University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 154

 

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



Page 6, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1941 Edition, University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1941 volume:

Lf' Q 32513 2.2-Z2 121154 mfs 1 rxlw .Kw'. 1.4, .,,. 4 -LE' fail 353611 , ,,.... xr ' 'a gdb gpg 171' ,Atv f. '22 gf-Z1 Aff: yi? 7.1 . . 9-2 f.. 5:51 , I ,-i:.cJfzffJj,,i , ,ff-4 f xv-147 ,fs'fQ:-igl'- 'gil -, , , . ,, , ,. V . .1 -, 7 V .- - - : - -- f'-1' .H rf ', -1 2p.'1T"vfif' -5'-" 1if,,gj!'E-1,4624-'1,f:12ff?f,,- 1.71','f 1, f . , . , , A.,.'.,, I AH. -2-Q,-Al. 1, I ,J 'u f ' f ' f ff- ,S ' u:':.1 ' fv .fx -v, 13I'w.i c. 'f ii? 9-. , I 'tub' 1 L VNTZYA iff: 1 f" Z" L , U1 , -.,-- . V .nil f' I ' -I-1- f .ff gi . ,, . "'.'Y . A ' ,.nI5,.-.-. Ip '-4 .--N -1. Y ' -. f V-1, 'I ag MI rpg, I ' . 'Y , , - Iver 1 5 Q . 2 . - . ' ' I . '4 'V ' . W " QSC ' , ' ,I ,I I I , . , V. ,J , . . - . ,-.- , ,HI ,... 1,3 JI., v ,Ja W ' 451, . . , 1' ' -f-1?f"I ' I I I V, ,F A I Vg, F Yr' 4,-. ,I , I, :OI , 14 Vx ,- , , I! V.: , 511, I , 2 . N' ' 411' if H ,'rf 2 s Q I pggf Ig, 1 I 9 M If '. f ,gf . Sy I N ,I -4. if y S ' 5 E. ,Y at Jf . A ' .1 ff ' 5 L , ,-V I. . ,- , I I, pp 1 , , 5 1 , , f 1 I 1 -- I g ! ' I' ,, IA., ' Q 4,1 - ,, ,yi 5' y , ' . f f I I, 4 , , I, I ff I S ,,, f. is , r - fi . 3' -'i h. , ' I .74 A fi f ' I ,.' I ' .1 ff 5 A !f ' , sf .-, I 3 1 ' 4 . 1, , -, ,- -4 I . ...,..,,- , ty X- ,J .' A 1 Ig- 8 , 1, ,- ,L,1,II.,.I,:Ii ,- , -,y,.,-v I Q -, ., , Iu 11 , Q I W I 1 lg 11 -A 4 ,z, f . + V - ' 'f '.. I ' A' I X :I , I lv" ,lv I " - f,-1" . 4' :E ' T' A ,ei A 1 ' ' ' . A rv lj 134, 1,4 f . gp X . 441. " I. ' ' J I ici, 1 -1' I . 5 ,Q If x . - ,I x N ' - A' f' ' V gi? P' , 1 ' f, - ' . I5 gl I,f , ,if gtk - - fm -' ' . ' 1 , , - I' 4, ,rj ' za . A' ' , , H 4 'Rt p -'. I V . Fl' 4.7 K ,f 1 1 -I - h , 1 , ' I f If , . ,+ . ' ,J - 1 7 'fb 3 .. U' , ,Q - ' -' l 5: . ' 1 , F' ' ' . A ,g 'II I A 9 lff A' ,irzf'1 'i fl' I- , QE, 1 , , I f,,I , f HV v , H,wf 111 , rf,-A , I, -Ix.-,-gg.. I "w ' x A - ' , - X . ' , " ,S Ixx. I .1 1 J lb. , ' , I , , .I .Ex I, W. -. - . 3, IQA. -:if x A ' ,+ -- ,.,, Q .- ' ' - . 7 vm I J .- ' I - -1, ' 1 ' Af' , 1 , . - ,- , I Y- I 1. ,,.II,.1, .Y-Q 4 1 1 - , '-viz, .,.:f-,-,- 1 4 -., 1' I' -, ' :"'-- - , ., X .4 . L -,-,.gNv-.- -12 f,-i-,ff-,g,,1, f -- ' A.-x ... M, .I, ,.., , Mx, -I,. , 4, A .I IV...- -Y -' -' 4, . 11 ' 1 4 ,..,,., 1 . x rf. I .-- . ,J .. f ff 1 V . '41 1- . 1 .',-. u.', f . ' f, - 51' 1 ' . --xc - X- 1- . ,g.' 5 I , H 132- 'J- ' ' J' I ' ., YI , 'N . f f, J' .' . -A ,ok A 'f f . 3, ' , 1,11 1 , . ' , ,--.3 ' -f, ' ' ' ,fgf ,, ' - . I ,, U lv, I- , - . ,73WwZ' . ' V4 ,!II,,,i: I- ff. , nf," if 41. 3,1127 'I -.33-f' I , 'fjf-' f J '.', v' . , .f , I ,- - ',, - . , I ' Y' f f - -O4 Q t'v,' l - ff' .4. . 1 . ,, I, ,4. ,- fl , ' , '- 17 , 4 . , ,- f ' ' I iff- T! - f I .ff ,,,.'xg"' . 1,1 V- ,.f F -'A .f , f ,f , ,., ,'l',., 4 1 1 I, ' '.' K ,, yu ' . - f . , ' 1 'I,,f ,,V, 3,1 ..,,,, , ., 1, 5j,gx 'V f , -'XYZ' ,'1',., 1 , IN! II 1 QLI4' 1 ,, 1, I f,:,,."Q . ,, II., L1 I ', , ' ' v , I i , ll ' H' . x, . .' , ' X4 ' ' ' - ' . --fr-'.,.-::f4. J' f- - , , , '-f.-Y-N-.V ., . 414, ' 1 .. -,-,.,-.I,.. I ,, I I , Q' -9'1" 4411- 'f:,':T-.J5'-"':- '-1-.' .lf '.J ' -, - Q .:f54'2-L'd:'+ ' - . . ,. . - v- IJ, .. AI,v,,,f, If., .:.fkI-.L,,,l: . ,,. I .MI . , 'fr - - .,.-X-H. K -Q- -g -ILT, .L ,z- :-..-N .I . 9-f.-55133- ..1.,p - , JM., '- .f,,, :t1,:,g.fe::k--f-5 f'-E--.x4:,:-,-. - 1- -Ir-5 mg.-'--,-Y---',,. . f NIH"-fff:.2'Z"'.'-I ' ,,-45...-. ang, . QMSNQAT "fri-' ' ' . ,-,,.. QI.: ,- I . I '-Fife.-'-:ff-I 'fu , - 4 ,- f , -, - 1. -. we--i, ,1.izI.r-'35,-:X S: ,. f 'nf -E .mpg :L A ' 5v'I.x , E? ,IX P- '11 1 -n. 2 , l 1 'K C 1. I. 0 .C f I. ,. 4. u ff Sl an '1 J U N -4 W., x ,A 'J- 4.8 4, ,1 L-. ,Q A Q-, Qi In 3 Ixgq vm' M135 vii-fff ':?'f'f"f' 6 Ri 0 m1 o T 0waQK QMA 'fo l F X 1 2 1 w w i 1 1 l '1 l 1 1 E E U Z Q I 1 3 I K V I 4 '1 Q W 3 1 P I I I . .I i Q E , 11, . ig I Ai 'be ., 4 x. 4 R . i 9. 1 '- ' K n fb i wg. 1 P 2 A L1-g Hr P If 1, vi' L ,, .,, Qs 3 gf'-, 1 g 4 8 , X 2 .lv 4 V x..,,-'.-. y ' Nw. ' , 3723? I Ni' 'W 0FC.' D ig " wwf Q x ' Q-5 ' 0 2 'EZ Z? ff A . ' 4 4 1881 Ilkebolife you like the wenty- utmeg 5, U E L P R A T TQ Efzffof-In-clgfqf i li H, GARDNER, Bzuineu Zvfamzger 7: h ' , ' ' A-'M' , , ,,,. . ,,..,,, W ,V r- ,x 353 A,, f .Y if ,, "' 29791. . 9,1 L I 4' ff, ff--U.,,,.: ' " . 1 ? Q I , " 2? 491521 iifffiwff 1 C . ' I I wx K "Qvv...,, P if x L. ix. A , T WN H N2 mu 1 lb mg s N, 5 ' V Z , L. X , " 'K , ,. ,, 1 ww H is X? ' c , l , I x ff Ns: I I I 'I x sw 4- n 4 e. kxw f, ,t ng HI' -Q f ..--.y .. ,-. .wt 1 ' A "4 'ing ' u-use-1 , z.,",x, , .M . i......e .,,: Lv' ..,- VN 1 r-'Ts ,y N, , ,i 1 'hu , v . A ff' 22 " J'ff'!,,f 'If'j15'- vw-- 'klviff 1. fl ff 1 HC f.. - f f?yff " Q-V' UI A !' ' 0 L f . ' 1' 1 .f K 5 f ' X X ' -f mb X s , I X X 1 1. , , ,viii ,ly-.,,m A M X X ikixi' Hg IT . Ls 3, 'mN:,w,kh. .Lg ' : Jrzng., X K :V .'1 4 ,ffm A M .. .4 ik, gfgpgf A ig . b q ., K, P , . Ns, ,l oy V ' 'Q-. W . .1 , V,-V, - AVC". '3' ' in, bfi ' - 4" , ., f if. K V, .gil J h Y ' X-7? ff f': 'ff in f x' '.'-X155 'H a a ,,,. . X U, Y V F . ul D .' .1'-.ahh . , if 4' , Q - in ' 5 1, I. . v- - ' 1. -. 1 'l M , ' rsifwn. ,Y 5 5 ' ' 'J' 'Q 1 oil' 8' ' Kel . A .sl A .- i , ,QL ' ff , I q A- ' I ' 0 W1 '- xx.. L - - .','f'a" .J , MQ' ' . J . V l' , f 4 1 ' ,O . , . .I .., go . .4 T . . nl :. .U gl . A A . . . , , A , nb. . -.-1 - - - - i .f .Y U . A In 'J' , X . g . - QL. , .,.,- A ' I, Av - U. 9 '. ' ' ' ,A . m I Q-,Q ' , ' U r. ' I ., . I' n . U s , - . H I , N f g - 1 gff ' x ijt. A, ' ,4 , ' - L ,Q I . IJ. lin, , 1 -V .rv ' 1 ff.. .L . . 5. -f. .I .J ff . -. :Sig L, ,ul - ' ', . . J .' 0 z - Al -. dr 'L 'B . . , 'A I v I 1 I ' . I .5 I, ti 4. . . '- 5 .' . - AQ. - 'I . ,r 4,-, , a . . 1.4 . I , ' 35, 1 5 if sf- 'P' " , - st Q., . J -Q, ,. .., . . ,, - ' J C lv' M , -Ji' g ' ' 4 I ' dl Y Q '. ' ! A '..,g1. , 4 . fd- ' " '- + A v My i si. F: '-.Z ' . . L -- t sz 1 ' I , I' u ' 1 '- F' A 'Q QT, M' .U-' 5. I, 3' ' J. .4 3 1 l,f:..'w ' - . N V 0- 'fi off, ,AW 3 s , Qu' f Because of his high intellectual standards coupled with his genuine, sincere interest in students as peopleg Because of his sense of humor which makes him one of the pleasantest in a world of pleasant memoriesg Because of his selfless devotion to 'five generations of students at this institutiong and Because of the outstanding example of manhood and good citizenship! which he has set for his pupils and his colleagues, We dedicate this with deep esteem and warm afection to EDWARD HUGO GUMBARTB Pllologmph by ,llbfrl lf. HVKIIIQII EDWARD HUGO GUMBART , x 4 f ff Aff VV , f V ,, . ,-L -V,-V.-,-3:755V:'7,-Tl,.A.A,h.- ,--5V -V..Vgf7,--Vr Vg--. , , , ,V ., V - , V V , , , . ".:L?.,-.?'ii11:5-1,-',A . r:f,.i,: I. :QT,'.:'-,- -.f-ff T . J, V -5:1 JV ' 3 , , ' , ' :VV .,'4.'-fr ,.::',...,.:- fp.. ' 7" 3 Q 1 L V . - -l V 1 V .. - ','-11-".'1'.,. .r-', 1'1'v'4 ."4. I" ,f-,'.,,'. 7,184 '. ' ' 1 ff- f':1-- :11'z' : f .. -',, V - - ' -. - , , ' rg:-:::-,....:..---.'.:.11-,.,- V:-,. ,. -.1 , --J.,,.V,,i.-L: .-fp U .V , , , . , ,, ,V I,-5, , , , Q, , ?,,VV!,,, ',V,'V , , , , V , , V ,, V4 V' ',V,VL',':,fV5,Vf,7,, V4V VV , VX, , ,,VVV ,, VV',fVf W V,Qff,Q,", ' ff ,V C' f f,!,!,f0, V QW ,V ,,,jQjLV,, X , , f ,,ffV,, 5 , , V5f'fVf, f ff, Q ' X Vf ff' ,, ,, ff' ,".f,,V,V , , , , w,VV VV'W, ff, X ,Q ,, X , , , ,, f,V,,.V ,V , XV! , , s K X ,gf l 1 v N 1 1 ,V',V,V,",-QV, V,'f,:, ,V V ,V ,. VV R f 49 , V V ,ww 41, .uk,V7, I ,I If ,X 40, V, , 'f ,j,,,f,f,f,j' ff, ,,,V, , , V, ,Vf,f' V' U ,,VV,fV,,f,' . , I , ,' , , 'f , My , , ',,'i4,VfN, 'VV ,, V, j ' VJ, Vf,7,lfQ' ,L, f 'X M V 75, , VM, ,,V,,zV,f4,yj,f,!,,!',V 2 w ,V c,V,V,V, V LV X ,,,,M,,,V!, ', . ,V WV ,xy ,4,V,, V w ff, ,Vj,,Vf,V ,,:,pL,,' , .V' Vwxff, X V,, " X 0 My M f f' Wfdf VV Z ,, ,fVL,UfV V - f,f,, fV,,' f V,-af, f c -, ,VV gy, 3.2-VV,V , ,X , , I 5,:34W,j ,I , x V -I f K ,,, ,fi ,, My , ,f,V, 7, X. ,, ,,f,1,Vr,f, V3, , V21, . ' , gif-?WQF3Q4'-ff ,E CVfV1ff,f,Vf' V , V. 'x V 'Y law, V K7 W V .'. -f'VffVV',f,"V'f f ' 'f'f'VfCV'f2f29fff,VfV , W I, , f ,V ,4,,,.,V,,,.4W,, .,, YQ, ,.,, M,fM,,f, V,,!7,f,V,,VVyV fm, X z 2 ,V VV.,,.V,V?,f.4, LA, .. V V ,fn gf, L , ,, V, ,V,V ,W-,,,V'V:,.VV,yV, , QV, V , A,.V,,4,'c,V,,f-V-,V M V ,5, ,, ,f ,V 'V , V ,, fi, C VK V-5 f ,. , -,XV C., V ' V fx, , a.. V N, V ,V-J,-ip V5 WV, 'f V X, -,QV ,V fV4,.f,,V. ., V,,f ,ff , V V V 'V iff 'f V, : ,. ,,.,',V 'V,,:7VW?fVV' Neff . ,V .V M Mg V , 'If ' V is- 112, QL: VV X Q HV VV UWM, , VVVV,V,,V'3,,V V 1 4-V :Vw Vwgfv- Q , , , ,V, f VV, ,f, my I if , ,3'f2V3'V7f:Vw,2Vi V , 3 ' V ,. V , VJ V V. Ve 'mg , " ,V V f,g,VJ,y4fff,1"V.,xg',, ,ffl V-f 3, ,f', ,, ,I "hi , HQ . A 7 'Neff LVZV fzfzflw V, .V .',gVVfVfVf 'V , ' QM, gg ,VVV,V V V4-:V V,Vf.,.V,,ffV' gV,V- -,V,,,,V.y,,, ,f , ,p ,V M V 1, , ,, f V,V3.,,,,, .A I ,,, V 9,17 ,, , V,,,,, , V ,, , . M Nw M V,V,1-,YAVV VXV zL:V,f'N-'W " ' . ,V -V'fV'W,,VCVV ,. L Www iq, 'V'Vf,V',w,agz ,VQVCA VV-fVVV V ' V VV Vggg g5,K-ffvv X jwm n,:,V4ify,Q,if2 ,,gk,?,A5fyfi--V- V C,!4j,VV,y,,g,'Vl,,2,V,VfV ,. , HV- 5:-VV -,,VfwV. V M, 2 Vw yf, vVV','f - , V, Vfwfmz 2 ', .,,, J. Vw ,V ,,. . V, VV., VV , ,,, V V ,, V44 55,51 -V 5 V ag' :KM -,f ' ' V, -:gi -ggf, -232 52 V V, - gp,-:V'V " VV' ,V,,,.V,,-VV,f V, :fy "ww 19- ff., . 41-QYVQ 3,-5-V'f'T,.,,VfVV1fj, QV ' fig? V V f , V ,,.,-, , X ,V ,.., V VNV . g-4 VV ' li - Vfffw, MV, K ,Rf Vf, ff' QV' V, , 113, My: V, ,ggex .Kult 'Rf' , gf, , ,, V!f,j W2 'nil A - ' 'f1T,"1iiV V V f ' ' EEF? iv- Vaal 3 E ,, V x 21 IM V an f ' VV: 1 V, . V S24 an ,Ji ' , gs?-V , Q: 5-s, jrgQ,,fVVf,,N.,,fg 5254 im, , WV, . ,M 5525? ,L ,, ,..,,,,-Qfjxglgblj-X , ,GX V .I ,V . Hg: Wg? ? 17' Vp- if .1 R. ' :Hi 52? '36 'V ww. if Til? Q V 25 ,, . wr, wxmwi . 'V E V 1 ,Q Wg, V 543 x'iA7VVw-"S- , V5 V1 V 'e EU VV'?'V.7f? IBN . if V 5 if V 2 -,Vw M: Ii: fx- Y 4' W ,Wg Q :iw ,? V- 'V '- A V2 :Vs ff -4 V W V- fgf., V , -KQV 'Qs V-V LV- V X, , - V V 4' .,4 , E . x 1V5fVs'f V R 2 fivif !,.V,"'N.f-, 7 , ,V A :V Cx , .X . V .p ' "A 5,-.t,gA,, f 12x , ,vfigf 'Y 3,XjY?1W 'fv' V, ,,:V'V V ,V, f gfi-2? -V . x ,, 'X -,Q:f:M1VV- , V455 V' V1 K LQVWV -426, V, V V ,' fM,v',VwV .. wr, , fr , , ,- 4 -HQ V- w 0 ge Q , ww5V,VfggVfV,f-WV Vu .V VV , Vf,V:f'-:qw-,,' im-V, ,V ' iw-VA., VC' , 0, , f ,ww V .-3,3 K2 f g,5wm...,,,1,,.Q,N VV ' A . , Af V ' V ' fx fm . VV fVwfff'VZ fV T V V 3,-'VLM3'Wm"W , , ' ff " , GS V I , ang X wwf 4 -Vf,f. gin? 'ff 'Q . R fy' , My IVV 4 , VV QV, ., 51553 3 -VX, , fV,V,-, VV , lg., , ' - , V Az V- 2,1 VW g , ,iV,gV:QVj,ff ,V ' Vfi- ,VV , V . V LQVQVV , V,V,V,,, ef f ,f ,V V V,,,,-ff-Y:-g1ISVf sp, f V.',,,c, x Qu M M , lx ' ffflvlxf EQMW f fix TEEN Q " f, ' V QQ- , wk my V 5 V V74 R- ,S , V ,V V 2 E igwm K Mfg 2 we 2 wr Mtg 1 A-vVV w VV-V-VVt1'VV., X fx V 1 VS ' wwf. ,.VTtfVVN. 4-: f- a Mi: y --VWrVr'r" -V-A V .. . V' VV-,VZ m 5 , ,g, ry,, V-VV-,.,,,,., :-,-:-VVfV,,,, ,V 1 V .1...-, -'LV M-M-Wm'-' , ,VV"'W'w-V x 'ii , V iw,-2 S S33,.,z,,g:m.Q2':fi'VQQ,V-WV-VTV f X 3 , f 5 V ',XZfiKi"11X ii , .,f VV - e V Q - 'Q , V - ' 2 - J VS: . Vfww V, . -, QV S! ww' l .wif 5512 V .Q ' ig ,T-'Vglfgswmm HA, . 1 2 Qfiie, ,?55V-,5w,:VV,V .fx f Q M QVVVW-V -V-J : V-VVLQVZ A, , Vp VS fi'A'V-vffxg-.V..:g, ' ',iiz,zi.f,23'4"ii'!V?Qf44vzfLVffSff 'WV "I ' ' , MV' ffl I 22 ? V 1 234 li?,,'V,. flilil HV 3 . Jw fxxwz Q2'Vf'?iY1f :FF fl-V55-X,ibV3.V.V 1' -V was , 1 eww'-EVV 451525 uw ll? 5 i W, , 264' 31',V,'V,f2fif' jf 'SV Vfffw?WVf13ff f'VifH'4" Nh if gg' V i V fe V f QV 5,2215 fi 131 'V,,, gfzfsf 1 1 ' V 1 V V 3 xV:"ifv V5-V.'n'Y"VV'-Me2,VVVSVF' ,gf 'yf',,5VV'-.gw - V' X ' , Q' -1 L f 2 1, , L wi V?5V2ieVV?VVfgQ:V ,V if iff' Q 3 ,Q V . Qi 3 . "-A ,ix V4..VfV's'1gg2'y .-1 A v,Y1Q'xV ?V VJ - "N VV'w?Yf'VVt-VV kg 2 f V' V 2 f A ' - ff 4 . V V: ,f V A V SWXVVV V V 517 WQVYVVV Q .fr " Q,-VVV QV4: ,S Wizfaif f,.!'2-Nbr. , use ,,Ac:..2f :fVv'lV: fwrf. V, V 2 fs . X K ,Vu A V ,., V ,g ,Mud X Vs ms? V-1,3551 V. V V,,.,f V Vw 2 M, .ww Vgizff,-VV 9' H x . 4 ,WP 1 ' f f,V. V- ,SEM wif" is 2 'Mk' V43'wi-g,:Q?2,QVa3Ef'59,QV2'5'gQgySi,ilg?5?':52V.eziflifui HV, I455?Lj 5, l e- V, V4 '. ,VV ,' V V V, V . Q ,,,v,VV.-g.,.5.:,-,VV ,V Ay. ., 4gV93f,W,, ,V a M ' Q, '4' , 3 VV. , -2 V -V ,V:,gx,,- , 1 f-33523 V .- fiiyii S .Vu 1 , , 'wi VV Vi V VZ"VVQ3f?!ZVZ?3ff?V ,VVQV-m , A q'qf2fiQVfi,i' Vg?"-1V'ffYi5,+i7ff? f?f?f'rQV x!i?3fVif3zV4p1. ,1":"" Q? ? Bm. " +V V Vi ' Vf,.,', , ,VM -,V M .V, V ', vglfl 5, ' , . f' QV " sf I , it 436XS,,..ik,3, :Mfg .y .V,V,,,.V,:., ,I J VJ. Z3 .X-', Q, wwf,-.,Ly,., 5 Q . N.. . ,,JVVv,4VVVV Vs 1-s11,'V:2VV :vw-VV V ' . .faww :VV W :V 'Vex V i. V ix ,V+Q3,xsVV,'f:2V ,,V1J7i27V?V1,x12,2925 ,'.f1,fZl2'f'fiVfX iw 3- ' - V' 1: -V 'VV'ff'fViVd f'V 4.1 3 .EW-Vt155Vg1fzjjaffs.z.-f w'NVVv7mjVf,,Mm,,gm-Q, .QQQQV Q-,x2V -VV , V "g,.RXV,' wx -' 5,9 -" ,K Hi EJ , 2VVf.w...'I'f,V,,v' gf Vfwizfv VJ" W" x:,.,VfV:v,ii'h','Qy,,nh: mf' f'xX4..X.,amz-"--.VVVVVV' '7iVf14,1:',,5 - QV V , V: V 4' " V Sv' X V Jef A V Rive , ' V V' "1 VV NVQ, UV? , WMV ,, V I 1, :f,4,,m-M. VV,,,.V4 W ,, , N, X V,V . .VV ,x 1 V, - 7 f'1',f,9, VU,15?W'?,V5VZffg1,nHV ,Vg ' , ' " hw 1V-,Sb -, xii' Y -nl mf, VT., Vpjzk, jg ' ' -QM-4.,,feV, ,,,.,,,,-2,3 ,g-'zi'g,'g,'V9ViV:,,.,ff'4g,,x V: s'.f:'-i..r,V' gg':.V,1,-V'.'V"f'f,, N -VV, X ' fc "1 1, ' Wadi V if ' . L. 2' VV-',:'VN -,vwvwi 1,-f W -V,i'1'ffVa'-VV:'V'JV ,5fI,,:2' if fi-1,25 ff . N X' ' Y" V:V,,r V1 H gif fr-'fy Ialxi V V, , . VV Lg 'V fc A 4 ,, ,, , ,,y.,,..f,,A,,f!,,., , .,, A , fp, ,M y ,V,,,,, V. ,N , -y,,,,f , x M, A M ,, X., , ,1,f ,4,,,1 mm- ,.V,3V .VVVVV AV, ay2:.,,w, Vg,ff.i,zzgV-gcr2'V62fm,gV,f,, ,.', VVV, ,Q VV Ve Vw, ,wg V .2 -ww, 4 15 , TQ , ,S VM, U ,fy TVVVV-QV",Vf,fff j,.VfL?swV-wfWwV,w:,z Wx fi- ,wg VQFVVVQVQ, ,, ay, V 4,132 V, .VV ,Vw WV-, ,, '74 Z4 ' H147 'f2??2'?f?3ffW4V! Vx' -2 .,,VVY',-vii?-9l'i55'zVX?"fVVf'4'??'Zw ,'s?yfV9.Vi?"5?,!'Q-, f V-vf"5'Aiv,QlV -5 , V53355. 'H gif' TW 4732 X"Q.q:,'-4, Vw- VX. "V,"-.251 M5-' "' . .,,, , ,,,y,14 ,441 A ,W.,,,,.,,., .,b,1,,,A,.f, MMV ..., ,, . V. N ,.., ZA, ,vim -yd, V, ,V -M -,, V., VVJW ,, ,,.X,-VVVfVVV,,f,,V,V,Vf,,Z V-,fy . Q m,,sW.xfw Q ,:,VVwVVVwif- Qs , V - Viv-VV ,.f vf4.V.V V -VVVAQ, we-.A.,,V5 , 2 V ,V ,L V,,V,,,,,,, V, , , 4 1, -W, ,V ,,,VV,1f,V .V ,MVN ,,.,f ,V,, ,, fy V,.4.,V...,,2...,,-,.4V, QV f-qw V-1 ,,vf,VV-,V 4 X .Aww .vgm-X4 ,f+,.,V, A W y,,,.,,,x Aw, ,, V, VV VV., 1,4 ,I , A ' V j gd WVV fVf,!7J2fzffj 7 W 'V ,gg V Bglj' , ,W iffy ,-, 1 H I ' ,Vvff'4' " -Vffi ffV5iV?'?rV29.iV.1?Tf V V ""f1V5? -ww, +3 Mi "H , y "Cf ,, 1 ' Vfw gg. V, zz lixff. 'WV N 'f ,Q 'L lg, V' V if,-iffy-1V,, 'fm L my V , ig,2EE7V 2, VW "iw f'-.'4'F"'V5 'VKX VY? ' X . ,Kuff Vf, -.'0,'l' 5 Z WML ' V' X:'ffiV'fVf ,.1 JA, V ' Ai-' i,V,. V L, " 'f V V 452 1C?,1fLf,i?,V' .Wg 32, .Sf1QK,e,f,.Vk., ew' .Vg ' ,V ,ML 1'-.1 5 lm ' V I ,T VQV- 'W ,.:iIfi?54FQ if: IV ' 'YV' ' '- V' TWC V VVV V - . . , V V-,,f.,,:- X- V yi' V -:V , .iw was Ng, ' .Ef'1VZV' 1 X- 5 J' " VVVV",f , .M , - wh, . ,HV 5- fr ,,, V-QV, A: :ww , 'gy fa, :L , .QUT . syn ,M ', , , . VM, V , , ,,,,, x . , ., A., , .V IV. ,V .A , V, ..,,,g,1r-VVVV, V' ,,,s,,, V V ., Jw , -V , VM wx, , V , , hw- Q.-149 ffv Vs ww ..f,f-V4-vw5',,N,g,w -VX VQ3, QV,-2.V.S,,V: vm-V V- X, W2-ng -fm, V - , . VfV'V, V V' -WL V VVV- VV ' V 4V1t'wy5V1'z,iV.,V., a xx, K,:sq:s,Xf5 M vV:1-:V-- 1:-,'i,:'Vf, 5V , 'I - ' V ,,gV4,e' '-,yu V, fu V- wVj,fff,ff,.ig 2,14-Vf,, ' V-,fy ,S 3 iffy fw,..,.:,aV5,1gs..,ZM.,L.,,,m..M.,.', '11 , "V'VV,' 514121 fWif?zV?,fC'V,7f,?-V fffffff iz, 33 53 '1fiW??1? VLY'Yf'f'MT'V MV V- 1-V V V- V A V I ' V Vf,7,,V-V,,VjV3V4,4yaV4VV",,z ' , V,V. f,Z,fi2,V.fgiy,f1,,f , ,, wifi. 'f,:ff- .Vw 'fix,13,33,g,igg,3SVz.z.',,M-4-V V x A' . il 'W 11,1 ',Q?V-Z f - izgzg '-,VW E2,2W5-f,i2VVf ,V-iff vfffj 4 x Q i'L,1m,L-L. ,. X x,..,.,xiw2, Vf SV :,, , Vm,,f1' R ,, 1' , , VV VV V,f V- ,V - ,!y2,,2,.V VV,V,,.Vl,V,,,, , kk V .VZ!,,,,.,5 V! 2 ,Wir I ' Y V, A JJ,,A, V, ,. gli, yy! L, I ,A I - - VV '-V'-"V-WVXVVV 4,1 ,1mVwff.-3,,j,v.,,V. , , WAV, Vtyfyw., My VV.,-xxkf ye' Mwss, , V- gf, Q3 X. . Z ,Q , X ,tm I, X ,,,.,-WN afw'V2c'fg,f",'j:'V ' x V ' , , " ""5'5gf ' -.3'VVW',Qf,3-ini' 'Cf-UV .mv ji VVVjV,,,,:,f W 5 V, ggyf 44 , 'gy WV. ,Q ,rg 0 V 2 V, L V,,,,j,, V mmf V f V 4 ,K .4 7, ,,,, ,wk V ,.,Lx,.:l.A-,lm I A ,, V , Z . , ,. ,V ,V - - Q' . , ,f V O , V " 7 .,f,V, V, "V "f ,V " QV " V '23 A ,Vg fihd, , " , ..,, , , "," , ,.., ,,V,,V ,Vy,,V ,, , V,V-- ,.,f , V V,, V. ,VNU V, V. . , ,V ..---0 ---V....,, ..., ? .V.1,..,4.A.,,.Lf,..A..M..,:.,.:: .1.a.,z..V,..-v,.,,....,,,..,..,..,.- X s V K 3 L f I Q l r. X ' I, fx I Q1 t I U fu V1 ll KI 11 JMX ' 1 f 'V, f V ff., '12 'J 7- wif' IA W 9147 ,F x V -3 N' -1 , , -. A , , 1 lf- X X A-Q A4 'W Q ...U Us av F ff - -1 Q A 2--'-if :QNX QJuJ9QuL,b fx 'r ' Dv " fyC'uZUV1'CE SS I TJ 'C T 51 HT! U FEI H RR' , H F, I I -- M--fwli F1 v :Af VH, , I WWW M. 1'l'1XJ.5 AJ.. .E " "Let, D ' LL ,Q I 1 1 F 1 I I N I 5 we Rx: X W X ffff! Z 2 7 f "ff:-::' "!. N Ex1x yay X ,s AN f 1 ' BAND President Eagan Secretary Block Assistant Leader Appell Drum Major Callahan First Row, left to right: Ea- gan, King, Frick, Callahan, Baldwin, Block, Appell. Second Row, left to right: Bloom, Ingersoll, Otis, Heise, Lieberman, Rubin, Bernstein, Mann, Sicklick, Fabro. Third Row, left to right: C0- ler, Suman, McLeod, Metilits, Platt, Glater, Demicio, Brown, Bachner, Goldstein. CHEER LEADERS Captain A Lubell Assistant Captain Wollenb erg First Row, left to right: Mac- Donald, 'Southwick, Wollen- berg, Hinman. Second Row, left to right: Katz, Lubell, Leibert. 4 , fd 6iNQ1'SR3!y.y f?lzfzc1xfN" EHEEHLE DEH5 A familiar picture in their white lettered sweaters and gray-blue military uniforms, the University Band deserves much credit for playing their part in helping school spirit so excellently. Under the able direction of J ack W. Broucek and led by Erwin Appel, the band with its snappy arrange- ments, especially of "The Husky Song," is an enjoyable part of all our athletic contests. The University Band was reorganized in 1939 by .lack Broucek and is fast growing in size. It affords anyone an opportunity to learn to play band instruments. The band plays at rallies, athletic contests and other school activities. The Cheerleaders play an important part in maintaining unity and school spirit in the student body. The group this year attained these objectives to the utmost. They deserve much credit for the fine job they did in leading us to cheer on our teams. The initiative and diligence, the extensive practices, all bore fruit in the performances. Amazingly energetic, they did much to cheer our teams through their successful seasons. Pretty, and snappy in theiranew-uniforms Pat, Mac, .lean and Edie were definitely an important part of our athletic contests. The boys, led by Art Lubell, can also be given credit for helping to attain a Worthy school spirit at the games. 10 A C 4234 5 N 5 fi mil writ g .gin mnffi muff' if Em Y I yi H?" in f Jill .s .!ff'v ,gy gm! H12 ,ig gli! Z,-JF? 1 ,ygfff Q , 1 -f Tig-l' i" ,vw 'lu', ,,,. l .4 ,wtf .1 . 1 ,puff ..f "lf vi. "ln ,LM .I il i The Bankiva Club, founded in 1933, was organized to create' a common meeting ground and discussion group for all students interested in poultry husbandry. ' Meeting twice a month, the club discusses topics of current interest in the poultry world and sponsors programs of speakers and moving pictures. The club is affiliated with the .National Collegiate Poultry Club. On November 9, l939 the Bankiva Club published the first issue of the National Collegiate Poultry Club Newsletter. The club also assists in staging the annual vo-ag day. The University Dairy Products judging team competed in two contests and placed second each time. The team judged milk, cheese, butter, and ice cream at both contests. Placings were based on the scores in each product, and in all products. At the National Dairy Products Judging Contest held at Atlantic City the team placed second in all products in a field of twenty-one from colleges all over the country. J. W. Atwood won second place in ice cream judging. The individual ratings were as follows: J. A. Bierkan, sev- enthg J. W. Atwood, eleventh, and.H. D. Bentley, thirteenth. On the basis of this, one member of the team was -awarded a fellowship worth 35600. At the Eastern States Dairy Products Judging Contest held at Springfield, the team placed second in a field of eleven. Bentley won first place in judging cheese. The team was ably coached by Leanard R. Dowd, assistant professor of Dairy Industries, and E. O. Anderson, associate professor of Dairy Industries. BAXHIVA CLUB IBANKIVA CLUB President Brown Vice-President Smith Secretary Goldman Treasurer Nielsen First Row, left to right: Dr. Scott, Goldman, Smith, Brown, Mr. Singsen. Second Row, left to right: Gracewski, Chorches, Guzman, Galgowski, Katz, Nielsen. DAIRY PRODUCTS JUDG-ING TEAM Left to right: Mr. Dowd, Bier- ken, Atwood, Bentley. DAIRY PHUDUET5 JUHGINE TEAM. 11 THE CHESS EL B CHESS CLUB President V Poritz Secretary Hubbard Treasurer NVe1l First Row, left to right: John- son, Richman, VVeil, Poritz, Hubbard, Bridgman, Rosenfield. Second Row, left to right: Knepler, Demicco Solorow, Maxwell, Schachat, Block, Hal- enowski. ENGINEERS' CLUB President Laudieri Vice-President Hines Secretary Eckles Treasurer Daly First Row, left to right: An- gelopoulos, Scinto, Graham, Daly, Laudieri, Eckles, Stone, Blakely. Second Row, left to right: Otis, Hawkins, Prushansky, Shapiro, Forsyth, Bridgman, VVright, Miskavich, Seaward, Miglietti, Lyon. Third Row, left to right: Gris- wold, Andrews, Coolidge, Thresher, Blaine, Dunn, Wnek, Wozenski, Ash. Fourth Row, left to right: Ples- 'kus, Condon, Kiertanis, Zano- wiak, Solorow, Browning, E BI EEHf5 EL B The Chess Club Was established in the fall of 1939 under the excellent guidance of Mr. Joseph Brown. The aim of this organizaation is to foster a campus interest in chess and to become a recognized team sponsored by the University. At the present, a club team is competing successfully with other chess clubs throughout the state. A second team has also been formed in an effort to give all the members an opportunity to play in tournament competition. The club is now sponsoring a chess school for beginners and plans are being formed to launch a college chess tourna- ment to be open to all students. ' Meetings of the club are held every Week on Thursday night. Since its founding several years ago, the Engineer's Club has become one of the most progressive organizations on the hill. The purpose of the club has been exemplified in its showing of movies of interest to the engineers and to the Whole school, its frequent trips to industrial plants, and the booking of lecturers on engineering subjects. Last year and early this year, the group, while retaining its entity as the Engineer's Club, split into three separate groups to make possible their affiliation with the national societies of civil, electrical, and mechanical engineers. Mem- bership in these national groups carries with it interest in and publicity 'for our University. 12 Several years ago the Newman Club was founded on the campus through the initiative of a group of students inter- ested in furthering Catholicism through a stable organiza- tion. After the request for a petition was granted the Club, named after Cardinal Newman, the Anglican convert, launched itself on a program including social as well as re- ligious activities. ln l936 the local club was reorganized through the efforts of Dr. Theodor Siegal of the foreign Ian- guage department and Father ,Ioseph Farrell of St. .Ioseph's Parish in Willimantic. In 1939, the group became affiliated with the National Newman Clubs. The Club's program includes varigated activities. Various phases of the Catholic religion are discussed at its monthly meetings. The 'University Christian Association is a local member of the Student Christian Movement in New England. lt is administered by a council of twenty students. Through the 6'0pen House" program the aim of the group to stimulate open discussion of critical problems is fulfilled every Sunday evening at the Community House. I Through the Student Christian Movement which also gives it direction, the Council is able to attend the Northfield and O-at-ka Conferences. The Council is also affiliated with the World Student Christian' Federation and contributes to the World Student Service fund. This year the Association has assumed part of the respon- sibility for maintaining the newly constructed Storrs Church Cabin built for student recreation and club activities. , IYEWNII-IN CLUB NEWMAN CLUB President Scott Vice-President Domin Second Vice-Pres. Brunquell Secretary Keser Treasurer Terrant First Row, left to right: Bel- leveau, Hudson, Scott, Brun- quell, Keser, Saul, Maxwell. Second Row, left to right: Conley, Martini, Meegan, Cul- hane, Landry, Flynn, Boland, M ll- u auey. Third Row, left to right: Mun- son, Smith, Leandri, MacKay, Reilly, Cass, Mallia. UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION President Robinson Vice-President Herold Secretary Tyler Treasurer Baldwin Adviser Rev. Beard First Row, left to right: Bald- win, Robinson, Rev. Beard, Herold, Cook. Second Row, left to right: Peschko, Kazar, Baeder, Brun- dage, Dykstra, Calhoun, Reid, Calvert. UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN ZISSIIEIATIIIN 13 T XE EL B OUTING CLUB President R00d iVice-President Brun Secretary Jones Treasurer Smith First Row, left to right: Max- well, Smith, Dr. Cheney, Sie- . grist. Second Row, left to right: Mel- litz, Phillippi, Gittelson, Lan- dry, Frohock. SOCIOLOGY CLUB President Webb Vice-President Robinson First Row, left to right: Pratt, Abrams, Fraser, Shepard, Mac- Kay. Second Row, left to right: Abeling, Bromberg, Hoffman, Robinson, Carlson, Calvert, Fishman. Third Row, left to right: Leb- edin, Webb, Tracy, Calhoun, Furman. SUEIULUEY EL B One of the many recently-formed organizations, the Outing Club, quickly took an active part in the campus activities. Its purpose is to provide a source of out-of-door recreation and its activities have retained interest for many who like the out-of-doors and the hiking, skiing, and picnics that gO with it. The Club has a completely informal organization. .IIS membership is not restricted. Members, while not necessarily athletically inclined, do like the wholesome activities ill' cluded in the Club's program., Many' interesting and educa- tional hikes and trips are taken each year. Then too, itS numerous picnics are fun. Its program includes an attempt to enlarge skiing facilities on campus. Organized in 1940 the Sociology Club has rapidly devel- oped into an energetic, working organization. Pragmatically tossing aside any encumbering features uncovered during the first experimental weeks the club met twice a month to hear guest speakers and discuss general sociological problems. An attempt was made to relate these problems, as social stratification, to daily campus affairs so to give the activity more meaning to the members. Young as the club is it bids fair to become one of the outstanding affective clubs on campus. Besides the bi-Weekly discusssion various field trips as to Mansfield Training School were arranged by the groups. This was a further extension of the clubs' desire to deal particularly with practical problems. The faculty advisor is M. T. Record. 14 lull? ' ,, a ,A lv ,. 'Y' , 22+ If nf 4, 15 2,71 .mlb U IW-' rl lv' 1-5' V I yllfl' L 'hp . Wu.,-1. thi, Sn 1fHfl'7 ' la Tnmi riff? 5' Tyr-lil l ll 1, mm la slff. -v""'li'ff v iw 'ii' A.. U, I ' fa 1149 .. fam. -' . ,',,,.-AFS' if .grin J' .ygrr 4 I' ,..ii 1.15-' A , 5,5 'lf , , --df H ' I l 'V -.LI A! The most powerful student organization on the hill, the Student Senate is the representative judiciary, legislature, and exchequer for the twelve hundred undergraduates who elect its members. , This year the Student Senate has offered a changed voting procedure, whereby women representatives are now elected by the whole school instead of being chosen in separate elec- tions for women. Included in the suffragette movement also has come the addition of more women members to the coun- cil, making the total number of women representatives five at the present time. There are ten men members. The Senate appoints the Central Treasurer who has charge of distributing its appropriations. - All the women on campus are members of the Women's" Student Government Association, which, through the W. S. GL Council, makes and revises the rules which govern the women students. The Council is elected annually. The Social Committee annually sponsors the Co-ed Formal, which is one of the big dances of the year. The Lantern Parade is given each year for the freshmen women. Each sorority and the dormitories presented a skit this year, and bulbs were given to the freshmen by the juniors, which were planted in Valentine Grove in an at- tempt to counteract the damage done by the Hurricane of 1938. . Through the Council the W. S. G. A. is working on various plans pertaining to late permissions, smoking rules, and the Freshman-Junior-Sister program. Q STUDENT SENATE President Rossiter Secretary Clapp Treasurer Jaskilkn First Row, left to right: Pesclx- ko, Thrasher, Dr. Carter, Ros- siter, Clapp, Abeling. Second Row, left to right: Crane, Donnelly, Brundage, At- wood, Leonard, Posin. Third Row, left to right: Isakson, Neiman. W.S.G..A. President Veronica Clapp Vice-President Clifford Secretary Thresher Treasurer Peschko First R-ow, left to right: Abel- ing, Clapp, Thresher. Standing: Hoxie, Anderson, SSIJIII TED 5Tlill -T EU EH - E T WUNIE 'E T llE-T Ell EHNNIENT 55llEI Tllfl 15 f V ,, - .-f, H 4 .V . V! ,. WIJiVIEN'5 ATHLETIC lZI1UNiIll , , fy 9 . - Q , ' ' ,....., X - Ai AH Q, Q 'QJ1 ,-J, - ' -,J .Avy Muni. Q 5 WOMEN' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL President Hoxie Vice-President Chamberlin Secretary-Treasurer Speirs Sports Chairman Toro First Row, left to right: Chmnberliu, Hoxie, Speirs. Standing: XVollenberg, Toro. WOMLN' S VARSITY CLUB President Lagerholm Vice-President XVamcster Secretary Speirg Treasurer Pitkin Social Chairman Hoxie First Row, left to right: Com- stock, XVnmester, Lagerholm, Speirs. Hoxie. Standing: Bernier, Eggleston Metcalf, Tennstedt, Toro, Chap- man, Wollenberg. WI1lVIEN'S VARSITY ULIB Aiding in the organization and participation in women's sports at the University, the Women's Athletic Council ably supplements the work of the physical education instructors by providing for uextra curricular" .w,omen's athletics. The group is composed of women students' -elected for their inter- est and skill in SP01'ts. 15' The success of the intra-mural sports program for women, initiated last year, is attributable to interest which the mem- bers of the council have taken in organizing and promotnlg the intra-house activities. l Social events are included in the council's list of activities, and the Barn Dance and Came Party this year are success- ful examples of the monthly socials the group has sponsored. The council is closely co-ordinated with the W'omen's Val'- sity Club, which elects three members of the council HH- nually. ' Closely co-ordinated with the WOl11CU,S Athletic Council, the Women's Varsity Club is an active organization COQI' posed of girls who have demonstrated their superior abil1tY in advanced sports and who have earned their letters in at least two sports. The Club compensates for the discontinuation of W0Il1eH,5 varsity teams by planning a series of -playdays between C0'Cd teams of the University and those of other schools. The Varsity Club is also responsible for the intramural SPONS for women. It offers awards to women who qualify ill ad' Vanced Sports and to outstanding participants in the intra- mural activities. 16 7 w . mill' lu I, gi' 4 f. agilllglwuyi' H1119 Iypr lfllfgii 11 C wil in Dunfif my ni athllligkl lilenlilih gi file I1 The of? to Zilla' bointf viii orlff to 'off tht an lien? W irq formltl leifi at 10 Each fall olltmldmg at W In refill' gflllill mm big HPPWP' Ill ?., T' i s P l vomenli ,11 ably gmctore . The -v r inter- WDIUCH1 E ,mvfini givitiesf elllfies? nf0f'3d' fe W' lfll au' Uunlflle , CUUII Jlllllll in if nIH"H 1 ,fn"7'l Iliff I .lvffl in Jil' FJ' alli In accord with the Way in which organization of fraternity activities are efficiently handled on the campus, the Intra- mural Council lis-the keen administrator of intramural ath- letics. Dernocratically planned and efliciently organized, the Council is comprised of representatives from each fraternity and the non-fraternity group. It is the responsibility of this council to organize schedules, rulings, and procedures of athletic games between the groups. The aims, to promote friendly rivalry and enhance the spirit of sportsmanship, are efficiently attained. The organization originated in 1935. Each year it awards a plaque to the group with the highest score in each sport. At the end of the season, the group having the highest total points receives a trophy. It must be won for three years in order to be kept permanently. Lettermen in the major sports and outstanding athletics in the minor sports field are eligible for membership in the Men's Varsity Club. Now in its seventh year the group was first formed to foster closer relationships between the ath- letes and to maintain high standards of sportsmanship. Each fall the Varsity Clubsponsors the Football Hop, the outstanding first semester dance. This year's dance, featuring Jimmy Lunceford, topped them all. In recognition of their prowess in the sport's field, the senior members of the Varsity Club receive jackets with a big appropriate C over the left pocket. , INTHAMUHAL EIJUNEIL INTRAMURAL COUNCIL First Row, left to right: Coul- ter, Odess, Cepuch, Guyer, Horvath, Geer, Scinto. Second Row, left to right: Goldfarb, Haley, Ticotsky, Skinner. VARSITY CLUB First Row, left to right: Han- na, Winzler, Papanos, Mitchell Epstein, Krause, Cunningham R bb' o ms. Second Row, left to right Stella, Paine, Mohr, Dickerson Tribou, Baldwin, Connelly. Third Row, left to right Cepuch, Mugavero, Verinis Yusievicz, Donnelly, Hubbard McKinney, Horvath. 17 lVIEN'5 VAHSITVY CLUB I VARSITY FUUTBALL 194 3 PUHT5 VARSITY FOOTBALL Head Coach Christian Line Coach VanBibber Backfield Coach Fuqua Assistant Coach Marriocci Manager Forsyth Trainer Mann First Row, left to right: Stel- la, Wozenski, Mattheson, NValt- man, Co-Captain Donelly, Co- Cantain Papanos, Mitchell, Hor- vath, Cunningham, Androsko. Second Row, left to right: Steinman, Marsey, K. Brun- dazze, S. Silverstein, YVizo- resck, Hawley, Kovacs, Espo- sito, Mohr. Third Row, left to right: Coach Christian, Basile, Cuddy, Lenchek, Kingston, R. Silver- stein, Sherwood, Paine, Hotf- mnn, Assistant Coach Van Bibber. Fourth Row, left to right: Pin- sky, Ostrom, Mahoney, Totfo- lon, Pratt, Aubrey, Omstead, Becker. Fifth Row, left to right: Cass, Do Carli, P. Brundage, Pru- shnnsky, McSherry, Terrant. Coach Christian's charges started the 1940 season in spec- tacular fashion. Badly handicapped by injuries and inex- perienced reserves, the ul-luskiesn toppled a favored Coast Guard eleven, then went on to beat Mass. State, Wesleyan, and the University of Maine. This brilliant winning streak was broken by an underdog, the oft-beaten Buffalo outfit which nosed them out by one point. Then Rutgers, Rhode Island, and New Hampshire in rapid order slammed Connec- tieuts' hopes into next season. From the opening whistle of the Coast 'Guard game to the final one of the New Hampshire game, with the exception of two quarters of the Mass. State game, the Huskies were forced to put forth their best efforts Without a letup. The line was over-shadowed by one of the finest backfields Of recent years, but played steady ball with several flashes Of superb teamwork. In the Maine game, with Connecticut leading 13 to 6, and but seconds to play, the line led by C0- captain Papanos, reared up and held Maine for four playS within the five yard line, taking the ball on downs as the game ended. At the Dadgs day game with Wesleyan, big uMoe" Payne plowed in on the first running play of the game, and scattered the interference like chaff. aPot,' MQ111' threw Capadaqua for a two yard loss, and Wesleyan was through before they got started. They couldnit go through, over, or around the line. S y DREAM BACKFIELD e , The star-studded, all senior, "dream" backfield. co,mp1'iSCd of Donnelly, Waltman, Mitchell, and Horvath se'emed't0 be an unbeatable combination until injuries and a midseasoll slump Sl51'UCk Simultaneously. Co-captain Donnelly's kicking, 18 passing, and brilliant running played a large part in the "Husky" victories. Waltman proved more elusive than ever as he scooted around. ends and swivel-hipped many extra yards for the MUconns." iMitchell's Hheads-up" ball and pile-driving plunges picked up many a first down, while Horvath's blocking and running was superb until injuries benched him. r I Probably the most brilliant run' of the year was Donnelly's 60 yard touchdown dash after intercepting a Rutgers pass and evading a host ofiwould-be tacklers. The most disap- apointing run was' Waltmanfs 70 yard jaunt on Donnelly's fake kick which was called lback for a backfield in motion penalty. Stearns, speedy ,Maine end, flashed the most dis- couraging run of the ,year when he broke up a first period drive of the uHuskies77'rbyistealing the ball from Donnelly and sprinting 60 yards' for a touchdown to give Maine a six point advantageQ Q , , t T WINNlNCi STREAK After defeating a ,',, favored' Coast Guard team by the score of 10-9 on a last minute field goal by Waltman, the uUconns,' gained confidence and power., The second team to feel the sting of this newfound power was Massachusetts State. Featured in this game was the 53 yard drive and a pass from Donnelly to Waltman which typified ,the power that led them to the 13 to 0 victory. The next victim, Wesleyan, seemed to have much potential power but failed to display it as the twice victorious uUconns,' defeated them 6 to -T 0. Riding on the crest of a three game winning streak, the '4Uconns" set out for Maine with the experts doubtful of HEAD COACH CHRISTIAN ?,,4 CO-CAPTAINS DONNELLY AND PAPANOS I I 19 LINE COACH VAN BIBBER SOCCER COACH SQUIRES their chances of victory. However, the power and fighting spirit of the M1-Iuskiesw dominated the game and Maine be- came one of the conquered by the score of 13 to 6. DEFEAT The victory over Maine seemed to have drained the power which carried the u1'1uskies" to four victories. Buffalo Whom experts gave no chance over the M1-1uskies," came up with a running and passing attack driven on by a ado or die" spirit to topple the '6Uconns" from the ranks of the unbeaten by -'the score of 7 to 6. A powerful Rutgers team -then polished off the uHuskies" to the tune of 45 to 7. The next game on the schedule was the Rhode 1sland game, the outcome of which few experts dared to predict. 