dr. Theodor Siegal, a member of the foreign language department, and Father Joseph E. Farrell of St. Josephis parish in Willimantic. Last year this group became affiliated with the National Newman Clubs. I1471 Back: Horwitz, Moriarty, Horwitz Center: Trapsky, Hadelman, Ross, Fishman, Waxman Front: Fein, Breed, Klein AMERICAN STUDENT UNION CYRIL N MoLLoY I President MILDRED ROSS Vive-President BARBARA LANG Membersliip Secretary MONIA HADELMAN Recording Secretary MR. WALLACE Faculty Adviser THE A.S.U. was founded in 1935 by a group of students as a liberal campus organiza- tion. Th ' ' ' e principal purpose of the club is to tackle specific problems arising on the Connecticut campus. Its secondary interest is the presentation of programs by f2lCl11fY members and students as well as b r P y p ominent outsiders on controversial issues of ertinent interest. Following this policy, the group has brought here within the past year SUCh notables as Ruth McKenny, eminent journalist, who spoke on "The Writer in the Changin Wo'ld.,, M . ' g 1 r Waugh and Mr. Heiser were other speakers at club meetings this year. It was the A.S.U. that undertook in 1938 to solve the transportation problem of the college by arranging for busses during vacations. Another activity started by the A.S.U. is the book market which has benefited the student body by helping them sell their secondhand books. I1481 Buck: Gross, Weil, Engley, Diamond, Jacobson, Lassoif, Zelinski, Lubell, Nirenstein Front: Mellitz, Welensky, Clarke, Doigan, Kipperman, Hart, Fromer THE GEORGE H. LAMSON SCIENCE CLUB PAUL President BERNARD KIPPERMAN Vice-president SOPHIE SARGENT Secretary-Treasurer THE GEORGE H. LAMSON SCIENCE CLUB was founded in 193 1 by a group of chemistry h Al b' Club. It students who organized a club and were at that time known as t e em ic er member of our science faculty, in I932 when the club was expanded to include students in the biology and physics depart- obtained its present name in honor of a form 1'I'1CI'1tS. The club serves as a center for promo meetings always feature a guest speaker and all branches of science are at some time 1 n 4 I 1 represented. Motion pictures and slides are frequently used to illustrate ectures. Annually the club sends delegates to the Connecticut Valley Conference held on n the East. At this conference papers which have been prepared by tion of science on the campus. Its bi-weekly various campuses i the members are presented. The local Science Club is an autho f S ' Clubs which also holds an annual conference. The New England conference o cience was held this year at the University of Maine. Thirty members of our Science Club in demonstrations of experiments or to pre- rized member of the New England Federation attended this conference to participate sent papers at the numerous discussions. H491 Buck: Tiezzi, Smith, Mr. Sedgewick, Williams, Mellitz Front: Costello, McFarlane, Mr. Wood, Lomaski, DeLallo, Pero, Mr. Cheney, Williams MATHEMATICS CLUB ANTONIO DELALLO Pwfsidwf ROBERT PERO S6Cw'fr11'3f DR. CHENEY Faculty Adviser IN MAY I932, at an informal meeting of mathematics students, it was decided to form a club that would further the interest in mathematics on the campus. A con- stitution setting forth the policy and ideals of the club was later drawn up. Meetings of the club have been held on the first Wednesday of the month ever since the club was organized. Membership is open to any student who has satisfactorily completed at least one course in mathematics and is willing to participate actively in the club. Faculty mem- bers and graduate students interested in mathematics are also eligible for membership. The programs consist of lectures by professors from the University of Connecti- cut and other institutions. These lectures are on mathematics and related fields. The members of the club also contribute by preparing papers and presenting them at the meetings. Discussions usually follow the lectures and papers. These programs serve to interest the student in the more interesting aspects and applications of mathematics. H501 Back: Daly Griswold Burak Hungerford Sokolof Clark Zanowiak gli-iitEeGilman Garris Otis Smith Medbury Gampel Campbell Middle: Johnson Hawkins Biretta Blakely Rudy Schwenterly Bridgeman Stein Williams Ceskavich Scott-Smith Lewis Roh loff McKinney Markowski Fro11t:Grunbeck Kri ksqls Graham Tiezzi Angelopolous Eckels Hines Laudieri Bartman Garbus IA. . N' mffli Scinto Halloway Perkins ENGINEERS CLUB Q v a , , , , , , , , , 9 3 i 1 1 a y 9 , , , , , a 9 K , , a Q 1 3 , , , , , , , , g a 1 y I FRANK M. LAUDIERI President JOHN N. HINES Vice-president ARTHUR ECKELS Secretary W RAY BARTMAN Treasurer 1 DURING the past year the Engineers' Club has developed into one of the major pro- gressive organizations on campus. It sponsors the publishing of an engineering maga- zine entitled "The Connecticut Engineering Monthly." This publication serves as the voice of the Engineers' Club and its aims are to weld the engineers into a closely knit organization and to further the interest in engineering on the campus. The members of the club are also building a small transmitter which will enable them to broadcast diversified programs throughout the University. Meetings are held twice monthly and the programs consist of speakers from pro- gressive industrial plants, movies of an engineering nature, and discussions. Mr. Edel, Dean of Engineering, is the faculty adviser and is actively assisted by the entire staff. Membership is open to any student with an interest in engineering. I1511 U Back: Longley, Bentley, Hall, Robinson, Maxwell, Hunt, Pease Front: Comstock, Ryan, Rood, Clapp, Stein, Philippi,CQr'l5Oh OUTING CLUB MER-OBQQANCLAPP vijrgsjfgll-:fs 4 iii ni' RONALD Roon ffemfef BEATRICE LAGERI-IOLM Secretary DR. WILLIAM CHENEY Faculty Aclviser A COMPLETELY informal organization, the Outing Club is one of the newest clubs on the campus, having been started two years ago by a group of young men and women who liked the great out-of-doors. With Dr. Cheney advising them, they have developed into a vigorous society with much to offer those who like the long trail and a meal beside the campfire. The aims of the group are simply the promotion of interest and participation in outdoor activities. Its members are not necessarily athletes, but always those who have a keen interest in sports and hiking. Among its activities are mountain climbing, skiing, and hiking, with picnics often climaxing the day's activities. The Outing Club has done much work towards clearing a ski trail on campus and in repairing a ski jump. One of their successful hikes this year was to Fifty-Foot. Other outings included a hay ride and a skiing party. I:l521 Back: Goodnow, Bowen, Alksinis, Gracewski, Rood, Blake, Thayer Middle: Polletica, XVheaton, Swiman, Mueller, Tufts, Hart, Hungerford, Shepard Front: Sondrini, Coulter, Barske, Foote, Mr. Moss, Spinner, Lindstrom, Bent FORESTRY CLUB W LEONARD FOOTE g Pyesjdmf PHILIP BARSKE Vice-president MALCOLM COULTER Sggfgfmfy PAUL JONES Treasurer PROFESSOR N. H. HOSLEY . PROFESSOR ABNER MOSS Faculty Advisers PROFESSOR F. M. CALLWARD I CONTINUING its policy of furthering general student interest in forestry by inviting noted speakers in the field to talk here, the Forestry Club has taken an active part in campus life this year. The Forestry Club has sponsored each year a trip to either the Adirondacks or the White Mountains. This program was begun in I929 with a very successful four day trip to Vermont. In addition to this trip, the club sponsors a three week field trip each summer for the purpose of studying different types of forests on the eastern coast. Credit is given for this trip. Paper mills, logging camps, fur farms, tree nurseries and other forest activities are visited. This year the Forestry Club added a new activity to its already well-balanced program of chopping contests, barbecues, and rifle matches with forestry clubs from other schools. The new activity is clearing andmaintaining a trail to the student cabin at Knowlton Pond. In I932 the club substituted an annual publication called t'The Connecticut Forester" for its annual ball. The magazine has grown rapidly and now includes articles from many men well known in forestry and conservation throughout the country. If153fI l Professor Garrigus, Clarke, Peet, Atwood, Long, Kibbe, Andrews, Atwood, Shipley, Woodward,C4WP ,ol Garrigus, Collins, Whitehead, Anthony, Willard .p 1- , . 1 ' Lf. K s noqgr ,'aDLu-Nhcxmfh, Al VSWN5 - ,a"1'N'1fhq55f'n ' ,Q 'Q?.:ou11r- C'ollm5a fl-irfwrsovv QOCDQWMW - qc'-9X'Y"Uf' K'U"'l"1"' mfoid ' vakmiiuu +f.m2a.l M.,..tz.a,.aaa. We Hf-awlaiwf-aan-uw. aw-as .C-Q-iz. Mem-' - BLCCK AND BRIDLE CLUB UPSON GARRIGUS P1'6'Sif1611f JGHN KOWALCHYK Sec1'etary-T1'casu1'e1' MR. GARRIGUS MR. YOUNG f A Faculty Arlviscws THE BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB was organized in 1921 by five charter members in an attempt to create a better appreciation of general livestock with special emphasis on horses and beef cattle. Regular monthly meetings are held at which problems of particular interest to the organization are discussed. Reorganized in 1931, the club assumed the publication of an annual Block and Bridle Review, a paper dealing with livestock news of interest throughout the country. Last fall the club held a Little Eastern States Exposition which featured repre- sentative livestock owned by the University and a showing of outstanding animals as well as a co-ed milking contest and pig race to liven the day. The organization's principal program is the annual Horse Show which has become one of the outstand- ing events of Junior Week, as well as one of the most important horse shows in this section of the country. Two years ago Block and Bridle became afhliated with the national organization of the same name. I1541 DCI :o IB Req Back: Mr. Qgiiifigusj Franz, Miner, Pratt, Atwood, Garrigus, Collins, Johnson Front: Foote, Jones, Gunther, Strickland, Foerch, Whitehead, Bean, Comstock 4-H CLUB Pregidenf ROBERT DEMING Vice-president MADELINE COLE Secretary RICHARD HAMILTON Treasurer THE 4-H CLUB, organized for the purpose of creating good fellowship and oppor- tunities for leadership, draws its membership from those who are interested in rural work and those who were 4-H club members in high school. The club meets monthly and its regular business meetings are usually followed by programs of speakers, open discussions, or movies. The club sponsors several dances during the course of the year. One of the major activities of the organization is its annual 4-H Club week- end, which is held annually in the spring. High school seniors are given the oppor- tunity to become acquainted with the school and its grounds during this time. This year the club has grown considerably in membership. If155fI 3 H I Il Back: Landry, Friedman, Mil:er,,Lamson, Smith, Robinson, Coolgef Thresher, Miller, Fein, Carlson Front: MOfS6,WIs3IgE,'AHdfCW, Slater, Tyler, Wadhams, Chodos, Geisthardt MONTEITH ARTS SOCIETY ARLINE SLATER President OLIVE TYLER Vice-president CORRINE WADHAMS Secretary-Treasurer JANE ANDREW Program Cloairman ELEANOR FRASER Historian GRACE SHEPHERD Librarian MRS. JAMES MCPEEK Faculty Adviser MISS WILMA KEYES MISS ELLA VANDYKE junior Advisers THE MONTEITH ARTS SOCIETY was founded by a group of Women students of the Connecticut Agricultural College in 1921-22 to meet the growing interest in litera- ture and related subjects. This society received its name in honor of Professor Mon- teith who devoted his life to furthering interest in the arts at the Connecticut Agri- cultural College. The programs of the club have varied from year to year, with different fields of art being considered. The club has always subscribed to a number of magazines which are kept in one of the reading rooms at I-Iolcomb I-Iall. The meetings are held once a month on the fourth Monday. At these meetings discussions are held on one of the arts. The general theme of this yearis programS has been contemporary thought. I1561 ,-..