1n the first half the 441-1uskies" seemed to regain their old power as they rolled up 12 points. The power suddenly vanished before a Rhody ublitzkreigj' offensive lead by Abruzzii in the second half- Scoring 13 points in this last half, Rhode Island nosed out the uUconns" 13 to 12. Nine seniors-Donnelly, Papa110S, Mitchell, Waltman, 1-Iorvath, Stella, Cunningham, Brundagea and Wozenski closed out their football careers in the ram against New Hampshire. Freddie Mitchell played the most brilliant game of his career, tackling, blocking, plunging, and kicking for three torrid quarters for what became a losing cause the score of which was 9 to 0. ' With star freshman players to add to the wealth Of QC' serves from this year's varsity, Coach Christian is optimistigg ally looking toward next season. To varsity men as 4'P0t MOIII, Johnnie Toffolon, 4'Jess" Sherwood, MAI" Atwood, and others, he has such freshman stars as uMilt" Drop0, Bob Harris, and Al Pleskus. 1 20 ,, ,Hina ., 5, fyufi 15025 s 1 ' mai! my bi P. sv , . 1 , wi . .-u, .iff ' .fn 1 .Y 1' .Y Q 133 . 1 J.. .,5 .4 ,- 'wif Y 1 ' If . Ziff'-7 . ' ,. -3 Wt' ' ,117 f' .4 .i,. . I., 5. vw, ,J . I ,, VARSITY SUEIIEH i Despite injuries and bad weather, Jack Squire's varsity soccer under the leadership of Captain Don Geer made a very creditable record, winning four games, losing three, and tying one. The season's opening game was a disastrous one, ending 10 to 1 for Wesleyan. In a game that fluctuated with the wind, Connecticut failed in two overtime periods to break a 2 to 2 tie with Mass. State. Captain-elect Baldwin pulled the team to its first victory with a goal in the final minutes of the Clark University game to win for the uHuskies" by a score of 4 to 3. S Three days later, the Squires men outplayed Worcester Polytect. to win 2 to l. The game was marked by the fine playing of goalie, Sichel. . Brown tumbled Connecticut from its perch by rifling in three goals and hermetically sealing their own net in the season's dampest game. The score of 3 to 0 was repeated at Springfield a week later much to the 6'Huskies" disgust. In the third consecutive game played in the rain Connecticut managed to score two goals in the final period to beat Coast Guard 3 to l. With a win the final game needed for a successful season, the Husky booters went into the Tufts game with extra iight, and despite their considerable offensive strength, the Tufts toe artists were limited to one point as the uHuskies" marked up four nets. 3 With Gracewski, Pratt, Zelechosky, Nash, Hutchinson, Tisiani, and Baldwin returning, and a promising group Of freshmen coming up, Connecticut can look forward t0 H most successful season next fall. . 21 VARSITY SOCCER First Row, left to right: Do min, Gracewski, Thresher Captain Greer, Pratt, Hutchin n B 1dXx'n so , zi '1 . Second Row, left to right. Frick, Nash, Rogers, Zelechos- ky, Litvin, Swiman, Glater. Third Row, left to right: Man ager Pierce, Arata, Sichel, Tiz ziani, Coach Squires. CAPTAIN GEER VARSITY EHU55 IIIIUNTHY E Q s , 5. ith, I -Ent - k 1 k, 11. ' ff r. an . Y'- VARSITY CRO SS COUNTRY TEAM First Row, left to right: Bru- netti, Robbins, Herold, Captain Wheaton, Hubbard, Rosen. Second Row, left to right: Johnson, Tribou, Rice, Katz, XVibberIey, Gourd. C u 'r ux Wmzvrov X S' by Undefeated, except by the New England and Intercollegi- ate Association Champions, Rhode Island, Coach Ivan Fu- quais varsity barriers raced through another banner season. Fuquais varsity cross country squads have lost only two dual meets in three years. - In the first meet, Northeastern provided unexpectedly stiff competition, when they clung to the first positions right up until the end of the race when I.ou Brunetti, Charley Rob- bins, Bill Herold, Captain Bob Wheaton, and newcomer Win Hubbard moved up enough to Win the meet, 23 to 32. After the Northeastern uscaren the boys Went to town on the Yale team, when they trampled them under for the second straight year by a near perfect score-17 to 41. Bob Wheaton, the captain, broke the former Yale course record by seven sec- onds in winning the race by a substantial margin. ' On the same day, another team of Ivanis boys were ad- ministering a sound beating to Worcester Tech, by a score of 20 to 35. This was the first time in the annals of New England Cross Country that two regularly scheduled oppo- nents were beaten on the same day by a divided team. An- other high spot in the season was marked when the whole team-seven men-crossed the finish line together in a tri- angular meet against Boston University and Tufts. The bubble of invincibility about the uHusliies" was ex- ploded by the high-flying Rhode Island Harriers in a meet at Storrs, heralded correctly as a New England Meet pre- view. Only the truly brilliant running of Captain Bob Wheat- on avertedpa complete sweep as Rhody won 17 to 41. In the Connecticut Valley Championships, the Husk1eS returned to form and placed six men before any of the other six teams 1n the meet placed a man Captain Bob Wheaton again proved his mettle 1n winning the race 1n record tune The Huskies continued their improved form 1nto the New Englands where they repeated last years performance I0 place second With Captain elect Robbins, Bill Herold Bill Brlbou, Win Hubbard Lou Brunettl, and at least f0l11' freshmen stars returning next year, even mighty Rhody had better watch out U' on W plif' lv NUM .ww fimf' weft Til PW wide W on if 011 ffl On idellf' , 4 ul? at K fictox lerrlil tercq doors vera0 the ai to ma De lanl who lg rapid I. Q R3 -N N s. -L x w N 41 - . gg ' 77 J s I - . N ' 1 . 1 . n ' V , , u .4 66 ' 77 - . . - 4 9 ' I In U ' , ' 9 ' Q 7 1 , r Al : 1 ' . A I t -qi - Q, l 4 5 H E wsilegi m li- fl-IE. tl hal il? -M ids up ,ff Roi- xr! I3 , ta jf lla 2515- 'M '7' Pi' ,, ,riff W it mf 5, 151345 , .R gif' ,' wil' n 'Mi Wg' .WP ,. ' H- f 'W VV' 5 Mgr, "W ts! ,K 0 5 if ,J nf' I 1-, U. Coach Don White's light but scrappy frosh team had what, on paper at least, was a thoroughly unsuccessful season. They played four games and lost three. In their first game the MI-luskies" pups met the Marian- apolis Prep team and were able to hold them to twelve points although the visitors favored a unique style of play which at times closely resembled a trench fight. Molloy and Keish were casualties. - The next week saw the yearling's only victory as they out- played and outscored the Springfield Junior gymnasts in a wide open game, 18-0. In the first quarter Scussel snared a 30-yard pass from Harris to set up the score and then tallied on an end sweep. In the second quarter Harris ran 60 yards on an intercepted pass then bucked five yards to score. On October 26, the confident White-men traveled to Prov- idence to be treated to a most artistic and enthusiastic drubb- ing at the paws of the Brown cubs, 33-0. On Homecoming day the Rhody Ramlets eked out a 7-6 victory. Harris, kicking kept the ball in the Wooly one's territory most of the lgameu. In the third quarter, Zorn in- tercepted a pass and marched 20 yards to the Kingstonians' doorstep and Scussel smashed over for the score. The con- version failed by a few feet. For the rest of the morning, the air was thick with Harris' passes to Beck but they failed to make any impression. I ' Despite what seemed to be a disappointing season, Coach Van Bibber is looking forward to welcoming a group of boys who have shown plenty of iight and have given promise of rapid improvement onto next year's varsity. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL First Row, left to right: Greenwood, Dropo, Dripcheck, Anderson, Scussel, Harris, Com- stock, Gordon, Zorn, Keish. Second Row, left to right: Grant. Schwartz, Bridge, Hugo, Heilman, Thrall, Wajnowski Eschert. Third Row, left to right: Ea- cot, Brazie, Wagoner, Rusch, Eaton, Selzer, Goodwin, Lavin, Vokatitis, Erickson, Briggs, Muthig. Fourth Row, left to right: Cas- telon, Wright, Salomoni, Ed- gerton, Lynch, Williams, Mas- sey, Smith, Cooke, Seward, Rel a I y . Fifth Row, left to right: Coach White, Assistant Coach Robin- son, Fargharson, Malloy, Beck, Hannom, Dilinsky, Assistant Coach Ray. FHESHMAN FUUTBALL PHEHHMAN SUIIIIEH ll:-,...ij., FRESHMAN SOCCER First Row, left to right: Teish, Essex, Bockstein, Ross, Mory, Tuttle, Schekertoff. Second Row, left to right: Hurt, Gambachini, Sheehan, Zukns, Marge, Enquist, Bos- ' M worth, yers. Third Row, left to right: Coach Squires, Tasker, Johnston, Har- ter, Coyle, Assistant Coach Humphries, Galcowsky, Yea- mnns, Manager Bruce. PRE SHMAN CRO SS COUNTRY TEAM First Row, left to right: Mass- man, Buss, Hoyt, Odermann, Arzmnrshie, Dupras, Casanova. Second Row, left to right: White, Whitham, Jeffries, La Brecquc, Coach Fuqua, Briggs, Fischer, Lamb, Merkle. l 1 The Freshman hooters opened the 19410 season against Windsor High. They went down to a 3-0 defeat. In the sec- ond game, hampered hy a high cross-Wind, the uHusky" pups were again at the short end of a 3-0 score against the Spring- iield Freshmen. Substituting freely, the Freshmen broke into the Win col- umn against Morse Business College. Teich and Mory scored ' ' L' hii ld H' h one each. Final score. Morse 1, Conn. 2. 1tC e ig threw a scare into the Frosh as they Went ahead 2-0 in the second quarter. Zukas then tallied for Conn. in the third quarterg and late in the last quarter, Knox slipped a shot. The season ended with Connecticut having Won 1, tied 1, and lost 2 games. In their first meet of the season the frosh were surprised hy the Manchester High runners who nosed them out 27 to 28. A 27 to 29 victory over the Yale freshman squad was the result of careful training and a Well balanced team. With more improvement the Husky Pups led by the uhig fourf' LaBrecque, Massman, Lamb, and Oderman, defeated the Rhode Island frosh. The climax of the season was the vic- tory in the Connecticut Valley Cross Country Meet. uBud" LaBrecque displaying championship form led fifty odd com- petitors over the line. N i FHESHMZ-IN EHIJSS IIUUNTHY 24 lift- .PW WWE nn ml- fml Maile maid .1-init L iefll z X .zgfyffl f, ml.-3 , I axe? un. lu Am war. ami? 6 F. Q., xy .. I .. n 'W ? gill as FALL INTHAMUHAI. A .keen spirit of competition was much in evidence this past season as bigger and better teams vied for honors on the intramural gridiron. This season the teams were divided into two leagues in order to reduce the number of games played by each team and thus Htted the competition into the necessarily short season. The winning team in each league, MX" and Phi Mu, battled in a play off to decide the Univer- sity Champion. Eta Lambda Sigma was the winner. The season got off to a good start as a powerful MX" ma- chineunder the leadership of Verinis and ,laskilka crushed a fighting non-frat sextet 14-0. On the same bill'Alpha Phi established itself with a decisive 14-7 victory over Shakes. In its next game Alpha Phi with Nick Gardner again showed its power as it stalemated Gamma Rho to a 13-0 victory. Then, despite the rally stimulated by Jerry Nash, Sigma Phi fell before Tau Ep 24-19 in the season's debut for both these teams. Nash played only the second half, ofthe game but scored all of Sigma Phi's points. 'Litvin and Robinsky were outstanding for the victors.. Pi Alpha Pi iinished out the first week of competition by beating a weak F aculty-Grads team 13-6. MX," in the other half of this bill, again trampled under a team as they muzzled Phi Ep 37-0. With Verinis and .laskilka again holding the reins it was definitely no contest for Phi Ep. The second week of competition play found MX" still as- serting its superiority as it downed Tau Ep. Phi Ep next bame up against Sigma Phi and seemed to be in a slump as they lost 12-0. Nash and Humphries starred for Sigma Phi in the game. Phi Ep again went under a few nights later .at the hands of Non-Frat 12-7. Sigma Phi moved into second place in the MA" leagues when they turned back Non-Frat 14-13. The MA" league -leaders, MX," smothered Sigma Phiis hopes by defeating them in a later game. Tau Ep decided the occupants of the lower berth when they handed Phi Ep its fourth- defeat. ln the MB" league Alpha Phi and Phi Mu turned back all competition and tied for first place. The play-off in the league aroused enough interest to get the season's largest crowd. They were not disappointed as the superior play- ing of Krause and Coolidge of Phi Mu turned back Alpha Phi after a tough game. All individual or team performances were forced into ob- livion when MX" met Phi Mu in the inter-league playoff. This contest was the most spectacular and thrilling game of the season as MX" was represented by its full strength of Verinis, Jaskilka, Verbillo, Miller and Karo. They were matched against Krause, Coolidge, Finnegan, Fryer, and Leonard of Phi Mu. Accurate passing and teamwork en- abled MX7' to take an early lead. Phi Mu threatened through- out the game as K1'ause's long passes came very near com- pletion each time. MX" was the superior team however and deserved the 21-7 victory. POOL AND PING PONG A new fall intramural sport was introduced this season with a pool and ping-pong tournament being sponsored by the Mediator. Competitions within each house determined the combination to representit in the tourneys. The games were all played on the table of the fraternities. MX? was dominant here also as M,lim" Conners and John Yusievicz won the pool championships. MCrash" Crosky of Phi Ep was individual champ in Ping-Pong. Silver cups were award- ed by the Mediator. 25 ffgy A 'Karim-..J bf ff Q. 97 W M XO -9 X X MW R524 if X 2 'S ' Q" .31 fit' fs 'bf' 1xxs m Main! WW' Nunn xml' +14 Criligpf N- ,iifg , X X--+-V ' f' 4 ' I ' x , X N - A - ::,o+:. 0 V ,:. 15.1 .... X ...I gl- - J ,frjff Xcu,5M 3 .. O" O .2 ! Sax ffl- ' I Rx S . I .' 1 ' NK 55i1Eq,,. K Q., Xp -rg ' I IJ.. x ' - X - iif X i X HF. 7 f f X XT Kxk P Xxx . NMM- 615. :"'f, 0 l X If I IZ y uf X Q I gf"-" no in J wifi Q I ll 5 ' . r ' -. 'ix:"" .U .. WN 'Qu A00 x . ",1 7 f ' ,M x iq wk - N,-if, 1 -!. 1 , 1 , an-3, - xv? fl .1 ji .i - -'I FALL FEATURE ':Let,s have a water fight!" "It's rainingn "Beat Rhodyffn "Dirty Rushingv "The frosh are awfully 1 7 9 little Fall came in all its glory, or it is spring that does that? Old friendships were renewed, and those who had umissed the boat" were mourned. Freshmen, all kinds-big ones, little ones, scared ones, fat ones, skinny ones, green ones, cocky ones, cute ones, descended upon us, to liven the campus with their nightly ice-baths and our conversation with their typically freshman behavior. V They took it on the chin from upperclassmen and were good sports about it. They didn't break anyone's glasses, arms, or legs-for a change. They bragged about their number and their rowess, and said, Gcwait and we'll show P you!" Those few warm days took away the incentive to study. Bull sessions thrived. Afternoons were spent in Willy at the movies or in the five and ten. Evenings were spent walking in the brisk night air under the moon. Mornings were spent in bed. MLife was wonderful." The freshmen pushed the sophs around as well as the ball in the pushball contest. Football games were typical. Saturdays were typical. The days were sunny and the grandstands colorful. Somebody gave Jonathan a bath. Some of the freshmen decided to study. The social whirl started. Junior Grace Chapman of Hart- ford reigned as Queen of the Military Ball, at which Gene Brodman played. The Rhody game came and went. No more of this uone-point" stuff. Fraternities started rushing 26 y Q nh.: Sv IE ir re 99, ei: ow :dy ' El Kill H125 ml V.. like fame Hm- me r My 'L-4111-il 'f in earnest, and the Greek men began to have worried looks on their faces. Girls wore long jackets and ribbons in their hair. The Women's Varsity Club sold lots of hot dogs at the games. Sorority girls started to worry. The new girls' dorm had open house and everyone admired the telephones and the Venetian blinds. Alumni Weekend came and went, leaving the student body worn and ragged. Phi Mu and Delta Chi won the awards for the best decorations. Every- one wondered what it would be like to come back in live years. The freshmen won the rope-pull. Members of the Varsity Club started whispering about the two-foot trophy they were going to give to the Co-Ed Quar- terback at the Football Hop. The dahlias began to fade. Mornings got colder and it was harder to get up. The Book- store came to be the favorite breakfasting place- around ten o'clock. Box rent came due. Hour exams were beginning to come thick and fast. Jimmy Lunceford thrilled the whole student body at the Football Hop, andllllary ,lane Ingham, the l22-pound, red-haired, freshman from Norwalk, Conn., smilingly claimed the two-foot trophy. The tennis courts no longer functioned and there was ice on the pond of a frosty morning. Leaves crunched under foot as we strolled to class. Midsemesters came and went and 'so did Thanksgiving turkey. Then the upperclassmen decided to study. So fall came and went. P!-lI.L FEATURE "Hold that lineln 'Throw ,em in the lalszef' "Let's study" "W e want a touchdown! 6cGet on the ball!" WINTER CONTENTS Winter Sports Clubs Intramurals Winter Life ,,..4, 0 QSX gs X ' f A .yn llfae Zifinlten A resnde beckons a benumbed skzer dances, basketball, rushmg and nals, too 'AVU f f f 'f ff ,, f f, X , ff ff f ffff jf,rf,f,W,4,5 1 ig f' 702 X7 mfg f 4 ,, 11Ln131i 11 ll BHIIILE L dldg ...... BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB President Norman Hunt Secretary Corinne Wadhams Vice-President Robert Matheson Treasurer William Herold First Row, left to right: Mr. Garrigus, Minor, Porter, Wad- hams, Hunt, Herold, Amsden, Deland, Mr. Young. Second Row, left to right: Huyler, Palmer, Pallotti, Kin- ne, Burnham, WVhitham, Kris- ber, Addison, Foote, Sichel, XVilcox, Kirk, Ackanis. Third Row, left to right: Morgan, Brunquell, Gaunya, Atwood, Comton, Shipard, Slmnby, Deming, Grinivalski, Hamilton, Brown, Gardner. CHOIR First Row, left to right: Hea- ly, Bruce, Merrick, Dalley, Morse, Moe, XVarner, Swanson, Dykstra, Robinson, Hammer- strom, Tripp, Due, G. Ander- son, Tappert, Sweeton, Pierce. Second Row, left to right: Joyce, J. Stone, Voorhies, Granger, Douyard, McCabe, D. Stone, Sundmark, Black, Cowles, Jones, Confrey, Storm, Loughlin, Reid. Third Row, left to right: Mr. Yingling, Morgan, Hoyt, King, MUFTBY. Frick, Calhoun, Kel- so,,Otis, Mr. Broucek Qorgan- IS! . IIHIIIP1 Organized in 1921 with only five members, the Block and Bridle was formed to create a better appreciation of general livestock with emphasis on horse and beef cattle. The club was reorganized in 1931 and at that time it as- sumed the publication of an annual Block and Bridle Re- view, dealing with livestock news throughout the country. Membership is by invitation and embraces many of the Olli- standing men and women in agriculture. For the last two years the organization has held a Little Eastern States Exposition in the fall, presenting representa- tive livestock owned by the University and some of the HH- imals that have been consistent winners at the fall shows.. The principle endeavor of the Block and Bridle Club 15 the annual spring Horse Show held in connection with the .lunior Prom. Three years ago Block and Bridle became affiliated with the national organization. It was through the efforts of Mr. Robert Yingling that the reorganized Choir of Storrs Church came into being 125i year. The new group is made up solely of University stu- dents, and is more talented and active than in the past.. By dint of their many rehearsals and hard work, the cholr 19 able to furnish excellent singing at services in Storrs Chllfch each Sunday. The Choir has met much success, having done some programs over a Hartford radio station. 32 T11 nffh JW' uw to Pg f l 0 , Leaf' thi? le IW are ll qujye the It clll' l' Thf zhfil ' Wil of VO' wl1lUh Rohm over 1 lhose A 1 Conn! 11141111 isio11S atfent colleg W Slwrli Hill ,f general fri ll L41 Brill? HE' 3 Eflllwgll i Lllg Olll' .5 1 lille Qafllll' Uqf, 4. ,' "" ll' . EGM, l , .Ji bw, , I dy ly? ' Q , I X 6 .p wjlm I V ' mt 1 ,af lb" , f ,,:f fill! v'U'f 1.117 ' , ,L Bl V-.nl , ' 1 .1 ',,1Iv ff' al. J Hy f 4 , 'I 13 ,-F, The Collegians are the group of local maestros who fur- nish the rhythm for Saturday night dances, afternoon tea dances, and all other campus socials at which a national name band does not appear. They also accept engagements to Play at off-campus affairs. With the soliciting ability gf Manager Hal Berman and the novel arrangements of Leader Len Oddess, the band has had a successful season this year. Membership is open to undergraduate musicians who de- monstrate superior ability at the annual auditions and who are willing to devote the large amount of time that is re- quired for rehearsals. Most of the players are active in the band throughout their stay at college, but vacancies oc- cur periodically which give an opening to newcomers. The Collegians are unsubsidized by the Student Senate, and they operate their own finances. With the growing enrollment a new and larger assortment of vocal talent has been added to the University Glee Club, which is now for the second year under the direction of Mr. Robert Yingling of the Department of Music. Numbering over 80 members the Glee Club limits its membership to .those who exhibit voice qualities through preseason tryouts. A policy for spreading musical knowledge throughout Connecticut is being carried out, and the Glee Club makes many trips to neighboring cities and towns with other div- isions of the Department of Music. The Glee Club usually attends an annual musical festival held in a New England collegel EULLEEIAN5 CONNECTICUT COLLEGIANS Leader S. Lenard Odess Manager Harold M. Berman First Row, left to right: In- gersoll, Onegko, Zelcchosky, Odess, Comrie, F1-omer. Second Row, left to right: Gronau, Haddad, Berman Block, Bidwell. 33 ELEE CLUB HY H.DE LI GER DEBHTI 5 EL B .av 49? ' an . - 'rr W ,, 'cg 'WY' f DEBATING CLUB President . Wilcox Girl Manager Liebman Boy Manager Lieberman Adviser Prof. MacReynolds Secretary Groher Adviser Prof. Kummer First Row, left to right: Mc- Rcynolds, Leibman, Wilcox, Groher, Kummer. Second Row, left to right: Sav- age, Maxwell, Feffer, Esposito ! XXVCISSUHIII, Chambers, FORESTRY CLUB President Shepard Vice-President XVhent0n Secretary Hart Treasurer Coulter First Row, left to right: Rood, Swinmn, Dr. Holley, Hart, Coulter. Second Row, left to right' Flood, Hanford, Tufts, Meulla, Sherwood. Third Row, left to right: Ham- ilton, Merkle. FUHESTH CLUB The Denlinger Debating Society was organized to foster interest in forensics and in public speaking. They choose members each year who have proven their worth by the successful deliverance of a ten-minute speech. U Each year they hold debates at other colleges and unl- versities, and invite others to debate here at Storrs. Pro- fessors Schenker, Maclfieynolds, and Kummer have interested themselves in the club and have lent invaluable assistance. The group has been imminently successful in its debating activities and in making friendly contacts with other schools- These meetings have helped greatly to increase the prestige of the University and to make, it better known throughout the East. The club holds several special discussions each year among which the annual comic debate is outstandlllgf Twelve years after its founding, the Forestry Club is strong- er and more virile than ever. Following its purpose of SPOP' soring activities that are interesting and educational for 1t5 members, the club takes a trip to the Adirondacks 01' the White Mountains each year besides having its usual Progffjlm of wood-chopping contests, barbecues, and rifle matches Wllih forestry clubs of other colleges. , Last year the Forestry Club took over the task of clearlllg and maintaining the trail from the University to the student cabin on Knowlton Pond. In the past the group has Pub' lished the Connecticut Forester, containing articles by men known in forestry and conservation circles throughout the country. , 34 HH v. J l Tiff if mr L v, vf. -' The History and Government Club was formed early this year because majors in these fields felt a need of stimulating further discussion of present day problems and of cementing closer ties between the faculty and the students. Any stu- dent with an interest in world affairs is eligible for mem- bership and the whole faculty of this department has in- terested itself in the club's Work. Their program, carried out through monthly meetings, consists primarily of discussions of timely topics and of trips to hear speakers who lecture on international relations, na- tional problems and similar subjects. The group feels that now, as never before, is' the time to try to fully comprehend the forces at Work in the World today. This year, as in the past, the Home Economics club has presented a Mother's Day Week-end in as an opportunity for the mothers to versity as their daughters live it. It Home Economics Building, a dinner and an entertainment Saturday night. banquet is prepared by the members May. This is planned see a day at the Uni- includes a tea in the served by Miss Carr, Each fall, as well, a for a few guests and the club. It is served in the Community House. The group consists of members of the School of Home Economics who are interested in supplementing their curric- ular Work. Occasional meetings are held at which pertinent lectures and demonstrations are given. HISTUBY I EU EHNMENT EL B HISTORY and GOVERNMENT CLUB President Kuckarski Secretary-Treasurer Fryer First Row, left to right: Sas- low, Dr. Moore, Fryer, Kucliar- ski, Dr. Mclleynolds, Dr. Dor- wart, Posin. Second Row, left to right: Ti- cotsky, Miller, Eggleston Switkes, Metcalf, Loomis 1 Chapman, Toro, Weissman Groher, Litvin, Appell, Silver- stein. Third Row, left to right: Stoll- er, Esposito, Zaniewski, Ham- ilton, Tribou, Sterlinski, Pud- lin, Gardner, Kallstroin, Mun- son. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB President Olive Tyler VlCB'Pl'GSld0llt Enid Ryan Secretary-Treasurer Eleanor Thresher First Row, left to right: Stein, WVeetan, Tennstedt, Dykstra Gabriel, King, Lagerholm. Second Row, left to right: XVat- rous, Fein, Chodos, Burnap Cooke, Degran, DeMari, Troy NVibberley, Nevins. Third Row, left to right: Hart- man, Foote, Bradway, Gittle- son, Leibman, Sudarski, Savage Parcells. I v IHMHE ECU ll IES EL B 35 HUHTIE LTUHE EL B . 1 5.5 ,p 5 , - p 3 M.-- ft . . '13 if, fry ' f tu, , ff .ft ff i. ,. ..-Wes gf . 7 " 1 , . at L 1. ' .r 9 .I A? v IL HORTICULTURAL CLUB l'rc-sirlt-nt Jane Andrew Viz-1--I'residcnt Gordon Hart Sf-1-rc-tary Joseph Steinke Res. XVilli:im Booth l"irst Row, left to right 1 Stuinki-, Andrew, Mr. Hollister, Mr. Pzitvli, Ilart, Kesser. Sn-cond Row, left to right: llnily, Neilson, Terriecizino, Wmllinm, Dunne, Goldman, Gnunnn. 4-H CLUB President Richard Ilamilton Yi:-0-President Barbara Jones Secretary Alice Gunther 'Treasurer Robert Foote l-'nt-nlty Adviser A. J. Brnndage l':u'nlty .-Xdvist-I' lilsie Tralpue I-'irst How, left to right: King, Fm-rch, Foote, Jones, Brun- duxgo, llnniilton, Gunther, Dem- inL:, Sworson. S1-cond Row, lc-ft to right: XVie- mnnn, Slmnley, Palmer, Hin- mnn, Iiruclmiy, llonyard, An- derson, Lzitlirop, Savage, Gray, Abel, Confrcy. Third Row, left to right: Flood, Merrell, Morgan, Moss, Taylor, Goodwin, Galgowski, Smith, Davis, Beisicgelf Pulm- cr, Grucewski, Brown. 4-H EL B The desire on the part of the students and faculty of Hor- ticulture to promote an interest in their field prompted seven years ago the formation of the Horticulture Club. This group has one of the most interesting and varied iields to work with that is to be found in the College of Agriculture. Its exhibits each year contain all types of fruits, flowers and vegetables. In the fall, the club holds a Horticulture Show on Dad'S Day featuring displays of produce, floral arrangements and landscape gardening. Each spring they arrange the exhibits for Vocational Agriculture Day when high school S6I1i0fS from all over the state visit the University. It can be said with all Verity that no chapter of the 4-H Club has such a varigated or extensive program or member interest as that at the University of Connecticut. An annual 4-H Weekend held in the spring enables high school students to become acquainted with the local chapter and the school and is a source of membership when the high school students do enter the University. l Discussions, movies, speakers or dances usually are 111' eluded in the monthly meetings at which typical 4-H Spirit of good fellowship prevails. l 36 .Ui wif is viii 1 Gab, lid mtl a tffffi A if sw if , iii L and if' xii .rv 'bl' 1 W, 4.5001 5' I ..,y ' HV ' .1 ii 3' if' ' 1 ' r ,r M, . ,- 1 F -H I. M The center of extra-curricular activity in the sciences can be found in the George H. Lamson Science Club, an organ- ization founded in 1931 by a group of chemistry majors known originally as the Alcembic Club. Its chief aim is to promote the sciences at the University. The Club was en- larged to include students from the biology and physics de- partments and assumed its present name in honor of a former member of the science department in 1932. The club has always sponsored motion' pictures and slides on scientific topics and numbered many guest speakers from this and other universities. h Intermittently the local club sends delegates to nearby science conferences in New England, at the last of which papers were prepared by local members and presented be- fore the meeting. The Science Club is an authorized mem- ber of the New England Federation of Science Clubs. For anyone interested in the upluses and minusesi' the Mathematics Club offers a wide and varied program. Or- ganized in May, 1932, a constitution setting forth the policy and aims of the club was drawn up with the furthering of mathematics as its chief principle. Membership is open to any undergraduate with at least one semester of math and all graduate students and members of the faculty. Variety enlivens the proceedings where mo- tion pictures, lectures by members of the faculty and in- dividual papers and demonstrations by the students are pre- sented, followed by discussions open to all attending. LANSON SCIENCE CLUB President George XVei1 Vice-President Abe Mellitz Secretary-Treasurer Suchecki First Row, left to right: Knzar, Mellitz, Suchecki, lVeil, Kalis- on, Lang. Second Row, left to right: Gold- berg, Zielinski, Kippci-man, Saul, Prushansky, XVnxman, Colm. MATH CLUB President Lomasky Secretary-Treasurer Siegrist First Row, left to right: Mr. Wood, Siegrist, Lomasky, Mel- litz, Dr. Cheney. Second Row, left to right, Mor- gan, Prushansky, Zenowink Andrews, VVright, Smith, Kazar. Third Row, left to right: Ber- man, Glater, Rosen, Solorow, Seaward, Kiertanis. v THE EEUHEE H. MSU SIIIE IIE III. B 37 THEM TIES EI. B MUNTIETH ARTS SUEIETY MONTIETH ARTS CLUB llrt-sich-nt Hudson Yicc-President Fraser Svc-rotary Richardson 'l'r1-asnrer Shepard Librarian Bradford First Row, loft to right: Rich- ardson, Shepard, Hudson, l"rasvr, Bradford. Se-t-oml Row, loft to right: Lauxrhlin, Bellivoau, Comstock, Waclhams, l'Iof't'm:xn, Landry, Pllllippi. Third Row, left to right: Cho- rlus, Fein, Furman, Barnes, l'arlson. PHILOSOPHY CLUB Prosirlvnt Gilbert First Row, loft to right: Kam- ius, llancux, Sumhy, Klein, Ab- rams. Sl'1'HlHl Row, left to right: Thomas, livkle Anderson, Pratt, Porter, I"4-t't'or, PHILUSUPHY CLUB The oldest Co-ed organization on campus, the llll0I1t1-ith Arts Society, each year aims to stimulate cultural 1nte1'eS1ZS on campus. At each monthly meeting some new, up-'f0'd3'fe feature is presented. H This year the program was called the ulnternational Pro- gram" because it was based on the arts throughout the na- tions. The highlight of the fall program was a p1'eSC11'fHU0n of modeled clothes by a leading designer. The club was founded in 1922 and named after Professor Montieth, who was very much interested in the arts. . The Philosophy Club has been one of the fastest 'gI'0W1nS organizations on campus as to membership and act1v1ty. The Club, organized in 19344 by five students, meets thrice HH' nually with Connecticut College for Women and Wesleyan University, as part of the only intercollegiate ph1l0S0PhY alliance in the United States. In October the local club was host tothe other. tW0 mini ber colleges and held a meeting at the Church Cabin at Whlc original papers were read. Return visits were paid to New London and Middletown later in the season. Besides these joint meetings there is a regular meeting each month at DOC' tor Baldwin's home. . The Philosophy Club plays a large part on th1s PHITIPUS in creating interest in philosophical problems Which. are Prevalent in these times of international distress and Stlmu' lates student thought in questions not introduced ill the classroom. 38 F I I 4 l 4 , i l E i imdb ggtereii lniillll PIO' e Ha' xii il .,,,gf1i31lUll . Prwlfiil e., I iwllul ,v The tl' - , QU A Wi :iliiiwllilll mfg v l' s , 'I L 1 , 1:51 V11 l il .,,,, qi, f si- ' 1,- s ,z'l' , . .: 1' .4' 2' ,jli ': i li' 421, ,. R ' will 5.-, MJ I .I 1 .af ,I ,' Wil ull' 9? Uiil' HW' The Round Table, formed by a groupsof men who wished to alleviate the depressing lack of interest on campus in events and facts of world-wide cultural or sociological im- portance, came into being two years ago. Leonard Posner, a Druid, and a leader in campus activities, was the moving spirit of the organization. It has followed the policy of of- fering bids only to those men on campus who seem worthy and who show an active interest in intellectual discussions. The Round Table program has included speakers and dis- cussions on Spiritualism, Imperialism, World Trade, the ln- fluence of Newspapers, and other important current topics. One of the outstanding meetings was the one in which Dr. Victor Rapport led a discussion of Spiritualism and related topics. Entirely independent and without any aid from outside groups, the organization has become one of the most widely recognized and respected groups on the hill. The Connecticut chapter of the Society for the Advance- ment of Management is one of 17 district chapters and 28 student chapters. It is the only student chapter in the state. The chapter was organized for the purpose of promoting scientific study and discussion of the principle organized efforts in industrial and economic fields. Membership is open to all students but has attracted stu- dents principally from the fields of economics, home eco- nomics, and psychology. Their .program includes plant visi- tations, outstanding speakers from industry, and attendance at the monthly meetings of the parent chapter in Farmington. THE HUUND T BLE ROUND TABLE President Carl Isakson Executive Committee C. Crane A. Hyman F. Zaniewski First Row, left to right: Pos- in, Zaniewski, Arjona, Isakson, Crane, Rossiter, Hyman. Second Row, left to right: Munson, Borowy, Hawley, Kinne, Atwood, Maniac-o, Pap- anos, Steinman, Mohr. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT President Richard Young Vice-President Edward Gendron Secretary Edward Hittleman First Row, left to right: Ver- billo, Nancy Hill, Young, Mr. Lomax, Gendron, Loomis, Sil- verstein. Second Row, left to right: Reid, Connelly, Frohock, Ely, Schwenterley, Hyman, Hawley, Griswold, Ewaskio, Zenowiak, Manner. Sitting: Lynch, Tykson. SUIIIETY EIJH THE ADVANEEME T UE MANAGEMENT 39 IIPPIIIEHS' CLUB MILITARY APPOINTMENTS 1940-41 CADET COLONEL 4 John Andrew Bierkan CADET MAJ ORS . Richard Graham Young Thomas Franc1s Leonard CADET REGIMENTAL ADJUTANT James Leon Draper, Jr. CADET CAPTAINS Allyn Anthony Bernard Ralph .Walter Hermann Kenneth Pierpont Brundage Norman Jerome Hunt Robert Arthur Daly Mario Frank Laudieri Donald Leon Geer Morris Dudley Rossiter CADET FIRST LIEUTENANTS John Adams Theodore Antonelli John Mark Bishop Robert Allyn Brand Arnold Peter Caputo Eugene Epstein Samuel Benjamin Goldfarb Joseph Peter Woze Carroll Melvin Hanna Edward John Krause, Jr. Roswell Joseph MacMaster Jeremiah Mendelson Nashner Donald Moore Parmelee Martin Untenberg Edward Arthur Williams nski CADET SECOND LIEUTENANTS Albert Sterling Atwood Daniel Basile Algert Anthony Biretta Lincoln Hartsllorn Brown John Collins Campbell, Jr. George Martin Eckle Harry Ewaskio, Jr. Leon Ernest Forsyth Herbert Ratenberg Gilman Albert Homewood Griswold Samuel Burton Hanford Stewart DeWitt Hawkins Earl Kenwood Hawley John Ned Hines 40 Albert Hyman Edward Theodore Intravia Oliver Wilhelm Kaufmann Henry Valentine Kohl Warren Newton Levick John Thomas Linehan Robert James Lynch Stewart Elmore McKinney Philip Porter Mueller Theodore Townley Palmer Murray Leon Steinman Edward Abraham Tomkin William Henry Tribou, Jr. Felix John Zaniewski r I Q f F K i, , i I I w l 1 e r L. K i 1 .Q-Q' WINTER SP The University of Connecticut's basketball team opened up the best season in its history by besting a rangy Springfield team 457-4.4, at Springfield. Donnelly, Yusievicz and Verinis sparked the Huskies to victory over a favored Springfield Eve with a dazzling exhibition of passing and shooting. uWink'7 Winzler threw in the hoops in the pinches to move the Huskies into the lead. The White men then journeyed to Providence to meet and defeat Brown, 42-36. Angie Verinis was high scorer with fifteen points, but uYusie" and Bob set up many of the hoops with their well aimed passes, besides dropping in baskets. Winzler moved up from his guard position to score many important points. J im Conners proved his worth by getting the rebound, time after time. Don White inserted his bril- liant second team which put on a dazzling exhibition of ball- handling to keep the game moving. ln its opening game of the New England Conference, the Connecticut Huskies trounced Maine, 80-51. Again, it was Verinis, Yusievicz and Donnelly who accounted for the high score, with their brilliant team work. 6aYusie" was high scorer, being the first man to break twenty points in a game this season. The Connecticut second team found their shoot- ing eyes during this game, and displayed their fast, shifty teamwork to the Connecticut fans. Don White took his squad to New London to defeat the Coast Guard 65-38, in a very poorly played game. Donnelly and Yusievicz teamed together to account for 13 and 20 points, respectively, but the fast break and their passing did not click. The second team showed its worth by holding the Cadets and pushing the score up themselves. The flu epidemic caused the postponement of the game with New Hampshire, but most of the team got out of sick beds to meet Rhody. The fighting Connecticut team went down to defeat, 79-61, when they weakened during the last eight minutes. Donnelly, Yusievicz and Verinis matched Conley, Modzlwski and Rutledge point for point, and if the second team had had their shooting eyes that night the score might have been different. Big Jim Connors had a wrist UHTS VARSITY BASKETBALL First Row, left to right: Mug- avcro, Yerinis, Co-Captain Yu- sievicz, Cepuch, Co-Captain R. Donnelly, XVinzlcr, Jaskilkn. S d R 1 ft t 'ght econ ow, e o rx' I: Coach XVhite, E. Donnelly, Cud- dy, Verbillo, Fish, Socquct, Weing1'ad,- Dclzlfern, Manager Posin. VARSITY BASKETBALL 41 at Co,xcH WHITE 5 broken and ulfiremann Mike Cepuch filled his shoes capably for the rest of the season. Connecticut took a trip during midsemesters and lost a very unexciting contest to Villanova 40-35. Bob Donnelly's shoot- ing kept the Huskies in the game. Villanova had too much height and took possession of both backboards. Near the end of the game, the Huskies came to life and cut Villanova's lead to three points, just before the winners tossed in a hoop. After losing two games in a row, the Huskies came back fighting to defeat New Hampshire 78-47. Bob, Yusie and Angie snapped back to their old form and piled up a huge lead before the second team took over and completed the rout. It was the fifth win for Connecticut against two defeats. The Connecticutites met a stubborn Maine team and won a close victory 53-46. Maine, who is a tough team to beat on their home court, cut down an eleven point halftime lead in the second half and when within three points of the Huskies, Coach White sent in his second team, which held Maine under control and increased the lead to seven points. Don- nelly, Verinis, and Yusievicz showed their usual form, but it wasn't quite enough to overcome the stubborn Maine quintet. Connecticut then won three victories in a week, by defeat- ing Northeastern, New Hampshire, and Maryland in succes- sion. Northeastern Went down to a 78-24 defeat with the whole team scoring points. The second team kept the var- sity's lead and made the home crowd roar with their antics. New Hampshire proved to be a tough opponent until the Huskies turned on their full power and pushed the Wildcats down to defeat. Donnelly and Yusievicz again led the HUS- kies to victory with their fine playing and hoop swishing. When Connecticut traveled South to meet Maryland, they met a team of unknown caliber. The sterling front line of the Huskies hit their stride, and piled up a lead which WSIS never overcome. Maryland presented a very tall team, but they were not the equal to the fancy passing and sharp shoot- ing of the Whitemen. In the most exciting game ever played in Hawley Armory, Connecticut outclassed Rhode Island and defeated the 42 Keaney men 63-62. Connecticut shot out a 33-30 lead at the halftime. After seven minutes of the second half, the Armory saw the most action in its history. Suffering a minor let down, the Connecticut Huskies de- feated W. P. I. 58-37. Angie Verinis sparked the Whitemen to this victory just as well as he did in the Rhody game. Bud Fish played his game in the fine form with which he helped Connecticut to Win over Rhody. Again, the Nutmeggers' superb passing and sharp shooting puzzled the tall Engineers. Verinis teamed up with Fish, Donnelly and Yusievicz to shoot out a convincing victory for Connecticut's eighth straight. Northeastern was again met and defeated, 79-36, to give the Connecticut quintet a tie for first place in the New England Conference with Rhode Island. Led by Donnelly, Yusievicz, and Verinis, the Huskies piled up such a hugh lead that the second team was allowed to play most of the second half. In the last game of the season against Wesleyan, four Con- necticut men bowed out of Intercollegiate basketball compe- tition. Donnelly, Yusievicz, and Verinis gave an unusual display of team work by scoring 47 points in a 57-42 victory. Connecticut had little trouble in defeating the Lashmen and kept a large lead throughout the game. Mike Cepuch was the fourth senior to play his last game, but he was able to play only part of it due to a sprained wrist. Connecticut was seriously considered for the National In- tercollegiate Tournament in Wisconsin, but had to take sec- ond place to Dartmouth because the Indians were supposed to have played a tougher schedule. The Huskies ended up the season with a ten game winning streak to make their record stand at I4-2 for one of the best in New England. Coach White will sorely miss co-captains Donnelly and Yusievicz and Angie Verinis, one of the best forward lines to click in New England. But, next year he will have the whole second team available with plenty of experience under their belts. Dates Mugavero, Nick Ve-rbillo, Sam ,Iaskilka and Vin Cuddy will team up with veterans Wink Winzler and Bud Fish for a very formidable team. I' 2' C0-CAPTAIN DQNNELI x Co-CAPTAIN YUSIEVICL 43 VIIHSITY SWIMMING J wi? , ,E 4 l 6 1 3 -1 .C I --' fi K 'M I .XT 'LA VARSITY SWIMJMING- First Row, left to right: Hy- man, Huylcr, Goldfnrb, K. lirundngc, Hyde, P. Brundage. Second Row, left to right: Bl-llll1llCCl'liIlldWlll, Ross, Thresh- cr, Otis, Shapiro, Hamer, Sicklic-k, Hotchkiss, Couch Squires. Co-C,wT.xxN Blau N mos Co-CAPTAIN GOLDFAIIB s Coach Jack Squires' swimmers ended their season with three wins and live losses during an in-and-out season that featured individual performance rather than team scoring. The season opened disastrously as the mermen 'lost to Wesleyan, 52-23. Pierce Brundage and Bob Hyde were the only Connecticut men to gain flrsts. The first meet of the second semester saw Springfield lead- ing from the start to decisively trounce the Squires-men, 50-25. The Husky relay team of Stan Boss, Bob Shapiro, Pierce Brundage, and Bob Hyde garnered the evening's only first place. The next week the team seemed to hit its stride as it trav- eled to New York to swamp New York University. They lost in the long run, though. During the meet, their watches, fraternity pins, and wallets were removed from their lockers. The next day the team lost to Brooklyn, 25-50. Shapiro was a standout in diving competition and the relay team col- lected another blue ribbon. The Coast Guard Cadets bowed to the Huskies, 43-25, as Ken Brundage broke the 200 yard breast-stroke record, cov- ering the distance in two minutes and forty seconds. Massachusetts State came to town in a postponed meet and promptly went to town, winning 4-7-28. Hyde, Shapi1'0- and Pierce Brundage were again the team's standouts. The M. 1. T. swimmers lost' to Connecticut, 44-31, as PierCe Brundage broke the 150 yard back-stroke mark in one min- ute, forty-six and eight-tenths seconds. In the final meet of the season, Worcester Tech was shel- lacked, 58-31, in a scoring spree as practically every man 011 the team placed. The team has high hopes of a fine sason next year SiI1CC there will be only two losses due to graduation. Pierce Brun- dage, Bob Hyde, and Bob Shapiro will be the outstanding stars to return next season. With these as a nucleus and some excellent prospects coming up from the freshman team, Coach Squires should be able to look forward to a very suc- cessful season. 44 RIFLE TEANI The varsity rifle team, coached by Lt. Lewis, opened the season uncertainly, dropping the first four meets to Rhode Island, M. L T., Coast Guard, and Yale. They then settled down to win from Northeastern, Brown, Norwich, Went- worth, and Worcester, while losing to New Hampshire, Ver- mont, Harvard, and Boston University. Harvard managed to nose out the MI-Iuskiesn by but one point-winning 1359 to 1358! .- ln an out of league match sponsored by the National Rifle Association, John Bishop shot a phenomenal 278 in the in- dividual event to take third place. He also managed to iinish seventh in the New England League for individual averages. Captain John Bierkan shot the highest score of the season, 282. Closing out their last season were Bierkan, Bishop, Hunt, and Hermann. They were the mainstays of the team, shoot- ing consistently high scores. These men were ably supported by Dunn, Palmer, Schotwell, Scliwenterly, Jansen, and Pratt, all of whom will return for another season. . Captain Raye was elected to head the New England League next year. VARSITY RIFLE TEAM First Row, left to right: Hunt, Bierkan, Conch Lieutenant Lewis, Bishop, Palmer. Second Row, left to ri,f.zl1t:Jun- sen, Dunne, Schwcntcrly, Ar- nold, Hamer. FRE SHMAN BASKETBALL First Row, left to right: V. Castellon, Scussel, Beck, Mal- loy, Harris, R. Czistellon, Mory. Second Row, left to right: Coach XVhite, Mislcuvich, Zorn, Roddy, Moss, Dropo, Sheenan, Dripchak, Manager Posin. 3 ' 1 FHESHMAN BASKETBALL 45 FHESHMAN BASKETBALL PRES!-IMAN SWIIVLMING First Row, lc-it to right: Lyons, gockstein, Hugo, Jones, Eschert, 'tl mi 1. Second Row, left to right: Manager Goldberg, Kurtz, Heil- mnnn, Zokns, Rush, Mirsky, Conch Squires. -1 : 13 The Connecticut Frosh, under the expert guidance of Don White, proved to be one of Connecticut's best freshmen quin. tets in recent years when they won seven out of eight gameg against stiff competition. Rhode Island was the only team to beat the Husky Pups and in a return game they were soundly trounced. Brown was the first test for the Frosh Combine. ln this game the Frosh showed unmistakable signs of their future brilliance as they subdued the Brown F1'6ShI11CI1 49-40. The game was a real thriller which had to go an overtime period for a decision. The second game with Morse Business Col- lege was won 45-28 by the Freshmen. Only Loss On their home floor, a well-coordinated Rhody Frosh Team stopped Connecticut's winning streak at two games, The game was kept at a high pitch all the way as neither team could gain more than a five or six point lead. Moss starred in this one, dropping in 24 points. Dropo was the team's defensive ace. Springfield was the next victim of the Connecticut Pups When they fell 39-34, after a hard srtuggle, Revenge Rhody came to Connecticut for a return battle with the swagger of a conquering giant, but after forty minutes of torrid play which the Husky F rosh effectively dominated, they sneaked home at the short end of a 60-48 score. Still gloating over the Rhody victory, the Pups next scalped Monson Academy 49-39. Northeastern, after having been beaten once 45-30, returned for a second try with the Frosh but the experiment failed as the Frosh again stopped them 43-33, to finish the season. Freshman Swimming The Freshman Swimming Team did not fair as well as the basketball team, but several good men were uncovered for next year's Varsity. Hurtz, Hugo, Eschert, and Rush should appeal to Coach J ack Squire. The first meet was with the Hartford Y. M. C. A. which promptly sunk the Connecticut Tanksters 39-27. Manchester then followed with a 42-33 victory, and Springfield took all the iirsts to win 43-10. FHESHMAN SWIMMING 46 For the second successive year, Eta Lambda Sigma had an undefeated season to win the intramural basketball title. This year, however, they were given stiff competition by Phi Mu, Sigma Phi and Alpha Phi. Phi Mu lost only three con- tests to place second, while Sigma Phi and Alpha Phi lost four each to tie, for third place. Gamma Rho, Phi Ep, Tau Ep, Pi Alpha Pi, and Shakes finished in that order. The Grads, Non-Frat, and Faculty also played on the league, but their wins and losses are not included in the final standings. The Faculty team was the most powerful of these teams, losing only one game to Sigma Phi during the full season. Cannon and Fuqua were high scorers for this team. Individual Stars T Horvath, Mahoney, and Burk were the stars of the HX" team in their push to the top, while Phi Mu was held in the running through the efforts of Krause, Ostrawski, and Mc- Sherry. Alpha Phi's individual stars were Conley and Gard- ner. Cantrell, Nash, and Moriarty were outstanding for Sigma Phi Gamma. Individual honors for the league went to J im Mahoney of MX" and A1 Cantrell of Sigma Phi. There was not much to choose between these two men, as both starred defensively as well as offensively. Mahoney scored 153 points to lead the student scoring and Cantrell followed closely with 150 points. These total points were exceeded only by the unoffi- cial scoring of Ivan Fuqua and Hugh Cannon of the Faculty. Cannon set a new record with the amazing total of l9l points for an average of 17 points a game. Outstanding Games One of the season's most nerve-racking games had to wait until the last night of the season to be played. This was the Phi Mu-"X" contest. The most interest was shown by the campus in this game, because Phi Mu was considered to have a chance against the undefeated HX" team. Hopes for an upset were soon dashed, however, as MX", after a see-saw in the first ten minutes, suddenly put on the pressure to draw away to win 43-26. Sigma Phi and Gamma Rho put on the season's hottest game early in the campaign. In that game, the Sigma Phi boys moved into a comfortable lead early, but as the crowd settled back in their seats to watch a pushover, Gamma Rho rapidly reorganized and quickly narrowed down Sigma Phi's margin. In the middle of the second quarter, they moved out in front for the first time, only to lose the lead again a second before the halftime. The third and fourth quarters were a ding-dong battle with the lead continually changing. Then with only thirty seconds to go, Cass of Gamma R110 dropped in a basket to win for them, 33-32. Another crowd-pleasing game was played between the tra- ditional rivals, Shakes and Pi Alpha Pi. The lead was re- peatedly tossed about in this game, as neither team seemed to want to have it. Finally, Pi Alpha Pi settled down to grab the victory in the last quarter, 33-29. n The season, as a whole this year, was very successful. All of the teams were of unusual calibre, which helped to make GVCIY game interesting both for the usually large crowds. and the players. Phi Mu, Tau Ep, and MX" will be hardest hit by graduation, but all three had reliable substitutes on the benflb all season. I 47 WINTER INTHAMUHAI. "O, K. Let's take this one!" Before the game .. ....... ... 2 . . .. -M . - '- WINTER EEATUHE f P' i Autumn was here and left, leaving behind it in a blaze of glory, the antics of the freshman hazing crew and the cheers of the football field. The campus dispensed with.its flaming leaves and late afternoon sunsets, the days grew shorter, and the mornings colder. Winter took us back indoors. And the library filled with those of us who had all good intentions of putting some work in. This was the era of term papers, book reports and mid terms. The campus settled down to the humdrum of studying, and Christmas vacation was part of the long, distant past. Winter at the University of Connecticut was a long, drawn- out affair-a season that piled snowdrifts high on the walk to the Engineering Building-that heard the wind growl Hercely across Mirror Lake and down the front campus- whose blizzards often isolate us from the rest of the world. It was a season that kept the University quite to itself. But the University, strangely enough, was pretty well sat- isfied with its snowbound self-suffiicency, and the abundant goings on were consolation for the snow boots and ear-muffs that were necessary for survival in these wilds. t A week after Christmas came the Greek Letter Dance, that friendliest of social affairs on the hill, when pledging was still far enough away for the Greeks to be on speaking terms -and a dark suit sufliced-and there was a one o'clock per- mission. The first semester ended in a wizz of celebrations among the extra-curricularygroups, highlighted by the tradi- tional Campus Banquet atlistorrs Inn, of which that select group are now reminiscing knowingly. A new staff t00k over the newspaper, and a setffgf new officers were installed in the Fraternities. lncidently, there arrived the triviality of mid-year exams. Came February and the start of a new semester. Snow- bound still, the college involved itself in a month of fra- 48 ternity and sorority rushing, when new friends were assumed with all the ease of a pledge pin, and a veritable human drama was in the course of enactment. Busy reorganizing its social stratas, the student body had scant time for boredom. The basketball season arrived in full force, and the glamour of football was replaced by the high pitched in- tensity of watching the boys pile up those points. The laity, likewise, came in for its share of athletics, what with skiing on horsebarn hill andian abundance of smooth skating over on Mirror Lake. These were the days of the fireplace and the toasted marsh- mallow, and the all-night confabs that come with a love of good living. The days were below zero and the library re- ceived its due, but the Willy theater and dormitory living rooms were far more popular hang-outs. And so, the University lived through the winter, with friendships becoming cemented, and love affairs burning sure and steady, with convocations and meetings, with classes, with parties. A world in itself, but such a contented one. And then came the Co-Ed, with Claude Thornhill, when the gals ruled the campus, and the men kept their fingers crossed. New spice was injected into the dance when the Co-Eds voted the campus' five most distinguished gentlemen. Under their direction, Bob Donnelley, was voted Campus King, Hal Burman became the Campus Gigilo, and the Fashion Plate was Angie Verinis. Ben Esposito and Sam Pratt were chosen Campus Clown and Campus Apple- Polisher. With that ordeal over, more mid-semesters reared up, but eager eyes skipped that fence, and looked on to Fraternity and Sorority dances and Easter Vacation-And winter was over. 49 'Y 'QQ ,Qs ' .fn . 1 'F-' u , an .Nii- .A C. pg. -ons: 1' . 1 a , 1. Ib --e ', 1-,.,,, ..,,- A 4, 4' 'fn , Q L , X H. l-1 .s'., -V , pg, "' 3 H., 4, 'Yin .1 sd X ,. , Q A v - 7, r W '- L,--J My , A ff, -el A 'iv Q' F 1-5' ifgag-Nf'Vi,9 plwsfi. 1.4 """N- - JSM .-Ink ' M-' .- V 1 - A 'Wim ,W x ,A SPRING CONTENTS Juniors Spring Sports Activities Intramurals Administration Classes Spring and Men 2 ff ali Y r 'W f W f ' 1 M., 1 be 'FY' JW QW f' flj fwf, M4 ms :R . A N55 . CLASS UI' NINETEEN FUHTY-TIWII O F F I C E R S K. William Edwin Thresher HBHIYTAMOH mme President reasurer H ward Elliot Mohr Barbara Jeanne Peschko o Vice-President Secretary Barbara Charlotte AI1dC1'S0n Historian JUNIOR EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Henry Kinne I Chairman .lane Grillith, Albert Hyman, Henry Kohl, Sam Pratt, Eleanor Rogers. JUNIOR EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Headed by Henry Kinne as Treasurer of the Junior Class the Junior Execu- tive Committee functioned as a central body for all Junior Class activities. The committee was elected by the Junior Class. The committee successfully directed such activities as the purchasing of the Junior Jacket, Junior class day, and most important of all, the Annual Junior Prom. 54 Q, ,. ALIBRIO ALKSINIS ANDERSON Definite opinions: Versatile dancer' Unassumin frankness' Orator of bull sessions' KI ABRAMS ADDISONE V Marcia Peace Abrams 911' Sociology ' ' Stamford ' s . Charles John Addisone Animal Husbandry East Hartford Salvatore Alibrio Sociology Hartford Kaye Alhsninis GMA Animal Husbandry New Haven Barbara Charlotte Anderson AXQ Home Economics Bridgeport A Malcolm George Andrews HAZ Engineering Willimantic Raymond Rich Andrews Chemistry Norwich Erwin Appell Government New Britain Albert Sterling Atwood APP Bacteriology i East Hartford Roberta Lee Baeder P2 Home Economics Torrington M. ANDREWS R. ANDREWS . g , , donit wanna get up": Womanls Intramural Committee 2: Pan-Hellenic Council 3: So- ciology Club 3: Philosophy Club 3: Interfaith Council 3: Ballet Opera Orpheus 2. "Indian": Ascots and suspenders: From freshman rabble-rouser to' junior gentleman: Connoisseur of the Q. P.: Modestly admits his abilities. Diligent worker: Numerous friends: Ask him to do something and you can count on his doing it: Engaging grin: Sociology Club 3. "Alky": Laughs, and the world laughs wih him: Some hat, some car, som-m-mee, Boylz Sheep raiser: "If I only had my camera!,': Forestry Club 1, 2, 3: Block and Bridle Club 2, 3. "Andy": Pug nosed jitterburg: Delightful delirium: Perpetual monologue: Politician: "Papa, I want a captain, too!": Home Economics Club l, 2, 3: Glee Club lg Class Historian 2, 3, L'Mac',: Daily commuter from the thread city: Ambitious engineer: Happy go lucky: Co-operative and conscientious: Engineering Club l, 2, 3: Treasurer A.S.C.E. 3: Football 1. A "Ray,': Tempestuous Tony: Athletic aggressiveness: Sometimes absent, never late: "This is my last semester": Twinkle-eyed jokester: Course killer deluxe: "What can I do for you?',: Math Club l, 2, 3. . Dates, at a price: The Appell-Callahan combination: Accomplished baton-wielder: Seldom seen, seldom heard, but always there when needed: Band l, 2, 3. "Ats": Ace politician and footballer: Weakness for blondes: Working combination of the practical and ideal: Tall, masculine and blonde: Ofiicers' Club 3: Round Table 2, 3, Class Treasurer 2: Football 1, 2, 3: Student Senate 1, 3, Mediator 3: Varsity Club 2, 3. "Bert": Studies with ease?: Always willing to go somewhere: Worrier, but who doesn't have to be: Monteith Arts lg Radio Players l, 2: Open House Council 3. APPELL Arwoon BAEDER 55 r BALDWIN BARNES BARTLEY "Baldy": Soccer ace: Honor student: Pitcher's nightmare: Reserved humor: Solid wfirtl: "lt's not the size that countsn: "Government's a snap I Soccer 1, 2, 35 CaPl3a1n'e ec 1 Baseball 1, 2, 3: Varsity Club 3. 995, ".lebby": Red-head: Active brain behind a giggle: Frat pin: "lsn't he wonderful Social Chairman lg Home Economics Club 1, 2, 33 AI'Cl161'Y Club 1, 2, 35 VHFSHY Club 1, 2, 3: Glee Club lg Pan-1-lellenic 35 Social Chairman 3. NTeddy": Exotic bandanas: Fun and plenty: Attractive brunette: Transfer fron: St. losephis. ' ' "Danny,': Dark complexion: Spends early hours at the cow barns: Caretaker at Dodges: 'GBlacky": Big man in the line: Caveman style: Light on his feet: '6Has she got a sister?": Football 2, 3: Officers, Club 3: Block and Bridle 1, 2, 3: Grange 1, 2, 3: Blue and White Club 3: Baseball Manager 3. Smooth dresser: Sophisticated lady: Long distance romance: Serious attitude: Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4'.lack": Phi Mu's adopted son: Finds delight in Chips: The three musts: Looks, per- sonality, and convertible: Never a hermit. 'fBent": Driver of ancient chariots: Definitely not an introvert: Sense of humor all his own: 'cSome day I'll run this thing over a cliE": Outing Club lg Glee Club 2, 3: Freshman Swimming 1. aNeva": Coal black hair and fiery eyes: Bashful charm: Sensible: Conscientious worker: Town and Gown lg Womenis Varsity Club 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 3: Tennis 1. lntensely conscientious student: Pseudo-cynic: Zu batt gehen: Scientifically' discour- sgire glagdisd opinions: 'Tempus Fugit": SCi6l1C6 Club 1, 2, 3: Round Table 3:"New'man u , , . "Phil": lntriguing ciyeszsulim getting soo fat!": Thoughtful and considerate: Grind when she wants to: Don' IS so cute": Glee Club lg Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Philosophy Club 3: Ballet Opera Orpheus 2. BEEMAN BENTLEY BERNIER BASILE BAUM Myron Lewis Baldwin CDMA Mechanical Engineer Wethersneld .lean Elizabeth Barnes AAQ Foods and Nutrition Greenwich Theodora Newcomb Bartley 2llfN English Hartford Daniel Basile - ACI? Agriculture Torrington .lean Gertrude Baum Zoology Bridgeport Arthur Ray Beeman Economics Enfield Henry Daniel Bentley Dairy Manufacture Torrington N eva Mildred Bernier Sociology Winsted John Edward Borowy HAE Chemistry Stamford Phyllis Mary Bradley FE English Norwich BOROWY BRADLEY BRADWAY IBRANDER ' BRENNAN BROWN BRUNNQUELL Barbara Amelia B radway "Babs": Loves to arch: Pleasant to know: Practical homemaker: Pretty hair: Home Economics Club 1 2 '3' Archery Club 2 3 Gran e 1 2 3 4H Cl b 1 2 3. Home Economics Teacher Training ' Q t I v 5 g v : 3 ' U , , Stafford Shirley Brander Psychology Bridgeport Francis Gregory Brennan - 'IJMA Mechanical Engineer Bridgeport 1 Lincoln H artshorn Brown H A113 Poultry Watertown Gerard James Brunnquell OEX Horticulture Flemington, N. J. Raymond Howard Bunnell Chemistry Hartford David Brannon Calhoun Sociology Springdale James Lawrence Callahan Zoology New Britain John Collins Campbell AFP Engineering Glenbrook Muriel Jeanne Carlson EN Sociology West Hartford BUNNELL CALHOUN Sugar and spice: Flashing eyes: Cheerful psychologist: Ardent music lover: Clever and cute: Transfer from Teachers' College of Connecticut-New Britain: A.S.U. 2. '4Feather": Former midshipman: Left the sea for Storrs: Flies low in FBl20: Week- enl s in Fairfield: Wholesale consumer of midnight oil: Engineerls Club 2, 3: Radio Club 3: Newman Club 3. I 'aLink',: Quiet and unassuming pool shark: Pensive poultryman: Drummer: '6Stormy weather": 4-H Club 2, 3: Block and Bridle 2, 3: College Band 2, 3. ",lerry": uMe and Mayor Hague": Conservative in clothing: Handsome kid: Personality and then some: Gobs of friends: Light humor: Mediator 3: Newman Club 3: Block and Bridle 2, 3. Wonders what subject is the easiest: And decides that none are: Believes in Marx's theory, sort of: Likes yellow: Doesn't like foggy weather: Likes to argue: Transfer from U. of Kansas. "Dave": Spirit of the UCA: Thinks before he speaks: Slow and calculating: Look be- fore you leap, and then don't: Campus l, 2, 3: Church Choir 1, 2, 3: Cross Country 1: Track 1: Town and Gown 1, 2, 3: Open House Council 3. L'Cal": Lengthy leader of the band: No Appel, no Callahan: Efiiciency without gaudi- ness: Band 1, 2, 3. 'c.lohnnie": Sandy ball-of-fire: Air-minded engineer: "Who's excited?": Conscientious is the word: Engineers' Club 1, 2, 3: Newman Club 1, 2: Math Club 1: Officers' Club 3: Husky Network 3. Pleasing and charming: Blonde and sweet: Interesting student: Willing to help: Noble ideals: Loves nature and arts: Choir 1, 2, 3: Outing Club 1, 2: Open House Council 2, 3: Monteith Arts 3: Interfaith Council 3: Sorority Sports Chairman for Inter-House Sports Program 3: Sociology Club 3: Ballet Opera Orpheus 2: Laurels 3. CALLAHAN CAMPBELL CARLSON 57 1 CEDARBAUM 4'Marsh": aTings is tough, fellasn: True lover: Happily overweight: C011l10iSSC11I' of artistic pictures: A charter doodler: Soccer lg Outing Club lg Science Club 1, 2, 3. '6Cl1appy": Chatterbox: Sublime to the ridiculous: Beauty queen: Speaking of heaven: Career woman: Alternate choice-marriage: Archery Club l, 2 g Varsity Club 1, 2, 3: University Players 1, 2, 3: Philosophy Club 3: History and Government Club 35 Nutmeg 3. 6'Lee": Crooning typewriter salesman: "What a sale": Prefers off-campus dates: Ample and good humored: Always on the move: Glee Club 1, 2: Football 1: L.A.M. 3: C.A.A. 3. Muriel: Whiz at the piano: Obliging: Easy to get along with: Calm demeanor: Mon- teith Arts 1, 2, 3: Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3: American Student Union 2: Archery Club 2, 3: Glee Club 2. "Barrel": Committee man: Strong, silent type: Unfailing accuracy: Manchester com- muter: Pedagogic interests: Track for enjoyment: Track l, 2, 3: Cross Country 1, 2, 3. "Larry',: Vigorous Worker: Stong, silent and handy with tools: Excogitative ability: Not lacking socially: "Gosh": Cross Country 1. "Freud,': Daytime sleeper: Strenuous vendor of milk, nabs, and luncheons: Amazingly conscientious, just before exams: Has his serious moments during which he discourses on his philosophy of life, and love: "Anybody hungry?,' "Huge": Versatility personified: Authority on- transformers, electrons and condensers: Inventor of "Dead-weight Stomp": New dorm wit: Periodically industrious: Summer sailor: GI think you've got the wrong slant there." 'LBi1l,,: Naval Bill: High jumper par excellence: "How's my form?,': "Every time I pass the ball we lose two pointsn: '6She fascinates men: Conspicuous for lack of hair: Track Team l, 2, 3: Varsity Club 2, 3: Newman Club 1, 2, 3. "Johnny": Three letter maan in Intramurals: Waterbury politician: Shortest busboy: "Where's my slide ru1e?": Gamma Sig devotee: Waterbury Club 2, 3, Engineel-'S Club CHAPMAN CHARLSON cuonos coBURN Marshall Jerome Cedarbaum TEKIJ Agricultural Economics Bridgeport Grace Frances Chapman AXQ History Hartford Leven Francis Charlson APP Economics s Hartford M uriel Minnie Chodus Foods and Nutrition Bristol Anthony Patrick Coburn English Manchester Lawrence Albert Cole GBX Economics Norwich Walter Francis Congclon ECIJI' History Norwich Hugh Wells Connelly EKIDI' Diary Manufacture Middletown William Patrick Conley AQ Economics New Haven John Elton Coolidge 2, 33 Student A.I.E.E. CDMA Electrical Engineer Waterbury COLE CONGDON CONNELLY CONLEY COOLIDGE 58' 'a COSTELLO V COULTER Eleanor Frances Costello FE English South Willington Malcolm Willforcl Coulter HACD Wildlife Management Suffield Seymour Gary Cowan Government Bantam C,arlson':Eldredge Crane r CDMA T A. f Business and Commerce Newington Beatrice Theresa Davidson QW English New London .l ohn DeStafano AFP Forestry Hartford Robert Deck Dickerson HAZ Chemistry Middletown Francis John Di Vesta A411 Vocational Agriculture Sandy Hook Stanley John Domin Chemistry Hartford Thomas Francis Dowling YIJMA Dairy Manufacture Waterbury DE STAFENO DICKERSON COWAN CRANE DAVIDSON Easy-going attitude: Refreshing: Slim and stately: Pleasing giggle: Military-minded: Education Club 3. "Mal": Fisherman with all the trimmings: uWal, it's like this": Small but dynamic: One of NMa" Carr's big little men: Block and Bridle 2, 3: Forestry 1: Outing Club 3: Agricultural Club 3: Intramural Council 3. g The man nobody knows: "Joe Collegev: Little man with a big laugh: Like a book, can't be judged by the cover: Willi Hawk. '6Car1,':, Poise and old friend: A self-made man: Class politician: Fugitive from a bachelor's club: Outing Club 1: Philosophy Club 1, 2: .Round Table 1, 2, 3: Student Senate 1, 2, 33 Mediator 3: Nutmeg 2, Associate Editor 3. "Bunny": Poetic talent: Sparkling humor: Easy to like: Rarely serious: Pencraft 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Home Economics Club 2, 3: Monteith Arts 3. "Dev: '4Don,t bother me,,I got studying to do": Rabid sports fan: Conscientious: Strictly on the friendly side: Tastes the good side of everything: Football 1, 2, 3. 4'Bulldog": Quiet personality: Ready smile: Genial humorist at '4X', meetings: Always on hand with a suggestion: Football 1, 2. A '4Frannie,,: Newly found dancing talent: Serious and studious: Busses at the grille: Knows his way around Bridgeport: 66Gee, fellows, I didn't study eithernz Grange 1, 2, 3: Newman Club 1, 2, 3. '6Stash": Ag Extension worker: Courts eggs with a wistful gleam: Eligible for the Na- poleon Club: Unobtrusively friendly: Newman Club 2, 3. 66Tom": uHey Shorty": Napoleon was little, too: Farley complex: Bakes a mean ice cream cake: Corridor cowboy: Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Waterbury Club 2, 3. DI VESTA DoM1N DOWLING 59 DYKSTRA ECKLE EGGLESTON ERLICHMAN '6Dink": Tall, dark and regal: Plus intelligence: Modern dance fiend: Perpetual lTl0tl0IlI Efficiency personified: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Choir 1, 2, 3: Carollers 2, 33 QPCU House Council 2, 3: Home Economics Club 1, 2, 33 Players 1, 2: Hockey 25 Educatwll Club 33 Ballet Opera Orpheus 2: Laurels 3. "Eck": Tailor made: "Look fellows, it's this way": To know him, is to like him: Break- fast clubber: Penthouse A.C. 2, 3: "Wake me for my eight oclock? : TCIIIEIS 1, 2: Newman Club lg Philosophy Club 2, 3: University Players 3: S.A.M. 3: Officers Club 3. Quiet blond, with blue eyes: lndustrious: Student: "Early to bed',: A winner at tennis: Varsity Club 3: History and Government Club 3: Sports Chairman, Seckerson House 3. "lke": Little giant: ul tell ya, fellas, ya gotta produce": His brother's best friend: Per- sonality plus: Science Club l, 2, 3: Campusf'Business Board 3: Nutmeg 2. ' "Curly": lt is an art to be able to hide one's abilities: Best things come in small pack- ages: Rational to a fault: "l'll take on anyone your size": Transfer from Concordia: Track 3. "Benny',: Senator: He also ran for mayor: Silver tongued orator: "lt is my opinion and firm contention that I have the floor": Intramural basketball star: lndividualist: Strictly defensive football: Football 2, 3: Debate Club 2, 3: Round Table 3: History and Government Club 3. "Ad": Big city girl: Likes the country, too: Big operator in Q.P. market: Fun-loving: Digresses. X's Jaworski: Handsome introvert: "Got a letter todayn: "Can it be the trees?"': Lives on a schedule: Terrific concentration: Basketball 1: Engineers, Club 2, 3, President 3: S.A.M. 3. , The shirt-off-the-back type: Retentive memory: Square-jawed militarist: Cheerful en- gineer: The helping hand: Golf 2, 3: Engineers' Club 1, 2, 3: Officers' Club 3. Beanery line philosopher: Astounding theories on purpose of life: Diabolically argu- mentative: Every smile planned: Band 1, 2, 3: Otrchestra 1, 2, 35 Debating 1, 2 3. Fencing 2, 3. , , ESPOSITO EISENSTEIN C, EWASKI ERICKSON Margaret Josephine Dykstra AXQ Home Economics West Sayville, N. Y. George Martin Eckle QIJMA Economics Hamden Shirley Elizabeth Eggleston Government Barkhamsted Isaclore Erlichman TEQJ Agricultural Economics New Haven Al Etlwin Erickson EQT' Chemistry g Bridgeport Benjamin William Esposito ACID History and Government New Haven Adeline Eisenstein Foods and Nutrition i Brooklyn Charles Alfred Ewaslcio HAZ Engineering New Haven Harry Ewaskio HAZ Engineering New Haven Richard Joseph F effer Philosophy Brookline, Mass. 0 H. EWASKIO FEFFER 60 FEIN FIELD Beverly Rebecca Fein Foods and Nutrition Waterbury Ethel Ann Field Teacher Training Middletown Barbara Mae F oerch Teacher Training Clinton Leon Ernest, Forsyth HAZ Engineering Waterford g Helen Mary Fox EN Home Economics Hartford Mary Margaret Fox 1' 2 English West Hartford Eleanor Louise Fraser AXQ Sociology New Haven Chester Andrews F rohock Economics Hartford Harriet Eleanor Fryer History Willimantic John Fryer CDMA Engineer Hamden FOX FRASER FOERCH FORSYTH FOX "Bev": Nutrition wiz: Carrot top: Loves to study: Goes in for fun: Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 2, 3: A.S.U. 2: Archery 3: Monteith Arts 2, 3. "Ethel": Worries about everything: Always on the go: Sincere in friendships: Pleasant smile: Home Economics 2, 3: Monteith Arts 2, 3: Outing Club 3. '6Babs": Curly-red hair: Always ready to help: Hear those knitting needles click: Arching enthusiast: 4--H Club 1, 2, 3, President 25 Archery Club 2, 3: Grange 2, 3: Home Economics Club 3: Laurels. "Doc": Engineering as a sideline: Stiff-legged jitterbug: Embryo airman: Bow ties: Van Bibber's henchman: Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3: C.E.S. 3: OHicer's Club 33 Blue and Whlte Club 1, 2, 3: Assistant Football ,Manager 1, 2: Varsity Manager 3: S.A.M. 3: C.P.T. 3 "Helen": Definite ideas: Pies are her specialty: Very fond of "Art": Good company: Home Economics Club 3. Sense of humor: '6You can't i-magine!": Imagination plus vocabulary: Hula exponent: Radio Players lg University Players 1: Education Club 3. "Ellie": Lanky: Sighting romanticist: Career woman: Social woman: Good natured: Archery Club 1, 2, 3: Sociology Club 3, Monteith Arts Society 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3. "Chet": Off-campus lad: Quiescent efficiency: Gadgeteer of some finesse: To bed at ten: 4'Gotta go home and do my eccyf' uHarry": GEdie" and I: Commuter: Math: Sweet as they make 'emz Campus Board 3: Orchestra 3: History-Government Club 3, Executive Committee and Secretary-Treasurer. "Jack": c'Wbat apples?,': Mayor of Willi: Will bet a buck on anything: '6You can't improve on 40 Q. Pfs, so why get them?": Football 1: Baseball 1: Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3. FROHOCK H. FRYER J. FRYER FUHR GABRIEL 'GARDNER GITTLESON GOLD Large, quick witted individual: Overabundance of good sense: Rational fellow with a Moris Fuhr heart: "Tomorrow isn't any longer than today": Commuter: Math Club 1, 2, 3. Agriculture Economics Rockville-I Tall and dark: "The good old days": Archer: Room decorating: Swell pal: Home Marie Ursula Gabriel Economics Club 2, 3: Outing Club 2. Foods and Nutrition Waterbury "Nick": Church on fire: Stalwart intramural athlete: Widow's.peak: Master of the Ralph Hawkins Gardner Chase: Nothing stops him: Just try to wake him up some lTl0l'I'l11'lgZ. Nonchalantly stu- AKD Dairy Manufacture dious: Always ready to expound: Sanitizer of milk bottles at the dairy: Business Man- Milford ager of Nutmeg 3: Block and Bridle 1, 2, 3: Agriculture Club 1, 2, 3. "Nat": Quietly but efficiently present: Never obnoxious: Faithful to the books: Career Natalie G'tt l woman: Optimistic of future: Outing Club 2, 3: Home Economics Club 2, 3. Home Economics JB1-ooklyn,IN.?s0n ectildiew.: His ldlesk is nevei- lonmiy: Thorough to the clipping of his toe-nails: Pleas- ant y retlcent. ever a ripp e in is stream. Bacteriology Hamden Zi::::YiL:.2:it:.dz::1:0:.:fzzfzssf:23:13..:P'B3::::h:::: 'O :wh 8 fa: Leonard Goldberg Y g ' gi pp g ' ' ' fIJEH Dairy Manufacture Greenwich "Bohn: Strictly business: Noble thoughts: Ice cream and girl with l l h : R - freshing philosopher: Bankiva Club 2, 3: Soccer lg Track 1. S Ong as es e Robert Goldman Poultry Woodstock Valley "Bohn: Boogie woogie mania: "That number takes me right t f th' ld": ' ' Blondie: c'Starting. at 10 o'clock, Pm going steady": Connoisseugllofofine lheclccxearz Robert Frederwk Goodwm Plays a "grand', piano: Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2, 3: S.A.M. 3: University CDMA Busmess and Commerce Players 1, 2, 3. Hartford "Virgie": Long sweaters and flowers in her hair: Individu l' t: F ' d f h f h' ' ' ' U Quixotic eyes and tempered voice: Home Economics Club 1? 3: Mimlhteilzh lasts ICliub Mary Vlrglnla Graves 1, 2, 3. F2 Home Economics New Haven "Dege": Big business on a small scale: HI won't deliver faculty row!": 'cMy heart's in the Bact. lab: Midnight oil: Campus Staff 1, 2, 3: Band 25 Freshman Track Manager 1- David Bertram Greenberg Track Manager 2, 3: Blue and White Club 3. 2 CIFEH Bacteriology New Haven GOLDBERG GOLDMAN G00nwiN . GRAVES EENBERG GR 62 H PH-M1 ' JI v I ,il I Y in 5? Y 1 L 1 I X i l i 4 i ti 4 1 qc ll GREENE GRIFFITH A. GRISWOLD B. GRISWOLD CROHER Richmond Lewis Greene ACD Engineering Forestville Margaret Jane Grifith F2 English . Springfield, Mass. Albert Homewood Griswold "Ri.chie,': frequent visitor of New London: Amateur aviator: Ice hockey player: Serious at times: "What do you think?": Curl in middle of forehead: Perpetual pipe smoker: Glee Club 1, 2: Engineers' Club 1, 2, 3. "Jane": Partial to football players: "Hello, menu: Perennial queen candidate: "Haste makes waste": Glee Club 1: Class Secretary 1: Co-Ed Social Committee 2, 3: Executive Council 3: Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Education Club 3: Ballet Opera Orpheus 2: Laurels. "Gris',: M.S. major: Slide-rule syncophant: Tranquil forcefulness: Never alone any more: A face-splitting grin: Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3: A.S.C.E 3: Ofiicer's Club 3: Man- Hlggnchestgngineermg ager College Band 1, 2, 3. Bradford Allerton Griswold "l3rad": Sigma .Nu man: Silence is golden, and Griswold is a rich man: Abounding Economics West Hartford with latent abilities: Glee Club 1, 2, 3. ' Little girl with a big heart: Political demon: Intellectual charmer: Excellent debater: Gr0herN C First to offer help: Denlinger Debate Club 3, Secretary: History and Government lstory GW anaan Club 3: Phi Kappa Delta 3: Stamford Club 3: Ballet Opera Orpheus 2. Alice Gunther gigggfgiaegluazlid-I d:i.E1gl-enggcigley sgsamsrfessz Neat waves in her hair: Excellent student: Teacher Training Rockville ' ' ' ' "Miken: Voice that commands attention in any circle: Accomplished meat cutter: New Hallgfornlzmics Dorm recluse: Solid common sense: Transfer from the University of Maine. Manchester ' ' "D'ck": St ums a mean banjo: Outdoor man: The practical side of things: Loyal Rlcgtglg 4-I'l'er: Freshman Cross Country 1: Block and Bridle 2, 3: Forestry 3: 4-H Club. Ellington ' ' "B rtiev: Soft spoken: Ever-ready smile: Lens addict: Lover of classical music: Can Rogert llllam Henderson beefound at the library: '4Give me a good book." anll t0n YIJEX History Manchester "P h 'iz HO h- h- h, Su by, you come back here!": Life of the party: Those 'lane Carol Hancox eydglci Exubergnjt ihZ1niieJrisms:mPhilosophy Club 3: Sociology Club 3: Pan-Hellenic 3: Pi' ud Sopiology Ballet, Opera Orpheus 2. F1 gepor GUNTHER R. B. HAMILTON R. W. H. HAMILTON HANCOX 63 HANFORD '6Big Samw: Irnposing militarist: 'GSix ball in the corner": Week-end commuter to Say- brook: Blond and lovely: But only God can make a tree: Basketball 1, 23 Track 1, 2, 3: Rifle Team 3: Oflicer's Club 3: Forestry Club 2, 3. "Ed": Transfer from Alabama: 'Tye been aroundn: '6Pop" to his friends: Old mari Of Alpha Phi: 6'Get wise to yourselfv: Enemies few: Frosh football ln 33, way back W 611. "Gordy": "Boy, she's nice, who does she go with?": Dabbles with paif1IS2 .P6I1th011Se A.C. 2, 3: Oats, peas, beans and barley grow: Romance with a guitar: University Players 2, 3: Nutmeg 2, Art Editor 3: Horticulture Club 2: Agriculture Club 3: Theta Alpha Phi. . 1 "Irv": Impressive silence, explosively pierced by a razor-keen viewpoint: The quiet forests call him: If size has value, he is priceless: Forestry Club 2, 3: Soccer l, 2. 4'Trudy,': Dr. Denton Ifan: Mighty mite: "I don't wanna study": Delicious dimples: Diligent worker: Home Economics Club 2, 3: Husky Network 3. "Hatchie": Study in contradictions: Good mixer: Mighty line: Orchestra 3. 4'Rebel',: Stage lighting expert: "I didn't just wash it-but I canit do a thing with it": Welre engineers we have no fears: Embryonic Romeo: Collector of corny cracks: En- gineer's Club 1, 2, 3: OHicer's Club 3: University Players 2, 3. "Dagwood": Silent: '6This coat's too big": Beanery busser: Blond butch: Military fanatic: g'One Girl is enoughv: Round Table: I. G. Davis Economics Club: S.A.M.g Oflicers' Club 3. t ".Iack": Persistent footballer: Curlymop: Swing connoisseur: Agreeably obtrusive' Rough and tough and hard to stop: N t d ll : F b ll l ' : Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Orchestra l, 2. 0 a u moment Oot a 7 3, Basketball 1, HANLEY G. HART I. HART HARTMAN Samuel Burton Hanford IIJMA Forestry Saybrook Edward John Hanley AQ Agriculture Economics Stonington Gordon Standish Hart CDMA Horticulture Wethersneld Irving Allen Hart Forestry Wethersfield Marie Gertrude Hartman P2 Foods and Nutrition Flushing, N. Y. Ruth Thompson Hatheway AXQ Chemistry Greenwich Stewart DeWitt Hawkins CDMA Engineering Darian Kenwood Earl Hawley APP Economics West Hartford John Edward Hawley APP Bacteriology East Hartford CG ' 99 ' ' Jim : Sigma Ph1,s one man record committee' Does a good ' h , - Jo to : D d g When he reads: Quiet, but speaks nicely and adequately when calledoupoirimlill-Ixagilis JQTVLGS Henry Healey back home": Newman Club 1, 2, 3. . 211111 Science ' Torrington HATHEWAY HAWKINS K. HAWLEY J. HAWLEY HEAL1-:Y . 64 . HEROLD HILL William Weaver Herold H . INES HOAG HOFFMAN "?illT1: Tracknlan. eiitraordinaryz 'Tm claiming I wuz robbed": Look of a dove-speed o a awk: Life IS Just one thing after another: Persuasive: Block and Bridle 1, 2, 3: 211311 Animal Husbandry H . , Wethersfield 0'-'UCl11l111I'6 1, 2, 3: Soccer 1: Track 1, 2, 3: Cross Country 2, 3. Nancy BOZUQTS 'GBillie": Ecrfie shark: Good athlete: Pretty eyes: lndustrious when she wants to: But I-2 Economics why bother.: Glee Club 1: W.S.G.A. Council 1: Varsity Club 1, 3: Society for Ad- Stratford vancement of Management 2, 3: Philosophy Club 3. John Ned Hines 'iEagle,,: Rabid radio enthusiast: Tall, dark and: A girl friend: Midnight oil burner: AI-P Engineering 'She graduated": Newman Club 1, 2: Engineers' Club 1, 2: Radio Club 1, 2: Husky Thompsonviue Network 2, 3: Officers' Club 3: Student A.l.E.E. 3: Track 1. M artina Kathlyn Hoag Demure dynamite: Engaging smile: Definitely different: Transfer from the South: New- English South Kent man Club 3' A June Lorraine Hogman Placidly calm: Excellent pianist: Blushes beautifully: Interest in social work: Mon- Sociology New Haven teith Arts 1, 2, 3: Campus 3: Sociology Club 3. V Milton Horowitz "Milt": Born and bred in psychology: His staunch opinion, anything is debatable: Psychology Hartford Always top man: Careful clothes ' ' HW' "z G d-h d d' h oom favorite: Chess champ: Meditates, analyzes, then Wllgglg-ester Loomls Hubbard spelllksz ulflilheyupliltlriile upsagainst Tribou, P11 have to run',: uPractice? What's that?": Windsor Entomology Soccer 1, 2: Track 1, 2, 3: Chess Club 1, 2, President 3: Varsity Club 3. ' HD' kv: P d ' 1 E thing in its proper place: Amateur ice cream maker: J0hfIlAg-zllcharlcgafiyuyler Sildiit skepflidiwgtdifllcthlurneiiryAgriculture Club 3: Block and Bridle 2, 3: Swimming Woodbury Team 1, 2, 3. t H 'tBig AF: Magnanimous is the word: A tray tosser with an expansive smile: Biggest gr yman . splash-in the University pool: Join the Army: Swimrning 1, 2, 3: Officers' Club 3: in -d Economics S A M 3' Round Table 2, 3: Executive Committee Junior Class 3. erl en ' ' ' ' . ac 17, 7 1, h lth f good will: Dislikes studying, but does Edward Theodore ITLtTCl'Ult1 Ed -' h1:l?Ef3nv?f1I3dbgill:akid": 11l'lladr?1wxiwyll1u atdiagramn: Horticulture Club 1, 2, 3. Horticulture Middletown a ng ' HORWITZ HUBBARD HUYLER HYMAN INTRAVIA 65 ISAKSON JACOBSON JANSEN . - - ' - - ds: Or 'clk 'lz Th l ' h : Y f lt1cs: Small stature a glft. Ask the C0 6 6 e peop esp 0106 en or po 1 - ' ' 1- Student Senate 1, 2, 35 ulkewz Some call him "the cherubw: Campus 1, 2, SWlmm1Ug 9 Round Table 1, 2, President 3: I. G'Davis Club l, 2. "Collie,' Shakes eare in double talk' 32 Q P.'s every Tuesday: Results without effort: I p . . Poetic piddler: Campus l, 2, 3: Nutmeg 2, 3. Personality kid: Can be seen often with a book in front og him: Likes to listen to the l 2 . -radio: Scared of water: Likes cloudy days: Grange , , 6'Sam": Bounding bundle of energy: Catching laugh: Hardworking in everything: Master of facts and figures: Transfer from Junior College of Commerce: Basketball 3: Central Treasurer ll 6'Doree": Quiet blonde: Versatile actress: Subtle sense of humor: University Players 3: University Radio Players 3, Secretary. "Lion": Caged, but not muzzled: Mllave you heard this one?": Prefers home town JASICILKA JA55EN Carl I sakson AFP Education Wallingford Coleman Jacobson KDE Tl English New Haven Harold Richard Jansen Engineering Mansfield Samuel .laskilka HAZ Business Commerce Ansonia Doris Veronica ,Iassen Bacteriology Winsted Carl Wentworth Johnson girl: Basso profundo: Custodian of Tyler's anthology: Future medico: Glee Club 1, 2, QMA Zoology Q 33 Chou' 1' Manchester "Chub": Beaming: Flashy dresser: Pleasing drawlz Sports arguer and rabid racing ' fan: Industrious student: A silvery streak: Transfer from Alabama. Psycgize Frecgiexcgafnahn Y "Ginny": Friendly librarian: Quiet, but she gets around: Squeaky saddle-shoes: An- ' ' ' ' napolis hopper: Choir l, 2: Clee Club 1, 3: University Players l, 2: Open House . . Vlrglnla Iiluser Council 2. Business Administration W1ll1I'Il3Ilt1C Intellectual beauty: Versatility plus: Collegiate clothes: "I meanv: P t' 1 'd al' t: ' ' A way with the pen: A.S.U. 1: Co-ed Social Committee 2: Pencraft 2, 3: Pllliilldzsoffhyi 2153: Marlan Wetstone Kqmlns Nutmeg 2, Co-ed Editor 3: Campus 1, News Editor 2, Co-ed Editor 3: Radio Players l, GW English 2: Education Club 3: Ballet Opera Orpheus 2. :Hartford "Kay',: Gifted artist: Greek and Karo, lnc., decorators: W kl Bl fi ld 'l ' - X Me and Mal: Football 1: Track 2, 3: Camera Club 3. ee y Dom e P1 gnmagel HA2 Iiaro emistry Bloomfield J 01-I1fIs0N KAHN KAISER KAMINS KAR0 66 , i lk if X Rl, , u PM I' mlm iii U im habla sim mi QW lil at 1,54 gig? 1.1553 W . I+,-2 .J , .f is 5. S, V " . if TL-'di' J 5.125 Kay . Y uf KAUFMANN KESER Oliver Wilhelm Kaufmann ACID Bacteriology Hartford John Brand field Keser AFP Horticulture Portland Henry Aaron Kinne AFP Animal Husbandry South Glastonbury Alice Isbell Kinsley Home Economics South Norwalk Bettie-Lou Klein F2 Zoology Torrington Henry Valentine Kohl, Jr. ACD Engineering Stratford .lohn Nicholas Kowalchylc HAH Agronomy Stamford Paul Krikscus AFP Engineering Hartford Andrew Thomas Kusmer Zoology Willimantic Lois Delight Lackman Chemistry Thomaston KOHL KOWALCHYK KINNE KINSLEY KLEIN '4Ollie": Wide variance of interest: Twinkle toes: 4'Mouse": Studious with a certain amount of devilment: Always singing aleanneiwith the light brown hair": "I don't want a date-unless": Officers' Club 3: Assistant' Business Manager of Nutmeg 3. 'i.lack": Classy Line: The Fraternity is the thing: Floral ingenuity: '4Going steady, bud-?": Sophistication written all over him: Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Horticulture Club 1, 2, 3. uHank": Frosh's friend: Subtle "Money-mann: Sad eyes: Sleepy elusive wit: But he laughs: Has tried them all: Class Treasurer 3: Chairman Executive Committee 3: Campus 1, 2, 3: Block and Bridle 2, 3: 4-H Club l, 2, 3. Efficiency itself: Quiet: But not too much so: Neat grooming: Individualist. "Chips": Illustration from Mademoiselle: Incessant chatter: Horn-rimmed glasses: Obliging: Plaid socks: Transfer from Colby Junior College: Ballet Opera Orpheus 2. MValentine": Come fellar, BLUSH: Him and Delta Chi: Curly-headed heartbreaker: Spirited intramural player: 'GI think we ougtha": If he could only understand German: Engineers' Club 1, 2, 3: Track l, 2: Junior Executive Committee 3: Sports Editor of Nutmeg 3: Officers' Club 3: Business Manager uConn. Engineering Monthly" 3: A.I.E.E. 3. "Johnny": Able intramuralist: 'Time for Fred Waring": Bombastic agronomist: Aca- demic hair-splitter: University Players' Club 2: Glee Club 2: Mediator 3. Strictly on the smooth side: All the world loves a lover: Blond waves: Tennis shark: "I passed 106": Glee Club 1, 2: Engineers' Club 1, 2: Varsity Tennis 2: Business Man- ager of Freshman Tennis. Has a preference for brunettes: Interesting philosophy of life: Blossoms out in a bull session: Collection of ties: Avid conversationalist: When he feels like talking. Shy blonde: "Still water runs deep": Soft voice: Sweet reticence: Science Club 3: Ballet, Opera Orpheus 2. KRIKSCUS KUSMER y LACKMAN 67 LANDRY LATHAN LEANDRI 'GPeg": "Petite jeune Iilleu: A sparkle of mischief in laughing eyes: An ardent I-2iIdV0Cal6 of French: A small mite with plenty of might: Monteith Arts, Outing Club: ewman Club. "Fran": Course atomizer: Contagious grin: Fly-away hair: Athletics: Commuter- "Dundee": Groton's gift to the theater: Unruly mop: Machiavelli of the stonle mansion: "Know your lines and curves": University Players 1, 2, 3: Theta Alpha Phi 2: Round Table : Newman Club 3. 1 I 1 "Ruth": Poised serenity: Excellent archer: Nice eyes: Pleasant disposition: Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 2: Archery Club 1, 2, Secretary 3: Varsity Club 2, 3. Sincere conversationalist: Sense of humor: Full of pep: Good taste in clothes: Col- lector of swing records: Transfer student-Conn. College for Women: Sociology Club 3. "Shep',: Good natured philosopher: Steady footballer: Forensic discourser: Sailor, writer, author combination: Occasional class attendance: Football 1, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2, 3: Pencraft 2, 3: Husky Network. ' "Warren": Handsome officer: Boogie-woogie pianist: Tidiness a fetish: Residual humor: "Don't take marketingv: Soccer 1: Oiiicers' Club 3. "Dick": Arguments without noise: Doing: the opposite of undoing: All this and Q. P.'s too: Big Ben doesn't tick more silently-or persistently: Debating Club 2, 3: Tennis Team.1, 2, 3. V ".ludy": Apex of efficiency: Pep and then some: Friendly t ' htf d - E debater: Debating Club 1, 2, 3: Home Economics Club 1, 2,S3I:aFi Isalplpaail Dlglda 3. arnest "Rough House": A cabin in the pines: Slow but not sure: Lives the life of a true gmgisgegg in3l,.1?1nassum1ng: "Relax fellows": 'Officers' Club 3: Forestry Club 33 LENCHEK LEVICK LIEBERMAN TENNSTEDT LEBEDIN Margaret Clair Landry French Thompsonville Frances Warren Lathan Zoology Eastford Romeo Dundee Leandri AFP French Groton Ruth Gladys Tennstedt EN Home Economics Rockville Frances Adele Lebedin Sociology South Norwalk F Shepard Lee Lenchek HAZ English Stamford Warren Newton Levick EGF Economics Rocky Hill Richard Raymond Leiberman LIEBM CDE H Bacteriology Hartford Judith Bass Liebman 911' Home Economics Lebenon John Thomas Linehan AQ Forestry Waterbury AN LINEHAN ' 682. UE iv I I I I I I A 'Z 1 I V I II 'Q I I I I I I LOOMIS LYNCH Donald C lark Loomis HAZ History New Britain Robert James Lynch CDMA Economics Bridgeport Helen ,lane McDowell AXQ Sociology Middletown Hugh Gordon MacKay AFP Sociology Norwich Stewart Elmore McKinney A'IJ Engineering Stonington Helen Bradford McLay AXQ Foods and Nutrition Meriden Michael Joseph M allia Entomology Hartford William Lee Mariner AFP Economics Science East Hartford Richard Emerson M arland GBX Dairy Industry Danielson Charles Francis Marsey AFP Pre-Dental ' Waterbury MCDOWELL MacKAY MCKINNI-:Y "Big Loom": Idealist with a pipe: Yankee common sense: Adult viewpoint: "Done your accounting?": Football l, 2: Swimming l: History and Government Club 3: S.A.M. 3: Nutmeg 3. "Bohn: Reformed engineer: "She's the prettiest girl ever photographed: Intramural ace: John plus Bob equals 78 Q. P.'s: The Colonells right hand man: S.A.M. 2, 3: Engineers' Club 2, 3: Basketball 1: Baseball l: Oliicers' Club, Secretary-Treasurer 3, 'GMac": Demon driver: Collects cups for horsemanship: Giggling cynic: Torch singer: Block and Bridle Club l, 2, 3: Glee Club 3: Grange 3: Sociology Club 3. "Mac',: Aspirant Leslie Howard: nHow to gon: Magic voice of Husky Network: Feet that fit any dance: "How is she?": University Players l, 2, 3: Theta Alpha Phi 2, 3: U.T.A. 2: Husky Network 2, 3: Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Class Treasurer l: Sociology Club 3. "Deac": Broad jumper: Likes track meets at Amherst: "Stun: Has a knack with the slide-rule: Goes home by way of Norwich: "Mac": likes the Machinery Building: Play and study on equal time: "Thais what you thinkv: Track Team l, 2, 3: Varsity Club 3: Mediator 3: Engineers' Club l, 2, 3: Officers' Club 3: A.I.E.E. 3: Editor Conn. En- gineering Monthly 3. A 'cLittle 0ne": Coquettish: Learning to boil water without a recipt: Tickler of the ivories: 'cRoomie, wait for me": Home Economics Club 2, 3: W.S.G.A. 3. 'GMike": Unruffled: Persistence a fetish: Known for his acrimonious assaults upon dic- tators: Fatalist: but hopes for the best: Democratic viewpoint: Pencraft 2, 3. "Marini": Library disciplinarian: Unassuming tennis Hash: Power of persuasion: Worry wart: Crammed with government from ear to ear: Tennis l: Varsity Tennis 2: S.A.M. 3: Round Table 2, 3. "Dick": Social bug: Mischief, where art thou?: Holcomb fixture: Hartford week-ends: 'glf it's a Marland product it,s okay": Players l, 2, 3: Band 2, 3: Campus l: Soccer 1, 2. 6'Chuck": Rough and ready footballer: Buoyant jitterbug: '4Rollo',: "Is she cute?": "Then ya throw the right": Football 2, 3: Baseball 2, 3. MCLAY MALLIA MARINER MARLAND MARSEY 69 1 MARUSCHAK MASSE MEDBURY MENARD METCALF H A Here there and everywhere: H1 fella' 00000 positively-charged atom: 6'Did I ever tell you the one about-'7 ' Glee Club 1 2 3 Science Club 1, 2, 35 Track 1. g ' Bill Plenty industrious: Constructlve cr1t1c1sm. Friendly but assertive: Calm assur- 1 l ance Always on time Duty is h1S ethic Transfer from St Michael's College. Adolf Joseph M aruschak Entomology West Haven Louis William M asse A111 Economics Jewett City i Med Delta Chl enthusiast Swede says- Back to nature. movement: Future Arnold Homes Medbury i bridge builder Always a qulck retort Engineers Club 1 2 3g C1V1lEI1glIlCC1'S Club 3. AFP Engineering f ' Putnam T S Vivacious scatterbrain: Petite: Generous and co-operative: Transfer from Marot Junior Barbara Esther Menard Q College' French Putnam 5 Pretty red hair: Distinctive walk: Smiles often: Sparkling eyes: "Eccie" ofigiebfixgturez Selma, Daniels Metcalf E Womens Vars1ty Club 2, 3: Archery Club 1, 2, 3: History and Government u . History Oakdale i i '6Mutes": Living life: Studies are a nuisance: "I worked all afternoon: know how much ' t 't I did?": "What's playing in Willi tonight?": Band 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 3. Agriculture 5: ll S I! t Can't decide if women are a necessary evil or an evil necessity: Likes blue: Studies Ernest 5 sometimes: Likes dogs: And travel: Swimming 3: Tennis 3. , ' 7 TEfID Government L Greenwich i o "Butch": "The book says": Class idol: '43 Grill's favorite. son: satiric humor. John Frederick AFP Economics i Hartford 1 ' Groomed to perfection: Pleasant disposition: Loves her work: G t h th d- ' ' ' ' 3 5 hand: Call her "Riv,': Home Economics Club 2, 33 Monteith Arts 2,S3g tllllulllnaieg icon .Rlvlan Mlller up Teacher Training Hartford It sl I "Grunt,': "Feeling Lucky": Wizard with mathematics: Bashful bl d ' T h L' ' ' blocking back: slow, considered replies: time for play: Engineersltndllib ling, 3:1lfl1d:s Walter Joseph Mlller 1 man Club 1, 2, 3: Math Club 3: Baseball 1. HAZ Engineering r Ansonia ui F rg 1 . 1 METELITS A' MILLER J- MILLER R. MILLER W. MILLER gf! .M all itll .L 1 .Y 1 , A 70 i I I I i 1 1 MINOR MITCHELL Lewis Roger Minor ACID Dairy Manufacture Woodbury James Ronaldson Mitchell, Jr. OEX Engineering Ansonia 1 Carolyn Elise Moe AXQ Sociology East Hartford Howard Elliot Mohr HAZ Economics 3 Manchester Evelyn Moore EN Teacher Training Winsted Helen-Marie Morse Q Home Economics Norwich Philip Porter Mueller HAH Entomology H Meriden Fedele Ronald M ugavero HAZ French New London Edward Louis Munson HA2 History and Government East Haven Estelle Esther M urov Sociology Bridgeport MORSE MUELLER MOE MOHR MOORE "Slip": Cow barn cowboy: Short jaunts to Florida: Year around visitor: Interests are state-wide: Barn dance jigolo: Community house resident: Block and Bridle 1, 2, 3: Grange 1, 2, 3: Lambda Gamma Delta 3: 4-H Club 1, 2. 3. L'.lim": Engineer -at heart: Always meeting people: Broad grin: Socials and women: Philatelic interests: "I don't know about that." "Carol": Pert little red-head: Dresses with a snap: Swede with an Irish disposition: Mind of her own: Transfer from Mount Holyoke: Choir 2, 3: Glee Club 2, 3. '4Pot',: Pigskin prestidigitator: Campus politician: As restful as a volcano: Husky throated Dutchman: Sandy butch: Football 1, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2. 3: Basketball 1: President of Class 2: Vice-President of Class 3: S.A.M. 3: Varsity Club 2, 3. 'LEv": Speaks with her eyes: Pleasantly quiet: Dimples: Easy to like: Glee Club 1, 3. Earnest eyes: Gifted in music: Smile for everyone: Gentle thoughts and calm desires '5Phil": Carefree extrovert: Has to major in something: Not too hard-working Beanery boy: Rests on his laurels: Pistol Club 2: Officers' Club 3: Forestry Club 2, 3: Biology Club 3. "Dates,': On parle Francaise: Ace hurler: .lackrabbit dribbler: "Silly Symphony": Quick wit: Studious:tBasketball l, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2, 3. Diminutive reporter: Beanery mainstay: Napoleonic stride: '4All the world's a stagen: Extroverted half-pint: Campus 2, Sports Editor 3: Round Table 3: University Players 2, 3: History and Government Club 3: Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Napoleon Club. "Stell": Knows the new ones: Black hair: Forever for fun: Slip one over: Any sport that's lively: Sociology Club 3. MUGAVERO MUNSON MURov 71 MURPHY NEIDITZ "Murph": Gentlemen prefer blondes: Humor plus: uOh .l0el"2 COUIIIS CVCI'Yb0.dY,SCi3at ories: Loves bright colors: Glee Club 1: Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Home ECOIIOIHICS 11 1, 2, 3: Nutmeg 3: Ballet, Opera Orpheus 2. "Herm,': Harassed house manager: Lou Holz at the drop of a hint: alive. got to go.t0 work": Topcoat, sleeves are only decorations: Debating Club 2, 3: Chairman JGWISII Organization 3. ".loe": Campus pillar: AP in his blood: Could kill the courses, but who wants to.?: The Pudlin-Neiman duo: Note-taking his aversion: Campus 1, 2, Edltor 3: University Players 3: Pencraft 3. "Irv": Darwinian mimic: "Guppy" artist: Affable sanitary engineer: Fresh air fan. "Moen: Crashing end: P. O. corridor playboy: Women in Willi: Hugely well-dressed: The expansive manner: Track 1: Basketball 1: Football 1, 2, 3: Varsity Club 2, 3. "Ted," alias 'iTyrone" and uDeacon": Understudy of Dorothy Dix: Ardent Rifleman: Milita man: Duke of Ellin ton' 4-H Club 2, 3: Block and Bridle 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2, NEIMAN NEWTON PAINE M ary-Elizabeth Murphy P2 Teacher Training New Haven Herman Louis Neiditz KIJEI-I Dairy Production Hartford Joseph Neiman Government 1 Hartford Irving Edward Newton AFP Economics West Hartford Everet Griswold Paine HAZ Government East Hartford Theodore Townley Palmer ry g . . . 3: Officers' Club 3: Rifle Team 2, 3. UAH Agr1cu1tureEE:lE3Ig?g111cS "Fran": Hartford's foremost exponent of Barnet and Boogie Woogie: 'aWomen are o. k. ' ' if you can take them or leave them": Self made pool champ: Horse course and Olds- Francis Pallotn mobile: 'aWhat am I saying?": Block and Bridle 2, 3. Q EQF Animal gusgangry ar or 'cRuthie,': Petite: Careful chooser of friends: "Oh, gracious!": Co-Captain with cupid: Ruth Evelyn Purcell-9 "H d d ' !" ow 0 you 0 lt A Textiles and Arts New Milford "Dottie": "Jeepers',: Fun-loving transfer from St. .loeisz Qui t ' l' l : L . ' ' dark tresses: Philosophy Club 33 Monteith Arts 3. e In a we y way Ong' Dorothyrgllsabgth hflerklns syc o ogy - West Hartford "Pesh": Everybody's friend: Apex of efficiency: Calm and coll ct d: Ch ' ' g Tip-tilted nose: Co-ed Social Committee 2, 3: Student Senate 3:eW3.S.G.C.a2?1Tli'ias5diIdr Barbara Jean' fgchko 3: Open House Council 1, 2, 3: Home Economics Club 3. - EN ' Foods andDNug1'1t10n r an,ury PALMER PALLOTTI PARCELLS ' PERKINS Psscruco 72 PETERSON Richard 'H all Peterson PHILLIPPI PITK.IN Pomrz posm "Pete": Specialist in loud neckties: '4Why go to class?": Ag to arts: Manchester com- muter: Forestry Club 1, 2: Soccer 1. HAH, French Manchester Irma Louise, "Irm":. Ash-blond hair: Studiously occupied: Always in a hurry: Fingers fly at the Business Meriden typewriter: Monteith Arts 2, 3, Program Chairman 3: Outing Club 2, 3: Ballet Opera Orpheus 2. Jeanette Adelaide ".lap,,: Blgvnd athleaes Pal EY lgym goers: Independent: Uh's and ah's: Music house - - intrigue: ome11's arsity u 2, 3, Tneasurer 3: Outing Club 2, 3: Science Club 2: Physical Education Manchester Biology Club 35 Town and Gown 2. Louis Poritz Nice voice: Genial and jovial: Almost anything makes him laugh: Easy to talk to and Engineering Hartford get along with: Chess Club 1, 2, 3: Math Club 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Track 1. P l P ' "Pinky": Diminutive senator: Extrovertive individualist: Idea factory: "You're chafing alfI,E1-Ilncus Gogigllnent me": Campus Staff 1, 2, 3: Round Table 2, 3: Student Senate 3: Band 2: Waterbury Waterbu Club 2, 3: Mediator 3: Junior Basketball Manager 2, 3: Varsity Basketball Manager ry 3: History and Government Club 3. Samuel Pratt "Chief": Dynamic businessman: Epicuric individualist: Tyrant of the nursery: Au- EQDF Sociolo thority on Tikopia: 6'Harems are funn: "There is only one way": Cross Country 1: Manchester gy Soccer 2, 3: Track 1, 2: University Players 1, 2, 3: Philosophy Club 2, 3: Nutmeg 1, 2, ' Editor 3: Junior Executive Committee: Campus 1: Sociology Club 3: Mediator 3. Z' d P b l '4Ed": Original humorist: Suppressed enthusiasm: Distributed spasmodically: Definite E621 Orig: Qnun Hagfgldy S L convictions about life and love: Distributed spasmodically: 'gShould a stayed in bed": Newman Club 1, 2, 3. "Alu: Politician bom: Versatility and dependability: 6'Milkman!": Sense of humor Government New Britain that's all Pudlin: Side-kick to Neiman, or vice-versa: University Players 2, 3: Campus 1, 2, 3. Harry Warren Gets mad when people can't read his writing: Loves to be comfortable: Likes to sleep Education Thompsonviue but doesn,t seem to find enough time: Worries: Pre-occupied walk. ' "Bohn: Tenacious hurdler: Grill's boss busser: 4'Wl1at's the assignment?": Always a Rolxiarlf Roslzzfffolgics gentleman: Calm friendly smile: S.A.M. 2, 3: Track 1, 2, 3. Windsor PRATT PRZYBYLSKI PUDLIN H. REID R. REID 73 RICHMOND Roms ROBBINS ROBINSON ROGERS Clear-sighted visionary: Takes pride in appearance and accomplishments: Attacks 0811565 Robert Arthur Richmond with a vengeance: More so at exam time: aBull sessions play an integral part in Chemistry Milford democracyf' "Edu: 'cLife is to liver: And be does: Purposive personality: Ideas galore: Has an atti- Edward Jose h tude toward women: Argumentative, but not diabolically so: Track 1: Math Club 1, 2, 3. Engineering R013 kviue "Charley": Summer garage employee: Talks a mean game of ping-pong: Undaunted Charles Atkins optimism and self confidence: 4'Back in Boltonn: Analytical chemist: Plucky barrier: 211,11 Chemistr "The only reason he beat me was": Track 1, 2, 3: Cross Country 1, 2, 3: Swimming Bolton y 1: Campus 3: Glee Club 2, 3: Chess Club 2. "Marge": Rosy cheeks: Honor student: Efficient secretary: Soft drawl: Calmly erudite: M ' ' R ' U.C.A. Treasurer, President 2, 3: Interfaith Council 3: ,Convocation Committee 3: ar"0rIg3N L Ssociillnson Outing Club 2, 3: Monteith Arts Society 2, 3: Choir 1, 2, 3: Town and Gown 3: Archery Hartfordgy Club 2, 3: Sociology Club 3: Laurels. "Ellie,'.: Dancing brown eyes: Pug nose: Waiting for a knight on a white charger: Eleanor Anne Rogers Study in contrasts. . AXQ I-Iome Economics A Norwich "Charlie": Robust and rotund: Not an extrovert by any means: Well-liked: Complacent ' in his own way: Glee Club 2, 3: Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Football 1. Charles Francls Rohde Economics East Hartford "Ray": The one in a million who changed TO engineering: Unobtrusive and unassum- ' nig: Accomplished hill-and-daler: Consistency, his middle name: Math Club 1, 2, 3: Melvln Rosen Cross Country 1, 2: Track 1, 2, 3. Engineering Hartford Swimming engineer: Does nicely too: Energetic but likesliis sleep: K h' f ' d and sticks with them: Swimming 1, 2, 3: Engineers' Club l, 2, 3: PistldlWElulls2:r1llfllatli Stanley Anthony ROSS Club 1, 2: Science Club 1. 'Q ,AFP EI'-iglnsefflng art or OE-campus interests: Shy appearance but he's not reall : T 11 d ' k g M ' 11 - ' minded: Laughs with his eyes: Nonizhalance. y e S 3 goo Jo- e A uslca y Elllot Rutsteln' ' I Chemistry Hartford "Ned": Ready wit: Petite and sweet: Lovesian argument: Everyb d ' f ' d: 0 t' ' ' Club 2: Monteith Arts 2: Newman Club 2, 3: Interfaith Council c3:yI?Io1Ef?nEconolxi::i Enid Mary Ellsabethf .Ryan Club 3, Vice-President: Grange 2, 3. EN F00dS and NUUFIUOH Waterbury ROHDE ROSEN ROSS RUTSTEIN , RYAN 74 SAMUELS SCHACHAT Helen Samuels Chemistry Hartford Ralph Edward Schachat Chemistry A Stamford Zelma Carol Schwartzman Ol? Sociology New Haven Stanley William Schwenterly SCHWARTZMAN SCHWENTERLY SCOLER "Sammy": Red hair minus a temper: Clever student: Sportswoman with a vengeance: Eng to know: Transfer from Mt. Holyoke in Hartford: Advanced Hockey 23 Orpheus a et 2. i'Schach": Whiz in the chem lab: No place for women in his life: Life begins and ends in a test tube: University Players' Club l, 2, 3. '6Zel": Kick out of life: Prolific correspondent: Lots of troubles: Heart collector: Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3: Outing Club l, 2: History and Government Club 3: Glee Club 2. 'cBill": Long, lanky and a friend to all the world: That serious academic attitude: Believes in the broader type of education: Transfer from Clark: Glee Club 2: En- Haterburgngineering gineers' Club 2, 3: S.A.M. 35 RiHe Team 3. Jerome Alber Scoler 'gSpike": Strictly a smoothie: Hibernates in chem lab: Willing worker: Playful punster: Government Hartford uStick with me and you'll wear jewels": On an etemal search: Transfer from Univer- sity of Richmond. . Donald Bernard Seeley Flame-headed beanery stanchion: Life of the perpetual party: Sour jokes: Good spirit: EQ? Bacteriology Eagerly grasps a chance to bull: Transfer from Tufts. Stratford ' 'aSWede":,South-paw sparkplug expert: Willi express: 50,000 Swedes ran through weeds: Gellgglglne Jgseph Severson "There's something about Providencew: Innate fortitude: Engineers' Club 1, 2, 3: Shelton ngmeel-mg Newman Club 1, 2, 3. by Ida Perpetual worrier: Smiles with ease: Interest in fashions: Dorm mainstay: Sociology Sociology Stamford Club 3' ' ' ul ": Argues with conviction: Infectious laugh: Believes in what he believes in: Irvzig Seaplro H ti. d Tdfrns things over in his mind before he decides anything: intrigue in the bookstore. em1s ry ar or "Dot": Quiet with a ready smile: Studious attitude: Equestrienne plus: Outdoor girl: Dolgzilfggyyale Bi rlzserldconn Block and Bridle Club l, 2, 3. SEELEY SEVERSON sHAP1Ro SHAPIRO SHEPHARD 75 SHEPHARD Smgmscr s. SILVERSTEIN s. B. SILVERSTEIN SIMPSON '4Shep": Tomboy: Sails and slacks: Handyman: Versatile musician: Glee Club 1, 2, .35 Archery Club 1, 2, 3: Monteith Arts 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 35 Sociology Club 3: Varsity Club 1. "Edie": Drawling voice: Marks sky high: Let's not hurry: Contagious grin: Outing Club 3: Math Club 3, Secretary and Treasurer. Turns on the pressure at the right times: likes politics: and political intrigue: talkative at times. "Sol,': The left side of the Husky line: jolly: gigantic: can find a bits of humor in almost anything: stubborn as a mule on occasion: Football 1, 2, 3. "Ralph": Dependable as night and day: '4Better things are comingn: Less round and more square dances: Favors brunettes: Luckless inventor. 1 "Sis": Self defense: Wisecracks: Off campus frat pin: Smile like an angel: Tall, slim thespian. "Babs',: Frank straight forwardness: Studies with ease: Dishpan sleighrides her weak- ness: Transfer from Larsons: Home Economics Club 2, 3: Archery Club 2, 3. 