- ,....m........, , F ' d S1 ht Th esher L mson Watrous I-Ioxie Gittlesonjal-ACS Ritchie, Carlson, Smith, Ryan, Burnap, rie man, ac er, r , lg , Sergegnt, Whitehead, Cook, Pape, Root, Lagerholm, Dykstf-E,NrGTih1tEer,AGriiIidxq ' , ' , , flfbhavg Tongs, Bild nillCf'.Cl40d6, Fein, Bean, Slater Smethurst, Tyler, Chekas, Hartman, Gelsghal-dt THE HOME ECONOIVIICS CLUB 'MARY LOUISE SMETHURST P1-egidenf ARLINE SLATER Vice- president CLARA TERRACE Secretary-Treasurer OLIVE TYLER Program Chairman MISS LILLIS KNAPPENBERGER Faculty Adviser THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB is made up of students in that department and its aims are to foster a greater interest in and a larger realization of the possibilities of the field of Home Economics. Each spring the club sponsors a o er y 11 d ' mothers of co-eds on campus are entertained here. A tea in Holcomb Ha rawing room, a banquet at the dining hall, a concert by the Glee Club in Storrs Church, and ' f h a program by the Women's gym c Weekend. M th 's Da Weekend during which time the lasses in the armory are regular features o t e In December the Home Economics Club held its annual banquet for its mem- bers and the faculty of the division. This banquet is given in the Community House and is planned, prepared and served by members of the club. t' ns are iven by At the regular meetings of the club, lectures and demonstra io g experts in the field. In this Way the members keep Well informed on the current activi- ties in their field. I 157 1 THE UNIVERSITY BAND JOHN BIERKAN President ARTHUR EAGAN Sev1'efa1'y ALBERT GRISWOLD Librarian ERWIN APPELL Assistant Band Leader ROBERT HART JAMES CALLAHAN Drum Majors THE UNIVERSITY BAND, as we know it today, is the result of persistent demands of the student body for such an organization. In 1935 a member of the music depart- ment made possible the regular coaching and training of a student band, and the athletic department guaranteed financial support, backed by the Student Senate. Reorganized in I939 under its new director, Mr. Jack Brocjek, the band now affords an opportunity for anyone interested to participate in its program. Instruc- tion is given in band instruments and music fundamentals to all members, and the band now fulfills its main function of furnishing music at campus activities, and at athletic affairs in particular. If1581 In Back: Morgqn, W'o4'ZJlia, Brundage, Baldwin, Calhoun, Burnham Middle. Harrison, Storm, Watt, Robinson, Dykstra, Hammersttom, Norton, Carlson, Reid . c . . , , Front: Loughlm, Merricg, Moe, Frick, Kaiser, Ramstem, Pierce THE . CHCIR GEORGE FRICK President LORRAINE HAMMERSTROM Vice- president MARGARET DYKSTRA Secretary-Treasu1'e1' MR. ROBERT YINGLING Director THE CHOIR OF THE STORRS CHURCH has been reorganized this year under the direction of Mr. Yingling. The choir is now made up solely of students at the University and has become a more active and Well-integrated unit than it formerly Was. Weekly rehearsals are held. The Choir furnishes music at the Sunday services of the Storrs Church and has also done some special programs for broadcasting from a Hartford radio station. I1591 1 Back: Perriello, Collins, Kelleher, Cederbaum, Reiner, Hawley, Straight, Isakson, Archambault Front: Young, Scott, Myers, Clarke, Orr, Crossman, Rice, Rosenblatt I. G. DAVIS ECONOMICS CLUB HERMAN L. MYERS President SAMUEL ORR Vice-president DAVID CLARKE Secretary-Treaszwer MR. HAMMERBURG Faculty Adviser THE COMBINED business and agricultural economics departments boast more under- graduates than any other department on the campus. It was only natural that the group formed an organization to supplement its regular class work, and last year the step was taken. Since the club was formed on the eve of the death of Doctor Irving G. Davis, late head of the combined economics department, it was Httingly named the I. G. Davis Economics Club in his honor. Among the functions of the club are lectures by outside economists, provisions for closer relations between students and faculty members, and the survey of business and employment conditions in Connecticut and the rest of New England. If1B01 I I Professor Clarke, Dr. Rapport, Markowski, Lange, Miguller, Crossman, Smith, Saygagt PISTOL CLUB DR. VICTOR RAPPORT Faculty Adviscfr THE PISTOL CLUB was organized in I937 by a group interested in the formation of a pistol team. Its Hrst matches were with Connecticut State Police, Purdue, and Cornell. In 1938 the team was taken over and subsidized by the department of Military Science and Tactics as a minor sport on campus. The team is coached by Capt. V. A. Rapport, Coast Artillery and G. B. Clark, Ordinance Reserve. This year matches are pending with Coast Guard Academy, Yale, Purdue, M.I.T. and other Worthy opponents. If 161 1 Back: Pryzabdskh Chlhoun, PoHock Front: Rosenblatt, Winer, Callahan UNIVERSITY CLUB FRANK WINER Pwsidwff JAMES CALLAHAN Vice'-presiclevzt EUGENE POLLOCK Sc'Cr6fv1fy MARTIN UNTENBERG T1'mSwff THE RAPID GROWTH of the university has occasioned the need of an organization to promote the social Welfare of the non-fraternity men on campus. To satisfy this con- dition the University Club was ofhcially founded in September. The purpose of the club is stated in its preamble: "In order to provide the non- fraternity men of the University of Connecticut with social, athletic, and cultural opportunities as would be unattainable by them Without such a group, and to foster the closer relationship of non-fraternity men with other students and the faculty, we C10 hereby establish the University Clubf' The group is non-exclusive to the extent that any non-fraternity member of the second semester freshman standing is eligible. There are no dues. If1621 Back Perriello I-Iittleman Cimino Professor Gray Draper Kuehn Archambault Rio Frou! Lawrence Young Hoyt Crossman Brooks Dunne Melbourne Reiner Gendron i . . - . . . ' r 9 a , , , , ' 3 1 3 s 9 , , , SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF ' MANAGEMENT CHARLES D. BROOKS, JR. PTL7Sifl,E11f FREDERIC DUNNE Vice-pregjrlgnt WILLIAM CROSSMAN, JR. Scc1'efary-Treasurer A GROUP of juniors and seniors majoring in economics and psychology have formed the University of Connecticut chapter of the Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. They organized this chapter "for the purpose of promoting scientific study and discussion of the principles governing organized effort in industrial and economic fields, including labor and management by students at the Universityf, The S.A.M. is a national organization with I7 district chapters and 28 student chapters. The student chapter at Storrs is the first to be organized in Connecticut. In order to encourage the activities of the students and to narrow still further the gap between industry and the University, the Connecticut chapter of S.A.M. has granted membership in its organization to present and future members of the student chapter. Included in the program are plant visitations, outstanding speakers from indus- tries and attendance at the meeting of the Connecticut chapter which are held in Farmington. I I1631 THE CONNECTICUT CAMPUS EDITORIAL BOARD THoMAs LEONARD E4if01'-in-Chief News Editor Make-up Editor Copy Editor ALVIN WRIGHT JOE NEIMAN CHARLES SQUIRE Sports Editor Feature Editor Co-ed Editor J. JACK WISE ELEANOR CRANE RUTH SWITKES Exchange Editor Assistant News Editor ARNOLD CAPUTO MARION KAMINS Norma Anderson Harold Berman David Calhoun James'DaWson Leon Dickstein Reportoricrl Staff Arthur Fain Adeline Garuder Monia Hadelman Edward Hitthiman Coleman Jacobson Richard Michaels Business Board Edward Munson Alvin Pudlin Jenette Reiner Arnold Singer Shirley Stickler IRVING SASLOW Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Subggrjpfjon Manager JULIUS GARBUS HENRY KINNE Circulation Manager Advertising Manager BERNARD KIPPERMAN ARTHUR SLONIM Business Staff Isadore Ehrlichman Martin Gantmacher Carl Isakson Robert Franz David G1'CC11bC1'g Arthur Martini Harry Gampel I1661 Paul Posin Lg.:-AAA'-it S C3-5 I owq l THE CCNNECTICUT CAMPUS THE Campus is the weekly newspaper, written and edited by members selected from the student body on the basis of journalistic ability and circulated through the efforts of the student business board which concerns itself with the paper's financial policy. During the past year the editorial policy of the paper has been rather pleasant and, unlike some of its earlier seasons, quite friendly to the faculty and campus organiza- tions. Embarking on its new career of more feature stories and specialty columns, the paper has progressed notably, and its new staff, initiated in the latter part of January, seems to be continuing this program. 1 i E i N Gantmacher Slonim Pudlin, Calhoun, Appel, Kifllifs MUH5011, P0551 Back: Dawson, Gampel, Kippermarls 1 9 H d I C , , . . . 1 ' m n a uto Cenzfer: Fam, Singer, Franz, Martini, Switkes, Crane, Garudef, Anderson, Kamms, 3 C 3 ' P , Udlgi Squire, Neiman, Hittleman d W b M ' Kleiner Reiner . ri F1'011f:,xRubenste1n, Blumenthal, Saslow, Greenberg, Rourke, LCOHSI' , C ef, of 51 ' H671 ...r.... .f,. -...-M.-,.sa.s.f.. ,..z 4.......-..fg:.'.4...u, ...ma ,,-....,- --1. 134. 1 l a ' THE 1940 NUTMEG STAFF Associufe Edifoz' Assvvidfe Edifw' EDWARD GLITTLEMAN ROBERT BARD X . X 1 P. I. V Q I , Y x ii v i , 1 r ' Co-ed Editor Managing Ediior Art Editor 6' 5" BETTYE SCHEIBER PAUL DOIGAN ELLEN BABCOCK BAYORD i L U x 1. Y fr I, i i! , E N Sl70l'fS Editor Pfaofograpby Edifor EMIL BQNCER ARNOLD CAPUTO I: 168 1 3 v JULIUS GARBUS 4 ALLYN BERNARD THE NUTMEG- THIS YEAR, as for twenty-three years previous, the junior class of the University presents the 1940 Nutmeg. We have tried to give you an accurate account of the new University life and the organizations and individuals that make up that life. Our aim, interrupted by the unfortunate illness of the editor, john Dunne, was k d f ' hf 11 d tirelessl resumed by the newly appointed editor and staff who Wor e ait u y an y to present the first Nutmeg under the banner of the University of Connecticut. 51691 THE CHESS CLUB JULIUS PORITZ P1'esicl'e111f WINCHESTER HUBBARD Secretaiy GEORGE L. WEIL T1'6dS1tV6V MR. JOSEPH BROWN Faculty Adviser UNDER the guidance of Mr. Joseph Brown, the Chess Club was formed in the fall of I939. It is the aim of the club to organize a chess team for matches with other col- leges. The club hopes that they will become a recognized team sponsored by the University. In the meantime regular matches are held between the members. Meetings of the club are held every week on Thursday night. BLUE AND WHITE CLUB Pyggjglgnf SIDNEY GROSS S00zvfary-T1'eas1L1'e1' THE BLUE AND WHITE CLUB was organized in 1924 for the purpose of welcoming and entertaming visiting athletic teams. During the first few years of its existence membershlp was l1m1ted to members of the Sophomore Class. In 1939 the club was reorganized to include junior managers of athletic teams and their sophomore assistants. Members are awarded charms by the Student Senate after two years of service. H701 Ifl711 K N ....,. -.1-nm., I I 119, 11 11 "1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 , '1 11 1 11 , 111 1', 1 11 11 -1 1 ff 1 1 ' 1 11 1 P 1 1 1 1 11' 1 1 vi! 1 11 fl 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 51 1 1' 5 1 1 1 11' 1 1, 1 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 V I I ' ! E 1 E , 4 ' cl I . 3 , rl? i Q l 3 - sg- N 1 L, 1 l W 1 11 5 'v- I 1 QM 'xg Q7 N 1 If QQ P' X, , i .. xx 4 , S f f f ..- .--- ' -- XI i , Captain Herbert Peterson Walter Androsko Albert Atwood William Booth Nlichael Cimino Vernon Connell Francis Cunningham Robert Dickerson Captain Sidney Anderson Captain-elect Donald Geer Myron Baldwin Joseph Condon Captain-elect Robert Wheaton William Herold Captain Herbert Peterson Charles Brooks Michael Cepuch Captain Walter Burr Kenneth Brundage Algard Ceskavich Roger Chamberlain Vernon Connell Albert DiLaurenzio Robert Gordon Charles Horvath Captain Seymour Bloom Captain John Olsson Arthur Bing Francis Cunningham Carol Hanna LETTERMEN Football Robert Donnelly Charles Horvath Henry Koch Russell Linstrom W'alter Ludwinowicz Frederick Mitchell Stanley Papanos John Potkay Wilfred Roberts Soccer Michael Demicco Jack Fromer Irving Hart John King Edward Kuehn Harold Litvin Cross Country Newell Johnson George Magyar Charles Rice Basketball Robert Donnelly Renato Spadola Angelo Verinis John Winzler Swimming Samuel Goldfarb John Hyler Albert Hyman Baseball Roland Lashinske Frederick Mitchell Herbert eterson Arnold wolsky Track Newell Johnson Henry Koch Richard Libbey George Magyar Charles Rice Charles Robbins I1741 Frank Robinson Joseph Stella Edward Waltman Frank Winer John Winzler John Yusievicz Manager Joseph Marchione Samuel Orr Samuel Pratt Charles Rosenblatt Frank Vaida Manager Robert Hart Charles Robbins NVilliam Tribou Manager Irving Saslow John Yusievicz Manager John Spakowski Stanley Ross Anthony Sarratt Robert Shapiro LaVergne Williams Jack Wise John Yusievicz Manager Gabriel Ingenito Frank Robinson Philip Spence Robert Wheaton LaVergne Williams Manager Irving Saslow Brick: Donnelly, Connell, Williams, Libby, Brooks, Androsko, Rice Cimino Front: Papanos, Robinson, Peterson, Finn, Spadola VARSITY CLUB EDWARD FINN Vice-jiresidenzf FRANK ROBINSON Secretary-T1'easzL1'er LETTERMEN of the four major sports and outstanding athletes in the other two sports are eligible for membership in the Varsity Club. The organization, which is in its sixth year, was formed in order to foster closer relationship among the athletes, to . . . .d crystalize and make effective constructive ideas of the athletes, and to provi e an effective means of communication between the athletes and the athletic department. Each fall the Varsity Club sponsors the Football Hop, and in the spring they d d. put on the Varsity Show. Both functions are popular and well atten e The Hop, always an important social event, was more popular than ever this year, d probably because of the lowered admission prices and the fact that it was ma e a semi-formal affair. Letters are awarded at the dance to all varsity football men who have earned them. The Varsity Club Show is a hilarious exhibition of the talents of the under- graduate groups including sororities, fraternities, and non-fraternity groups. The proceeds help to provide the members with Varsity Club jackets and to purchase equipment for the gymnasium. 11151 l N v l I VARSITY FOOTBALL 1939 COACH CHRISTIAN started the season with a powerful first eleven and only a few good re- serves. In the backfield he had a well-rounded attack consisting of Bob Donnelly, hard- running, accurate passer, Eddie Waltman, ground-gainer and blocker, Fred Mitchell, hard-plunging rookie fullback, and "Wolf" Roberts, shifted from center, who became a smart field general and reliable blocker. In the line, Herb Peterson, punter extraordinary, and Mike Cimino, sticky-fingered pass receiver and deadly place-kicker were all that could be de- sired on the ends, Androsko, Atwood, and Booth were all smashing tackles. Robinson and Papanos both held down their positions at guards with masterly skill, and Ludwinowicz proved himself to be a fine defensive and offensive pivot man. In spite of the crying need for good re- serves, Coach Christian developed a team which enjoyed a very successful season, losing only three games. H761 Sept. 29 Connecticut 14 Coast Guard 0 Connecticut's game with Coast Guard, which ended in a I4-o victory for the Hus- kies, established two new precedents. It was the first football game played by a University of Connecticut team, and it was the first flood- light game ever played on Gardner Dow Field. After an exciting first half, the game settled down to a dull tight defensive style. Almost at the start, Eddie Waltman ran over the goal line for the first score of the game. Mike Cimino drew back from his end position and casually kicked the extra point. The second period had scarcely begun when Bob Donnelly dashed across the goal after he had outwitted Coast Guard with a fake p21SS to Yusievicz. Mike Cimino again dropped back and kicked for the conversion, ending the scoring for the evening. After that, the game settled down as Con- necticut decided to hold its lead without show- ing any of its wares to any enemy scouts wh0 might have been lurking in the vicinity. The spectators were generally dissatisfied with the game, but they did appreciate several Surprises offered them. Bob Donnelly, by aim- ing most of his passes at Mike Cimino, who hung onto them, gave the crowd a thrilled surprise. Then, too, there was the firm stand Put on by the reserves which inspired hope for successful season in many of the hereto- a very fore Doubting Thomases. 051, 7 Connecticut 6 Wesleyan 9 Connecticut's overworked first eleven was just nosed out of a hard-fought contest by Wesleyan 9-6. Wesleyan started a drive late in the first period. From the Huskies, 36-yard line, Aaron- son tossed a pass to Murphy, bringing the ball down to the 22. A second pass gave Wesleyan a first down on Connecticut's six-yard line. Murphy, diminutive Cardinal back, plunged the ball to the two, then Aaronson carried home the bacon for Wesleyan's first touch- down. Connecticut,s fumble paved the way for Wesleyan's winning score. Murphy drove the ball to the nine-yard line. Then, as the Hus- kies' defense tightened up, jim Carrier booted the ball over the goal posts for the three points that carried victory. In spite of their apparent weariness, the Huskies fought hard in the second half. Time and again, Donnellyis passes brought the team near Wesleyan,s goal line, but somehow the Cardinals were able to prevent any scoring. Continuing its uphill struggle, Connecticut struck again. Peterson angled a punt out on the ive-yard line. Wesleyan then punted out on their own 29. Nfitchell plunged to the 17, then an end-around lateral with Peterson carrying brought the ball to Wesleyan's six. Mitchell tossed another lateral to Waltman, and finally Connecticut's lone rally was ac- counted for. The game was characterized by smashing tackles and vicious blocking. Injury followed injury, and Connecticut with its poor stock of reserves had to keep many of its first- Sffmsefs 111, CVC11 though they were worn out. Oct. 14 Connecticut 7 Mass, State 5 The most thrilling game ever played by a Connecticut eleven took place at Amherst when the Huskies defeated the Bay Staters in a last minute score that spelled victory by 7-6. All through the game the Huskies pounded the Mass. State line, but always lacked the punch to push over a score. Then, late in the last quarter, a Mass. State surprise attack resulted in a touchdown, as their backs tore through Connecticut's line for five first downs. Freitas scored the touchdown from the three-yard line, but his mates could not score the extra point. The six points loomed large, and several elated Mass. State rooters started ringing the victory bell. The Huskies, spurred on by the knell of impending doom, pushed forward to a counter- offensive. Bob Donnelly threw a fifty-yard pass to Ed Waltman, who was tackled on the twenty-yard line. With one minute to play, Connecticut kept to the air, one pass was grounded, and Mike Cimino sneaked into the end zone, catching Donnelly,s pass and knot- ting the score. With an awed crowd standing on its toes, Cimino calmly kicked the ball between the up- rights, winningithe game just before the gun. Oct. Z1 Connecticut 7 Maine 20 Connecticut tried hard, but Maine was too strong, and a hard-fought and exciting game ended by the top heavy score of 20-7. Connecticut's pass defense was conspicuous I1771 .v- .,, ,, ...... -...a... ., ..-MA by its absence, and Maine immediately seized its opportunity to score on passes and end sweeps. Toward the end of the first half Con- necticut's line tightened and stopped MainC,S attack, while the Huskies began to push for- ward into the enemy territory. The half ended before any further scoring occurred, but Connecticut's drives continued through the next quarter. Donnelly, outstanding back OH the Held throughout the game, ran the Maine line ragged, then mixed in a few passes, one of them culminating in a touchdown scored by Cimino. With the score tied, things looked favorable for Connecticut. However, with the ball deep in the Maine territory, an intercepted pass turned the tide of the battle in favor of Maine. Demoralized, Connecticut was unable to stop Maine who went over for their second tally. Connecticut put up a game fight to the end, but Maine's second touchdown had broken the Huskies, spirit, and before the final gong had sounded, Maine's passing combination of Dyer, Sterns, and Barrows tore over the goal line for another score. The score zo-7 does not tell the tale of the game, however. Donnelly, with his bullet passes and flashing runs without interference, was a constant threat to the Bears. Connecti- cut accounted for fourteen first downs, three more than did Maine, but the latter's success- ful passes spelled victory. Nov. 4 Connecticut Z0 Lowell Tech 0 The Huskies celebrated Dad,s Day royally by sounding the victory bell over Lowell Tech zo-o. Connecticut's pass defense clicked for the first time this season, and stopped Lowell's desperate aerial attacks time and again, while Horvath, Waltman, and Mitchell rambled through the Tech line at will. ln spite of the brilliant victory, Connecticut suffered a bitter loss as Bob Donnelly was injured late in the first quarter and was forced out of action for the rest of the Season. The Huskies and Tech engaged in a kickin 8 duel early in the game with Captain Herb Peterson holding a decided edge. Then Lowell decided to open its game and started to heave passes. Horvath, recently substituted for Don- nelly, interrupted one of the passes and ante- loped 55 yards down the field for one of the most spectacular touchdowns of the season. Waltman followed up Horvath's touch- down by plunging over the line early in the third quarter. A short time later Waltman set up the final touchdown of the game with a wide end sweep from the Tech 44 to their I4-yard line. ln three plays, the last touch- down was scored, as Horvath took Winzler's lateral and swung off tackle over the goal line. Lowell Tech filled the air with passes in the closing moments of the game, but Con- necticut's defense was invulnerable, as the re- serves, fresh and confident, broke up play after play. Nov. ll Connecticut 20 Rhode Island 14 Connecticut secured swift revenge for its last year's defeat at the hands of Rhode Island by decisively beating the Rams zo-14 this sea- son. Rated the underdog in the fray, Connecticut outplayed Rhody throughout, although the Rams fought hard to overcome the lead the Huskies gained earlier in the game. Fred Mitchell, individual star of the game, scored the first touchdown, five plays after Mike Cimino had recovered AbruzZi's fumble of a Peterson punt. Cimino had to kick twice for the extra point, his first conversion being nullified by an offside penalty. .rx elf- - 'sw V X Q 51781 Rhody came back with an Abruzzi touch- down which followed an unnecessary rough- ness penalty against Connecticut. Starting the second quarter with another score, Connecticut made five successive plays culminating in another score. Keancy punted to Rhody's 31, Horvath rushed for a two-yard gain, then Mitchell scored his second touch- down of the game, as he hedged four successive bucks through the line. Connecticut failed to convert. In the third period Papanos blocked one of Keaney's kicks, Peterson grabbing the ball be- fore it struck the ground, and paved the way for Connecticut's third touchdown. Cimino immediately pushed up the score to zo-7. Time began to fly as the snarling Rams tried n the score. Rhody launched three drives: the Hrst was halted on Connecticut's IO CVC eleven, the