'GBud": lank and lazy: Blue Moose: fire-eater: "I am not worthy of thy love-but don't gon: Gamma Rho court mainstay: eating an art and a pastime: Vice-President of Class 1: Basketball 1: Track 1: Intramural Council 2, 3. Can talk to anyone-and hold his interest: argues for his ideals and sticks to them: sense of humor: likes variety: 4-H Club. "Ed,': heart throb of the new dining hall: backbone of the poultry judging team: Football 2: Outing Club 2, 3: Barkeva Club 2, 3: Math Club 2, 3: Ag Club 3, s1ssoN SKILTON SKINNER Grace Prescott Shepard AXQ So ci olo gy Darien Edith Lorraine Siegrist Mathematics 'Willimantic Samuel Silverstein Agriculture Manchester Solon 'Bernard Silverstein History New London Ralph Demster Simpson Psychology New Haven Helen Burnside Sisson AXQ English Sufiield Barbara Southmayd Skilton Foods and Nutrition Winsted Dwight Skinner AFP Economics New Britain Jerry Skopek Chemistry New Britain ' Edward Richardson Smith HAH Teacher Training Hebron SKOPEK SMITH 76 l 7 I 3 3 1 ? J W N 5 I ta -K N i 1 I J 1 I 11 i V i l 1 4 5 r ? 1 , l I J . N. SOKOLOV Harold Sokolov SPECTOR- SPEIRS SPENCER STEDMAN Dreamer: has lots of ideas not many people hear about: witty: radio fan: well-read: Transfer from Rensselaer. Engineering Rockville Marshall Spector f'Specs": waater dispenser: the easy going life: "I don,t want to be a Barrymore-Acting ,DEH Chemistry IS for fun: University Players 1, 2, 3: Football 1: Tennis 1, 2. Hartford Janet Drennan S peirs "Spiersie": husky laugh: ready, willing, and able: four letter woman: a knack for dress: Sociolo Old L e Womenls Varsity Club 2, 3, Secretary 3: Women's Athletic Council: Archery Club 2, 3: gy ym Outing Club 3. Jane Spencer '6.lanie',: horn-rims: peaches-and-cream complexion: contented: poise and then some: Spanish Westport loyal: transfer: Glee Club 3: House Council, Holcomb Hall 3. Beatrice Anne Stedman Clothes-how they wear her!: Laughs with her eyes: Placid personality: Efliciently F2 Art and Textiles dependable: Delightful to dance with: Majors in knitting: Monteith Arts 1. Torrington M L ' '4Mike": It's all Greek to him: The campus wit: Striking clothes: The mayor's right eogrsfflnman hand: 'GGee whiz": The coach: Football 1, 2. 3: Forestry Club 1, 2, 3: Class Secretary 2: Shelton es Y Officers Club 3: Mediator 3: Round Table 3: Outing Club 1: University Players 1. Anthony Joseph Sterlinski College boy walk: doesn't let much slip by: enthusiastic when he's interested: music fan: History Greenwich Transfer from University of Missouri. Louise Frances Stone Placid personality: Good suggestions: Quiet but not when you know her: Home.Eco- Home Economics Danbury nomlcs Club 3' ' ' Smiling disposition: good-hearted friend: pleasant voice: likes to cook: Science Club 3, hLneR'?J?gI Secretary and Treasurer: A.C.S. Student Afliliate. Peppy conversationalist: fond of dogs: likes to be friendly: unique personality: Home Ruglioiggiggslgsgirition Hartford Economics Club 1, 2, 3: Monteith Arts 1, 2. STEINMAN 51-ERLINSK1 STONE SUCHECKI SUDARSKY 775 SULLIVAN SUMBY "Howie": suppressed genius: tycoon of wit and wisdom: good intentions: pride of Ire- land: wine, women and boogie woogie: aHello, Young Mann: Transfer from Junior College of Commerce. "Zombie": breakfast dater: penthouse A. C. 2, 3: concerto for the trumpet: his girl is uPunchy": erstwhile beanery scullion: uThere are many beautiful girls on the Isle of Funga-lungav: Basketball 1: Philosophy Club 2, 3. "Newc": Sartorial beyond his years: the perenniel pipe: his business his: y0ur's your's: "Why worry about tomorrow? This is today." "Ed": eternal emoter of the New Dorm: shower-room tenor: '6This is Edward Temkins speakingwz 'GHOW about a little quiet, fellows?,,: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Choir 1, 2, 3: Unl- versity Players 2, 3. 'cLou": Come on and hear: Creator of audiences: Sigher and lisper: Likes her aggie: Saucerette: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Horticulture Club 1, 2, 3: G'Ag Nite', Committee 2, 3: Agriculture Club 3. 'cDottie": Reserved charm: Seeker of the muses: Attempted Sarah Bernhardt: Decisive: Glee Club 2: University Players 2, 3: U. T. A. 2, Treasurer 3: Philosophy Club 3. 6'Thorpy": creamery superman: commuter: modest and easy going: unruly hair: 'cl gotta do chores": Block and Bridle 1, 2, 3: Ag Club 1, 2, 3. '6Big Ed": Phi Mu social butterfiy: famed for flash pants: 'alt gets me right here": Penthouse A. C. 2, 3: Squires times him with a calendar in swimming: 232 hours duty at the Engineering Building: Soccer 3: A.I.E.E. 3: Swimming 1, 2, 3: Math Club 1: Class President 3. 'cMolly": Spaghetti connoisseur: ldealist: Sports fan: Studious giggler.: Potential lawyer: Women's Varsity Club 1, 2, 3: History and Government Club 3: Women's College TAYLOR TEMKINS TERRICCIANO Howard Augustine Sullivan English Bridgeport William H o phin S umby QMA English Hamden Thomas Newcomb Taylor Economics New Haven Edward Abraham Temhins Government New Haven Louise Patricia Terricciano Horticulture Bridgeport Dorothy Elizabeth Thomas AXQ Science Marion Wilton Hobart Thorpe A111 Dairy Manufacture Storrs William Edward Thresher QMA Engineering .South Windsor Amelia Marie Toro Sports Chairman 3: W.A.A. 3: Women's Sports. Government Hartford Charming smile: Cheerful and willing: Takes her studies seriously: Good sport: Un- ' obtrusive efficiency: Archery Club, 1, 2, 3: Women's Varsity Club 2, 3: Outing Club Blshop Totten 1, 2, 3: Camera Club 2, 3: Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3: Women's Athletic Council 3: Home Economlcs Greenwich University Players 1: College Champion-Archery 3. THOMAS THORPE TI-IRESHER TQR0 TOTTEN ' 78 TRIBOU TYKSON William Henry Tribou HAZ Government Wethersield Ove Tage Tykson HAZ Economics Hamden Nicholas Verbillo HA2 Economics New London Corrine Wadhams EN Horticulture Bloomlield Charles Francis Wagner ZCIJI' Chemistry Bridgeport Theresa Marie Wamester 112 French Middletown Valery Hewitt Webb r EKDI' Sociology Mt. Carmel George Leonard Weil TEKD Chemistry Bridgeport Muriel Ethel Weissman Government Stamford Mae Ellwood Welch Zoology Tolland WAMESTER WEBB ,U f VERBILLO WADHAMS WACNER R '6Bill,': .lust plain Bill: Pounds the cinders: Toothsome smile: conscientious collector of considerable P. S.: Cross Country 2, 3: Track' 1, 2, 3: Officers' Club 3: Soccer 1. 4'Ovie',: A friend in need: "Well I s'pose-"z Indefatiguable bull sessioner: Early to bed, early to rise: sticks to the classical: Soccer 1: Track 1: S.A.M. 3: Nutmeg 3. "Nick',: Fore-court flash: "Me and Dates": Ready smile: T shirt guardian: Honors: You can count on him: Basketball 1, 2, 3: S.A.M. 3. . Madame Secretary: Outdoor beauty: Sweet and gay: Mellow voiced: Glee Club 1: Horticulture Club 2, 3: Monteith Arts 1, Secretary 2, 3: Agricultural Club 3: Block and Bridle Club 1, Secretary 2, 3: Pan Hellenic Council 3. '6Doc',: mad genius of the chem lab: Esquire, my pipe and the divan: c'Me and Curly": studies with amazing inconsistency-and gets the QP's: transfer from Junior College of Conn.: Glee Club 2, 3: Science Club 2, 3: American Chemists Society 3. "'Terry": Health personified: impressionistic eyes: "Treeeesa!": an open-heart: "Tee- hee-hee": W.A.A. 1, 2: Newman Club 1, 2: Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3: French Players 1, 2, 3: Education Club 1. 'cDaddy Valn: keen administrator of the Barrax activities: prefers transfers: proud exhibitor of a 28 Essex: actor Spar excellencen: spontaneous laugh: "Now I want you boys to realize": Radio Players 1, 2, 3: U.T.A. 2, 3: University Players 2, 3: Sociol- ogy Club President 3: Round Table 3. 4GWheel": scientist: ping pong addict deluxe: uWho cares if she's good to her mother": 'Tor two cents Pd-": Science Club 1, 2, 3, President 3: Chess Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3: Math Club 1, 2. e V Perpetual blusher: capable debater: sparkling eyes: mind of her own: Monteith Arts Club 1, 2, 3: History and Government Club 3: Debating Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3: Glee Club 2: Pi Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3. Outdoor girl with braids: Loves books: Independent lady: Archer. WEIL WEISSMAN WELCH 79 I I I I A I I I I I I I I I I I I I l 1 I Z I 'I I I 1 I I 'I I I i I I I I I I 'I ,I ,I 1 I I ,mf mf , ,. ,, A , , ,, M...-----W E WIBBERLEY M. WIBBERLEY WIECZOREK WERDELIN WHEELER . - . 44 ' ' ?" ' ' ' ' "Winnie": Conscientious homemaker: Startling hats: Frat Pm- Whos exclted Izgedvlg Werdelln ome Economlcs Portland "Campus Solomonv: fights for his rights: knows his own. mind and Y0uf,S too: always Clarence Geftlrd Wheeler looks before he leaps: friendly to all: Transfer from Villanova. Zoology .lewett City aoh, Come on, kidswz repetitively mobile: Jittee: soc-knitter.: dependable worker: good May Wibberley friend: Dramatic Club l:"Archery Club 2g Home Economics Club 2, 3- F2 Home Economics Norwich aMax,,: beanery table polisher: one of Ivanvs hill and dalers: complacently aware that Maxwell Sage Wibberley life means work: transfer: a good egg: Transfer from Blackbourne .lunlor College. French Canterbury '6Ziggy": Fills a big spot in the middle of the line: mighty friendly gladiator: solid Raymond Wieczorek plodder: lnevltable as Monday: Football 1, 2, 3. Economics New London "Bill": born politician: begone dull care: persistence personified: infectious smile: H lgking enthu2if1sll3:3Debating Club 2, President 3: Round Table 2, 33 History and GBX Hismllgrnlnd 35521. nfiltcox overnment u . - Bridgeport "Wink,': dependable basketeer: phlegmatic and solid: Walking sport page: Swing- ' omaniac: Guards the hot corner: Football 1, 2g Basketball 1, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2, 35 Erncgst Wlnzler Varsity Club 2, Secretary and Treasurer 3: History and Government Club 3. M overnment V .- , anchester "Alu: deep-rooted convictions: tray-stacker: sees eye to eye with Darwin: hobby, Study: a man's life is his own perogitive: Tennis l, 2, 3. Alvan' Abraham Yules . Zoology Manchester "Skin: Beanery sub-chief: Dapper militarist: Linguistic abilitie : "S ' ' t' ' ' ' 4:00-": Carefully groomed: Newman Club l, 2, 33 Swimming li 2: liVdiii1rduTi1bIlda2:,l3? Fellx John' Zanlewskl 0fficer's Club 3: History and Government Club 3g Fraternity Mediator Representative 3: HAZ Government Football 1. New Haven "Zilch": intramural athlete: "The rougher the game the better I like it',' swin . n 4, , 97 - . gs a solid trumpet. Anybody want to play plnochle? : Colleglans 1, 2: Soccer 3, Football l. Henry Thomas chosky CDMA Bacteriology New Haven WILCOX WINZLER YULES , ZANIEWSKI zELEcHosKY 80 Edward Leonard Zielinski l1A1'1 'Science Bridgeport Frank Benson Business and Commerce Newington , E rling Blackwell Forestry Old Lyme Edward Breckbill Economics Bristol Elaine Bressler Art and Textiles Storrs Morris C rosky Government Hartford Howard Clark Davise German Meriden Ernest Thomas F lnnegan CDMA Physical Education New Haven Sheldon Webster Farnham CDMA Business and Comme East Hartford Raymond Joseph Fulton Bridgeport FCC ZIELINSKI ' aZelin": pants pressed-two for a quarter: 10 seconds per hunderd yards-but track is for more energetic mortals: Engineer's Club 1, 2, 33 Radio Players 1, 2, 33 Track. Typical smoothie: prep school air: just like Esquire: quiet but fun: preference for blondes: swell smile and twinkly eyes: transfer from Tilton Junior College. Shy, seldom seen, resident of Koons: uses sounds of time as a lounge: versitile friend- liness: Forestry Club 2, 3. Ask him sometime what he thinks of the political situation: looks at the sidewalk when he walks around campus: when he walks on the sidewalk: likes red: and girls in evening gowns. Ready smile: MFriend in the enemy's trenches": Cheerful appearance: Transfer from Rhody. "Crash',: Tall, dark and: lngenuity never falters: '4When Irish eyes are smilingu: Keeps co-eds on the run: pleasant smile and pearly teeth: Pool shark: f'No, you take the breakw: Ping pong champ: Transfer from University of Miami. "Dave": Mental giant: accent on efficiency: Knows good clothes and wears them: self- made man quietly insistent about his way of life Choir 1 2 3 Glee Club 2 3 Buck transfer from Providence fCollegel anything for a laugh How can we make some money? man about Storrs Make me hold a cigarette prexy of early to bed club Football 3 Baseball 3 Shelly The way 1 understand t toothpaste smlle walking department store voclferous arguer How do you get this out of second? S AM 3 Unlverslty Players 3 Ray p1pe puffing psychologist transfer from Vlllanova wire hair terror Whats the Danbury angle Ray? Iflldlllgllt bull sessions Newman Club 3 Chess Club 3 81 Agp 5 3 9 s 5 a - . . ca as , ' . ' . 44 ' as , , GG ' 1 97 . I Q - cn 99 , cc 59 . ' . ' - , , . . . - , cc ' 99 . ' ' , , . . . . , . . C. 66 3, . , .L : - : - - : cc a l as , - ' ' . . QJMA ' ' 7 ' ' ' ' ' ' So clology . W I E r.' if Q1 if ii l it fl I Yi 'v 2: 14 'l A fl fl l I l 4 ,Sr 1: .. , FI l 'z ,i , is I it 'Q ii it .e ls sl Sl .is 3 :z T! 'f lx 4, I P1 l :A I 51 -J I 1 45 i F4 it , E I . . 4 rl i I I - I b com lex rabid engineer' j0iUS ani' Conver' gg . . . - H u . Harry": violin v1rtuoso with a Jlftef US P ' , , t sation-concering women: conga, calculus, and Cl10I91US Campus Staff 1, 2, 3: Ofches ra l, 2: Band l, 2: Engineers Club 1, 2, 3- "Herb": Ml see": Tennis ace: ivory tickler: flying enthusiast: pool and Ping Pong Wiz: transfer from Trinity. g'Gusi,: Good-natured, good looking: Much gustozc "Bus service to WiHi": lntegse ad- herence to ideals: Intellectual interests: always wlth a plan. Transfer from BFI gelwft Engineering Institute. Musically inclined: Violinist: Sweet and innocent appearance! Diligenl Student: Transfer' "Hoag: as well known as Hitler: helps keep oil prices high: pedagogically inclined: luxury: blue skies, quiet lake, and a philosophy. G'Ed,': Koons Hall Calculator: Possessor of fine taste: Jovial personality and plenty: goes for home town girls: Boy,1what etchings. '4Leo": likes flowers-especially pretty ones: thinks girls are mean-especially pretty ones: his friends like him: hates rainy days and getting his feet wet: transfer from the University of Pennsylvania: Bankiva Club 3. Steady twirler: shy smile: firm friend: Grill tray-totter: transfer from Mount St. Mary's College: Football 3: Baseball 3: Track 3. "Hank": likes music-and pretty scenery: sometimes wonders if life is worthwhile- and then decides it is after all: enthusiastic: studies with interest: transfer from the Junior College of Connecticut. "Norma: Gay, swash-buckling type: witty conversationalist: "Atlas did this for men: Quizzical countenance: 'cExtra, read all about it": motor cycle bug. "Harry',: the story of rolling stones and busy streets: serious student who's really worked for an education: knows what he wants and is out to get it. "Red": Moody lover: Affable smile, flaming hair: Jokes and more jokes: 'GNU laughs E311 tha? ?ne?,': Herculean stature: "Here's one way of dodging that draft"' Transfer rom u ts. ' '4Snude',: Y.M.C.A. champ: just call me "Curly": what clotheslz swing addict- Bridge- port Weekender: transfer from Junior College of Connecticut Harris Gampel fl1E Il Engineering Hartford Herbert Ratenberg Gilman QEX Economics Manchester Alex Karpe Gustafson Engineering Bridgeport Elizabeth Hahn, Art and Textiles Vllillimantic Hosmer Jones, Engineering West Hanford Edmund Stanley Kalcowski 4 Bacteriology Thomaston , Leon Katz Poultry Norwich Eugene Kovacs HAZ Engineering Norwalk I Harry Metzger Engineering Bridgeport Norman Perkins , 92X Engineering E Deep River A f Harold Edgar Pettit 1 Forestry Bridgeport I Harry Seeley I 'DMA Bacteriology Stratford 1 ' l Frank Snyder GEX Economics ' Stratford "Al',: friendly when you know him: can - V thing: studies, sometimes: likes green. it carry on a conversanon about almost any' Albert Weick Engineering Willimantic I 82 3 er vrkvli 1 PFW s Plffl mf' 3 I pil JUNIUH EL!-X55 Behold! We have passed in review before you. You have seen us on these pages, some two hundred eighty- nine individuals with temperments and ambitions of our own, yet molded together in one mass that consti- tutes the class of 1942, one group with the same memories behind us and the same problems before us now. We are the Juniors. We are the men and women who have successfully weathered the flunking-out perils of freshmen, the opti- mism of sophomores, and we are about to shed the self-satisfaction of juniors. We have grown old and wise inthe process. Before us is the prospect of another sheltered year in the isolated little Utopia of University life. We look forward to it hopefully, for after that, who knows? ' The future looms before us startling and uncertain. We begin to experience, gradually, a bit of the pessi- mism of today's Seniors. There may be those among us who will never even remain to attain our degrees, who will be called to enlist in defense of someone else's ideals-small wonder that we are happy to have an- other year between us and the world outside. Our years at the University bring us many pleasant recollections. We look back at our first week on the campus, when we were welcomed by a hurricane--to the thrill of pledging-to our first Junior Prom-they come back at us in rapid succession, and the whole-hearted joys and minor tragedies of our life at the Uni- versity overwhelms us with memories. We have reached, this year, the pinacle of our college career. Among us are th-is year's Druids and this year's Laurels. We have published our yearbook, edited a newspaper. We have lead in campus activities. And we bring you this month an epoc making Prom. We have taken university life seriously. We hope we have done a good job. . ' We feel the tremendous increase we have acquired in worldly wisdom. We have come to look upon college as something more than a mere country club-to look to it for practical training and development of atti- tudes and abilities that will stay with us all of our lives. And we feel we have acquired them, with a wonder- ful three years in addition. We shall regret the passing of every fleeting minute of next year, our last year in college. 83 il . '1 l 1 5 ! L i A. ll l lm l. ll .1 ki E1 Y ai il 1! in l ez-41. E 3 1 l 5 2 I 3 5 1 'l S E 4 4 1 l 1 HHUID5 Although much of the action started by this year's DIUIES must await culmination at the hands of later' .g1'0l1PS Of t C organization, several evidences of the activities have bf-3611 brought to light in the course of the present school year- At regular meetings of the group plans for lmprovements and additions to student life at the university have been dis- cussed and active means taken to remove or modify any con- ditions which are judged detrimental to the good of the en- tire school. At different times these problems have been concerned with students, in the form of disciplinary action, and with faculty and administration, in the form of the fr1ct1ons which seem naturally to arise. Because of the fact that the mem- bers of the Druids are active in many campus o1'ga111Zat1011S, varied opinions are available for frank discussion of any particular problem. A D Specifically, some of the activities of the Druids which may be brought to light include: Selection and endorsement of an official school ring, an item sorely nedeed for many years. The minutes of the Druids reveal that this problem was first discussed by mem- bers of the group several years ago. Through work done through the Student Senate, improve- ments in the band and the cheerleaders were actively en- dorsed. The securing of new uniforms for the band was the result of a thorough investigation of the group and its im- portance as a student function. Fire insurance for the personal effects of students living in dormitories will be available next semester. A plan to advertise the University to the people of the state has been discussed, though the results obtained thus far have included only the placing of additional highway signs throughout the state. 1 Other problems which have occupied the attention and Work of the Druids during the year included the presenta- tion of moving pictures on udeadn weekends, better student- faculty relations, and the age-old problem ,of better school spirit. Practically all of the legislation coming before the Student Senate has been discussed and acted upon before the Senate has been taken any definite steps on these matters. In this way opinion of others not actually on the Senate has been brought in. Members of the group are not known to any member of the faculty or administration as a rule, though faculty CO- operation has been sought and received several times during the history of the organization. The chief example of the faculty cooperation came during 1931 to 1933, when the Druids started the agitation .for a change of name fmm C011. nectlcut Aggies to Connecticut State, a change which was made 1n 1933. Atuthat t1me two members of the faculty aided considerably in the formulation of policy for the sue. cessful campaign. 84 Morris Rossiter Charles Rice Kenneth Brundage Henry Hansen Thomas Leonard Robert Donnelly Muriel Carlson Margaret Dykstra Barbara Foerch Jane Griffith Marian Kamins Marjorie Robinson THE LAUHEL5 The Laurels are a group of co-eds selected annually from the junior class for membership to this group of outstanding women students. New members are elected into the organ- ization each year on the basis of scholarship and general leadership on campus, all elections being handled solely by the co-eds comprising the group without any faculty supervision. Aspiring to admission to the national Mortar Board So- ciety, identical in nature and purpose, the Laurels were orig- inated last year through the impetus of a group of senior women who appointed a faculty committee to select the first members. The group has taken an active part in improving needy situations on the campus and in bettering student entertain- ment here. Initiated this year was a series of tea dances at the Community House on Saturday afternoons. These dances, aimed to provide recreation for dull weekends, have been well received by the student body and will probably be con- tinued next year. The six junior women whose pictures appear on this page are those who were named to membership in the organiza- tion during the Co-ed Formal in March. Each new Laurel has a ullflother Laurel" among the senior Laurel and will in turn have a daughter Laurel next year. In this way a perma- nent link is formed between each year's members. The women selected for membership each year represent a cross-section in campus activities, since each is active in a different sphere of campus affairs. 85 SAMUEL PRATT, Editor-in-Chie f CARL CRANE Associate Editor MARIAN KAMINS Co-Ed Editor HENRY KOHL Sports Editor GORDON HART Art Editor Z . ffmwwa-A ii- ,. .,.. ., W , , ,f ,ff , A , ,ww fi., Q z -t" ' f 5 7 4 ' ' f---,igfjfvzy ' f,. ,.. 9. ' Q . ,dj-111-12-fj:",f, g-, gj'5j'g,3gi - W . ,.,. 2 ' 4 Nm. ' I 161 ,y,f1:" ' i, 'jgjw ,i N U -"' A. wif jf y . . . ff- , M, .f fzgfzwi. -ii, . rttrrtr 11ia21-Lvrgie N-my-f-',..',-1 1- .,, ' 1,4 , ,, 7, 2 f 2157359222 eff ,, f W ,W mm, f Q. f AA , I ,4b,.. , . ix L I , Q Q X, K ,.,, , ,, 5 t X-3 'tri fi 5 5 NU MEG This year's Nutmeg appears as the twenty-fifth volume in the series of yearbooks published annually by the junior class. Featuring the personalities and activities of junior students, the book is intended also, to offer a kaleidoscopic view of undergraduate life at the University. Twenty-five years have witnessed the continual improve. ment and enlargement of the junior book, and in this yea1-'S edition, the editors offer innovations in decoration and con. tent, having endeavored throughout to present an old story in a new and more personalized approach. At the same time, the growth of the University has brought new topics which clearly distinguish this book from those of past years. For instance, intramural athletics have been included for the first time because of their increasing importance in Uni- versity life. Each year, a heightening of interest has been shown in these games, both by the increased attendance and the more spirited rivalry between the competing clubs. An- other innovation this year is the inclusion of feature articles depicting the social life of the!students. In the past there has been no adequate attempt ,to do this. Other changes as the division of the book into Fall, Winter and Spring, the RALPH GARDNER, Business Manager 86 4' new sytle of club write-upsg page set-ups and other more minor changes, are easily perceived. ' ln addition, the editors this year devised a new policy which gives more recognition to undergraduate contributors, and which will base the selection of next year's editors on a tabulated merit system. The editors heartily appreciated the iine work done by Junior friends, as Donald Loomis on the individual write-ups, Ove Tykson in the sports' field, and Olly Kaufmann in the business department. We have had-other helpers in times of stress and we greatly appre- ciate their contributions as well. We editors, under the guilding hand of Mr. Walter Stem- mons, have worked faithfully to give you a book you will want to look back on. We hope you enjoy the book as much as we enjoyed producing it for you. JUNIORS First Row, left to right: Mur phy, Loomis, Stedman. SOPHOMORES First Row, left to right Brown, Wollenbe1'g, Anderson Johnson, Freeman, Beny. Second Row, left to right: Boy ko, Smith, Blain, Mann. 87 THE IIIINNEIITIIIUT CAMPUS JOSEPH NEIMAN EDITORIAL BOARD Editor-in-Chief Joseph Neiman Co-Ed Editor Marian Kamins Sports Editor Edward Munson Managing Editor Asst. News Editor James Dawson Leonard Kaufman Acting Exchange Editor i Harriett Kalison DAVID GREENBERG News Editor David Calhoun Asst. News Editor Shirley Stickler News Staff: M. Mosesson, H. Dennison, M. Karp, R. Redniss, R. Feffer, J. Dowd, M. Mallia, I. Hansen, D. Burnham, J. Hamilton, A. Pudlin. Sports Staff: A. Pinsky, E. Wbllenberg, F. Dellaferra, C. Robbins, E. Seltzer, R. Resnik, M. Weingrad. Photographers: N. Solanch, J. Christie, N. Clarke. Cartoonists S. Papanos. Correspondents: C. Crane, S. Lenchek, J. Hoffman, B. Goldstein, J. Palmer, E. Horwitz, C. Stoner. Typists: M. F. Sutton, R. Turner, R. Medley. BUSINESS BOARD Business Manager David Greenberg Associate Bus. Manager A Subscription Manager Paul P0SiI1 Harriet Fryer Circulation Manager Advertising Manager William Franz Arthur Martini' Business Staff: S. Apter, H. Edelglass, S. Norwitz, S. Jaffee, S. Gross, E Kaddlshv L- Nathanson, G. Rahm, J. Smith, R. Smith, S. Orenstein, M. Fuhr 88 AMPU5 The Campus since it was established in 1914, has presented Weekly the blood of' the University of Connecticut campus life in clear, concise, vivid, journalistic style. Its editorial policy is equally incisive with administrative and student affairs and with this policy it has often been the organ of many campus reforms. The Weekly is Written and distributed entirely by under- graduate students who are selected on the basis of their journalistic and business abilities. Each Week news and pictures from other colleges are pre- sented in the Campus through its association with the Asso- ciated Collegiate Press and Collegiate Digest, a national rotogravure publication. The business staff is affiliated with the National Advertising Service. This is the semi-exclusive Writing society of the campus which has done very Well in maintaining a high standard Of 'literary effort among the student publications. Member- ship to Pencraft is achieved by competition in the semi- annual contests. . At the regular meeting held once every two months, the members present original papers which are discussed in a spirit of friendly criticism by the group. The culmination of each yearis Work is the publication of the Pencraft magazine, which represents the best efforts not only of all the club members, but of all other students who submit manuscripts in the contest sponsored in the spring. 89 PENEHAPT PENCRAFT CLUB President Bettye Sclireiber Editor Eleanor Crane Secretary Beatrice Davidson First Row, left to right: Dr. McPeek, Davidson, Schreiber, Crane, Dr. Rockel. Second Row, left to right: Brown, Glaskowski, Kumins, Dunn. Third Row, left to right: Malla, Neiman. VI-XHSITY BASEBALL SPHINE SPUHTS VARSITY BASEBALL THE TEAM First Row, left to right: Geer, Krause, Captain Connell, Peterson, Mitchell, I-Iorvath, Waltman. Second Row, left to right, Ep- stein, Yusievicz, DiLaurenzo, Winzler, Baldwin, Mugavero. Third Row, left to right: Di- micco, Lenchek, Hall, Manager Gross, Mohr, Adams, Coach Christian. ,fi lf: , h 1 I , 1 , , I 'iv ,,-V X ivii't A . I -,.. I ,.,, , .t '55 '. - .," -3. J N ' .v tp V b, " 2 9 X-, ,,,,,,,Y,,, CAPTAIN CONNELL After several weeks of indoor practice, the baseball team of the University of Connecticut was prepared to do battle. However, the team at the outset was of an unpredictable character with good sound material in all positions except in those key positions of pitcher and catcher. These two departments were badly crippled by injuries and the lack of replacements. In this condition the team started on its southern trip. The first opponent on the southern trip Was Lehigh. In spite of the fact that this was the first outdoor Workout, the team did quite Well although losing nine to six. Leading the Huskie sluggers was DiLaurenzo who hammered out three safe base knocks. The team then traveled to Temple where it showed a complete reversal of form. With airtight fielding, lusty clouting, and superb pitching, they humbled a strong Temple team ten to nothing. The hitting of Horvath, DiLaurenzo, Connell and Peterson combined with the two hit pitching of Mitchell gave the team its victory. With the taste of victory still on their lips, the team suffered a humil- iating defeat by the Westchester Teachers College of twelve to nothing. In this game the flawless iielding and strong hitting were missing, and the Teachers turned it into a rout. Home Again Returning home from the southern trip the team turned its attention to the New England Conference. Playing the iirst conference game with Northeastern, the Huskies Went down to defeat eight to four in a game deadlocked until the sixth inning when an error gave Northeastern a lead which they held for the duration of the game. Mitchell pitched steady ball but poor' ball handling by the infield nulliiied his efforts. ln an eleven inning game Connecticut tasted de- 90 feat again, this time at the hands of New Hampshire, six to four. Both teams were blessed with good pitching and such good defencethat no errors were made at all. - Hovrath lead the Connecticut hitters with four hits in five trips to the plate. In their second overtime game the Huskies returned to the win column when an eleventh inning homerun by the pitcher, Mitchell, gave the Huskies a win over Rhode Island seven to six. In addition to his homerun, uMitch,' contributed a good brand of pitching. The fielding gem of the day came in the eleventh inning when Waltman dove on his face after a long fly to prevent Rhody from scoring. ln a revenge bat- tle with Northeastern, the Huskies came out second best in losing nine to three. Horvath and Baldwin were the out- standingtfplayers for Connecticut. A split doubleheader with Maine gave the team another league victory. The first game went towMaine by the score of seven to six, but the second game with the five hit pitching ,of Epstein and the hitting of Connell, Yuseivicz, and Peterson went to Connecticut fif- teen to two. Winning Form The remaining games were played with opponents outside the conference and here the team showed a decidedly better average. A strong Massachusetts State College team showed its heels to the Huskies twice in their series. Horvath lead the hitting attack in both games to become the team's high hitter. Traveling to Williams, Mugavero in his first start turned in a four hit pitching performance to set back the Lord Jeffs, with the help of Mitchell and Peterson, by the score of five to nothing. The return game with Temple gave the Huskies a chance to show their superiority. A beauti- fully executed squeeze play in the last half of the ninth inning gave their margin of victory to the Huskies, four to three. Connell's good pitching and the team's steady hitting were really superior to Temple. The Lowell Textile Insti- tute team proved to be easy prey for the Huskies. Lead by the pitching of Mugavero and Epstein, the team rolled over their opponents by the scores of four to two and ten to four. The last two games, a series with Springfield, were a part of the graduation exercises. The first game at Springfield went to Springfield seven to six. The second game of this series and the last game of this season went to the Huskies twelve to eight. Looking Forward This game marked the end of the collegiate baseball for two seniors, Connell and Peterson. Both will be sorely missed but Coach Christian will receive ample help from the freshman squad next year. Cuddy and Adams and Mori- arty will bolster the pitching staff' while D'eCarli will be able to help Yusiewicz in the receiving department. uAl1giC,7 DeGenero will be able to expertly H11 the field post left vacant by Peterson. Jim Connors should be able to COVCI' the habitually weak spot at first base. These freshmen and all the returning members of the varsity will give the H11Ski6S a much stronger team for their 1941 campaign. COACH CHRISTIAN 91 , WXHSITY TH!-lllli 1940 VARSITY TRACK MEMBERS First Row, left to right: Jen- kalunas, Finn, Co-Captain Lib- bey, Co-Captain Rice, Williams, Robinson. Second Row, left to right: Man- ager Saslow, Conley, Robbins, Hanna, Wheaton, Tribou. Third Row, left to right: Hub- bard, Herold, Untenberg, Bish- op, McKinney. Fourth Row, left to right: Coach Fuqua, Reed, Rosen, Magyar, Assistant Manager Greenberg. COACH FUQUA The track team' opened the 1940 season indoors by down- ing Mass. State 45 to 36. Rice, Herold, and Hubbard set the pace for the Huskies, as they finished the mile in that order. Captain Charlie Rice clipped the mile record for the second successive year, setting a new mark of 4:32.5, three and one- half seconds under his previous record. Tribou and Johnson took the 1170 yard M1000 yard runw as they raced around the track an extra lap. Co-Captain Libbey, as well as Hanna and Collins, were other standouts in the first Husky victory. In their next meet, the Fuqua men bowed low to a far superior Amherst College team. When the dust had settled, Amherst led by 80 to 37, and Conn. had garnered but two iirsts. Libbey won the 440, and Herold took the two mile event closly followed by Robbins and Wheatoln. The indoor track season was brought to a close at Middle- town, as Wesleyan's strong track team beat the Huskies 67 to 46. The highlight of the meet was the strong showing of the team in the field events, Stella, Magyar, and Hanford finished one, two, three in the 35 pound weight throw. Tri- bou, Hubbard, and Johnson looked good in the running events and finished the mile run in that order. Tribou and Johnson took first and third respectively in the 880, but the rest of the meet was all Wesleyan. Outdoor Meets ln the first outdoor meet of the year, Springfield College nosed out the Connecticut team 69M to 65VZ.- Wheaton, Rob- bins, and Tribou continued their winning ways with a sweep of the two mile run. Johnson, Hubbard, and Herold fol- lowed suit in the mile. Hanna, Rice, Untenberg, Conley, Mc- 92 Kinney, and Robinson were also outstanding in the C1036 defeat. Connecticut in its next meet was even less Successful. Worcester Tech. avenged last year's 94 to 41 annihil by trouncing the Huskies 86 to 49. Charlie Rice pared 1,4 seconds! from his last year's record breaking 1358.8 half mile to take first in that event. Wheaton, Robbins, and Her-old again swept the two mile run. Williams and Robinson took firsts in the hammer and discus throws, respectively. Finn, Stella, Conley, Johnson, Hanna, McKinney, and Hubbard also scored in this meet. ation First Win Connecticut invaded Mass. State, and bounced into the win column as they piled up 79VZ points to SSVZ. Both Wheaton and Robbins broke the two mile record, with Wheaton cov- ering the distance in 9:44.7, Robbins finishing one second later, and Herold taking third. Charlie Rice ran a brilliant mile, trailed by Tribou and Hubbard, then'repeated,.in the half mile, with Tribou taking third. Untenberg, Conley, Magyar, McKinney, Robinson, and J enkalunas all took firsts in their respective events. Hanna went on a scoring spree, with 13 points, trailed by Rice with 10. 