second wavered and pushed, and re- sulted in a touchdown when Keaney threw a pass in the end zone. Connecticut punted, and Keaney again started chucking passes, but again Waltman came through to save the day by intercepting a pass on his own I 5. Nov. 16 Connecticut 0 Brown 41 The Huskies closed an otherwise successful season by losing to Brown University 41-o. In the first quarter Dick High and Detwiler alternated on running plays bringing the ball to Connecticutis thirty-eight. A long Blount- to-Priestly pass accounted for Brown's first score. Savignago kicked the extra point, bring- ing the score to 7-o. Another pass brought the ball to the Husky 19, and High ran the ball over in three plays, overed a blocked kick taking the ball on Connecticut's six-yard line, Det- wiler th-en scored Brown's third touchdown, A sphorpjl time later Brown recovered a Husky u - - th1?tW?Ol13,a133Cgi11S1jlil.33lunt tossed to High on . n then took the ball over on a line plunge. The third period of the game saw the end of the scoring as McCullock romped forty-seven yards for one touchdown, and Bill Sheehan, on a reverse, for the remaining final score. Brown threatened in the fourth quarter, but did not score. Connecticut came to life, as Waltman gained eighty yards on an off-tackle play, but he was stopped on the nine-yard line. The weary Huskies were unable to move down, and Brown took the ball away. Although the score was extremely one-sided, Connecticut did not suffer deep humiliation. Captain Peterson closed his career by giving Brown a beautiful exhibition of punting and helped keep the score down for Brown. Robin- son, Cimino, and Roberts gallantly ended their football careers by making a great fight of the game. Papanos, junior guard, played one of his best games until he was removed from the game because of a leg injury. Connecticut will lose a grand player and a great captain when Peterson graduates in June. His punting has kept the Huskies in many a game during his three years as end on the team. Robinson has been a stalwart guard throughout his career, on defense he often broke through the line to stop enemy advances, and of- fensively, he paved the way for innumerable Connecticut advances. Cimino came to Con- necticut late, but his place-kicking, his sticky fingers and his bruising tackles have made him a fine running mate for Herb Peterson and an invaluable addition to the Husky eleven. "Wolf', Roberts, alternating between center and quarter-back, proved to be a smart field general, a great blocker, and the hardest tackler on the squad. H791 I VARSITY BASKETBALL 1939-40 CONNECTICUT had high hopes for a great sea- son this year, with its group of last seasonis stars returning to the court wars. Captain Herb Peterson, Johnny Yusievicz, Charley Brooks and Angie Verinis all appeared for the pre-season practice. Bob Donnelly, still suffer- ing from a shoulder injury incurred during the football season, did not join the team for the first games, and his absence was sorely felt as the Huskies dropped their first three starts. After this, however, Connecticut enjoyed a winning streak which continued to the first Rhody game. Then the Huskies hit the skids and lost the last three games to round out a symmetrical season. Connecticut 35 St. Lawrence 39 The Huskies failed to live up to expecta- tions when they dropped the seasonis opener with St. Lawrence University 39-35. St. Lawrence went into an early lead and never let Connecticut forge ahead even though the Huskies, with Verinis doing most of the sharp-shooting, managed to knot the score at eighteen all. Flannigan and Proller then com- bined their etforts and piled up enough points to win. The Huskies fought desperately to overcome their opponents, but the closing gun found them trailing by four points, l1801 Angie Verinis was Connecticutis high scorer with ten points, Yusievicz and Peterson fol- lowing close behind with eight and seven points respectively. Connecticut 36 Brown 44 The Huskies continued their sparkless play- ing by losing their second consecutive game to Brown 44-36. Brown led throughout the game, after the Io-Io deadlock early in the game was broken. At the half, Brown was out in front, 18-15, due to the smooth teamwork of Persan and Platt. Peterson and Winzler cut down the lead, but Persan and Platt again found their eyes for the basket and kept the Bruins com- fortably in front. l Herb Peterson began to get in stride in thls game, scoring twelve points to lead Con- necticut's scoring. Brooks continued his fine defensive play, but Connecticut played lacka- daisical ball and could not forge ahead Of the smooth-working Brownmen. Connecticut 45 Michigan 62 For the first time this season, the U-ConnS showed sparkling form, even though fhel' dropped their contest to Michigan 62-45. The game at White Plains was a thriller all the Way, the outcome remaining uncertain until the last ten minutes of play. In the first half, Peterson, Yusievicz and Verinis sparked the Huskies to a 25-23 lead. Then in the closing minutes of the game Long Jim Rae of Michigan started rolling and pulled his team out of danger. Michigan's Rae was the outstanding man on the floor, scoring 20 points. Peterson and Verinis of Connecticut challenged his suprem- acy with I4 and I3 points respectively, the Huskies as a team showed much more fight than they had in the first two games and seemed at last ready to turn the tables on their opponents. Connecticut 61 Northeastern 38 The University of Connecticut basketball team broke into the win column in smashing style, overwhelming Northeastern 61-38. With the return of Bob Donnelly, last year's high-scoring trio of Donnelly, Peterson and Yusievicz really found themselves, scoring 47 of the Huskies, points. Captain Peterson was "plenty hotv against the Northeasterners, sink- ing nine field goals and one foul shot for a total of I9 points. Donnelly was right behind him with I7 points and Yusievicz added II points to complete the scoring of the smooth trio. Connecticut 56 Maine 38 The Huskies won their second consecutive New England Conference game at the expense of Maine 56-38. Right at the start, the Peterson-Donnelly- Yusievicz trio went to town and poured in basket after basket. Before Maine became ac- climated, Connecticut had jumped to a 15-3 lead. The half ended with the easygoing Huskies in front 27-19. The Bears started the second half with blood in their eyes, and brought the score to 27-21, but Peterson again found the range and took his team out of dan- ger. With the score 47-24 in favor of the Huskies toward the end of the game, Coach White sent in the reserves, and Spadola, Mugavero, Verbillo and company gave the spectators a sparkling exhibition of flashy dribbling and swift passing as they too out- pointed the Bears to end the game. Connecticut 66 New Hampshire 36 The Wildcats of New Hampshire proved to he no more ferocious than meek house cats ....-.... ..... .-1 -1---.. -......f - -,.,... .,.. -,... when the Huskies, paced by Herb Peterson, handed them a 66-36 shellacking. The Nutmeg five was hot throughout the contest, as Verinis shared scoring honors with Herb Peterson, Bob Donnelly and John Yusie- vicz. Peterson was high scorer with 18 points on seven field hoops and four fouls. Donnelly and Peterson stole the show in the first half to give Connecticut a 31-I3 lead, In the second half Verinis came into the game to replace Yusievicz who had three fouls called on him and kept the ball rolling by swf- ing nine points while the other Huskies put in three more hoops. By the time the reserves took over Angie had scored five more points to roll up his total to 14. New Hampshire, handicapped by the ab- sence of two of its aces, made a thrilling battle of the game, but Connecticut was running in high gear and refused to relinquish its ad- vantage throughout the contest. Connecticut 50 New Hampshire 46 Mushing up north for a four-day trip, the Huskies stopped at New Hampshire to defeat the Wildcats go-46. The Wildcats presented a different front to the U-Conns. In the first game, played at Storrs, the Huskies had had their own way, but in the Durham game the Wildcats stayed right with their opponents and the Donnelly-Peterson-Yusievicz trio had to go top speed to eke out the close victory. The Huskies started fast, but the Wildcats fought back and were leading 24-22 at the end of the half. The Huskies came back strong, however, and built up an early lead in the second half. The last ten minutes of the game saw New Hampshire shooting wildly to over- come the lead, with Connecticut's right de- fense effectively stifling it. 1 I lf1811 -.-.af .w.. ,J Connecticut missed Charley Brooks, but Mike Cepuch filled his shoes admirably. He steadied the team with his quiet effectiveness, and made it possible for the offense to get go- ing by starting many an attack with his ac- curate passes. Donnelly was the scoring star of the game, as he cut the basket for 25 points. Connecticut 71 Maine 68 The Huskies completed their northern trip by turning in a thrilling 71-68 triumph over Maine. The game turned out to be almost eX- clusively an offensive one, as each team gave its scorers every opportunity to strike for the hoops. The score teetered back and forth throughout the contest, Maine jumped into a comfortable lead early in the game, but the Huskies fought to a 31-30 lead at half time. The Bears opened the second half with a volley of baskets and, with only a few minutes left to play, sported a 58-54 lead. Peterson and Don- nelly then tied up the score to force the game into overtime. ln the first overtime, Peterson, Donnelly and Verinis scored, but Maine matched them. The Huskies scored seven points in the second overtime to bring the score to 70-68. Yusie- vicz sank a foul after the gun to make the total 71 for Connecticut. Connecticut 67 Northeastern 49 Paced by Johnny Yusievicz, the Huskies of Connecticut romped home with an easy 67-49 victory over the Huskies of Northeastern. Northeastern started the scoring and, with Toucey and Pajonas doing most of the scor- ing, led 25-22 at half time. Johnny Yusievicz went on a rampage in the second half and scored a majority of the 45 points made by the U-Conns in that period. Under such a barrage of shots Northeastern wilted and Connecticut soon had everything under con- tI'O . Yusievicz provided the spectacle of the game by rolling up 31 points to top all Connecticut scorers for totals in one game. Mike Cepuch, still subbing for the injured Brooks, was the outstanding defense star of the day. Connecticut B5 Mass, State 35 Inspired by the presence of Governor Bald- win at the contest, the Connecticut Huskies rolled over Mass. State 65-35. The U-Conns I1821 started with blinding speed, scoring I9 points before the Bay-Staters could find the basket. At half time Connecticut led 36-19. The story was the same for the second half, as Don- nelly. Yusievicz and Peterson, Connecticut's big guns, unloaded their artillery fire. Donnelly again led the scoring, this time with 20 points. Peterson with I9 and Yusie- vicz with I3 points completed the combina- tion's scoring. Connecticut 55 Wesleyan 44 One of the season,s thrillers went by the boards when Connecticut decisively defeated Wesleyan 55-44. The game started at mid-game speed as the ball whizzed from one side of the court to the other. Peterson, who played one of his usually grand games, drew first blood with a beautiful long shot from the center of the floor. For the remainder of the half it was Peterson against Wesleyan. The Husky captain shot from all angles and with either hand. Connecticutis 29-26 lead at the half was due largely to his efforts. Wesleyan threatened at the start of the second half. Brooks was then sent into the game and immediately clicked for a two- pointer from beyond the foul circle. This stopped Wesleyan long enough for Pete, Don- nelly and Yusievicz to get organized. This trio immediately rolled up a lead that was never again seriously threatened. Connecticut 81 Rhode Island 102 All national high4scoring records went with the wind when Rhody ran riot to defeat Connecticut 102-81. The 183 points rolled up by both teams broke the existing record of 159 get by Rhody and New Hampshire a month before. The scorers were at W1f,S end trying to keep up as the ball shot through hoop after hoop. At half time the score was 64-34, in favor of Rhody. Connecticut had challenged only once during the half when Peterson and Donnelly matched Stutz Modzelewski to tie the score gt 24-all. In the second half, Connecticut outscored Rhody 47-38, but the Huskies had no chance. Stutz Modzelewski, scoring 41 points, just couldn't miss. No shot was impossible for the eagle-eyed successor to Chet Jaworski. When he left the game, he was only two points be- hind the record set by his illustrious pred- ecessor. All scoring honors did not go to Rhody, however. Donnelly had his best night of the season, scoring 30 points. Peterson made 27 and Yusievicz contributed I7 points to boost the trio's total to 74, their highest. 