4 1 And then came Wesleyan again. Their outdoor team proved even stronger than their indoor one as they outscored the Huskies 822 to SZVZ. Rice took firsts in both the mile and half mile, while Hanna, Wheaton, and Robinson turned in stellar performances to score Connecticut's only other first places. Tenny scored ten points for the winners. The Fuqua men took second in the Eastern Intercollegiate A. A. meet, as Tufts piled up a margin of 11 points. Charlie Rice took the mile with a breath-taking 4:24.2, with Hub- bard second, and Johnson fourth. Iron man Rice bounced right back from his mile victory to run ascorching 880 and garner another first for the Huskies. Hanna and Libby took seconds in their respective heats of the 440. Robbins and Wheaton took the two mile event, and Hanna grabbed second in the 440. Conley was in a three way tie for first in the high jump. Magyar, Williams, and Robinson also scored in this meet. Tufts had a well balanced team, and managed to place in nearly all events, although Dugger scored nearly half of their 442 points. Prospects Coach Fuqua lost nine seniors by g1'adl1a1li0H- Captain Charlie Rice and Newell Johnson will be sorely miSS6ffl in the distance runs while the loss of Collins and Libbey Will be felt in the dashes. ln the field events Robinson, Finn, .1641- kalunas, Magyar and Williams are the men whose places Wlll be hard to fill. 1 Next year Coach Fuqua will receive many needed addi- tions to his varsity team from his freshman squad. Becker, Cass, Wozenski, and Brundage will give sorely needed strength in the field events. Brunetti, Becker, Kirk, Ffickv and Vaida will give an added impetus in the track events. 93 i, if , - ,. I CO-CAPTAIN Lmnm' Co-CAPTAIN RICE I , .Y . , ' -142 iff". fi-.f ' 4 . 434 We We., , ' ' 495 QV " ' 4' Q: ,L V, ,yy -11-V, fi... fi f. J' fr ,M fregj 'J' X f I 4' -- H532-5 If- ,J ,,,, w,,' , . J ,." , , 92 I H V ,g ggi: , ,4 ,L ff, ,, I 1 vh,7,Q.1:'4.' gn? I . M , ,e vii? 'ff 'ff ' .aw , ' W vi wff,' ff1. 4,15 1, ,y , if, f 1 Q? wg.,f,,- V Us ,,f,,,y1gZf , f -, 4,-uf i " ga' ' -' Af: X " Vp a an ms It nw we Riff? N-. . W f ff! ZMW ff!! f 'ff X tiff "-.. ' ' M, .1-41-? ' , fm, " . : ff,nf,,,gWf ff.M",f z .uf .1 1, flvfw cf f 1f"w..wf'f f 171 f puff " fwf , ,f 4 Sf, fffff 'f ' V 4 iff ffefff ff f V 4,-' V, g.may.-1,.,- ff , 53, f VFW! 1, , ,I ff ff f' 4 v " '.,-.4,,,4,1q:'ff,4f,9Jf3f'1 f MLW W.,4fW24Lf'Gpgfj,v'Q:'.,jim',, ' 7,14-rrir, 5, 'f f f JW fy, , 7 V , ,. I , ,ff W .W f,.j,,Q,,g,f'bgL I, GULF VARSITY GOLF Left to right: Coach White Y Ewaskio, Ludwinowitz, Young Collins. TENNIS Left to right: Manager I-Iittel man, Yules, Lieberman, Rausch, Longley, Porter, Mariner, Kriskus, Coach Kessel. VARSITY TENNIS Last spring, golf for the first time represented the U111- versity of Connecticut in athletic competition. Coached by Don White and playing at the Willimantic Country Club- the team though losing all four matches proved a workable corn- bination. The team lost 5-4, and 4-2 in its two me-ets Wltll Rhode Island and also, was beaten 9-0 by Middlebury and 5-4 by the 'University of Maine. Despite the able coaching of Marcel Kessel and the con- sistently fine playing of Co-Captains Richard Porter and Rodman Longley and Alvan Yules, the University of C-Ofl' necticut tennis team was able to win but one match and U6 one. The first game of the season, with the University of Maine, was prophetically disastrous with Maine winning 8-l. The New Hampshire contest had to be called on account Of 1'31I1 with the teams tied at two all. Just before the rain, Thr11S12011 of New Hampshire was injured, ofliciallyceding the game to Connecticut, but Coach Kessel refused the point which would have meant victory. A week later in a pelting downpour, Connecticut lost.'t0 the American International College 5-l. The match Wlth Springfield was by far the most discouraging of the season, as the Kessel-men retired at the very short end of the 9-0 score. Two days later the team had slightly recovered atld was able to eke out three games to Boston University's SIX- The next match saw a complete reversal as Con116Cti0Ut traveled to Worcester to beat Clark University 6-3. a ' Connecticut was able to drag but two matches out of nlne 94 from the fire in its first encounter with Coast Guard in the season's hardest fought contest as every match was carried to three sets. The next bout a few days later was even more disastrous as we went down to defeat 8-1. ln the last match of the season, Connecticut was forced to bow to a superior MassachusettsState team, 6-3. Withsan abundance of material, Coach Van Bibber devel- oped a first teanrwhich had great potentialities. After a period of hard work and careful selection, he picked a com- bination to meet the Rhode lsland freshmen in the first game of the season. Although Cuddy pitched a good game, the Rhody Frosh unlimbered enough artillery to Win a 3 toi0 ball game. The fielding of the team lived up to its advance promises. ln the second game, the team uncovered a brilliant pitcher in 6'Sparky" Adams. A Adams pitched a one-hitter against Nichols Junior College in this game to win by 18 to 1. Later it was Adams who again led the Frosh to victory with a no-hitter against Junior College of Commerce. The team played well behind him to win by 11 to 1. ' Morse Swamped DeGenaro gave a great exhibition of base running which had the opponents bewildered as the Husky pups turned on full power to defeat Morse College 14 to 4. The Huskies PRESHMAN BASEBALL T H E T E A M First Row, left to right: Con nors, Weingrad, Terrant, Ma honey, Ouddy, Dejenero. Second Row, left to right: De Carli, Luginbuhl, Doyle, Mori arty, Adams, Manager Kempler Third Row, left to right: Birck Markiewicz, Pratt, Sherwood Coach Van Bibber, Kingston Caliendo, Manager Redniss. met their second defeat at the hands of Monson Academy. This game was a slug fest with plenty of hits and errors by both sides. Monson was a bit on the heavy side of an 11 to 5 score. A 1 The season ended with a revenge battle with Rhode Island being rained out. ,.,, .. ,,.. ......, . ff f ' W' "4 Z! ,Q - ' ., .. .- - w V. , , 1:11 . -. ' ' 1 ' ,.M,.a,'M,4,z,,a,-.,.aww..-4.-,kylamfea NV ,,r. 1 -33,7,.:,g,V,.,5,.:,,-.,.-,,.,4..,-V,.,..,--V ,,-- ,.-1,4-V .-., 1-f - V A f , , iw, .. I , mg,- vm I - 'lf gjljg' asf Eg. , ,q ,gQ.,1g A ffm'-rsh.: - , , . -.V.....,. 1 ..f. 3 My , , J ,M ,f V 6 1 X-Lg Ami., .,f , ,,,. . 43. -:-pwv::'4:V-f:3v,5gqg7.,, .-N...-.-.,5..,,x,,,,,3-zg:7x,,w:.,,5-5 .. ,- . ,K 1, ,, ,. .V .. . wi i .ff f f . ye 55 if f.-Nasa. 5 Q X ' y, M ff ,V 4 'V--A-ff+7'f73:':777' .7 '-s'-'f'K" f" , ' 4f:.g:,,,'-25: ..,,' ,gg '.1- V:-g1.,g,,,g.V,5,1'j: ,,-', 3 ,nfy ,:':-' j ,... ,,,, -- ,zwagggz .,..-,'.. gV ,, ,g4j2 ,g -fH..2,'4 xg " ' .. - , W ..,, V , , 4 , Ab . ,.,,., .,. S 5, ..,, 3.63-,1,,V,,V,i,-,V,, :.. , , W7,,W, 2 I N .,-.. gwr,.a iii! ,',.,. -'rV. f i .,,', , , w-t' j ',,L1v1j"- ' V ., f- ., ' :" ,- ' 'lf' v- '1- " '.V"i ,'v' Xli' " t V ' f ti" Z - - .,,7 ,MQM V.,,y ., .,,,,., 1 ,M M., ,.,, ,.,,,x,W XV,. Tw, .,,, ,Vi ,,-,,, ,.,..., . 1... t" ".e ' v if X A M dl 4 2 f ,K . 1 A ,V I' ' gw-"f 'V ' -' f ' Y, 74 .- .A . ,f fgr , . vgwxax f ,f xf filly J 1 H1 Ni 4 1 P AX z Enya! X A My 3,0 Z, 4 ax , 1 xx .1 9 Y, ,A 4 4. A Z f ,421 1 'sz 4 ' Q 44 ,rw J 4 Q X' Q 1. s f . V ! , ,, 4. ,,., .,., , , , ,,.. ..,,., V . . .,... . , ..,, . ' V' tf5,f":'!, 9 . . ' ' J , ,. , L M , ' gg. A, Aa ff 1 IQ 4 i fs vf C' .42 ' -"" V. J 4 YN Q Q, f' X fy 9 Vi'4.u7Ka"iR ' I 'I -W ' seaa fftt f X W ,Zi 1 5 gf- 5, j D W Q X J sv X e '49 4 ? ,. 5' , 4 new 12 J , ,Q f if Q X f , , 1 Y so W 4 'W , 1. 3 , .1 Q X f it 'Xia X at W9 . .f,.V'9"i, if ivfr ,411-fe -'ff'f..-- X Y I V 52 fliifi'f55E1"fff,1 "'i' i ""gi'1fg'i-1Viiif "ii' . 'f ' ,,.., ...f.f.,. ,efe . raaee ,.. ayee Q , , I, . iiiV.I:ffff..-3cf'2':5 H ' -' S .. V 'V -' 'f ' ' t 1 YTVf.'?3l3lf'i25'f:t'f ' H 5 Z faffffywfa 1 1 "1 'V-V-...:LZ' 7 . 4"fft6'9f ' QV- ,,, , ,,-.--v-4 'f-' Y ---'---. V gg. ,.., .,., .,.,, .., :lf --:--, e :,- ,, -1" 3 .xg-Vg y ::. 55731: ..,,A ',:,i'?9'l,, 1 L, 9. '. ','..-,-. lie VVAVA ".2 .civ ' A VQTQYZ2Q'VffWz.i'Z.2,,35535friSVI., ' i v ' ' jaw , fw"""'-if,-37.1fffTlf":5"i.ff1I5ff-111,53 .f.'.f2'ff'f"' ' ' ' "1 45, ,Z-f,f,,.,n .V , q-g- -f-2q : Q ,f" 'Vi':4g5 :f..2:1gVl-' if -:iz VV - ' 2 ii., VV , ' 1 , ' Frrsif -'.',1iV-9f:,xV... '-,.::f.-: 5 i"' 1-1-r V ' t Va , .Hy .3 MY Q x 92 ,, M QS-r M, n ,X Q ' M i 'Y ,ga 4.4. ,,.. ,f 5' . , f. -sz I , fr X 4 6 , X Y ' " ' A "i' Qi215i.i?f2- .fit"-f':vvEY2'ff,fgQi5:31313-iVi1i-I ffl-5'-'T. 7 V V 1' I' I ff ,.,,,, ..,, , ,.,, ,.,, , .,,,, , ,.,. V . .. , , , . V . . . V . . . K 1, I, X X ff , 7 o 'i'f f ii'?f'Vi'f 'ii'L I:-VV-ff f7YS5 '- 5:31'l .'- if g ,K , ,- as f," V -..' 1giE,.L3i,3,1-3. VV, - 3.1 ' f f gg, 4 fff ff OW, XZ ! f X f 1 W!! ew: A -ffm fag f if K f f , 5 S 'ff 4 5 fx 1 J i--' i .,i' ' X K 5 'V'4f,"?f2.1-44 .Vp '.-" . .fiWff,'V4?.5fTQQ4505ffzwgg?P'f"Ege"sf- gfiyv' 2,51J.la,-Q., -f.,." Z -,g-Vigl,-4 .-'-' L,-Pif'-,r9V'f-54-" . 1 V . ' tw ., -'W F57ifVVffZ?f'i " " .f5.ffli'2. i4:?'3!'g:2'5,?Vi.::X --- 933:52 .,,- vi39g'V,xfV'4 iiilfii.S-jiL1'f,-Vi.?1T1-tl?-'i -, " ' . V ' V 'f 45 w 4- ' fm-VV.-:isp-'Vi,.::' ,-f. 1' .,-f, 1' ,-'ff ITV- 8'3- '5 bgfff f-'.'.f?ff 4 47Vfl'zf'y5fV, .-f, --f,, 11,35 ' -ry.-131sYV.i1,1:deff f gif' -1Le':V.4i1:f ,fs ' 'V73,-VLI,-g.-,554 ',-'f t M2341 " - 1 V . V. f A , , ' ,V fy fff , .. ,,.. V ...V ' 7ifE'TI fi fifljlgf 7142, sf rg. 1--.-1 -. gg M ,, ,.,..,.,., ,,,, , 1 ,wg 4 , 5 1 ' 1 , 1 ij, 'Wi' ,Mia - , ,. 9 ,, , FHESHIVIAN B SEB LL 95 FHESHMAN TH!-NIH FRESHMAN TRACK THE TEAM First Row, left to right Hutchinson, Cass, Vaida, Frick, Becker. Second Row, left to right Coach Fuqua, Tiziani, Kirk Brunetti, Marcel, Manager Sas low. Third Row, left to right stead, Dowling. Fourth Row, left to right: Malmquist, MacBeth, Zuccardy Cockayne. Glater, Bridge, Brundage, Olm- The Freshman track team reported to Coach Fuqua as a bunch of high school stars, raw recruits which he fashioned into a team which proved to be the best rounded although not the most successful yearling aggregation to hit Storrs in the history of the school. Usually there are one or two Stars who pull the team through the season, but this year there were eight dependable point getters. 1ndoor Track The Wesleyan yearlings edged out the Husky pups in their initial and only indoor start of the year 55 to 410. Lou Bru- netti took a page from Bice's book and won both the mile and half mile. Johnson, Becker, Vaida, and Cass also con- tributed wins. 1 U Outdoor Track In the first outdoor meet, the Bhody Bamlets swamped the Uconns 112 to 23, as Becker and Cass took the only two Connecticut iirsts. Becker scored 11 points, nearly half Of the team's total. On the track, the Huskies could score but 4 points, but Becker, Cass, Brundage, and Wozenski polled 19 points in the field events. The Frosh hit their stride against Norwich Free Academy, defeating them 68 to 45. Brunetti again took both the mile 96 + I FHESHMI-iN TENNIS and the 880, with Macbeth and Dowling trailing him in the half mile event. Frick and Vaida took firsts in the hurdles and 440, while Brundage, Becker, and Wozenski won iirsts in the field events. The Freshmen dropped a close meet to the Springfield College frosh, 63M-Z to 622, in the tightest track duel of the season. 'Kirk took both the high and low hurdles, and Bru- netti the mile, while Brundage and Zucardi took the high and broad jumps. Becker won the discus throw, and Cass the pole vault. ln a triangular meet against Manchester and Buckley, the Huskies scored 57VZ to 40 and 32VZ respectively for Man- chester and Buckley. Buckley gained an 8 point advantage in the track events, but was completely outclassed in the field as Becker piled up 18 points for the Uconns. Curly F rick again took the low hurdles, while Becker won the shot fput, broad jump, and discus throw. The University of Connecticut yearling tennis team had a short but thoroughly successful season. Although they were considerably hampered by the weather man's unco-operative attitude, their only two matches, both with Morse College, were easy victories and the team showed itself superior in every respect. The first game was won 9 to 0. Morse was able to take Ollly one set in the entire afternoon. The elements inter- fered with the completion of the second encounter in Hart- ford but the team again took every game to win 6 to 0. Del- latera, Cantrell, Comrie and Perlstein were the standouts for the Huskies. 97 FRESHIMAN TENNIS THE TEAM Left to right: Manager Hittel- man, Martini, Cantrell, Comrie, Hyde, Lieberman, Delafera, Coach Kessel. v ga ,r l . ,, X, l il 1. ri l 1? E fl V i E 1 ll la 2 if Z-at '. if , I it SPRING INTH!-IMUBAL Spring is the season of Intramural athletics with five dif. fel-ent Sports on the schedule. Volley-ball, Swimming, Soft. ball, and Track each draws its particular enthusiasts. MX" has been the usual dominator this year as they won all but the Swimming cup which was taken by the Irishmen from Sigma Phi. Alpha Phi, Gamma Rho, and Phi Mu were strongly represented also as their teams and Phi Ep shuffled the first division berths among them in all the sports. Valley-ball Volley-ball started off the spring Intramural season in great style. Competition between the various teams was stiff and most of the games were decided by close scores. First place was taken by Eta Lambda Sigma while Alpha Phi gal-. nered second only a few points behind. Sigma Phi and Phi Ep tied for third place. There was a three way tie for fourth among Phi Mu, Tau Ep, and Shakes. Pi Alpha Pi brought up the rear. i Johnny Yusievicz and Charles Horvath of NX," .loe Con. don of Sigma Phi, Ted Krause of Phi Mu were outstanding individual stars. . Swimming Swimming livened up the schedule as Sigma Phi finally pushed MX" from the top rung and down into a tie for fourth with Phi lVIu Delta. This was the only competition of the season that MX" did not win. Alpha Phi and Gamma Rho were second and third respectively with Tau Ep in last place. Charlie Robbins, Lew Speirs, and Roy Reid starred for Sigma Phi in their battle for first. Softball Softball was the main spring sport. All fraternities and the Grads, Faculty, and Non-frat had a team representing them. Most of the games were sluggers battles with scores of 17-15, 20-19, 12-11, not unusual. Phi Mu and HX," how- ever, had outstanding pitchers in Don Hoyt and c6Mike,' Cimino but these two men far outclassed the average softball pitchers on campus. Arrayed against the pitchers were slug- gers as MBob" Pastorius, MRuss" Lindstrom, 64Angie" Ve1'iI1iS, 4'Grunt,' Miller, '4Bill" Booth and uBIue Moosew Skinner. MX" again dominated the sport to win first place. Phi Ep, Alpha Phi, Gamma Rho, Sigma Phi, Tau Ep and Shakes, and Pi Alpha Pi finished in that order. G Track After much debate in the Intramural Council as to whether or not to continue track, it was Hnally decided to give it 0116 more try. The meet proved to be a success when many out- standing performances were displayed before a large crowd. Most of the races were close with hair-splitting finishes. . First place was again captured by MX" with Alpha P111 second. 'Phi Mu, Gamma Rho, Sigma Pi, Phi Ep and Shakes, and Tau Ep finished in that order. 98 1 MEDII-XTIIH X n i ii fu li 11 It ll- lg S I Q 1 I I lly E 1h he ho i 100. I "01' 4 E Q 3 MEDIATOR MEMBERS President James Draper lllli Secretary-Treasurer du, Y Jerry Brunquell c Z ,res ' First Row, left to right: Whit- I ham,.Brunque11, Foter, Draper, QW- A Litvm, Cunningham. kn X Second Row, left to right: 8 V Steinman, Atwood, Pratt, Gard- g ner,.Kowa1chyk, Crane, Posin, ' Zamiewski. 112' .V 5 11151 kffv ther 0115 ollt' ' Md' phi lkilff V i I , The Mediator is the governing body of the fraternities. lt's eighteen members, two from each of nine fraternities, meet twice a month to discuss and arbitrate such fraternal matters as pledging and faculty-fraternity interaction. Each frater- nity elects its own representatives who serve a two year term. Dr. Milton Foter is the faculty advisor. Each year the Mediator co-operates with the Pan-Hellenic council in sponsoring the Greek Letter Dance. In the following Greek-letter write-ups, the ulxlutmegi' has attempted something new this year. Instead of the dry, trite, uninteresting, historical presentation of past books, a living picture of the fraternities and sororities has been written. Necessarily views are divergent as to the nature of each fra- ternity and sorority, but an attempt to circumvent this has been made by combining the views of several students into one story-the one we present here. 99 I x LPHA GAMMA HHH OFFICERS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Senior Mediator Junior Mediator MEMBERS Seniors Henry M. Hansen John A. Bierkan Norman J. Hunt Robert R. Reid Henry M. Hansen Albert Atwood John Bierkan, John Bishop, Kenneth Brundage, Henry Hansen, Norman Hunt, Frank Laudieri, Donald Parmelee. Juniors Albert Atwood, John Campbell, Levon Charlson, Fred- erick Chatfield, John Hawley, KenwoodfHaw1ey, John Hines, Carl Isakson, John Keser, Henry Kinne, Paul Krikscus, Romeo Leandri, Gordon MacKay, William Mariner, Arnold Medbury, John Miller, Robert Reid, Stanley Ross, Germain Severson, Dwight Skinner. Sophomores Richard Aubrey, Charles Cass, Louis Giuffrido, John Mullaney, Donald O'Brien, Robert O'Connor, Roger Olmstead, George Pryplesh, Roderick Smith, Charles Smith, Allen Vermilya. Pledgees Salvatore Alessi, John Atwood, Frederick Barbarossa, Howard N. Benedict, George Bishop, Patrick Bray, 'William Bruce, Everett Cooper, Alfred Coyle, Robert Dowling, James Eacott, Ernest Eschert, Wilbur Fey, Donald Fisher, Leland Gates, Herbert Goodrich, Jesse Gullitti, Charles Hannum, Robert Hart, Charles Hotchkiss, Joseph Kalbacker, John Kav- anek, Edward Keenan, Frederick Keish, Eugene Kelley, Harold Lamb, Bruno Latici, Benjamin Mis- kavech, Frederic Mitchell, Kenneth Mix, Michael Prisloe, John Puglisi, Thomas Reilly, David Shee- han, Robert Smith, George Tabor, Chester Willard, Maxwell Wibberly. They live in the grey house on the corner that ushuttersn at the thought of hasehall. And they have a sign out front that says ullpsilon Chapterf' But they are not an agricul- tural fraternity, they say. They do have brothers that taste of all of college life. They have engineers, sociologists, Sigma Nu, eccie-men, Delta Chi, and dairy-men. There is also a rumor that moose and celery stalks through their halls at midnight. They fight good, clean, hard political cam- paigns outside as well asinside the house. And they seem to do all right by it. They love to he officers. Every hrother is 'ckeeper of the ping-pong room" or what have you. They get into practically all activities on campus. But they put in more than they take out. They date and date frequently. But the girls love it because they throw nice dances at Nor- wich Inn twice a year. They all must he rich kids DBCHUSC they huy luxury goods like corsages and souvenirs. But they like each other, the campus, and the campus likes the ugrahh-hoe" boys. A 100 ..tLis,..n.hl.M ' LPH PHI They wouldn't eat in the Beanery for anything. It im- proves spirit to eat in the house-keeps their cat fed. Brown and White is their favorite color combination. They love to have their pledges sing under sorority sleeping porch win- dows at six o'clock in the morning just to see them get spat- tered with a bucket of icy Water. They like jersies, but not shirts, and flashy sport jackets. They're independent but people like it. Their lights are usually out by midnight, even during examsg maybe that's what makes them so healthy. They deny that they're good kids but they smile slyly. Guess they like to keep people guessing. They're not related to the national sorority Alpha Phi but,Would prob- ably like to be. Can't convince them that it should be pro- nuonced Alpha Phee. Love to iight with girls and think nothing of washing a coed's face with snow. They're really gentle at heart for all their talking. They are very active in campus affairs and can turn on the charm when they Want to. Get mad when people use their backyard for a'sh01'tC11t and you can't blame them. Interesting room deC01'ati0HS and numerous cars. 101 OFFICERS President Howard Davies Vice-President Benjamin Esposito T1'6aSL11'e1' Ralph Gardner S0C1'6'GaI'Y Francis DeVesta Chaplain William P. Conley Junior Mediator Senior Mediator Seniors MEMBERS Stewart McKinney George Gardner Frederick Bailey, Allynn Bernard, Emil Boncer, Michael Cepuch, Robert Daly, Howard Davies, Gil- bert DeMar, Robert Deming, John Dunne, Arthur Eckels, George Gardner, Raymond Kallstrom, Jos- eph Marchione, Robert Matheson, Alfred Socquet, Joseph Wozenski. Juniors Daniel Basile, Michael Boyko, William Conley, Francis Di Vesta, Benjamin Esposito, Ralph Gard- ner, Edward Hanley, Oliver Kaufmann, Henry Kohl, John Linehan, Louis Masse, Lewis Minor, Stewart McKinney. Sophomores William Adams, Lewis Anastas, Gilbert Berry, Vin- cent Blaine, Bradford Blake, Arthur Bristol, Frank Browning, James Dawson, Warren Dion, William Franz, William Gaunya, John Niven, Norman Olson, George Ostrom, Donald Shaw, Mitchell Wnek, Don- ald Wooster, Frederick YVozenski. Pledgees Dean Avery, Ralph Castellon, Leo Di Martini, James Donahue, Oliver Hart, Lester Hull, Louis Jacobucci, Alex Kiertanis, Robert Lowell, James Maxson, Rob- ert Rowley, Edward Seward, Philip Thomas, Ed- ward Todd, Virgil Voketaitus. ET I-UVIBIJ SIGMA OFFICERS President Francis Cunningham Vice-President Charles Horvath Secretary Vincent Cuddy Treasurer F. John Zaniewski Senior Mediator Junior Mediator Francis Cunningham F. John Zaniewski MEMBERS Seniors Algret Beretta, John Chivulla, Francis Cunningham, Lester Egan, Stanley Papanos, Charles Rice, Morris Rossiter, James Verinis, John Yusievicz, Carrol Hanna, Joseph Stella, George Graham, Charles Hor- vath. Juniors John Borowy, Charles Ewaskio, Harry Ewaskio, Leon Forsyth, Albert Griswold, George Grunbeck, Michael Habern. Shepard Lenchek, Donald Loomis, Howard Mohr, Edward Munson, Everett Paine, Ove Tykson, John Zaniewski, James Karo, Walter Miller, Nicholas Verbillo, John Winzler, Myron Baldwin, TVilliam Tribou, Robert Dickerson, Fedele Muga- vero, Malcom Andrews, NVilliam Schwenterly. Sophomores Philip Burton, WVillard Fish, Robert Gillespi, Robert Hofmann, Carmine Jordan, Calvin Joyce, George Kingston, Roy Lugenbuhl, Richard Michaels, Jesse Sherwood, John Poffolen, Francis Dellefera, James Connors, Samuel Jaskelka, Earl Di Carli, Vincent Cuddy, James Mahoney, Gene Donnelly, Walter Malenowski, WValter Birch, Paul Markwiecz, Charles Ravelli. Pledgees Victor Anderson, George Angrare, Ellis Beck, Rut- taye Brazee, XVilliam Cook, John Dennis, William Dripchak, Milton Dropo, Richard Edgerton, William Enquist, WVallace Fabro, Martin Fagin, Charles Mal- loy, Raymond Nurczyk, Charles Rice, Frank Sala- mone, Raymond Scussel, XVarren Thrall, Robert Harrington, Murray Mitchlin, Robert Harris, Nor- man Heilman, XVilliam Kurtz, 'William Massman, Frank Matteson, Frank Matteson, John Lynch, John Greenwood, Richard Grant, Brooks Heize. They're X-ceptionally artistic. They admit they're ath- letes, hope to die. They like white sweaters and jitterhug- ging and each other. '6Loyal to X" is their motto and-theyid just as soon shoot anyonepwho disagrees with them. They love to look at the dahlias outside their windows and coeds in short skirts. Their dance week-ends are big affairs and they play it smart by having them at unusual times. As far as marks go-it's a long story. It was rumored at mid- semester that high man in the house treasured 9V-4 P.'S. But they always pull through at the end without too many casualties. They like flowers and their new vic and vac and their housemother. They're always making telephone calls and don't mind putting in the second nickel. Their philos- ophy of life is very original and their spirit is admirable- They love politics and football. They still talk about the old HXW house-ubefore it burned down" and claim the MXN pond their own. Their pledges take long walks at the broth- ers' explicit request and have a swell time, though they won7t admit it. They're always ready to help out-from cutting down a Christmas tree to getting to Hartford on H 1'aiUY Saturday. They're obliging. 102 PHI EPSILU- PI They have suites of rooms in Hall Dorm and can't see what anyone would want with a house. They hang a fraternity flag out on Sunday. They have ,pingpong tournaments and pool matches in their downstairsgroorns and leather furniture and a rug that they roll up in li'1 fthe- room Where they keep their vic. And they have all the latest records before they come out. They think that being in Phi Ep makes them big shots, and they have a wonderful group spirit that makes them Hunk courses on purpose to keep the curve low for their fraternity brothers. They take out campus girls, and if you go out with them twice you're going steady. They have wonderful souvenirs at their dances, and you can have all the hotdogs and pickles you want at their picnics. They have two factions in the fraternity-the obese and the under- nourished, and have a heck of a time kidding each other about it. They like gabardine slacks and sports jackets and among the bunch of them they manage some nifty combina- tions. They have a lot of fun here and like it, and between bull sessions and excursions to Willy, they manage to get Some sleep in. They like to drink beer and laugh at their 0Wn jokes, but they're good company in spite of it. Tb6y'1'6 almost always broke, but they spend lots of money on big dance Week-ends. Most people like them. 103 -il-- OFFICERS Frater Superior Fred Tycotsky Vice Superior Irving R. Saslow Treasurer Julius Garbus Secretary Barney Kipperman Arthur Slonim Julius Garbus Paul Posin Corresponding Secretary Senior Mediator Junior Mediator MEMBERS Seniors Julius Garbus, Edward I-Iittleman, Barney Kipper- man, Fred Ticotsky, Arthur Slonim, Martin Gant- macher, Irving Saslow. Juniors Marshall Spector, Herman Neiditz, Leonard Gold- berg, Robert Shapiro, Richard Lieberman, Pinky Posin, Dave Greenberg, Murray Crosky, Albert Hyman. Sophomores Stanley Apter, Herbert Edelglass, Arthur Fierberg, Leonard Kaufman, Sidney Norwitz, Albert Pinsky, Herbert Silverman. Pledgees Raymond Chintz, Paul Agranovitch, William Alder- man, Irving Bernstein, Irving Aronson, Joe Dolln- sky, Stanley Feinberg, Bernard Feshback, Sanford Glassman, Stanley Goldman, David Gordon, Norman Gross, Aaron Kanter, Jack Laven, Marshall Levin, Merton Peck, Everett Seltzer, Gilbert Schwartzman, Carl Stomer. PHI MU DELTA OFFICERS President J. Robert Donnelly Vice-President Rniclwrd G. Young Secretary William H. Sumby Treasurer Robert J. LYIICII Corresponding Secretary Robert F. Goodwin Senior Mediator James Draper Junior Mediator C2Ll'1S0I1 Crane MEMBERS Senior William J. Booth, Herbert H. Bottomley, Arnold P. Caputo, J. Robert Donnelly, James L. Draper, Don- ald L. Geer, Ralph W. Hermann, Edward J. Krause, Roswell J. MacMaster, Thomas F. Leonard, Edward J. Ostroski, Jules Radding, Anthony A. Tiezzi, Rich- ard G. Young. Juniors John E. Coolidge, Carlson E. Crane. Kaye Alksninis, Thomas F. Dowling, John H. Fryer, George M. Eckle, William H. Sumby, W. Edward Thresher, Raymond J. Fulton, Robert F. Goodwin, Samuel B. Hanford, Gordan S. Hart, Carl W. Johnson, Robert J. Lynch, Henry T. Zelechosky. Sophomores Francis G. Brennan, Robert F. Dunn, David A. Field, George Frick, William A. Gordan, Edward J. Gourd, Peter B. McSherry. Pledgees William K. Anderson, Frank J. Benson, Emerson B. Bosworth, Craig J. Bossi, Howard E. Buccannen, John F. Brennen, Howard Comstock, Harry J. Colombe, Al- fred J. Deland, William P.F. Doyle, Raymond F. Dunn, Edward NV. Ellis, Heinz O. Gronov, Stewart D, Hawkins, John J. Haymer, George M. Hugo, Charles E. Ingersoll, Stephen C. Ivanowitch, Joseph P. Kenny, G. YVerner Larson, Robert J. Lynch, Robert YV. Lyon, Kenneth J. Lyke, A. Herman Massey, Italo P. Migletti, Robert M. Moore, Donald D. Mory, Norman S. Pollack, Edward J. Roddy, Jr., Paul S. Schmanska, Kenneth E. Schroeder, Eugene J. Sko- nieszy, Gordan W. Tasker, Stanley M. Wasnoski, Thomas D. lVaaland, John P. XVilde, Edward W. Washer. ""1'-'- '--- .,. ' -1n-- They love their venetian blinds and their eccie majors. They don't study Friday, Saturday or Sunday nights and swear by the MJ ack Benny Club." The red room is their favorite hangout for et cetera and sometimes card games. They iight about records-swing versus sweet and don't get anywhere. They play pool all night and sleep all day and worry about who's getting up in the morning so the bus boys will getto work on time. They wear each other's clothes and no one can tell which brother is which. They are fresh air fiends and their sleeping porch is like a refrigerator. They love picnics and Gamma Sigs. Willimantic is a for- bidden spot-between four and five on Sunday morning. Their leather furniture is their pride and joy TJCCHUSC it'S masculine and if freshmen don't like it they don't have 110 pledge. They love athletics and are brawny as a I'CSl1lt- Some of them, that is. They gripe about courses and always flag exams with B's and C's. They like classical music and their new housemother and pipes and Esquire. They're ping- pong sharks and connoisseurs of guineagrinders and j0k6S- Some Sal' they have the finest collection of pretty boys on campus. 104 1 i I I i l ! I ,N x 'B , v 2 1 PI LPH PI Not many people know the uPineapple Pi" boys. They are quiet, unassuming, hard working students. But they are not grinds. They buy records,.hear them, break them and buy more. They have problems which they settle every Tuesday night. They 'hold a fall and a spring dance and banquet. They play ping-pong, pool and poker. But they do it Without publicity. They feel that they are in college to acquire knowledge. They feel that the best way to get it is the way they are doing. First emphasis on their Work and then on their play. It is a philosophy of play when you can but work and work hard when you must. Yet-they have men in the University clubs and athletics. They build intra-mural teams which get beat. But they enjoy the battle Hlldereturn for more. They rush, laugh, fight, study, C-late, dance,irest, swear, yell, groan, and . . . But they do it and We like them for it. 105 OFFICERS President Peter Zanowiak Vice-President Philip Mueller Secretary Lincoln Brown Treasurer Etolo Gnutti Senior Mediator , Frank Engley Junior Mediator John Kowalchek MEMBER-S Seniors Edward Amejko, Frank Engley, Etalo Gnutti, Paul Magura, Peter Zanowiak. Juniors Lincoln Brown, Malcolm Coulter, Richard Hamilton, Richard Huyler, John Kowalchyk, Philip Mueller, Theodore Palmer, Richard Peterson, Edwin Smith. Sophomores Harry Bowen, Harley Dennison, George Ecker, Rob- ert Foote, Franklyn Fuller, Joseph Gracewski, Hor- ace Smith, Roger Johnson, Daniel Krajcik, Raymond Nielsen, Donald Tufts. Pledgees Pierce Brundage, Charles Gray, Lloyd Flood, Rob- ert Fuller, Donald Gill, Fred Grasmeyer, James Mearkle, Lawrence Perry, Richard Thurston, Roger Whitney. 1 1 I . 1 l L 1 1 '1 i 1 1 1 '1 1 '1 11 I 1 1 l l I 15 '1 if El ll 1 11 ,D sl ,rl :fl l 13 5 it il 1 5 T I l i1 '1 i1 li 51 I ,Q 1 1 , 1 5 .1 il 1 1 Xi il l 11 El l l 5,,,-,' ,,, . SIGMA PHI EAMMA I OFFICERS President Robert Pastorius Vice-President George Whitham Treasurer Sam Pratt Secretary Alan Cantrell Senior Mediator George Whitham Junior Mediator Sam Pratt MEMBERS Seniors - . Robert Haley, John Motto, George Whitham, Robert Pastorious, Henry Kurcharski. Juniors James Healey, Samuel Pratt, Francis Pallatti, War- ren Levick, William Herald, Winchester Hubbard, Hugh Connelly, Walter Congdon, Valery Webb, Charles Robbins, Joseph Condon, Albert Erickson, Charles Wagner. Sophomores Orlando Annulli, Robert Custer, Gordon Otis, John Moriarty, David Johnston, Robert Kirk, Oscar Skovgaard, Lewis Spear, Jon Hutchinson, Allan Comrie, Arthur Martini, Frederick Nash, Allan Cantrell, Roy West, James Rourke, August Dege- rero, John Cockayne, Paul Arnold, Thomas Pickett. Pledgees Stuart Petrie, Robert Petrie, Allyn Bridge, John Brady, Albert Pleskus, Richard Blake, Donald Nickerson, Joseph Damon, Norman Clark, Francis Landers, Robert Jeffries, James Meuthig, Leonard Dupras, Richard Ross, George Tuttle, Robert Teich, Joseph Boney, Charles Relyea, Maurice LaBreque, Hayden Griswold, Spencer Campbell, John Mc- Groary, Charles Rush, Si Lindsley, Raymond Dixon, Robert Brittner, John Schile, Richard King, Rob- ert Oderman, Lucian Cuprak, Walter I-Iayter. They seem to be all Irishmen and the Irish love potatoes, politics, soccer and green fgirlsj. It wouldn't be a surprise if they painted their walls green. Their dances are fun and so are they when they finally give in and decide to give the fair sex a break. They iind the thumb and the S. A. E. good for traveling-which they apparently love. One of their alumni sells milk and crackers and they do their darndest to support him single-handed. They don't study too much and no one seems to understand Why they get any marks. Quiet hours are during The Shadow and J ack Benny. They daI1CC like dreams and are experts in boogie-Woogie rhythm- They're nonchalant and well-dressed even though they hate to spend much time getting ready for dates. They slop around in the-rain in old reversibles and love it. Late h0111'S and piano-duois in boogie beat are a habit-and an escape. They like soft lights and sweet music and girls in high 116615 when they do date. They perpetually moan about a dirtY house and lousy rushing. Yet they have the best looking house on campus and pledging always turns out O. They iight and bicker and swear but loyalty is their by-word. ' 106 T U IEPSILU PHI r l I They have a lot of fraternity spirit and show it early in the first semester at which time they get acquainted with the freshmen. They have a founder's day once a year and all wear white carnations, and they encourage eachother to ac- complish things, to bring prestige to the fraternity. They play ping-pong and pool just like everybody else, and they keep their rooms in Hall Dorm well cleaned by the pledgees, and they take a pride in their leather furniture and their records. They rush freshman girls and spend a lot of time at Holcomb. ,Then they come back to the dorm and have bull sessions over which date is the best. They're always in the library, but it isn't to study. They're regular fellows and easy to get along With. They make you feel welcome when you come to their dances, and they work hard over their social functions. They're sociable and stay up till all hours Playing cards, but they have a serious side too, and their marks do them justice. They all come to supper in a bunch, and they stand in the Beanery line and look everyone Over- Thel' end up quite satisfied with the world and themselves sthey're nice guys- L 107 OFFICERS Chancellor Harold Litvin Vice-Chancellor Arthur Lubell BHTSM George Weil SGC1'9t3fTy ' Marshall Cederbaum Corresponding Secretary Isadore Ehrlickman Senior Mediator Harold Litvin Junior Mediator Murray Steinman MEMBERS Seniors S. Leonard Odess, Arthur Lubell, Harold Litvin. Juniors ' Isadore Ehrlichman, George VVeil, Murray Stein- man, Marshall Cederbaum. Sophomores Edward Cohen, Louis Bloch, Simon Knepler, Leon- ard Pruschansky, Felix Waxman, Elliot Sicklick, Lou Kuslan, Isidore Gendel, Ralph Mann, Yale Rubin, Irving Rohinsky. Pledgees Eugene Moscowitz, Leon Brechin, Gordon.Pearl, Irving Herbert, Bob Rosenfield, Murray XVe1ngrad, Mardy Myers, Jack Bass, Ruel Katz, Herbert Leibert, Sid Jaffee, Edward Cohn, XVilliam Z. Gold- tin Harold Baumstein Joseph Kogan Harold ilfibdrman, Joseph sreinf rim-ry Sheketoff, Aman R b' Jaffee, Stanley Postman, Ruebin Seidman, ue in Bockstein, Saul Lieberman, Irving Bloch. THET IEMA 13111 OFFICERS President John Adams Vice-President Richard Marland Treasurer Larry Cole Recording Secretary Senior Mediator Junior Mediator Jerry Bidwell Robert Brand Jerry Brunnquell MEMBERS Seniors John Adams, A. Clayton Burnham, Robert Brand, Edward Williams, William Tracey, Patrick Scinto. Juniors Richard Morland, Lawrence Cole, Jordon Bushnell, James Mitchell, Robert Hamilton, Vincent Krysiak, Walter Prelle, Herbert Gilman, Frank Snyder, Ger- ard Brunnquell, William Wilcox. Sophomores Walter Morgon, Gerald Bidwell, Vasco Tiziani, William Lucas, Edgar Jackson, David Arens, Charles MacDonlad. Freshmen . Robert Booth, Allen Pike, Richard Morrison, Allen Rodgers, Raymond Fowler, Louis Perrette, Kenneth Hall, YVilliam. Shepard, Merrill Powers, Clair Har- per, Theodore Malonis. Shakes we hear them called. They are small but you wouldn't know it by the sound. They are the last house on Fraternity Row and advertise it with a red light. They have a brand. Everyone knows that. They hold their Win- ter dance in the house and invite the whole campus. And they go. They pledge model T Fords and motorcycle bugs. They own one house which they let the freshmen have and they live in another. And then they let transfers have half of that. They are genial, ever-inviting hosts-when they like you. But they have some grass they won't walk on. 01106 there was one ugly rumor that one brother studied one night before one. Once there 'was a brother. However the Uni- versity sends their marks home and their parents send the boys back to the University. But the college gets the best of the exchange. Or so we think. 