1 Connecticut 51 Providence 55 With John Yusievicz on the sidelines licking his wounds suffered in the Rhody game, the disillusioned Huskies went down to defeat at the hands of the clever Friars of Providence, 55-51- The game was a thriller and featured the keen defensive work of Providence. The score was deadlocked seven times during the game and the crowd was left sitting on pins and needles until the final gun. Angie Verinis was the -scoring star of both teams amassing 27 points. Peterson and Don- nelly, bruised and battered about in the Rhody game, were still shaky and managed to get only 7 and I2 points respectively. Connecticut 60 Worcester Poly. Inst. 63 W.P.I. handed the U-Conns their third consecutive loss, eking out a 63-60 win. The contest was a slap-bang affair, featured by rough-and-tumble tactics which brought 25 fouls into the game. The score seesawed throughout the first half, but Donnelly and Peterson collected I3 points in succession to give the Huskies a 33-21 lead at the half. In the second half, the great height of the Worcester boys really began to tell and the Huskies spent their strength trying to steal the ball from W.P.I. giants. Lotz, Bellos and FQfkey deadeyed the tau through the hoops with alarming consistency and built up a lead Wh1Ch Donnelly and Yusievicz just missed overtaking in the closing minutes of the game, .111 Splte of the defeat, Connecticut's scoring trio still kept up its record of point-getting. Donnelly led the combination with 20 points, and Pete and Yusievicz followed him up with 17 and I3 for a grand total of go points, Connecticut 48 Rhode Island 49 Connecticut's Hawley Armory was packed to overflowing for the second game between Rhody and Connecticut. The crowd was stunned as a last second basket by Rutledge gave Rhody a 49-48 victory. The game looked like a Husky victory at the start, as Peterson, playing the last and perhaps the finest game of his long and bril- liant career, shot the U-Conns to a ine lead. Winzler kept Stutz Modzelewski tied up in a knot, holding him to a few scattered foul shots. However, he was yanked when three fouls were called on him, and the Rhody team began to pull up. At half time, the Huskies led 31-23, and Connecticut fans were jubilant. The tide changed in the second half, how- ever, as Conly, Modzelewski and Rutledge started to cut down the Husky lead. With the minutes running out Petro and Conly pulled Rhody to a 41-38 lead. Peterson, who had been resting on the bench for a while, came back into the game and, with the aid of the dashing play of "Dates,' Mugavero, sparked the Husky team to fight back for the lead. The score went to 40-41 when Pete scored with 'a beautiful long shot. Modzelewski again increased the lead, Verbillo shortened it and Modzelewski again countered. Donnelly and Peterson struck in rapid succession to put the Huskies in the lead 48-47. i 1 With less than a minute to go, Connecticut froze the ball, but a Rhody guard managed to get his hands on it. A rapid pass down the fl to Rutledge, a desperation shot from the oor center of the court, and the game went to Rhody. n Peterson and Brooks, playing the last ,games of their college career, were inspiring. Without ' f h two seniors, the gallant leadership o t ose i Rhody might have gone on another of its ' s rees As it was the Rams just man- scoring p - l b d , aged to sneak over a basket to win anY 0 Y S game. l1831 VARSITY BASEBALL 1939 THE NORMAL CURVE of distribution must have been constantly before the eyes of the last baseball team to play under the banners of Connecticut State College, for the Huskies lost their first game, Won six straight, lost six straight, and then won the last game. Connell, Mitchell, Gordon, and Epstein turned in fine pitching performances all sea- son, but every now and then errors and poor hitting by their mates lost hard-played ball games for them. Outstanding for their stick- Work were Dilsaurenzio, "Lefty', Connell, "Chuck" Horvath, and Mitchell. Apr. 21 Connecticut 1 Rhode Island 13 Rhody, fresh with two victories already un- der its belt, came to Storrs and punished H941 Conn. pitchers mercilessly by the football score of I3-I. The Husky batters could do nothing against Bull Fitch, Rhody hurler, while the Rams pounded Connell and Mitchell all over the lot. Apr. 25 Connecticut 14 Coast Guard 9 Stinging under the humiliation of the dc- feat by Rhody, Christy's men vented their wrath by pounding out a I4-9 Win at CO2S'f Guard's expense. The game was a wild-and- woolly affair, but Connecticut had too much punch for the Kaydets. Gordon started hurl- ing for the Huskies but gave Way to Mitchell- Connell came in later when Mitchell shOWCCl a streak of Wildness. Thompson and Paine hurled against the Huskies. Vernon Connell, Whose pitching silenced Coast Guard bats, 1' d the hitting thrill of the game with a Supp IC home run with a mate on board. Apr. 29 Connecticut 5 Maine 3 fsecond game! Connecticut 10 Maine 6 Connecticut came up from behind in both games of a double-header 5-3 and Io-6. In the first game, Maine led 3-I until the fifth inning, when Horvath, Connell, Yusievicz and Schwolsky bunched hits to put the Huskies into the lead 4-3. Connell then held every- thing under control, and Maine never even threatened. Maine jumped into a four-run lead when Mitchell couldn't find the plate. Then "Mitch,' settled down to pitch four-hit ball, while the Huskies pecked away at Maineis hurler. Hits by Schwolsky, Peterson, DiLaurenzio, and Wise brought the score to 4-3 in the last half of the second. Maine came back with two runs in the third, but the Huskies went into the lead 7-5 in the same inning and never re- linquished their hold. May 2 Connecticut 9 Northeastern 2 Connecticut won its fourth consecutive win by decisively defeating Northeastern 9-2. Con- nell held the Bostonites to four hits, while the heavy Connecticut bats blasted out I2 hits against Loiselle, Northeastern pitcher. May 5 Connecticut 4 New Hampshire 1 The Wildcats of New Hampshire provided the Huskies their fifth straight victory. Mitchell pitched superb ball, limiting the Wildcats to seven well-scattered hits and one win. The Huskies, hitting when it counted, collected nine hits and four runs. This 4-1 win was a real credit to the Huskies, who played bang-up ball. MCIY 12 Connecticut 4 Northeastern 5 Northeastern's Huskies secured sweet re- venge against their namesakes of Connecticut by Winning a close one 5-4. Vernon Connell yielded four runs in the third inning to which the Northeasterners added another in the sixth. Connecticut tried to overcome the lead, but four runs was its total for the day. May 13 Connecticut 1 New Hampshire 3 New Hampshire handed the Huskies their second consecutive defeat with a 3-1 win on Mother's Day at Lewis Field in Durham. State scored first, but New Hampshire took ad- vantage of Mitchell's loss of control in the fourth to score two runs. The Wildcats clinch- ing run came in the fifth inning. May 16 Connecticut 7 Mass. State 8 Csecond gamel Connecticut 1 Mass. State 2 The Huskies took it on the chin twice from Mass. State, 8-7 and 2-I, in two of the hardest-fought games of its season. It was a thrilling double-headed, featuring long hitting, and beautiful pitching. The first game was a seesaw battle which went eleven innings, be- fore the Baystaters won out. Di Laurenzio, with a homer and a double, and Schwolsky and Yusievicz, with a triple each, were the leading hitters in the lost cause. L1as1 ' The nightcap was the direct opposite of the opener, although errors again helped defeat State. Mitchell pitched great ball, allowing only four hits, but Conn. errors and Fran Reil's flawless hurling spelled defeat for the Huskies. May 24 Connecticut 1 Rhode Island 2 Rhode Island eked out a 2-I win to hand the Huskies their fifth straight loss. Mitchell, hurl- ing for Connecticut, turned in a splendid per- formance, giving up but one hit and two runs, but his mates could do nothing against Connecticut 1 Connecticut 14 Connecticut 5 Connecticut 10 Connecticut 9 Connecticut 4 Connecticut 4 Connecticut I Connecticut 7 Connecticut l Connecticut I Connecticut 20 the Rams' hurling ace, and thus "Mitch,s" gallant effort was wasted. May 27 Connecticut Z0 Wesleyan 4 The Huskies closed their so-so baseball season in smashing style, lambasting Wesleyan all over the lot to turn in a 20-4 kill. Con- necticutis hit-starved batters had a field day, almost everyone counting two or more hits to his credit, while the pitchers had an easy time of it, Connell, Epstein, and Adams sharing duties. Rhode Island 13 Coast Guard 9 Maine 3 Maine 6 Northeastern 2 New Hampshire I Northeastern 5 New Hampshire 3 Mass. State 8 Mass. State 2 Rhode Island 2 Wesleyan 4 Liam-31 E 4 NWM...,,..... ....-., VARSITY TRACK 1939 THE C.S.C. 1939 track season started off with the winning of its first indoor meet from Mass. State by an overwhelming margin of 54-27. The outstanding feats were accomplished by Rice and Johnson. Rice clipped off five seconds from the record when he was timed in 4:36 and Johnson won the Iooo-yard run in 2:52.2. Besides breaking two records, the meet was featured by the sweeping of the mile and 6oo, and first and second in the Iooo. The out- standing men of the meet were Spence, Bon- cer, Libbey, Rice, Anderson, and Johnson. Connecticut 57112 Amherst 591f2 The Connecticut men continued their rec- ord-breaking course with Wheaton clipping I4 seconds off the cage record for the two-mile run to win in the time of Io:o6.5. The States- men took nine out of thirteen first places, but their inability to take second and third places probably lost the meet. Libbey, Boncer, Rice, Anderson, Olsson, and Stella were out- standing. Due credit must be given the plucky squad which labored under adverse conditions, and the close score indicates a moral victory over a highly favored Amherst team. Connecticut 48 Wes1eYGn 65 A strong Wfesleyan track won a very excit- ing meet from the Connecticut Huskies by breaking four of their cage records. The Nut- meggers could only gather four first places, but if records were not broken in the half- mile, two mile, broad jump, and 35'P0und weight, there would have been a few more firsts for the Fuquamen. Hanna ran a superb dash. race to tie for first in the 440-Yafd Spence came through with his USUH l1871 l fine per- formance to win the 45-yard low hurdles with Cy Bloom trailing closely. Sid Anderson con- tinued his unbroken string of victories in the pole vault by winning handily. Koch jumped in a three-way tie for first-place honors in the high jump. Anderson, Koch, Bloom and Spence were the outstanding Connecticut men in the defeat. Collins, Rice, Johnson, Wheaton, Rob- bins, Stella and Magyar were the other point getters. The biggest disappointment of the meet was the loss of the relay by being dis- qualified after whipping the crack Wesleyan relay team by a full second. Connecticut 33 Rhode Island 102 The Keaney men smashed the Fuqua forces into submission in the Huskies' first outdoor meet. Although the team was completely out- classed, Rice and Libbey both were impressive in winning their events and lowering the school record. Rice ran the mile in 4:29.7, a remark- able time for so early in the season. Libbey ran the 440 in 51:1, breaking the record by .5 seconds. Other stand-outs were Koch, John- son, and Bloom. Connecticut 94 Worcester Tech. 41 Connecticut bounced back into its winning form by overwhelming W.P.l. Led by Bloom and Rice, the Nutmeggers dominated the meet in every event. Charlie Rice continued his record-breaking ways by again lowering his own record by two seconds, 4:27,2 for the mile. He heaped more laurels on his head by winning the half mile in record-breaking time, 2:02. Although he did not break any records, Cy Bloom scored I7 points by winning the fiaajl broad jump, 220 low hurdles, seconds in roo- yard dash and 120 high hurdles, and finally taking a third in the shot put. The Huskies swept the three places in the 440, two mile and 120 high hurdles, Libbey, Robbins and Spence respectively winning their events. An- derson, Robinson and Koch won the pole vault, discus and javeline respectively. The remainder of the team turned in very good performances by taking their share of seconds and thirds. The Fuquamen had a very well-balanced team 7 never scoring less than four points in an event. Connecticut 703f4 Bowdoin 681f4 Springfield 26 A strong Connecticut team defeated Bow- doin and Springfield in a tringular meet. Led by the record-breaking runs of Rice and by stellars Bloom and Koch, the Statesmen beat a favored Bowdoin team. Rice broke the school record in the mile run with a 4:24.6 per- formance and then proceeded to lower his own record in the half mile by more than three seconds with a 1:58.8 effort. Robbins and Wheaton ran first and second in the two mile. Robinson came through with a much needed victory in the final event to put Connecticut ahead. The Huskies took three out of four places in the mile because of the fine running Y s C cl L- fs er ES S. ny t. V- ed 95' 1 3 vol EXT- vn ree nd ile. led :ut nur ing F 5 F Q 9 E H of Johnson and Olsson. Koch displayed an all around ability by placing in the javeline, high jump, broad jump and 220. Bloom scored in all five of the events he entered with a second in 220, low hurdles, third in the roo-yard dash, second in the broad jump, and fourth in the 120 high hurdles and shot put. Eastern Intercollegiate A. A. A well-balanced Connecticut track team scored 47 points to win the Eastern Intercol- legiate A.A. meet at Worcester. Tufts was runner-up with a score of 42.7 points. Ander- son contributed the record-smashing event of the meet by pole vaulting I2 feet 7M inches to break the Eastern,s record. Charlie Rice won the half mile in the time of 2:oI.2 and also ran very well in the mile to win with a 4:25.6 effort. Cy Bloom took a Hrst place in the broad jump, a second in the 220-Yard low hurdles and a third in the 100-yard dash. Dick Libbey ran a very fast 440 and finished a close second. Again the Huskies showed extraor- dinary strength in the mile run by taking three out of the four places with Johnson running second and Olsson fourth. Phil Spence took a second in the 120 high hurdles in which the record was broken. Koch took a second in the running broad jump and javelin. Robinson was edged out of a first place in the discus by a last effort of Chandler of W.P.I. The rest of the team gave the remaining points which were enough to give us a convincing win over the opposition of Tufts, B.U., W.P.I., Ver- mont, Trinity, Middlebury and Mass. State who finished in that order with Connecticut and Tufts dominating throughout. Connecticut 58 Wesleyan 78 Connecticut was again defeated in an ex- citing C0UtCSt by Wesleyan. From the very first event to the last the meet was close, but the Stmng WCSlCyan outfit won out by sheer force in the field events. The feature of the meet was Charlie Rice's effort to break Her- mans' jinx over him. Charlie was successful and lowered his own school record to 4:23. Hermans evened the score in a thrilling half mile in which he ran well to beat Rice. Cy Bloom again demonstrated his versatility by scoring in five events, 100-yard dash, 220 low hurdles, shot put, IZO high hurdles, and broad jump. Libbey, Robinson, Koch and Anderson scored in 440, discus, javeline and pole vault respectively. Again the field events were the deciding factor in the meet and Connecticut dominated most of the running events. New England Intercollegiate Connecticut entered a small squad in the New England Intercollegiate and was only able to garner gh points. Charlie Rice ran second in the mile to Don Smith of Maine and Sid Anderson took a tie for second in the pole vault to account for all the points. Charlie Rice made a new school record in the half mile L189l ... -...-4-f......-..... ...., ... ... ..,...-.... -4 A . 4... -,....-.,f.-:..b...-.,. with a 1:57 in his heat, but had to drop out of the final due to exhaustion. Connecticut 108 2-3 MCISS- State 26 1'3 In their last meet of the season the Fuqua- men again showed their superior strength by very soundly beating Mass. State. Cy Bloom led the home team to victory by breaking the broad jump record with a tremendous leap of 23 feet, 9 inches. He also took a first in the shot put, the 220 low hurdles and a third in the Ioo-yard dash and a third in the 220. Koch threw the javelin 176 feet, IO inches to break another school record. He also garnered a sec- ond in the high jump and a third in the 220 dash. Rice did not run the mile so that he could take a crack at the two-mile record. Connecticut dominated the two-mile run, 16 pound hammer throw, running broad jump, discus and javelin. The Huskies also had first and second places in the pole Vault, 880 run, 440 and mile run. Mass. State was only able to get one first, six second and six thirds. The u Fuquamen completely dominated the Held events for the first time in any meet. Bloom, Spence, Johnson, Libbey, Rice, Cunningham, Koch, Magyar, Robinson and Anderson were stars. Dick Libbey, Charlie Rice and Sid Ander- son were named captains for the 1940 team, The 1940 team has great prospects with Charlie Rice, Sid Anderson and Dick Libbey out to lower their records. Johnson, Finn, Robinson, Wheaton, Robbins, Hanna, Cun- ningham and Magyar are all coming back with a year or more of experience. Coach Fuqua has scheduled four dual meets for the 1940 season besides the Easterns and New Englands. The opponents next spring will be Rhode Island, W.P.I., Mass. State, and Wesleyan. Coach O. Christian will sponsor his Fifth Annual Connecticut Interscholastic Relays next spring to add the final touches to the spring schedule. L19o1 i 'ft ser i .Q N, fx .W ,, CROSS COUNTRY 1939 THE CONNECTICUT HARRIERS opened the most successful season they ever enjoyed by soundly trouncing Northeastern by a 2I-35 score. Robbins paced the field with Wheaton and Herold tying for third place. Coach Fuqua's hill-and-dalers won their sec- ond meet from M.I.T. very handily by the score of 18-43. Rice, Robbins, and Wheaton led the attack with a triple tie for first place. The U-Conn Huskies broke all existing records on the Worcester Tech course by hav- ing all six men break the tape in a tie. The score was perfect, I5-46. A new time record was just missed by a little over a second. Having warmed up with Worcester Tech, the Husky harriers traveled to New Haven and completely outclassed a strong Yale outfit by I9-41. Robbins and Wheaton broke the tape together to win the race with Tribou and Herold taking fourth and fifth respec- tively. The time was just six seconds from na- tionally known Bill Bronthron's course record. The Connecticut cross country team next took the Rhode Island harriers into camp to the tune of zo-35. It was the second time in as naany years that Connecticut has beaten these rivals in 18 years of competition. The Fuqua- mfin placed four runners in a tie for first place with Wheaton, Robbins, Tribou and Herold breaking the tape before the first Rhody run- ner. The U-Conn barriers then went to Spring- field to repeat their performance of last year by winning the Connecticut Valley Meet. Con- necticut scored 26 points and its nearest com- petitor, Mass. State, garnered 75. Wesleyan, Trinity, Springfield and Amherst trailed in that order. Robbins ran a fine race and finished second with Wheaton in third on his heels. Then Connecticut clinched the meet by taking sixth, seventh and eighth places, Tribou, Rice and Herold finishing in that order. The Huskies ran a very close second to Maine in the New England Championships. Maine scored 66 points and Connecticut scored 73. Robbins and Wheaton ran a fine race by placing fifth and seventh. i The University of Connecticut harriers closed their season undefeated by Whippmg Boston University 23-33. Robbins ran .his usual race and won wi fourth. Coach Fuqua should have a very suCC6SSfUl season in 1940 when all of his runners except - nd Rob Magyar will return. Rice, Wheaton a Ci bins should run just as well if not better, 311. nson and Herold will be on thclr th Wheaton placing Tribou, Joh . I heels to bring in many P011'1t5- 51911 ? E 1 .'p..,u,. f VARSITY Connecticut 3 Bloomfield 0 AT THE BEGINNING of this game, superb team- work put the ball deep in enemy territory and Captain Jack Humphries booted the first tally into the net. An attempted penalty boot was also successful. Rosenblatt kicked a long pass to Humphries who made the final goal. Connecticut l Mass. State 2 Fate and a strong down-field wind helped Mass. State during this game. In spite of these odds two overtime periods were necessary to produce the winning tally. A Kuehn to Humphries pass accounted for the Connecti- cut goal and tied the score. Humphries, Kuehn and Geer carried the brunt of the attack. Connecticut 3 Clark University 2 Once again Captain Humphries led his team to victory by scoring all three points. The team flashed through to a close win. Connecticut 0 Worcester 4 Outscored but not outplayed, twice the team failed to tally as the wind blew the ball in front of the Worcester cage. Two free kicks and two lucky shots accounted for the four points of W.P.l. S r 5 E GCC-ER Connecticut l Springfield College 3 Off to a good start in the early minutes of the game with Sid Anderson scoring the first point, the Husky attack failed to click and was unable to score again. Connecticut l Brown University 2 After three scoreless periods, Brown finally succeeded in edging out a victory over a plucky Husky team. Driving hard and deep into scoring positions several times, Hum- phries was able to score once. Connecticut 7 Arnold College 2 Displaying heretofore unknown power, the Husky aggregation completely annihilated their opponents at New Haven. Kuehn and Anderson and Humphries were outstanding fOr the Huskies. Connecticut l Tufts 2 The Huskies flashed to a speedy start and Litvin, on a beautiful pass, scored theffirlif . . . e point. The score was tied in the end 0 I first period, and in the closing minutes of the game, Tufts kicked the winning goal. Donald Geer was elected captain of next year,s varsity soccer team. The team will lose the services of King, Orr, Rosenblatt, Kuehn, and Humphries. l:192fI wr 4 t! N Q . l 5 1 E Q i A i 3 of ist nd lly 2. ECP fn- :he :ed nd for nd rst the :he :xt ose bn, I 1 ! E VARSITY TENNIS COACH KESSEL,S netmen enjoyed a very suc- cessful season, losing only three meets in their long season. The victors over Connecticut were Maine, Springfield, and Rhode Islandg while Coast Guard, Assumption, Providence, American International, New Hampshire, Bos- ton University, and Clarke, all felt the bite of the Huskies. Captain Fischman ended his tennis career by playing consistently good tennis losing only one match all season. Rast Humphries Long ley, and Cooke all played Well The doubles teams, Winning consistently against all op position, were greatly responsible for Con necticut's best tennis season SCORES Connecticut 3 Connecticut 6 Connecticut 6 Connecticut 5 Connecticut 6 Connecticut 8 Connecticut Connecticut 6 Connecticut 8 Connecticut 1 Connecticut 7 Maine Coast Guard Boston University New Hampshire Clarke University Coast Guard Springfield College Assumption College American International Rhode Island Providence College H931 6 1 3 4 3 1 2 1 1 5 2 ? E I 2 eav.fsir.vf,f.,-,...'M,.. . . 1 VARSITY SWIMMING Q COACH SQUIRES molded the finest swimming team in the history of the University by finishing a very difficult schedule with six victories against three defeats. After soundly trouncing the freshman swimmers, the team won a telegraphic meet from Grinnell' College in Iowa 62-13. Every first place was taken by a Connecticut man and a majority of the second places. Springfield College defeated the Huskies by a 59'-25 margin. Connecticut was able only to capture two firsts, Tony Sarratt in the freestyle and Bob Shapiro in the diving. T New En land Swimming Association records were broken during the meet. wo g The Blue and White won six first places against an unusually strong alumni team to win 47-28. M.I.T.'s swimming team was Connecticut's next victim 54-21. The U-Conlil natators captured seven first places. Sarratt, Ross, Chamberlain and Brundage too ' ' fi ts firsts. The team also won the two relays with Sarratt taking two rs . ' ' Sarratt Connecticut took only two firsts in losing to a strong Mass. State team. d and Chamberlain came through with the firsts and Hyler and Ross turned in goo performances. In the most exciting meet so far in the year, the Blue and White came through in the 400-yard relay with Sarratt swimming in the anchor spot to whip Brooklyn College 45-32. Shapiro, Sarratt, Chamberlain and Hyler stood out in this thrilling victory. The Connecticut mermen sank the Coast Guard for its fifth victory of the year 44-31. Buck Chamberlain paced his team by breaking the school record in the 150-yard backstroke. Connecticut took four firsts and the medley relay. h For the second successive year, the Squiresmen dropped a decision to Worcester bY virtue of the closing relay 42-32. Although they took a majority of the firsts, the Huskies were not able to make up the deficit of losing both relays. In the deciding relay the College record was broken by W.P.I. Ross, Chamberlain, Shapiro and Brundage turned in their usual fine performances. The season closed with a victory over N.Y.U. 54-29. Hyler and ROSS, bot? sophomores, won their events while Shapiro and Brundage turned in victories in thell' specialties. Buck Chamberlain won the backstroke and the individual medley. H941 w RIFLE TEAM JOHN BISHOP Mqnaggy MAJOR HUTCHINSON C 0a cb THE UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT,S RIFLE TEAM engaged in eleven matches during its season, winning five and losing six and placing seventh in the league of twelve teams, including Yale, Harvard, Rhode Island, M.I.T., Norwich, Brown and W.P.I. V The Huskies also fired in the New England shoulder-to-shoulder tournament at New London and finished in sixth place. Tony Sarratt placed fifth in the individual high scoring in a Held of fifty competitors. The team then engaged in the N.R.A. match at New Haven and placed seventh in a large field. John Bierkan was well near the top of the individual high scores in a field of 6 5. , ' During the season, Thayer, Sarratt, Preston and Hermann qualified as N.R.A. experts. Bob Thayer was the outstanding shot on the team, placing fifth in the indi- vidual scorers of the twelve teams in the New England Rifle League. By playing in any match or shooting all League matches, Captain Sarratt, Thayer, Preston, Palmer, Weick, Jansen, Hunt, Bierkan, Hermann and Bishop were entitled to awards. The team was ably coached by Major G. E. Hutchinson. H951 Z ,iii FENCING TEAM T is the oungest sport on campus its inauguration having taken THE FENCING EAM y , lace this year under the guidance of Mr. Timoshenko. Classes in the art of foils P d b et weekl in the armory and the number attending has steadily increased. an sa ers me y Equipment has been obtained from the Athletic Department and there is an ample supply to accommodate all. The art of sabers is taught by Mr. Timoshenko, and the foils by Mr. Reed. A CHEERLEADERS THE CHEERLEADERS serve a deiinite purpose on campus. It is their job to instill worthy school spirit at all of the athletic contests. This year under the veteran guidance of Irv Fisher and his crew, the cheerleaders 3 have not only aided the Connecticut team, but have offered visiting teams a hearty Welcome. 1 E. I1961 l semen mea: A, 1 Back: White, Smith, Hoxie, Wamester, Metcalf, Whitehead, Comstock, Pape, Bonati,'Ber1er, Anthony - ' Sargexnt Front: Pitkin, Lagerholm, Roberts, Slater, Shepherd, Thresher, Tennestgdt, Spears, Toro, Bean' - ' x. ' WOMEN'S VARSITY CLUB HE ' BETTY SHEPARD Pyegidmf ELEANGR THRESHER Secretary-Treasurer 'LOIS COMSTOCK Vice-president MISS' ROGERS Z I 4 MISS PAULSGN Facu ty Arlwsers THE WOMEN,S VARSITY CLUB is composed of girls who have demonstrated superior ability in advanced sports activities, and who have earned their letters in at least one of these sports. The Varsity Club has many activities, closely co-ordinated with those of the Women's Athletic Council. It sponsors refreshment concessions at football games,-the money earned being turned over to the Council for their program and also used for the Varsity Club's annual banquet. Although the system of women,s varsity teams has been abandoned, the club .sponsors playdays between co-eds of the University and those of other colleges. Awards are g'iven the girls who qualify in advanced sports and also to those girls who are outstanding in intramural sports. Members of the club entertain visiting Women athletes and see to their accommo- dations while they are on campus. A I: 197 1 2 1111-f Back: Lagerholm, Hoxie, Anthony Front: Wamester, Roberts, Fishman WOMEN'S ATHLETIC COUNCIL President Secretary-Treasurer ERS Faculty Adviser HAZEL ROBERTS THERESA WAMESTER MISS JOSEPHINE ROG tion of THE WOMEN,S ATHLETIC COUNCIL plays an important part in the organiza and participation in women's sports at the University. Composed of women students elected for their interest and skill in sports, the group promotes a number of playdays and runs off series of contests among teams of girls. . . . . . . mural This year the Council was especially active in organizing and promoting intra ' ' ' The Council sports among the women in the various dormitories and houses on campus. also sponsors trips to Willimantic bowling alleys, picnics, and other activities for women. ' ' ' f varsity A system of awards for winning intramural teams and for the Winners o competitions has been worked out by the Athletic Council this year. I 198 1 Ltft fo Vigbff R0SeUbl2ff, TiC0fSkY, Shipley, Spadola, Greenberg, Donnelly, Meyers, Rice, Finn ,INTRAMURAL COUNCIL 5 THEKINTRAMURAL' COUNCIL consists of representatives from each fraternity on the Hill and from the non-fraternity group. Its purpose is to organize the schedules, rulings and procedures of the athletic games between the groupsflts aim is to promote a friendly rivalry and a feeling of sportsmanship among the fraternities and between them and the non-fraternity groups. . The organization, originated in I93S, awards a plaque to the winner of each sport. At the end of the year a trophy is given to the organization scoring the highest number of total points for the year. A team must win the cup for three years, not necessarily successive, to retain it permanently. , ' I1991 m l. i 2 l FROSH FOOTBALL 1939 Oct. 17 Connecticut 7 Nichols U. James Connors intercepted a for- ward pass which gave Connecticut its only score, as the frosh defeated Nichols Junior College 7-o. Becker booted the extra point. ' Oct. 20 Connecticut 7 Marictnapolis 13. Marianapolis' great passing combination of Andriulonis to Slondis brought the frosh its first defeat to the tune of 1 3-7. . The Huskies took the offensive early in the game and scored, making the count 7-0. Torrant's pass to Aubry brought the ball into enemy territory, two plays placed the ball on the two-yard strip from which Tofllan scored. Toftlan then scored the extra point. I Slondis outran the frosh secondary to snag a pass, being tackled before he could score. Another pass by the same combination, however, immediately completed the jcflb. X - Q - H - ' In the third period, Slondis again took a long pass from his eagle eyed mate, t 1S 1 time in the end zone. The game ended after two successive passes had driven the first- E year men into their own territory. g 1 Oct. 28 Connecticut 7 Collegiate Prep U. Connecticut's pups main- tained their record scoring of seven points every game by nosing out Collegiate Prep of New Haven 7-o. The game was played in a dull fashion as first one team and then the other took l the ball only to lose it without any impressive gain. Late in the second period, how- ever, Connecticut awoke and scored its touchdown. The Huskies took the ball on the enemies' 15-yard line and scored four plays later on a wide end run by Tofllan, right half frosh leader. Panic-stricken, Collegiate Prep took to the air, but Silverstein, frosh quarterback, nipped the rally in the bud by intercepting one of the hastily thrown Prep passes. Nov. ll Connecticut 0 Rhode Island 26. The Ramlets ran through the inexperienced Connecticut squad rolling up twenty-six points and stopping the , visitors dead. Rhody had the trouble with the left side of the Husky line, but machine- I like teamwork of the Ramlets was just too much for the young Huskies. Connecticut tried to overcome the lead with passes in the final period, but they never came near the Rhody goal. IZOUJ l I n 1 6 X . .. FBESHMAN BASKETBALL B . Connecticut 42 Brown 48 - THE HUSKY pups got off to a very slow start and eventually found the range to pull up to within a point of the Bruins at the half, 23-22. In the third period the Brown frosh turned on the heat and the Blue and White were only held in the game by the stellar defense game of Vin Cuddy and the sharp shooting of Jim Mahoney and Walt Birck. Connecticut 41 Northeastern 38 - The Connecticut freshman basketball team evened up the won-lost-columns by nipping the strong Northeastern freshmen 41-38. Sparked by Cuddy and Connors who led the team in scoring, the Huskies had a nine-point lead at the end of the half. The Northeastern frosh came back strong, but to no avail, as the Nutmeggers staved off defeat by a last-period rally. Connecticut 24 Iunior College of Commerce 27 The U-Conns lost a heartbreaking decision to the Junior College of Commerce when two quick baskets in the last thirty seconds made defeat certain. The lead switched back and forth continually with Birck and Mahoney proving their worth by dropping in the essential baskets, while Connors and Cuddy played an ekcellent, defensive game. Connecticut 51 Northeastern 32 The Connecticut frosh won a return encounter with the Northeastern yearlings. Connors, Cuddy, Mahoney, and Dellafera led the Huskies to victory, never letting the opponents head them. Connecticut 44 Rhode Island 87 p The highly touted Rhode Island Ramlets handed the Connecticut yearlings a sound defeat. The hard-Hghting Husky pups were paced by Cuddy, Dellafera and Mahoney played good offensive ball, while Connors shone on the defense. Connecticut 31 Rhode Island 55 The Huskies fought a game battle by jumping off to a lead and beinghovertaken but always keeping within easy scoring distance until the last period when t e Ram ets put on the pressure. I2011 FROSH BASEBALL 1939 AFTER losing their first game to Putnam State Trade School, the Connecticut fresh- men found their batting eye and took on Hartford Federal College, Morse College, Nichols Junior College, Marianapolis, Junior College of Commerce, Monson Academy, and Rhody Qdouble-headerj for seven straight wins. Connecticut 1 State Trade School of Putnam 4. After having had their first three games washed out by rain, the Husky pups opened their seasoii acgainstdSEatf - ' 1 Trade School of Putnam only to lose a well-played game 4 I. S ea. pitc e goo a , but he was up against a master, Al Moran Qnow under contract with the Boston Red Soxj and came off the field second best. C t' t 6 Hartford Federal College 5.. The call to supper left the onnec lcu Husky frosh-Hartford College game an unsettled question. At the end of the seventh inning, Connecticut led 6-5. In the first half of the eighth, Hartford scored three runs k 8 6 l ad The ame was called at this point to allow both teams to reach the to ta e an - e . g college dining hall before it closed. Mr. Van Bibber declared Hartford to be the win- ' ' db k ner, but J. O. Christian and Don White rightly declared that the score reverte ac to the seventh inning, giving the victory to the frosh. Connecticut 5 Morse College l. Jim Shea's pitching and Winzler's hitting h f h their first undisputed victory which resulted in a 5-I score. Jim Shea gave t e ros , pitched a spectacular two-hit ball game, and Winzler brought in three runs by hitting a homer with two mates aboard to give the Huskies an easy victory. Connecticut 6 Nichols Iunior College 2. jim Shea again demonstrated great pitching skill by hurling the frosh to a 6-2 win over Nichols Junior College. Shea struck out I3 men, passed two and allowed only one earned run. Connecticut 3 Marionapolis U Mugavero proved himself a fit pitching mate for Jim Shea when he silenced Marianapolis in a tight ball game which went to the frosh 3-o. Mugavero turned out to be complete master of the situation, giving up only five hits and allowing no enemy batsman to cross the plate. Connecticut 15 Iunior College of Commerce 5. The first-year men scored their fifth consecutive win by soundly pasting Junior College of Commerce in a 15-5 slugfest. Jim Shea gave up but one hit and one run in his five innings of work, and his successor, Palmer, yielded 4 runs and 4 hits. Connecticut 3 Monson Academy 2. Still on their merry way to victory, the Husky first-year men edged out the Monson Academy boys in a beautiful 3-2 ball ' ' . . 4 h game. Lefty Baldwin and Jim Shea shared pitching honors for the victors, and eac pitcher contributed a triple to help his cause along. A Connecticut-Rhode Island Qdouble-headerl 7-2 4-2. The Husky pups closed their season in grand fashion, taking a double-header from the Ramlets of Rhody, 7-2, 4-2. Jim Shea pulled a Merriwell stunt and pitched both games, giving up three hits in the first game, and live in the second. Capt. Wink Winzler had a field day at bat in the first game, getting four hits out of four times at bat, scoring tWO IUHS, and driving in three more. Haraburda was the batting hero in the nightcap, hitting two for two, one a tremendous home run over the running track at Gardner Dow Field. I 202 1 any 23a q. . 1, lr. '. Mx.: i 5 3 -4 V K, f , FRESHMAN caoss COUNTRY THE 'FRESHMAN Cross Country team lost a very close meet to Manchester, 26-29, in their first attempt of the season. .Brunetti ran very well for Connecticut and finished far ahead of the rest of the field. Gaunt and Gourd finished fourth and fifth while Bill Gaunya crossed the line ninth. Manchester ran Well and finished second, third, sixth, seventh and eighth to clinch the meet. Connecticut 25 Yale 30 A The Husky yearlings conquered the Yale frosh by placing five men in the first ten. Brunetti again ran a spectacular race with Gaunt taking second. Gourd placed fifth, Katz eighth and Kowalski tenth. ' ' Connecticut 39 Rhode Island 20 Brunetti placed third and Gaunt fifth to be the only Connecticut runners in the first ten. The freshmen Went to the Connecticut Valley meet and placed a good third. The Springheld frosh won with 38 points and Wesleyan nosed out Connecticut by one point with a score of 59. Brunetti ran fifth and Gaunt finished seventh. Brunetti, Gaunt and Gourd were outstanding for the frosh this year and will be coming up to strengthen the varsity next fall. Both the varsity and freshman cross country teams were managed by Irving Saslow. f2031 FRESHMAN TRACK 1939 S TE,S freshman track team started its 1939 outdoor season by virtually CONNECTICUT TA swamping Norwich Free Academy 84-29. The frosh dominated especially in the track ' ' f 'n the field events. Bower, Tribou, Bruce and events but showed quite a bit o power 1 ' ' 'l h lf ile and uarter mile, and took most Navickis led the pack 111 sweeping the mi e, a m q of the places in short dashes. Carl Peterson bore the brunt of the field events and won the javelin, shot put and discus while taking second in the broad jump. Conley took a f1rst in his specialty. Connecticut 63 1 f 3 Manchester 34 2 f 3 The Husky pups trounced Manchester High School in another demonstration of B ran the 880 in 3 of a second less than the school record, and fast running. owen . 4 Bruce took first in the 100- and 220-Yard dashes. Wins were turned in by Navickis, Tribou Snow and Conley. Peterson again starred in field events by taking firsts in shot put, discus and javelin and a third in the broad jump. Rhode Island 71 Connecticut 63 St t 's frosh lost to the Ramlets 71-63 in a meet packed with right races and out- a e standing performances in all events. On the track Connecticut gained a lead when Bowen won the 880 and 440, Tribou the mile, and Navickis the 220 and low hurdles. In the field events Peterson stood out with his wins in the shot put and discus. Connecticut 71 Springfield 54 The freshman track team completed a successful campaign by whipping the Springfield College frosh. The Husky pups again showed complete mastery of the fi ' h d first in the 440, Bowen running events. Bruce won the 100 and 220, Snow n1s e won the 880, while Tribou took the mile. Conley took the high jump. Peterson again t k a win in shot put and discus oo . The frosh finished the season with three victories and a lone defeat. The outstand- 'll b Tribou in men who will be coming up for varsity competition this spring W1 e g and Herold in the long distances, Conley in the high jump, and Snow in the dashes. 1 f L2o41 F RESHMAN SOCCER 1939 ON. OCTOBTER Irfan up-and-coming freshman soccer team gave away to a more ex- perienced Litchfield Academy team by the score of 2-o. The plucky Squiresmen lacked only experience in playing together in this encounter but showed plenty of fight and drive during the game, giving a surprising exhibition of their strength. A supreme Springfield team handed the AU-Conn puppies their second straight' set- back of the season by the score of 5-o on October 21. The team seemed to lack some of its former spark although Captain Liebgrab was outstanding in the- losing game along with Johnson, Kelly and Hutchinson. I ' On November first the yearlings put an end to their losing streak by holding Morse College to a I-I tie in two overtime periods. Hutchinson and Fiske teamed together to make the first goal of the season for the frosh. In the overtime period a foul was called off an elbow just as the U-Conn puppies scored a goal which was nullified. The team showed decided improvement in teamwork by time after time putting the Morse booters on their heels. In a final splurge of power the freshman soccer team played a 2-2 tie with Killingly High Schoolywhich had not been scored upon in fourteen consecutive games. Coming from behind in the third Iperiod, Fiske and Poulas scored two goals in rapid succession to tie the score and to inspire themselves to a moral victory. It was by far the best performance turned in by the team this season. n ' U Coach Squires will have good material to insert into the varsity squad in Liebgrab, Johnson, Kelly and Hutchinson. The entire team showed decided improvement in their four games, so much that they were capable Varsity material at the Gnd of the SC3.SO1'1. L 205 1 FRESI-IMAN TENNIS 1939 b th varsit the yearlings had a remarkably successful season last spring SPURRED on y e y, . Winning three meets out of four played. Mariner, Lieberman, and Eckle all showed very fine form and should be a great help to next season s Valfslty. The season was opened in early April against Morse College from Hartford. Splitting the singles match with their opponents, but Winning the two doubles, the Huskies brought home Victory. The remaining matches were easily Won, Conn. sub- duing Assumption, Windham and Nichols netmen. SCORES Connecticut 4 Morse College 3 Connecticut 2 Assumption I.V. 7 Connecticut 9 Windham High School 3 Connecticut 5 Nichols Iunior College 1 l2061 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS This, the 1940 NZlf77ZC'g, represents the collective efforts of a number of in- dividuals. We, the editors and staff, express our sincere gratitude to: Mr. Andrew Fisher of the Country Life Press, for his patience, wealth of ideas, and timely co-operation. I, Mr. Peter Gurwit of the Jahn 86 Qllier Co., for his useful suggestions and prompt services. I The Zamsky Studios for their excellent photography. ' ' Mrs. Maue Bailey for her kindhess in allowing us the use of the Community' 'House for taking pictures. The Athletic Department for the use of the armory. . Mr. Jerauld Manter for his many photographs, a number of which have been incorporated into this book. f A Mnlglaugh for his excellent photograph of Mr. Dodge. The Hartford Courant for their numerous sports shots. Mr. Walter Stemmons for his ever-Willing guidance. Mr. Jack Dunne ,for his invaluable work in launching the Nutmeg. Miss Elizabeth Rourke for her unfailing interest and effort on behalf of the Nutmeg. I S , The Camjms for the use of their typewriters. L2071 ' IIIIllllllIIlllIIIIIIIlllllIIllIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllllIIllIllllllIllIllIIllIIIllllllllllllllIIIIllIIlIIllIllIIIIIllIIIIlllIIllIlIIIllllIIIllIllllllllllllllilllllllllIIIIlIllllIllIIIlIIllIlIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll 2 TWO CONNECTICUT GRADUATES '-Yiaursirwlifzf' W'hen you graduate from the University of Connecticut you have some standing in the community. Folks know you have come through a severe test and have met all the high standards set by your Alma Mater. VVhen a bottle of Laboratory-Controlled Milk gradu- ates from the Mitchell Dairy, it is accepted in some of the best homes in Connecticut. It has also met rigid tests and is ready to contribute to the health and enjoyment l 9 of the community. We are proud to number among our key men several University of Connecticut alumni. 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Catalogues on request Woons HoIE p MASS. HARTFORD, coNN. Tel. 7-7113 We install Heating-Air Conditioning and Oil Burners of all kinds N Our own certified meter trucks deliver Soeony Fuel Oil to your home orvplant Compliments of WATKINS BROTHERS I furniture MANCHESTER CCNN. MII I llIlllllllllllllllllllllllll I 12131 aQ fci2'5 f5lZ55 I 3,4 ountr Life Press I I I I XI XI orporatmn gi Ip.. In I I XI GARDENCHTY,NEW7YORK TELEPHONE GARDEN CITY soo PRINTERS a I r I, BOOK MAN UFA CTURERS Ia II NEW YORK OFFICE ' 450 SEVENTH AVENUE QI I TELEPHONE LA ckawanna 4-6821 PM 'Q I I DIRECT LINEQ NEW YORK TO GARDEN CITY I II . IN VIg1Iant 4-0433 IQ I EA "x. ff' Rf""X I I I A --EE A I A CCT? 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Suggestions in the University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) collection:

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

1937

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

1938

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

1939

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

1941

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

1943

University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

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