108 f --'f--P-. ---r--I .af LLLe.T.f::.1La1sx.:'- --,A -w ----- n PAN-HELLENIE IIIJUNEIL An inter-sorority governing body, composed of two repre- sentatives from each of the four sororities, the Pan-Hellenic Council has powers similar to those of the Mediator. It maintains good relationships among the sororities, con- trols the method of issuing bids, the eligibility rules for fresh- men and upper classmen, rushing rules, and all other matters of policy. This year the Council initiated the practice of having each sorority president attend a seminar class on Parliamentary Procedure, conducted by Professor Waugh. Newly reorgan- ized this year was the Open Forum discussion of sororities, conducted by the presidents for the benefit of freshman women. The Council also sponsored an inter-sorority party to f0St61' friendly feelings between the groups. The Council also continued its policy of organizing intra- mural athletic activities between the sororities. Such sp0rtS HS Ping-IJ011g, badminton, basketball, baseball, and teI1HiS were included in these competitions. ln conjunction with the Mediator, the Pan-Hellenic g1'0UP Sponsored a very successful Greek Letter Dance in .l 31111317- OFFICERS President Secretary-Trea surer MEMBERS Switkes Burnap Lagerholm Andrew Watrous Bayard Burnap Lagerholm 5 109 1 BELT CHI I1 EE OFFICERS President Hazel Watrous Vice-President Jean Barnes Treasurer Eleanor Fraser Sgcyetgry Winifred Werdelin Pan-Hellenic Representative Jean Barnes MEMBERS Seniors Jane Andrew, Eleanor Crane, Paula MacKay, Bettye Schreiber, Olive Tyler, Hazel Watrous. Juniors Jean Barnes, Grace Chapman, Margaret Dykstra, Eleanor Fraser, Ruth Hatheway, Martina Hoag, Caroline Moe, Helen Jane McDowell, Grace Sheperd, Winifred Werdelin. Sophomores A Louise Bradford, Jean Clark, Elizabeth Dunn, Dyl- lis Jones, Ruth Medley, Shirley Mullins, Janet Nash, Katherine O'Brien, Shirley Prindle, Leslie Terani, Dorothy Thomas, Madeleine Watt. Freshmen Nancy Bristol, Edith Carsten, Ruth Churchill, Celeen Flynn, Betty Gray, Norma Johnson, Annette Lansing-Jones, Geraldine Lowell, Margaret Mac- Donald. Elizabeth Nixon, Jean Owens, Helen Rogers, Helen Saflin, Betina Siegal, Priscilla Spence, Miriam Stuhlman, Jean Tourneaud, Jane Washburn, Bar- bara Wilkins. They sit in a circle and sing off key andiget a kick out of it. They're loyal beyond comparison and the triangle is the thing. They show up in the Beanery en masse and giggle in line. They give swell rush parties and amaze everyone, in- cluding themselves, with their remarkable ingenuity. They study sometimes and collect prizes for decorating their house Rhody week-end and presiding over proms and balls. Room- mates are inseparable and they're always waiting for each other. They're remarkably cosmopolitan, glamorous, intelli- gent, and fickle. They like their men well-mannered and off- campus. They go to the shore in the summer and love to be tan as a berry so they can wear white. They collect P.'s in spurts and don't brag about it. They wear big wooden pins and saddle shoes and kerchiefs that would dazzle an Indian. They're thorough but don't act it. They're scatter- brained when they don't have exams but grinds when they do and their lights burn till all hours. They have aubig Colorado blue spruce in front of their house which everyone on campus envies. Probably including Prexy. 5 110 1 HMM!-l SIHMI-l The 6'Glammer Sigsw get marks and don't study. Bull ses- sions abound. Every Sunday afternoon they entertain fra- -ternity' boys, freshman boys, and such members of the faculty as, dare the venture. They say they don't wear themselves out rushing. Their vocabulary consists of two words uter- riiic" and uooksief' Thursday night they all wash their re- spective hair. They have an unusually large collection of records-and men-and a new vic which will probably last about two months. They go slowly mad counting the knits and purls so their boyfriends will have something warm be- sides their hearts. They have trouble observing quiet l1O11I'S and have had good intentions of fixing up the cellar and attic f01' ages. They growl at each other on the sleeping POI'Ch and talk in their sleep. Their living room walls are equa- marine and they go crazy trying to wear clothes to match the color scheme. They have a collection of fur coats-all 001013, Shapes and sizes. And they like each other. OFFICERS President- Ellen Bayard Vice-President Shirley Abeling Treasurer Jane Griffith Secretary X Helen Ratushney Corresponding Secretary Theresa Wamester Pan-Hellenic Representative Jane Hancox MEMBERS Seniors Shirley Abeling, Ellen Bayard, Rita Belliveau, Jane Clifford, Barbara Gracey, Rosemary Hudson, Agnes Mcflarrick, Dorothy Pratt, Eileen Ryan, Ruth Scott, Eleanor Thresher. Juniors Roberta Baeder, Phylis Bradley, Mary Fox, Mary Graves, Jane Griffith, Jane Hancox, Marie Hartman, Nancy Hill, Mary-Elizabeth Murphy, Dorothy Per- kins, Beatrice Stedman, Theresa Wamester, Ella Wibberley. Sophomores Bessie Ansden, Norma Anderson, Roberta Burns, Anne Freeman, Barbara Hall, Lorraine Hammer- strom, Lois Johnson, Katherine Keser, Florence McKone, Winifred Porter, Helen Ratushny, Ruth Service. Freshmen Dorothy Bailey, Pauline Barbieri, Lynette Bishop, Louise DeFrancis, Louise Dewey, Margaret Fearn, Doris Freeman, Betty Gariepy, Virginia Halapin, Inez Hansen, Patricia Hawkes, Mary Jane Ingham, Prudence Johnson, Virginia Nevins, Margorie Sar- ratt, B etty Wi1lS0Y- Pledgees ' L K1 'n, Annette Branche, Mary MUITHY. gilylitii 1Twilf:ry,el?riscilla Bourn, Helen Foote, Joyce Fraser. 111 , I I A l 1 1 4 I 1 2 i I l I Q I I I 1 i 1 1 l r I 5. .1 vt .... .-4-,, fl. E l 1 1 r SIGMA UPSILUN N OFFICERS President Virginia J. Burnap Vice-President Marjorie M. Robinson Recording Secretary Lois Comstock Treasurer Harriet Hoxie Pan-Hellenic Virginia Burnap Pan-Hellenic Connie Wadhams MEMBERS Seniors Harriet Hoxie, Virginia Burnap, Charlotte Cook, Lois Comstock, Betty Lagerholm, Irma Bonati, Von- nie Clapp, Pauline Root, Marjorie Bean, Dorothy Calvert. Juniors Enid Ryan, Marjorie Robinson, Corinne Wadhams, June Hoffman, Evelyn Moore, Barbara Peschko, Muriel Carlson, Dorothy Shephard, Ruth Parcells, Virginia Kaiser, Helen Fox, Selma Metcalf, Ruth Tennstedt. Sophomores Alice Reid, Catherine Hull, Beulah Shanley, Char- lotte Richandson, Barbara Jones, Margaret Bruce, Mabel Trippe, Bernice Banforth, Betty Porter, Miriam Weigold. Pledgees Theodora Bartley, Marilyn Norton, Helen Savage Kay Clark, Catherine Howrrigan, Beatrice Whitney, Inez Abel, Theodora Whittaker, Ruth Wilson, G1-age Sweeton, Eleanor Chamberlain, Helen Whipple Mirima Rafferty, Margaret Healy, Thelma Lovdel, Betty Deghum, Barbara Cookson, Eleanor Munson Barbara Draper, Hope Demore, Elizabeth Hyde Dorothy Warner, Patricia Coufrey, Gloria Marion Virginia Swift, Virginia Black, Anna Mikulich, Shirley Swanson, Susan Morgan, Laura Andisio Mary Wiemann. ' 1 1 7 1 Q They're supposed to be grinds but you'd be surprised! They cut classes just like anyone else. They don't put sand on their sidewalks 'cause they like to Watch people slip and fall in front of their house. They eat bananas and cheese and crackers and they go ice-skating because they love it and it makes their cheeks red. They don't have flabby muscles because you can find them cavorting in the gym most any afternoon. And those you don't find cavorting you'll find organizing a constitution or presiding over a club meeting or otherwise entertaining their amazing executive ability. And every year one of them smacks the baseball captain before curious spectators and bored cameramen. It's a traditi0I1- Sometimes they get silly and laugh for hours-AND-they'1'e the only house on campus which doesn't have trouble with a cleaning schedule-AND-that's amazing. They have hid' den talents and a nose for politics. You'd be su1'p1'iS6d' 112 THET PSI r They're so busy being versatile that they don't find too much time for school. They Won the scholarship cup this year, but they defy anyone to call them grinds. They spend a lot of time in bull sessions, and listening to records, but they have become so obsessed with knitting lately that they haven't time for much else. They go out with fellows on campus, but most of them have steady interests at home, and the out-of-town calls that come over their wires are a boon to the Telephone Company, as Well as a source of complaint E0 the other sororities since they tie up 2205 every night. Every Saturday afternoon they clean their rooms and do their laundry, and every night they recreate with coffee and burnt toast. This year they have solved a major pr0b16II1 with a fund that brings a cleaning Woman to the hO11S6 twice 3 Week. They like the World, themselves, and college life. 113 OFFICERS President Ruth Switkes Vice-President Ethel Klein Recording Secretary Shirley Sticklor Corresponding Secretary Beatrice Davidson Treasurer Judith Liebman MEMBERS Seniors Lenore Bromberg, Marion Fishman, Beatrice Fur- man, Florence Karp, Ethel Klein, Ruth Switkes, Sylvia Waxman. Juniors Marcia Abrahms, Beatrice Davidson, Marian Ka- mins, Judith Liebman, Zelma Schwartzman. Sophomores Rita Cohen, Terry Cornell, Mildred Karp, Amy Forshner, Connie Kratter, Shirley Sticklor. Freshmen Marian Glickman, Freida Goodman, Blanch ,Hoff- man, Gloria Kweskin, Joy Palmer, Louise Rlbilck. Inez Umansky, Anni Wfeisman, ALPHA T!-ill PHI Z Composed of the men who have made the best scholastic records in engineering at the University, Alpha Tau Ph1,.the honorary engineering fraternity, is celebrating its twentieth year at Connecticut. In co-operation with the Engineergs Club this organization of senior men exerts all its influence and pressure in accom- plishing the promotion of higher standards in the engineer- ing division and the establishment of closer contacts between the students and the members of the faculty in the school of engineering. Since the chapter is much smaller than the Engineer's Club, it endeavors to undertake numerous activities that can be more efficiently carried out by a limited and more compact organization, such as instruction and advice to freshman engineers. OFFICERS President Howard Stone Secretary-Treasurer Anthony Teizzi MEMBERS Patrick J. Scinto Anthony Teizzi Howard Stone Arthur Eckels Motion pictures and lectures by guest professors and well known engineering men are sponsored throughout the year. E!-llVIlVII-l IIHI EPSILUN Gamma Chi Epsilon, the local honorary scholastic frater- nity, includes upperclassmen possessing quality point ratios of twenty-nine or more. Selected for their high scholastic standings, their high moral and social characters, and their participation in extra- curricular activities, members of Gamma Chi Epsilon have distinguished themselves in all fields of activity on the hill. The fraternity owes its existence to the efforts of Dr. How- ard Newton, whose efforts to establish an honorary society with the purpose of fostering and encouraging high schol- arship ended in its founding. Candidates are judged on their records for the first three Yea1'S.aI1d only a small number of those with the highest Siialldlng and the necessary prerequisites are admitted. The requirements of Gamma Chi are very high and compare fa- vorably with those of the National Honorary Scholastic Fra- ternities, including Phi Beta Kappa. 114 LAMBDA HMWMA DELLA OFFICERS President Henry Hansen Secretary Robert Matheson 'I'reasurer John Atwood MEMBERS First Row, left to right: Mr. Garrigus, Kubser, Atwood, Bierkan, Mr. Young. Second Row, left to right: Burnham, Minor, Whitham, Hunt, Herold, Neming. y OFFICERS Secretary M. Weissman MEMBERS First Row, left to right: Liebman, Sussman, Weissman, Groher. Second Row, left to right: VVi1cox, Feffer. Maintaining its place as a prominent chapter, the local chapter of Lambda Gamma Delta, national honorary judging fraternity, is composed of upperclassmen who have partici- pated in an intercollegiate judging contest. Proficiency is displayed by all the members in the judging of practically anything agricultural, varying from cheese, spinach, and apples, to cows, pigs, and horses. This ability is demonstrated by Lambda Gamma Delta members through- out the country, and local students have always placed high in the awards division in intercollegiate competition. A rapidly growing organization, Connecticut Alpha, the local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, the national honorary de- bating fraternity, has become a highly respected organization on the hill. Since 1923 the fraternity has maintained its aim to foster intercollegiate debating and to create interest in debating among the students. Pi Kappa Delta regulates the Henry K. Denlinger Debating Society and admits members who have participated in at least two decision debates and three non-decision discussions. PI HAPPA DELTA 1 Q 1 1 115 4" Lb I S af your W K I 1 'Q .L 0 SPRING FEATURE Spring-we thought it would never get here. It arrived on the campus along with a covering of snow. There was still ice on the pond, and the wind whistled in the tree-tops. But it was Spring. First thing of importance was the Officers' Club Dinner- Dance at the Norwich Inn, where a delicious steak took at- tention away from the uniforms. Midsemester exams fol- lowed, and were almost completely ignored. Fraternity dances stole the spotlight, and coeds mingled with imports. They were all successes, and shiny new pro- grams decorated many a girl's room. And then vacation. Everyone took lots of books home, to impress the family and gather dust. Back to the battle, with a few extra pounds from home- cooked meals and good intentions of bringing up the old Q. P.'s. And Spring clothes, too. The Sorority dances were on April 18th, and many a campus lad's heart beat faster every time a sorority girl ap- proached him. Some of them were invited. . Distracting weather descended upon the campus. Tennis fiends began to haunt the courts, and baseball games made 118 fed W lp: HSI. . al. fol- gled pro- HOD. and Olllt' A old llf 3 .1 ap. aunt made , A ' P L i w " if 4 I good-intentioned students cut afternoon classes to watch the baseball men give their all for good old U. of C. Tops came down on campus convertibles and long walks or rides be- camelthe favorite ways to spend a sunny afternoon. The barren campus became a panorama of color. Swimming be- came a favorite sport. Coeds acquired golden tans from long afternoons spent lolling in the sun. The shadow of gradua- tion made the seniors sad and glad at the same time. Junior week-end brought the juniors to the fore, with junior jackets becoming the accepted attire for all who pos- sessed them, and their fraternity brothers and sorority sisters. Bob'Chester played at the Junior Prom, the 51st in the school's history. Afternoon labs suffered from cut-itis, and so did P.'s. Freshmen began to believe what they had been told about Connecticut in the spring. Connecticut be- came a country club-for a while. Then, as always, iinals reared and we settled down again. Still soft nights and moonlight beckoned. And the library became deserted. Picnics took the place of grille-dates, and ubeer-jackets" were revived. Senior week came, with its hurry and excite- ment. And the Class of 1940 became alumni. SPRING FEATURE I. 119 AIJMINISTRATIUN BUARD 0F TRUSTEES PRESIDENT EX oFFIC1o His Excellency, Robert A. Hurley, Governor of the State of Connecticut, Hartford MEMBERS EX OFFICIO Alonzo G. Grace, Commissioner of lE'ducation, Hartford Olcott F. King, Commissioner of Agriculture, Hartford APPOINTED BY THE GOVERNOR Term Expires 1941 ..... . Arthur M. Mitchell ..... ...... 1 943 Joseph W. Alsop ...... ........ Walter C. Wood .......... .... 1 941 ..... ,,,, Avon ..... . . .. Bridgeport New Canaan Edward J. McDonough, Jr. . . .... 1943 ..... ...... H artford John Buckley ............ .... 1 941 ..... ,,,,,.., U nion James W. Hook ..... .... 1 943 Samuel R. Spencer . . . .............. D l l I l l l I New Haven 1941 ............ ..... S uflield Mrs. Pauline Noyes . . ................ 1943 .............. , , Pomfret ELECTED BY THE ALUMNI Term Expires Harry C. Manchester, Vice-President ........ 1941 .................. .. Winsted George H. Hollister, Secretary .............. 1943 ...................... .... I-I artford EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE BOARD Messrs. Wood, Hollister, Spencer, Alsop and Buckley L I 120 1 Y, " Cf 'uw Ast. Q-T . ye: .- 1 ff. ,f tis in 9,1 Zvi, fu id- L! lit: k Ta iff I LP Bw H.. R. OFFICERS, OF ADMINISTRATION THE UNIVERSITY Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D. President Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Raymond Irving Longley University Comptroller William James Haggerty, M.A. ' Director of Student Personnel Sumner Alvord Dole, M.A. Dean of Men Mildred Pearl French, A.M. Dean gf Women Marjorie Warner Smith, A.B. Registrar THE SCHOOLS Nathan Laselle Whetten, Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School Edwin Garver Woodward, A.M. Dean and Director of the College of Agriculture George Cleveland White, M.A. Vice Dean, in charge of Resident Teaching Raymond Kingsley Clapp, B.S. Vice Director, in charge of Agricultural Extension William LeRoy Slate, B.S. Vice Director, in charge of Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station Howard Douglas Newton, Ph. D. Acting Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences John Howard Lampe, Ph. D. Dean of the School of Engineering, Paris Roy Brammell, Ph.D. Dean of the School of Education ----- Dean of the School of Home Economics --1 Dean of the School of Business THE DIVISIONS William James Haggerty, M.A. Director of Student Personnel Paul Alcorn, B.A. University Librarian Samuel Willard Price, Ph.D. Director of the Summer Session, University Extension and Education by Radio Edward George Van Bibher, M.P.E. Director of Physical Education and Athletics Ralph Lawrence Gilman, M.D. University Physician Walter Stemmons, B.S. Editor of University Publications George Hunter Passmore, Lieut. Col. Infantry U.S.A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics THE UNIVERSITY SENATE Ex Ogdicio Members Messrs. Jorgensen, Gentry, Whetten, Woodward, G. C. White, Newton, Brummell, Lampe, -1--4--fDean of the School of Businessl, ---1-QDean of the School of Home Economicsl, Haggerty, Price Elective Members for the period ending June 30, 1944 L. H. Amundsen, E. O. Anderson, J. H. Barnett, W. A. Bousfield. R. K. clapp, Mildred P. French, N. W. Hosley, H- W. Hunter, G. E. McReynolds, E. G. Van Bibber, R. W. Yingling, W. B. Young Elective Members for the period ending June 30, 1943 R- C. Baldwin, A. J. Brundage, W. H. Carter, Jr., S. A. Dole, F' A' Ferguson, W. L. Ktllp, J. A. Manter, E. A. Perregaux, V' A- RHPPOI1, A. Schenker, W. Stemmons, G. S. Torrey Elective Members for the period ending June 30, 1942 W- F. Cheney, Jr., J. O. Christian, R. M. DeCoursey, D. O. Hammerherg, S. P. Hollister, W. H. Kinsey, Edith Mason, A- E. Moss, G. H. Passmore, C. H. W. Sedgewick, W. L- Slate, D. Young I-IIIMINISTIH-ITIUN THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE FACULTY JQLIJEEESNEE g05gCilSeI1?MPg.D. A President of the University r en ry, , , ' , - - Roger Bagley Corbett, Ph-6? gr ean of the University ean and Dire t th C ll A ' Z 1 George Cleveland White? llVI.AJ:f e 0 egg of gncu ture cting Dean and Direct f th C ll A ' 1 2 Edwin Garver Woodward, oA.EI. e 0 ege of gncu ture Dean and Director of th C ll A ' Z ' George Cleveland White, M.A.e 0 ege of gncu mm Vice Dean, in charge of Resident Teaching Raymond Kinsley Clapp, B,S, . . Vice Director, in charge of Agricultural Extension W1ll1am LeRoy Slate, B.Sc. Vice Director, in charge of Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station' Roger Boynton Friend, Ph.D. Acting,1Vice Director, in charge of Storrs Agricultural ,Q Experiment Station' Maurise Myron Alexander, B.S. Graduate Asssitant in Forestry and Wildlife Management Elmer Olin Anderson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Luther Jay Atkinson, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics Frank Fay Atwood, B.S. Assistant Editor Laura Fasano Baniield, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases! Esther Dodge Barnett, M.A. Assistant Editor Elizabeth Baumann Assistant Instructor in Genetics Eunice Christine Beard, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Lawrence J. Bilon, B.S. Assistant Instructor in F loriculture James William Bottomley, B.S. Instructor in Agricultural Economics Raymond George Bressler, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics Benjamin Arthur Brown, M.S. Associate Professor of Agronomy Augustus Jackson Brundage. Professor of Agricultural Extension, State 4-H Club Leader Floyd Mayo Callward, B.S. Associate Professor of Forestry Raymond Kingsley Clapp, B.S. Professor of Agricultural Extension, County Agent Leader David Andrew Clarke, Jr., B.S. Graduate Assistant in Farm Management Richard Alexander Couri, A.B. Assistant Instructor, Rodent Control Linton Brown Crandall, B.S. Professor of Agriculture B df d D C , B-3- ra or ean rossmon Instructor, Agricultural Planning Lorna Evangeline Cunningham, B.S. . ' . Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases M 'on Evans Dakin, B.S. Associate Professor of Nutrition ar1 Henry Dorsey, Ph.D. Professor Of ASVOUUWO' d R ld D d, M.S.A. Leonar eyno S miissistant Professor of Dairy Industry Frank Francis Ferrigno, B.S. I . h 5 Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases J h t Fisher, Ph.D. ' Harry 0 ns one Assistant Professor of Chemistry h G ilius, B.S. . Kasten Josep Grllzduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics D '1 G n, B.S. John ame apeGraduate Assistant in Farm Management ' G. ' , B.A . Harry Luclan qrngus Piiofessor of Animal Husbandry ' G , M.A. Arnold Wilfred reiilssistant Instructor in Rural Sociology 1 Resigned in irst semester 1940-1941. 2 First semester 1940-1941- a Appointed in December, 1940. 4 On leave first semester 1940-1941. 5 1940-1941.. AIJMINISTHATIUN Donald Odeen Hammerberg, M.S. . Associate Professor of Agricultural ECONOMICS Wesley Joyce Hansen, B.S. Instructor in Farm Management William Frederich Henry, B.S. D Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics Victor Herman Hierl, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Dairy Industry Sherman Preston Hollister, B.S.A. Professor of Horticulture Neil Wetmore Hosley, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Forestry and 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 Parkhurst Judkins, M.S. Assistant Professor of Horticulture Erwin Leopold Jungherr, D.M.V. Professor of Animal Diseases William Franklin Kirkpatrick, M.S. Professor of Poultry Husbandryl Cloy Bernard Knodt, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Dairy Industry Walter'Landauer, Ph.D. Professor of Genetics Jacob Levine, M.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Harriet Longley, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Agronomy Lisbeth Macdonald, N.R. Assistant Professor of Rural Health Robert Earl McNett, B.E. Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics Albert Irving Mann, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Edith Lillian Mason, B.S. Professor of Home Economics, State Home Demonstration Leader Arthur Ronello Merrill, B.S. Professor of Dairy Industry Garry Almon Miles, B.S. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry and Horticulture, 4-H Clubs Clarence John Miller, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics Edwin Lincoln Minard, Ph.D. Instructor in Animal Diseases Max Eugene Morgan, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Dairy Industryz Rex J. Morthland, M.A. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics Albert Ernest Moss, M.F. Professor of Forestry Rufus Isham Munsell, M.S. Instructor in Agronomy Martin Luther Odland, B.S. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening James Stanley Owens, M.S. Professor of Agronomy 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. Associate Professor of Agricultural Engineering Wayne Norman Plastridge, Ph.D. Associate Profes A ' l D' Alton Millett Porter, Ph.D. sor of nmw lseases Assistant Professo f V tabl G d ' 3 Ross Carlton Powell, Jr., B.S. r 0 ege e ar emng Paul Lee Putnam, Mislraduate Assistant in Dairy Industry Associate Professor of F M Leo Frederick Rettger, Ph.D. Professor ofaArgimti1lnEJsb'lziZ,2 Henry William Riecken, Jr., A.B. Graduate Assistant in Rural Sociology 1 Retired February 1, 1941. 2 1940-1941. 3 On leave first semester 1940-1941. Howard Arthur Rollins, M.S. Associate Professor of Pomology John Frederick Rowlson, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Dairy Industry Loy Luther Sammet, M.Sc. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering August Frederick Schulze, M.S. Instructor in Animal Diseases Harold Martin Scott, Ph.D. Professor of Poultry Husbandry4 Stanley Kilbourne Seaver, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics Karl Crawford Seeger, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Joseph Clement Shaw, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry Edwin Pierce Singsen, M.S. Instructor in Poultry Husbandryz Walter Stemmons, B.S. Editor Gladys Elizabeth Stratton, M.A. Associate Professor of Home Mamzgementfi Lorna Woodward Thigpen, Ph.D. 4 ' Assistant Professor of Geneticse Elsie Trabue, B.S. Associate Professor of Agricultural Extension, Assistant State 4-H Club Leader Ellen Van Cleef, B.S. Associate Professor of Clothing Morrill Thayer Vittum, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Agronomy Francis Joseph Weirether, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Dairy Industryl Miriam Wheeler, S.B. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Nathan Laselle Whetten, Ph.D. Professor of Rural Sociology George Cleveland White, M.A. Professor of Dairy Industry Norman Gardner Wilder, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Forestry and Wildlife Management Albert Edmund Wilkinson, M.S.A. Professor of Vegetable Gardening Leander Farnham Williams, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Wilfred B. Young, M.S. Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry Edgar Zwilling, Ph.D. Assistant Instructor in Genetics CONSULTANTS AND COLLABORATORS fWithout Votel Leslie Clarence Dunn, Sc.D. Genetics Research, Professor of Zoology, Columbia University Alwin M. Pappenheimer, M.D. Q Animal Diseases Research, Professor of Pathology, Columbia University PROFESS ORS EMERITI William Merrill Esten, M.S. Professor Emeritus of Bacteriology William Franklin Kirkpatrick, M.S. Professor Emeritus of Poultry Husbandryl Alva True Stevens, M.S. Professor Emeritus of Gardening David Edmond Warner, B.S. Associate Professor Emeritus of Poultry Husbandry COUNTY EXTENSION AGENTS Fairfield County LeRoy Miller Chapman, B.S. Agricultural Agent Ralph Francis Sturtevant, B.S. Assistant Agricultural Agent 4 Appointed in second semester 1940-1941. 5 On .leave January-March 1941, 6 Res1gned in second semester 1940-1941. 7 On leave 1940-1941. Helen Louise Clark, B.S. Home Demonstration Agent James Royal Case, M.A. Club Agent Marjorie Barham Clement, B.S. Associates Club Agent Hartford County J V William Lombard Harris, Jr., B.S. Agricultural Agent Russell Sigurd Anderson, B.S. Assistant Agricultural Agent Ethel Louise Wadsworth, B.S. Home Demonstration A ent 5 Randolph Wilbur Whaples, B.S. Club Agent Charlotte Zilla Gove, B.S. Assistant Club Agentz Ruth Alice Jewett, B.S. Assistant Club Agents Litchfield County Raymond Putnam Atherton, B.S., Agricultural Agent Stanley Newkirk Gaunt, B.S. Assistant Agricultural Agent Eleanor Stowe Moss, B.S. Home Demonstration Agent Donald Clifton Gaylord, B.S. . Club Agent Marjorie Green Stevens, B.S. Assistant Club Agent Middlesex County Philip Frederick Dean, B.S. Agricultural Agent Marjorie Symonds Lord, Home Demonstration Agent Elizabeth Alling Mansfield, B.S. Club Agent James Thomas Laidlaw, B.S. Assistant Club Agenti New Haven County Roy Ellis Norcross, B.S. Agricultural Agent Robert Gregg Hepburn, B.S. Assistant Agricultural Agent Francis Maria Whitcomb, M.A. Home Demonstration Agent Warren Edwin Brockett, B.S. Club Agent Maria Shaw, M.A. Club Agent in Home Economics New London County William Lakin Brown, B.S. Agricultural Agent Assistant Agricultural Agent Merrill Warren Abbey, B.S. Walter Stanley Hale, B.S. Assistant Agricultural Agent Ruth Tower Russell Home Demonstration Agent Elizabeth Ludington Osborn, B.S. Home Demonstration Agent Tilford William Cocks, M.S. Club Agent Lois Virginia Latimer, B.S. Assistant Club Agent Tolland County Ernest Eugene Tucker Agricultural Agent Sarah Helen Roberts, M.S. Home Demonstration Agent Eugene Henry Seften, B.S. in Agr. Club Agent Dorothy Maud Morton, B.S. Assistant Club Agent Windham County Raymond Eric Wing, M.S. Agricultural Agent Merrill Warren Abbey, B.S. Assistant Agricultural Agent Walter Stanley Hale, B.S. Assistant Agricultural Agent Doris Belle Child, B.Ed. Home Demonstration Agent Howard Dexter Johnson, B.S. Club Agent Marjorie Edith Foote, B.S. Associate Club Agent THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES FACULTY Albert Nels 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 Sciences Zltesigned July 15, 1940. 4 Appolnted July 16, 1940. Devotes three-fourths time to Middlesex County. AIJIMINISTHATIUN Lawrence Hardin Amundsen, Ph.D. Associate Pro ' CI ' ' Homero Arjona, Ph.D. leswr of Jemmm Associate Professor of Foreign Lan guagcs Frank Fay Atwood, B.S. Assistant University Editor Robert Chester Baldwin, Ph.D. James Harwood Barnett, lgiliiglgfliate Professor of Philosophy P Associate Professor of Soc'ology Paul Howard Barrett, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Zdology Harwood Seymour Belding, Ph.D. A ' t t P Z 1 V Weston Ashmore Bousfield, Philgs an mjessor of 00 ow Associate Professor of Psychology Jack Wolf Broucek, B.S.M. Assistant Instructor in Music Joseph Brown, Jr., A.M. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages Edwin Grant Burrows, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Sociology Ralph Judson Bushnell, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Genetics Hugh S. Cannon, M.B.A. Assistant Professor of Economics William Harrison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Economics William Fitch Cheney, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics Joseph Orlean Christian, B.S. Assocuzte Professor of Physical Education William Ross Clark, A.M. Instructor in English Katherine Gordon Collamore, B.A. Graduate Assistant in English Erben Cook, Jr., M.S. Instructor in Mathematics Wendell Burnham Cook, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry Arsene Croteau, M.A. Professor of Foreign Languages Lucretia B. Cunningham, M.Sc. Instructor in Sociology' Russell Myles DeCoursey, Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Reinhold August Dorwart, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History Neal Frank Doubleday, Ph.D. Instructor in English Frank Alexander Ferguson, M.A. Professor of Physics Leonard Wilton Ferguson, M.A. Instructor in Psychology Milton John Foter, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology Herbert Arthur France Assistant Professor of Musif Marion Elizabeth Fraser, B.A. Assistant Instructor in English George Doane Freeman, III, Captain Infantry, U.S.A. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Ivan William Fuqua, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education Roy Jones Guyer, A.B., M.P.E. Professor of Physical Education Florien Heiser, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Psychology? Hubert Mack Hill, B.Sc. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry Frederick Harold Horton, Sergeant Infantry CD.E.M.L.J R.O.T.C. Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics Hugh Wylie Hunter, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physics Harold Randolph Hutcheson, B.A. Instructor in English James Lowell Hypes, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Walter David Jackson, Sergeant Infantry CD.E.M.L.J R.0.T.C. ' . . , Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics H d J b , Ph.D. John Owar aco on Assistant Professor of English K.h Instructor in Music fpart-time? llhllllilggel Ifzerisel, 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 Lerov Kulp, Ph.D. Professor Ui Bf1C5efi0l0E!9' Charles Raymond Kummer, Ph.D. Instructor in Government 1 Second semester, 1940-41. 2 on leave, 1940-41. AIJMINISTHATIIJN William Norris Leonard, M.A. I 171537110507 ill Economics Hollis Clinton Lewis, Second Lieutenant lnf2111U'Y: U-S-A-, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics William Lawrence Lomax, Jr., M.B.A. i v Instructor in Economics John Becker Lucke, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Geology Donald Copeland Gibson MacKay, Pl1.D. Assistant Professor of Zoology Powers McLean, M.A. Instructor in English James Andrew Scarborough McPeek, Ph.D. . Associate Professor of English George Edgar McReynolds, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Government Edward Wilbur Manchester, M.A. Instructor in English Carl Leonard Mann D Assistant Instructor in Physical Education Jerauld Armington Manter, B.S. Associate Professor of Entomology Edmund Arthur Moore, Ph.D. Professor of Hi-WOVY Frederick Albert Mote, Jr., Ph.D. Instructor in Psychologyz Howard Douglas Newton, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry Paul Raymond Nichols, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Economics George Hunter Passmore, Lieutenant Colonel Infantry, U.S.A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Elsie Eleanor Paulson, M.A. Instructor in Physical Education Edward Franklin Perry, A.M. Assistant Instructor in History and Government Victor Alexander Rapport, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociologyl Benedict Ray, Captain Coast Artillery, U.S.A. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Mason Thomas Record, Ph.D. Instructor in Sociology! Henry James Rockel, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Josephine Ala Rogers, M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Harriet Elizabeth Roller, B.A. Assistant Instructor in Foreign Languages James Joseph Sanderson, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry George Brandon Saul, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Andre Schenker, M.A. Associate Professor of History Jonathan Schiller, A.M. Instructor in Musicz Harold Spencer Schwenk, M.S. Associate Professor of Chemistry Howard Arnold Seckerson, M.A. Professor of English Charles Hill Wallace Sedgewick, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Mathematics Rubin Segal Instructor in Music Cpart-timel Theodor Siegel, Pl1.D. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages Robert Allan Spencer, M.S. Instructor in Music John Young Squires, M.Ed. Instructor in Physical Education Walter Stemmons, B.S. University Editor Frances Jane Stouffer, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Bacteriology Winthrop Tilley, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Cecil Gage Tilton, M.S., M.B.A. Associate Professor of Economics George Safford Torrey, A.M. Professor of Botany Mildred T. Travis, M.A. Assistant Instructor in Botany Edward George Van Bibber, M.P.E. Associate Professor of Physical Education Paul Andrew Walker, Pl1.D. Assistant Professor of Zoology Raymond Harold Wallace, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Botany Robert Warnock, Jr., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Englishl 1 On leave, 1940-41. 2 1940-41. Albert Edmund Waugh, M.S. Professor of Economics Nathan Laselle Whetten, Ph.D. Professor of Rural Sociology Donald Sigsbee White, B.S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Max Richard White, Ph.D. I 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. Assistant Professor of Mathematics James William Yates, M.S. Instructor in Chemistry Robert Wright Yingling, M.A. Assistant Professor of Music PROFESSORS EMERITI Richard Elwood Dodge, A.M. Professor Emeritus of Geography Edward Hugo Gumbart, Pd.D. Assistant Professor Emeritus of Economics Christie Jennie Mason, B. Agr. Instructor Emeritus in Bacteriology THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS FACULTY Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the University ------ Dean and Professor of Economics Elmer Olin Anderson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Robert Chester Baldwin, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy Ruth Bosworth, M.A. Instructor in Secretarial Studies fpart-timel Rugh S. Cannon, M.B.A. Assistant Professor of Economics William Harrison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. Associate Professor of 'Economics Leonard Wilton Ferguson, M.A. Instructor in Psychology William Norris Leonard, M.A. Instructor in Economics William Lawrence Lomax, Jr., M.B.A. Instructor in Economics George Edgar McReynolds, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Government Rex J. Morthland, M.A. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics Edmond Adrian Perregaux, Ph.D. - Professor of Agricultural Economics Victor Alexander Rapport, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociologyl Winthrop Tilley, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Cecil Gage Tilton, M.S., M.B.A. Associate Professor of Economics Albert Edmuund Waugh, M.S. Professor of Economics Dana Young, Ph.D. Professor of Civil Engineering -'mi Assistant Professor of Marketing -i Assistant Professor of Business Education THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION FACULTY Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D. V' President of the University Cha-rles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Paris Roy Brammell, Ph.D. D d P Ed t' Weston Ashmore Bousfield, llghllgll rofessor of uw mn u - G Assocuzte Professor of Psychology Wlulam Fitch Cheney, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics Joseph Orlean Christian, B.S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education its rg, fn its mlm F tx Relish W 'Wt Hn imply Wh We in we an EXW! Wi! mme! and WM mt'-I intl! ,ati .wgllll ftfilifi - - f Z MJ- EW ,wifi "V , E, , .- A11 1, .gf- ' ini ,tg I D V . ,-gil 19' 4 W' fn vt . 7 , sf r .-, ,5- X- Fred Couey, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education Arsene Croteau, A.M. Professor of Foreign Languages Russell Myles DeCoursey PhD Professor o Zoolo Leonard Wilton Ferguson, M.A. Instructor in Plsychologg Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Professor of Education joseph Raymond Gerberich, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education Stephen Stanley Gracewski, A.B. - Graduate Assistant in Educationl William Theodore Gruhn, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Education William James Haggerty, M.A. . Assistant Professor of Education John Howard Jacobson, Ph.D. . , Assistant Professor of English Wilma Belknap Keyes Assistant Professor of Art Wendell Homer Kinsey, A.M. Assistant Professor of Physics Lillis Lucile Knappenberger, A.M. Associate Professor of Home Economics Education Dorothy Margaret Leahy, Assistant Professor of Home Economics Education Elizabeth Margaret Macfarlane, B.A. Graduate Assistant in Educationi Alton Millett Porter, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Horticulture Samuel Willard Price, Ph.D. Professor of Education Josephine Ala Rogers, M.A. Assistant Professor of' Physical Education Andre Schenker, A.M. Associate Professor of History Robert Wright Yingling, A.M. Assistant Professor of Music THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING FACULTY Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the University John Harold Lampe, Ph.D. Dean and Professor of Electrical Engineering Ellery Darracott Clark, M.S. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Clayton Oliver Dohrenwend, Ph.D. - Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Karl Peter Hanson, B.S. Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering Thomas Sparling Hargreaves, M.S. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Hugh Wylie Hunter, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physics Richard King, M.S. Instructor in Civil Engineering Alexander Walker Luce, M.E. - Professor of Mechanical Engineering Earl Russell Moore, B.S. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Daniel Earl Noble, B.S. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineeringg Henry James Rockel, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Harold Spencer Schwenk, M.S. Associate Professor of Chemistry Cecil Gage Tilton, M.S., M.B.A. Associate Professor of Economics Gregory Stephen Timoshenko, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Arthur Nelson Vanderlip, M.C.E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Eric Arthur Walker, Sc.D. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Henry Allen Wood, Ph..D. , Assistant Professor of Mathematics Dana Young, Ph.D. , Professor of Civil Engineering 1 Second semester 1940-41. 2 Restgned in second semester 1940-41. 3 On leave, 1940-42. I-HIMINISTHATIIJN ENGINEERING Associates fWithout votel CFour each year chosen from Connecticut industryl Clarence M. Blair-C. M. Blair, Inc. Russell G. Warner-United Illuminating Company George E- HUISG-Safely Car Heating and Lighting Company Murray C. Beebe-Scovill Manufacturing Company PROFESSORS EM ERITI .John Nelson Fitts, A.B. Professor Emeritus of Mechanical Engineering Charles Augustus Wheeler, A.M. Professor Emeritus of Mathematics THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS FACULTY Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the University -i-i- Dean and Professor of Home Economics Harwood Seymour Belding, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Zoology Weston Ashmore Bousfield, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Psychology William Harrison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Economics Marion Evans Dakin, B.S. Associate Professor of Nutrition Frank Alexander Ferguson, M.A. Professor of Physics Mildred Pearl French, A.M. Professor of Home Economics Nellie Ataline Gard, A.M. I Associate Professor of Home Economics James Lowell Hypes, Pb.D. Professor of Sociology Wilma Belknap Keyes, Assistant Professor of Home Economics Lillis Lucile Knappenberger, A.M. Associate Professor of Home Economics Education Dorothy Margaret Leahy, M.A. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Education Marie Gustava Lundberg, M.A. Professor of Home Economics Lisbeth Macdonald, R.N. Assistant Professor of Rural Health James Andrew Scarborough McPeek, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Edith Lillian Mason, B.S. Professor of Home Economics, State Home Demonstration Leader Howard Douglas Newton, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry Elizabeth Rogge, M.S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Ruth Kathryn Smither, B.S. Instructor in Home Economics Gladys Elizabeth Stratton, A.M. Associate Professor of Home Management Elsie Trabue, B.S. Associate Professor of Agricultural Extension, Assistant State 4-H Club Leader Ellen Van Cleef, B.S. Associate Professor of Clothing Ella St. Clair Van Dyke, M.A. Assistant Professor of Home Economics CONSULTANTS lWithout votel C Blod ett MA M . g 1 - - , . ary State Supervisor of Homemakmg Education E h l M Carr I . i i t e Dizllitian and Manager of the University Dining Halls SENIUHS-19111 SENIOR OFFICERS President Frank Winer Vice-President Robert Daly Treasurer James A. Verinis Historian Francis Cunningham Secretary P21111 D0ig2fD Class Agent Halph Herrman We are the seniors. Now, after four years that seemed long as a lifetime, We are shocked into the realization that time really does have wings. Like a melting ice cream cone, our college days have come and gone, leaving us with a regret that they have ended so suddenly. Watching the sudden growth of the University from a small isolated college to a virile community of fourteen hun- dred students, we feel that we have undergone a process of evolution. We have supposedly learned much and have reached the moment that seemed to us four years ago the climax of our development. As the freshman believes, we are ready to meet the world. But witnessing the meteoric development of the Univer- sity has convinced us that nothing in life is absolute and un- changeable-that the greater one's knowledge the greater the realization that we as individuals are infinitesimal in a world that is hardly aware of us. The world that we must step into strengthens our convic- tions. Torn by the imminence of war, it offers small welcome to the young people who look to it. No positions lie waiting for us, no rose-colored future, but the prospect of a busy society into which we must hope to step as quietly as pos- sible, finding, perhaps, some small niche Where We can gain a footing. lf college has prepared us for this our four years have been well spent. It is our college education we must thank for teaching us the necessity of unity. We have real- ized that if peace is to come at last to this troubled world, individuals must cooperate, relinquish their selfishness and think of each other. For it is only by making society count for something that we can make the individual count for something too. To this end we will do our share. With these resolutions, we take our last leave of the Uni- versity, thanking both faculty and students for our happy stay here. We can only hope that every period in our lives will be as fruitful as these past four years. 126 Abeling, Shirley Adams, 'John Adriani, Mary Loretta Amejko, Edward Charles Andrew, Jane Androsko, Walter Angelopoulos, John Christ Antonelli, Theodore Atwood, John Wright Bagley, Guy Andrew Bailey, Frederick Knapp Bayard, Ellen Babcock Beeman, Arthur Bay Belliveau, Rita Berman, Harold Bernard, Allyn Anthony Bierkan, John Andrew Biretta, Algert Bishop, John Mark Blackwell, Erling Blakely, Matthew Louis Boncer, Irma Alice Boncer, Emil John Booth, William Joseph Boryczka, Valerie Zeta Bottomley, Herbert Hanfor Brand, Robert Allyn Breed, Jane Elizabeth Brill, Leonard Bromberg, Lenore Joan Brown, David Brown, Ida Worden Brundage, Kenneth Burnap, Virginia i Burnham, Clayton Clavert, Dorothy Caputo, Arnold Cf-Jpuch, Michael Chamberlin, Florence Chatfield, Frederick Chekas, Martha d Torrington Bridgeport Bridgeport Torrington Orange Hartford New London New Haven Storrs Storrs Litchfield Waterbury Enfield Norwich Stamford Norwich Hartford Manchester Cheshire Old Lyme Stratford South Norwalk Putnam Bridgeport Somersville Bridgeport Norwich Hartford Hamden New Haven Hartford Colchester Storrs Milford West Hartford N augatuck Hamden Bridgeport Wethersfield West Haven Waterbury Ufllllgton Tilgepun lridgepnn forrmgign Uranlze Hai w london ew Haven Storrs Slum litclnlell Waterbury Euleld lomch Samford mich Hmlnrd llanllflff fhdllt Uld we :mtforl ghilonfll puma Bfidgftl 'anlfflf -. du Buda' wi ai at M H ff Colfffi sr ymllfl , f ,pl ,nfl .J at f .MV-'fl 555415 Jiffy 'Q f l"' ,V4 fnyirfh ,, f .J -I ,A Cheney, Saint Clair Elizabeth Chorches, L6011 Churila, John Clapp, Veronica Clark, Elton Clark, Helen Clifford, Jane Cobb, George Comstock, Lois Marion Cook, Charlotte Merriam Crane, Eleanor Helene Cunningham, Francis Oliver Daly, Robert Arthur Davies, Howard Clark, Jr. DeMar, Gilbert Vincent Demicco, Michael John Deming, Robert North DiMauro, Salvatore Rosario DiVesta, Francis John Doigan, Paul 2 Donnelly, Robert Downie, Andrew Adia Draper, James Seon Dworin, Milton Eagan, Arthur Edward Eckels, Arthur Raymond Edelstein, Julius Edelstein, Sidney Egan, Lester Leo Elwell, Mary Ellen Emanuelson, Mabel Elizabeth Engley, Frank Ballantine Epstein, Eugene Julius Fishman, Marian Estelle Furman, Bearice Joan Gantmacher, Martin Bernard Garbus, Julius Gardner, George Alexander Geer, Donald Leon Gendron, Edward William Gianninoto, Sophie Lucy Gittleson, Natalie Judith Gnutti, Etalo James Goldfarb, Samuel Benjamin Gracey, Barbara Jean Graham, George Edward Greenwood, Shirley DeWitt Griffing, Lillian May Gustafson, Alex Kampe Guzman, Arthur Frederick Haddad, George Deward Haley, Robert Eugene Hanna, Carroll Melvin X Hansen, Henry M, Hermann. Ralph Walter Hittleman, Edward Holinko, Frank Luke Horvath, Charles Frederick Horwitz, Sydney Jonas Storrs Tolland Manchester Hartford Manchester East Hartford Norwich ' Columbia West Simsbury West Hartford Newington Elmwood Derby Meriden South Glastonbury J ewett City Winsted Middletown Sandy Hook Hartford Branford New Britain New Haven New Britain Willimantic Mt. Carmel New Haven New Haven .Hartford Waterbury Deep River Stafford Springs Amston New Haven Norwich New Haven Hartford Milford Scotland Bridgeport New Britain Brooklyn, N. Y. Stafford Hartford West Hartford Manchester Essex Hebron Bridgeport Rockville Willimantic Hartford East Hartford East Hampton Wethersfield Bristol Bridgeport North Newington Willimantic SENIIJHS-1941 Houston, Margaret Estelle Hoxie, Harriet Clare Hudson, Rosemary Elizabieth Hunt, Norman Jerome Jaskilka, Samuel Kalander, Victor Irving Kallstrom, Raymond David Karp, Florence Karp, Marvin David Katz, Leon Kelleher, John Francis Ketter, Dewin Lewis Kipperman, Bernard Klein, Ethel Krause, Edward John Kucharski, Henry Kupferschmid, Emily Louise Lagerholm, Beatrice Lang, Barbara Gertrude Laskoswkim, Muriel Agnes Laudieri, Mario Frank Lawrence, Warren Richard Leonard, Thomas Francis Lipton, Arlene Ruth Litvin, Harold Lomasky, Saul ' Lubell, Arthur McCarrick, Agnes Caron MacKay, Paula MacMaster, Roswell Joseph McMullin, Ernestine Emma Magura, Paul Mansfield North Franklin Middletown Bristol Ansonia Stamford Devon West Hartford Hartford Norwich Hartford West Hartford New Haven West Hartford YVaterford Willimantic Rockville Bristol Poquonock Norwich New Haven Hartford Waterbury New London Willimantic Hartford Bronx, N. Y. Willimantic New Britain Milford East Hartford Stafford Springs Mallia, Michael Joseph Hartford Mansfield, Adda Elizabeth New Haven Marchione, Joseph Anthony Hamdcn Matheson, Robert Andrew Storrs Mellitz, Abrahm Jacob Bridgeport Miller, Anita Jean HH1'If01'fl Mitchell, Frederic Frost Salem Molloy, Cyril Neal East Hartford Morse, Helen Marie N01'WiCl1 Motto, John Joseph Hartford Murray, JOS6pl1 EdWElI'Cl West I'I3I'lZf01'Cl Nashner, Jeremiah Mendelson Hartford Hartford Odess, Samuel Leonard Ostroski, Edward Joseph Papanos, Stanley Parcells, Ruth Evelyn Parmelee, Donald Moore Pastorius, Robert Blenner Poletika, Nicholas Waldimir Pollock, Eugene Nathan Pratt, Dorothy Ellen Quinn, Anna Isabelle Radding, Jlllil-IS Robbins, Charles Atkins, Jr. Rood, Ronald Nellis Root, Pauline Muriel Rossiter, Morris Dudley Stafford Springs West Hartford New Milford Rockfall Orange Shelton New London Thomaston Norwich Manchester Manchester Terryville Springfield, Mass. Guilford SENIUH5-19111 Rudy, Burton Macy Russell, Ruth Tower Ryan, Eileen Patricia Sanford, Lillian Margaret Saslow, Irving Roger Saul, Hazel Mercedes Schreiber, Bettye Jane Scinto, Patrick Joseph Scott, Ruth Murray Seeley, Harry Wilbur Sergent, Marion Gladys Shepard, Douglas Chase Sichel, Edward Simon Hartford Norwich Portland Waterbury New Haven Stratford Willimantic Bridgeport Bridgeport Stratford Meriden Mt. Carmel New York Slonim, Arthur Robert Hartford Smolen, Sylvia New Haven Socquet, Alfred Joseph Danielson St.John, Nellie La Vinia East Norwalk Stein, Milton Arnold B., Jr. Stratford Stinke, Joseph Milford Stella, Joseph George Oakville Stoller, Jacob Chadwick Mansfield Center Stone, Howard Paul Stamford 128 Sussman, Alfred Sheppard Swiman, Charles Sydney Switkes, Ruth Thresher, Eleanor Laura Ticotsky, Fred Tiezzi, Anthony Adelmo Tracy, William Hughes Tyler, Oliver Pierce Untenberg, Martin Verinis, Angelo James Warrous, Hazel Emmons Waxman, Sylvia Mamie Welensky, Harold Louis Wheaton, Robert Mason Whitham, George Erwin Williams, Edward Arthur Winer, Frank Wozenski, Joseph Peter Young, Richard Graham Yusievicz, John Joseph Zanowiak, Peter Paul Willimantic New Haven New Haven East Hartford New Haven Meriden Mansfield Plainville Bridgeport New Haven Chester Hartford New Haven Putnam Manchester Wethersfield Bridgeport Bristol New Haven Branford Ansonia Adams, Harrold Nelson Adams, Robert Glenn Albert, Leonard .J ack Alessi, Salvatore Louis Alfano, Charles Alling, Robert Leign R ll Eu ene Ames, usse g Amsden, Bessie Sylvia Anastas, Lewis V Anderson, Norma Mildred Annulli, Orlando George Apter, Stanley Merian Arens, David Harry Arnold, Paul Hopkins Aubrey, Richard Allen Bailin, J ack Louis Baldwin, Herbert Edwin Bamforth, Bernice LaVida Barberian, John Charles Barnett, Bernard Beck, Irving Harold Becker, Virginia Rose Bender, Seymour Albert Berry, Gilbert Francis Bidwell, Jerold Morse Birck, Walter Bishop, G. Randolph Blaine, Vincent John Blake,,Bradford Pethic Block, Louis Herbert Bober, Alvin Bowen, Harry Edward Bowen, Robert Philip Bradford, Louise Frances Branche, Annette Louise Brennan, Francis Gregory Bridgeman, Arthur Dwight, Jr. Bristol, Arthur Stuart Brochon, Leon Brown, Gertrude Brown, William Milo, Jr. Browning, Frank Duane, Jr. Bruce, Margaret Lines Brundage, C. Pierce Buck, Clarence Henry, Jr. Burak, Thaddeus Henry Burns, Roberta Helen Burton, Philip Alex Caliendo, Eugene Louis Cantor, Melvyn Cantrell, Alan Hill Cass, Charles Henry Chambers, Louise Amelia Chernick, D01-is Christie, .loan Helen Clark, Katherine Ann Clarke. .lean Russell Clemenson, Natalie Ann CookaY11C, John Edward Coer, Alice Louise Coffey, Catherine Agnes Cohen, G. Benjamin Cohen, Rita Amy Coher, Edward Irving Comrie, Allan William Connors, James Francis Cooke, Margaret Louis Cornell, Theresa Pauline Coulombe, Harry Joseph Crooks, Walter Benjamin CuddY, James Vincent Willimantic New Haven Bridgeport Middletown Suffield Hamden West Hartford Bristol Bridgeport Newington Manchester New Britain Wethersfield Willimantic - Norwich Bridgeport Westp ort Rockville Hartford New Haven Hartford West Willington Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Wilson Manchester Saybrook Point Stony Creek Danbury Hamden Hartford New Haven Bridgeport Waterbury Plainfield Waterbury Bridgeport Plainville Collinsville New Haven East Canaan South Norwalk J ewett City Stamford Storrs Ashford Hartford Windsor g Stamford New Haven Rockville New Canaan Bristol Manchester New Haven Fairfield Waterbury Manchester New Preston Southington Southbury Plainfield Hartford West Hartford Allston, MaSS. Thompsonville Unionville Thompsonville New Haven New Haven Norwich Naugatuck 1943-SUPHUMUHE5 Culhallov Louise Katherine Custer, Robert Louis Davis, Robert Albert Dawson, .James Francis DeCarli, Earl Victor Dogonofov August Victor DeLand, Alfred Raphael Dellafera, Francis Philip deMattia, Edmund Hector Demicco, William Arthur Del Vecchio, Margaret J. Dennison, Harley Bronson, Jr Dion, Warren Emil Doerr, Louis Theodore, Jr. Donnelly, Eugene William Dowling, Robert Doyle, William Peter Dunn, G. Elizabeth Dunn, Mae J oan Dunn, Robert Francis Becker, George Arthur Edelglass, Herbert Eisenberg, Bernard Eisenstein, Virginia Naomi Elwood, John Edward Fabricant, J essie' Pearl Falcone, Laura Ann Falcone, Ralph Anthony Field, David LeRoy F ierberg, Allan Arthur Finnegan, Jessie Rose Fish, Willard Hamilton Fishman, Florence F ittabile, Armando George Fleischer, Elaine Lois Foote, Robert Hutchinson Foerschner, Amy Bernice Franz, William Thomas Freeman, Anne French, C. Richard Frick, George Everett Waterbury Manchester North Stonington New Britain Ellington New Haven Watertown Manchester Vffaterbury .lewett City Stratford YVaterbury Bristol New Haven Willililantic Rowayton Hartford Stamford Wallix1gfo1'd Waterbilry East Hartford New Haven Columbia Middletown Bridgeport Madison New Haven Norwich Essex Hartford Old Lyll1C Manchester Fairfield Willimantic Watertowvli Andover Bridgeport Winsted Norwich North Newington New Hartford Fuller, David Paul Suffield Fuller, Franklyn Apollos Suffield Galinat, E. Jane Hamden Gaunya, William Stephen New HHVCI1 Gauruder, Adeline Elizabeth H2lI'tf01'd Gaynor, Mary Elizabeth Shelton Gendel, Isidor Louis West Haven Getzoff, Mildred Colohostof Giedraitis, Irene Alice Hartford Gillespie, Robert George UIIIOHVIHC Ginter, Wanda Dorothy t Hamdoo Giuffrida, Louis Onorato Mlddlotown Glater, Julius Hartford Goldenberg, Irwin Hartford Gordon, William Alexander Bridgeport Gourd, Edward Julius Hamoon Gracewski, Joseph John Thomlnonvluo Granger, Barbara Jean Torringtcig Gray, Charles Morris F 3.11 o Grinvalsky, Henry Thomas Torrington Gustafson, Walter Elmer Man-chester Hall, Barbara Elizabeth W8ll1Hgf'O1'd Hamer, Marvin John West Haven Hamilton, John Drawbell Manchester Hammerstrom, Lorraine Margaret Wethersfield Harrison, Shiflol' Elizabeth . Wa111n?fI0rJd Height, Leon Hartson I Spfmg Lallilov f' Heldmann, Henry Martin Hartfoid Herbert, Irving Mortimer W.11.aH 0,5 Hill, Sylvia Eunice 1 iman ic 1943-SIJPHUMUHES SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President Vincent Cuddy Vice-President ChaI'l6S Cass Treasurer Lewis Spears Secretary Felix Waxman Historian Lois Johnson We, the Class of 1943, are now sophomores. We have faced, fought and finished the most terrible task ever to con- front us in our college careers, the task of upholding our sophomore honor in the face of the freshmen, with their green, intriguing newness, the juniors, with their prom and yearbook, and the seniors, with their approaching diplomas. We dunked the freshmen, harassed the juniors, looked through the seniors, and proceeded to our rightful position as ignorers of the flunk rate, garnerers of P.'s and offices, and rushers extraordinary. We were criticized for losing the rope pull to the freshmen, and now we confess to the world that they had developed such an inferiority complex from the infinite number of forced duekings that we purposely took a ubeatingw to salve their wounded egos. Our fellow sophs were the backbone of the varsity teams, living up to their freshman promises. Often we were stopped by wondering frosh, who asked our advice on campus matters. We will be the first class to complete four years at the University of Connecticut. Each year sees the college grow larger-both in size and scope. We hope that we will be able to live up to it. 130 Hinman, Jean Isabelle Hofmann, Robert William Horowitz, Milton William Horwitz, Elaine Louise Hotchkiss, Charles Tyler Hoyt, Margaret Hull, Catherine Charlotte Huse, Elizabeth Emery Hutchinson, Jonathan Hyde, Robert William Israelite, Shirley Ann Jackson, Edgar James James, Elizabeth Louise Johnson, Lois Gertrude Johnson, Edgar Burr Johnston, David, Jr. Jones, Barbara Huntington Jones, Mary Dilys Jordan, Carmine George Josem, Rosalyn Sylvia , Joyce, Calvin Richard Kadish, Estelle Claire Kahan, Robert Frank Kalinowski, Edward Joseph Kalison, Harriett Beatrice Karp, Mildred Eleanor Karpinski, Charles Mitchell Kaufman, Leonard Roy Kenney, Joseph Patrick Kent, George Eaton, Jr. Keser, Kathryn Mary , King, Harriett Hazel' 5j,g,fl'TQf Kingston, George Raymond Kirby, Barbara Kirk, Robert Warren Klein, Bettie Lou Knepler, Simon Philip Kowalski, Carl Leon Kozeff, Mary ' Kratter, Shirley Constance Krajcik, Daniel Milan Kuslan, Louis Isaac Lavovitch, Harold John . Lear, Aga Florence Leibgrab, David Levine, Harriet Levine, Isaac 1 ' Lieberman, Morton Wolf Linsley, Seymour Gilbert Loughlin, Dorothy Pearl Lovell, Frances Wyeth Lucas, William Charles, Jr. Luginbuhl, Roy Emil McKone, Florence Bristol New Haven Hartford West Haven Hamden Bethel Greenwich Arlington, Mass. Bristol Hamden Norwich Waterbury Ansonia Cromwell Quaker Hill Thompsonville Shelton Danielson New Haven South Norwalk Stamford Waterbury Vernon Bridgeport New Haven West Hartford W Suffield West Hartford Hartford Roslindale, Mass. Portland Stonington Waterbury Mt. Carmel Stamford Torrington Bridgeport West Haven Southbury Port Chester, N. Y. Bridgeport West Haven Hartford Ansonia New Haven Cos Cob Mansfield Center Hartford Bridgeport West Haven Canterbury Flanders, N. .l- Rockville Lakeville Bad 4, P. its lg ish 'iraqi mis ia kr! lm? hai: izml 'Qfifil mari . M M51 i,-Q 'mil wi lirflf T61 gglffgit if . I, . ly! J -.1 r .4.11.1 sf I ,, JJ 31, ., ,,x I. . QL- ,fe -'iff' . .' ff 'f' , . f f' 4J 'Cf J 1 ,f JA' if ,J fr .,f, 1" "X McSherry, Peter Bernard Macbeth, Glenn Willis Macfarlane, Elmer Myron Mahoney, James Martin Malinosky, Walter Mandell, Julius Mann, Ralph Sanford Markiewicz, Paul Stanislaus Martini, Arthur Peter Maxwell, Irene Marie Medley, Ruth Ann Meehan, Katherine Frances Merrick, Barbara Prescott Meyer,.J ack Lee Y I , ,fc O' Waterbury Woodbury South Willington New Haven Bloomfield ,Hartford Bridgeport New Haven Willimantic Norwich New Haven Putnam West Haven New London Michaels, Richard Warren Woodbury Miller, E. Christine Gales Ferry Morgan, Walter Clifford Mystic Morgatto, Charles Anthony Waterbury Moriarty, John Carlton Manchester Morson, Adeline Helen Norwich Moskowitz, Bernice Brooklyn, N. Y. Moskowitz, Eugene Bridgeport Mullaney, John Thomas Hartford Mullins, Shirley Ida Bridgeport Murphy, Antha Rose Hartford Murray, Mary Gertrude Bridgeport Narotsky, Saul Columbia Nash, Frederick James Danielson Nash, Janet Sylvia Devon Nielson, Louise Christine Waterbury Nielson, Raymond Gardner Wethersfield Niven, William John West Mystic Nolan, Robert May Norwich Norton, Marilyn Grace Fairfield Norton, Statia Elaine Ridgefield Norwitz, Sidney Saul Hartford O'Brien Donald Leverett Hartford O'Brien, Kathleen Madelyne Waterbury O'Brien, M. Virginia New Haven O'Connor, Robert Jerome Hartford Olmsted, Roger Wolcott East Hartford Olson, Norman Magnus Torrington Orenstein, Sylvia Constance Clifton Ostrom, George Frederick Ansonia Otis, Gordon Raynesford Fairfield Pachuki, Helen Veronica New Haven Pearl, Gordon Bertram Hartford Perlman, Elliott Howard New Haven Pickett, Thomas Andrew Willimantic Piekarz, Anthony North Westchester Pierce, Frances Harwood Stonington Pinsky, Albert Hartford Plotkin, Charlotte Tommy New Haven Porter, Elizabeth Estelle Storrs Porter, Winifred Lucille Higganum Pratt, Randall Upson Plymouth Preusse, Dorothy Ruth Rockville Prindle, Shirley Morse Litchfield Prushansky, Leonard Stamford Puglisi, John Thomas Bridgeport Puglisi, Sebastian Thomas Middletown Rahm, Gloria Harriss New Haven Ratushny, Helen Waterbury Redniss, Robert Levine StaI11fO1'd Reid, Alice Belle Fairfield Revelli, Charles Edward Elmwood Rice, Barbara Ann New London Richardson, Charlotte Ruth Norwichtown Ricker, Joyce Norwichtown Rittow, Ruth Lois Hartford Roberg, Paul Donald Bantam Robinson, Charles Augustus Glenbrook 1943-SUPHUMUHES Rogers, Mary Elizabeth Rohinsky, Irving Rosenberg, Barbara Mae Rosenfield, Robert Morris Rourke, Thomas James Rubin, Yale , Rudof, Ruth Elaine Savage, Helen Louise Schenker, June Marie Schneer, Audrey Rhoda Seinfeld, Richard Marvin Service, Ruth Evelyn Shanley, Beulah Molinkern Shapiro, Daniel Harry Shapiro, Estelle Mabel Shapiro, Isaac Shaw, Donald Fowler Sheehan, Russell Edward Sherwood, Jesse Marshall Shuran, Estelle Sicklick, Elliot Siegel, Joseph Rame Silverman, Herbert Irving Silverstein, Francis Jerome Simon, Robina Skovgaard, Oscar, Jr. Smith, Evelyn Smith, Horace Arthur, Jr. Smith, Robert Seton Smith, Roberta Kathleen Smith, Roderick Button Sokoloff, Robert Melvin Solorow, Russell Stanley Spear, Lewis Matoon Spector, Benjamin Leonard Stein, Nancy Stempa, Lola Stevens, Joseph Arthur Stevens, Nancy Ann Sticklor, Shirley Mae Storm, A. Margaret East Talal, Joyce Barbara Terani, Leslie Chandler Thayer, Mary Louise Tiziani, Vasco Todd, Mary Ann Toffolon, John Eugene Torrance, Margaret Phyllis Tripp, Mabel Alice Trumbull, John Harper Tufts, Donald Mansfield Tuttle, Donald Whitney Vaida, Mitchell Vermilya, Allen Bonnette, Jr. Watt, Madeleine Winifred Waxman, Felix Harold Weigold, Miriam Fern Weingrad, Murray West, Roy Alvin Wilcox, Edgar Almon, Jr. Wilde, John Robert Wilkinson, Jeannette Bernice Winek, Mitchell Thomas Wollenberg, Edith Elizabeth Wolston, Kenneth Charles Wooster, Donald William Wozenski, Frederick Carl Wyatt, Jane Guilliard Zaradnik, John Vincent Zettergren, Jean Zimmer, Nahum Zuccardy, Charles Arthur New Hartford New Haven West Hartford Hartford Glastonbury New Haven West Haven Berlin Fair Oaks, Pa. Waterbury Hartford West Willington Thomaston Hamden Middletown Hartford Hamden Springdale Fairfield Ansonia New Britain Torrington New Haven New London Norwich Stamford West Haven Bethel Hartford Mansfield Center Hartford New Haven Stratford Meriden Hartford Stratford Wethersfield Bethlehem Hartford West Hartford Braintree, Mass. Milford New Haven Rockfall Stafford Springs Putnam Plainville Manchester Pawcatuck Torrington North Haven Norwalk Phoenixville Stratford Stamford Hartford Eagleville New Haven Stamford Guilford Shelton Derby Middletown Farmington Willimantic Ansonia Bristol Naugatuck Niantic Plainville Bridgeport Noank 191111-PHESHIVICEN FRESHMAN OFFICERS' President Robert Lyons Vice-President James Eacott Treasurer Bill Anderson Secretary Barbara Hugo Historian Howard Comstock Following the axiom ubigger and better,'9 the 510 members of our class, the largest in the history of the University, ar- rived at college to find a story-book campus of dancing, dat- ing, sophomore hazing and no studying. When the bubble of Freshman Week burst, and quiet hours and homework reared their ugly heads, We upheld our spirits by breaking traditions in conquering our oppressors, the sophs, not only in the Pushball Contest, but also in the Rope Pull. As we watched their humiliation in the icy water, we came out from under the shadow of having been given the largest number of freshman duckings in years. We settled down to work and fun, occasionally asserting our superiority with such proofs as furnishing nearly all the cheerleaders and the queen of the Football Hop. By the time the rushing season rolled round, we had thought and observed and were ready for it. We've had a lot of studying, a lot of good times, and altogether, 'we've found the change from mighty high school seniors to lowly green freshmen a wonderful experience. it 132 Abel, Inez Amorette I Agranovitch, Paul Jesse Alderman, Ambrosia, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, William Albert Ronald Florence Ellen Gertrude Alice Victor Albert William Kay Andisio, Laura Pauline Angrave, George Raymond Aronson, Irving Leslie Arzamarskie, Floyd Earle Avery, Dean Cheney Avery, Vyrlin Mary Bachner, Leo Isodore Bailey, Dorothy Ellen Baltronis, Mary Ann Terese Barbarossa, Fred Anthony Barbieri, Pauline Marie Barlow, Clement Stevens Barnes, Howard Edward Barry, Ann Theresa Bartley, Henry Gray Bass, J ack B attistini, Frank Anthony Baudreau, .lean-Chrysostome Baumstein, Harold Louis Beck, Ellis Atwood i Beisiegel, Theron Alling, Jr. Belcher, William Wilson Benedict, Howard Norman Berman, David Berman, Robert y Bernstein, Irving If Berryman, Jacqueline Sydney Bidwell, Theodore Benjamin Bishop, Lelia Marilyn Bishop, Lynette Jesma Black, Virginia Grace Blake, Richard Edward Block, Irving Bloom, Bernard Louis Bockstein, Stanley Merrill Bolan, Mary Roberta Boney, Joseph Michael, Jr. Booth, Robert Edward Bossi, Craig Arthur Bosworth, Emerson Howard Bourn, Priscilla Prentiss Bvyko, John BOYICQ Faith Carter Yantic ' Norwich West Haven Durham Bridgeport Forestville Naugatuck Tenaflyn, N. J. Manchester Green Waterbury Hartford North Stonington Mystic Madison Hartford Middletown - Hartford Norwich Stafford Springs Eastford Plantsville Manchester Bristol Hartford Mystic , Putnam Hartford Rocky Hill Woodbridge New London Waterbury New Haven Bridgeport Hartford r Guilford .New London Morristown, Pa. Cheshire Watertown Stratford Bridgeport Hartford East Haddam Waterbury Wethersfield Bridgeport Bristol Vernon Center West Hartf01-'d Windsor Greenwich 1 '11 X , F . fs, my ...H N 1 - ' Jw. im 21:-1 .QQ I .. 15,5-77. .. ,gg .5 Ml 4412.11 mists ,4..,. filo-:rf iii View , . V. J rz'--7 15-fri its iii-is fv V. Q.-- .LL an iizlxf.. - If .JAIJ ..r.-. A ' Y im s-'15 LJ...- Y 'i M. fi.-:xg ... iii I-iii 1 gall! J in sf.-i JM.. Pia? 7, -'I ,ly ' 3 4-ir, .1 'I . ,FE .V 953' ,f, .lid Vi-J 3,-.1-' . M lf", li R.- wi .f T. 1-. 1.f '1 , inf -vw Un" 'af .A 'ia nv Azul f" "fi ,gui F 4 .1 -IU..-' rg al, ! im. .Zvi 1 ,fn .,. A Bradley, Elizabeth Emma Brady, John Joseph, Jr. Brandt, William Carl Bray, Patrick Francis Brazee, Rutlage J. Brennan,-.lohn Joseph Bridge, Allyn Gustave Briggs, Ralph Dudley Bristol, Nancy Fowler Britner, Robert Morgan Bruce, Robert Bidwell Bruce, William Schofield Buch, Dorothy Louise Buchanan, Howard Melvin Burnham, Dorothy Calhoun, Phyllis Mildred Campbell, Spencer Godwin Caplowitz, Alvin Joseph Carlson, Charles David Carsten, Edith Warner Casanova, Pasquale Joseph Castellon, Ralph Philip Castellon, Vincent Joseph Chamberlain, Eleanor Chamberlin, Marguerite Louise Chao, Rulan Chase, Sherman Chasnoff, Emanuel Chintz, Raymond Jacob Christie, James Graham Churchill, Ruth Stark Clarke, Norman. Arthur Cohen, Edward Collins, Mary Lou Comstock, Howard Irving, Jr. Confrey, Patricia Gertrude Cooke, William Raymond Cookson, Barbara Florice Cooper, Everett William Cowles, Caroline Miller Coyle, Alfred Chester Cuprak, Lucian John Curley, Joseph Martin, Jr. Curren, James Joseph, Jr. Dalley, Marion May Daly, Richard Vincent Damon, Joseph Brendan Davis, Winifred Maud Dayton, Audrey DeFrancis, Louise Rita Degnan, Ellzabeth Moylon De Martino, Leo Frank DeMore, Hope Ann Dennis, John Charles Dewey, Louise Dixon, Raymond James Dolinsky, Joseph t 4 Donahue, James Edward Douyard, Elaine Madonna Dowd, John Hugh, Jr. Draper, Barbara Katherine Dripchak, William Dale Dropo, Milton Due, Betty Lucille- Dunn, Raymond Bernard Dupras, Leonard Eugene Dusseault, Leo Joseph Eacott, James Henry, IH Eaton, Bruce Charles Edgerton, Richard Grover Elliott, Barbara Wulf Ellis, Edward Hampton Branford Waterbury Waterbury Norwich Madison Norwich Pawcatuck New London Cos Cob Rowayton Middletown Danielson Ansonia Milford Hartford Springdale Brookfield New Haven Unionville Branford New Haven East Haven East Haven Greenwich Hartford New Haven Stonington Uncasville Unionville Fairfield Rocky Hill Waterbury Hartford East Norwalk Bridgeport J ewett City Plainville Waterville East Hartford Stratford Plainfield Norwich Bridgeport West Haven Hartford Middletown New Haven New Britain Gildersleeve Meriden Derby New Haven East Berlin Norwich Manchester Westport Winsted Pawcatuck Bristol West Hartford Stratford Ansonia Moosup Hartford Hartford Plainfield Rocky Hill Hartford West Haven Windsor Norwich Putnam 3 133 Elton, Etta Adelaide Enquist, William Robert Erickson, Walter Bertil Eschert, Ernest, Jr. Essex, Earl Woodrow Euerle, Mildred Marie Fabro, Wallace Robert Fagan, Martin Forest Fay, Douglas Patten F earn, Margaret Edith Feinberg, Stanley Leon Feldman, Ruth Lillian Fishbach, Bernard Fey, Wilbur John Fisher, Donald Warren Flood, Lloyd Davis Flynn, Celeen Edna Foley, Dorothy Florence Fontanella, Ali John Fontanella, Guido Louis Foote, Helen Leonard Ford, Frank Joseph Fowler, Raymond Klein, Jr. Foy, Julia Veronica ' Franklin, Gustave Fraser, Joyce Madeleine Freeman, Doris Fried, Harriett Myrna Fuller, Robert Austin Galgowski, Victor Frank Gambaccini, Mario Matthew Gannon, Francis Hanley Gardiner, May Gariepy, Elizabeth Rose Gates, Leland Clayton, Jr. Genetos, Clara Mary German, Clifford Alfred Gianini, Attilio John Gilbert, Alfred John Gill, Donald Warren Glassman, Sanford Glickman, Marion. Nancy Goldberg, Aaron Bernard Goldberg, Morris 'Harry Golding, Amy Myrel Goldman, Stanley William Goldsmith, Morrill Richard Goldstein, William Zanvil Goodman, Frieda Goodrich, Herbert Douglas Goodwin, George Tremaine Gordon, David Hyman Graham, Gordon Harris Grant, Richard Malcolm Grasmeyer, Frederick, Jr. Gray, Betty Jeanne Greenwood, John Alland FHESHMAN Bristol Rocky Hill Hartford Riverside Bristol Colebrook River Torrington Rockville West Hartford Norwich New Haven Stamford New York, N. Y. Hartford Manchester Suffield Plainfield Middletown Stafford Springs Meriden Fairfield Waterbury Waterbury Plainfield Hartford Hartford Norwich Bridgeport West Hartford Middlefield Newi Haven Wallingford Montclair, N. J. Stratford Weatogue A New Haven Waterbury Hartford Windsor Jewett City New London Waterbury Norwich ' New Haven Brooklyn, N. Y. New Haven South Glastonbury Waterbury Hartford ' Portland Groton Hartford Hamden Hartford Storrs - Bridgeport Bridgeport Griswold, Hayden Leavenworth, Jr. Manchester Gronau, Heinz Oscar Gross, Norman David Gross, Shirley Gullitti, Jesse Halapin, Virginia Rose Hackett, Edna Frances Hall, Kenneth Safford Halpert, Violet Beryl Handelsman, Diana Sylvia Hannum, Charles Houston Hansen, Inez Virginia Haring, Mary Katherine Harper, Claire Charles, Jr. Harrington, Robert Thomas Bridgeport Hartford Bridgeport Middletown Bridgeport Bridgeport Derby Providence, R. I. Brooklyn, N. Y. Higganum Hartford Bayside, N. Y. Pomfret New Haven 19411-FHESHMEN Harris, Robert Edwin Hart, Oliver Marion Hart, Robert Charles Hart, Robert Delos Hatch, Howard Morris ' Hawkes, Patricia Genevieve Hayter, Walter R., Jr. Healy, Peggy Heilman, Norman Carl Heise, Brooks Barton Hill, James Andrew Hochstetter, Gustav Hoffman, Blanche Dorothy Hogan, Hugh Francis Holcomb, Lois Fredericka Horn, Bertha Hourigan, Catherine Ann Howell, Dorothy Mildred Hoyt, Donald Gilbert, Jr. Hugo, Barbara Gertrude Hugo, George Louis, Jr. Hull, Lester Norman Hunt, Shirley Lucille Elizabeth Charlotte Hyde, Ingersoll, Charles Varnum Ingham, Mary Jane Intravia, Joseph, Jr. Ivanovich, Stephen Charles Jacobson, Belle Gloria Jacobucci, Louis John Jaffe, Ruby Israel J affe, Sydney Jeffries, Robert Joseph Johnson, Norma Dorothy Johnson, Prudence Ann Jones, Harold Ernest, Jr. Jones, Ruth Harriet Joyce, Virginia Frances Kagan, Joseph Kalbacher, Joseph Edward Kander, Gloria Lois Kanter, Aaron Lee Katz, Ruel Kavanek, John Henry Keenan, Edward Richard Keish, Fred Charles Keeley, Eugene John Kelso, Warren James Kiertanis, Alexander Dominick Kilby, Charles C., Jr. King, Richard Adams Kirschner, Charlotte Betty Kivelewitz, Leo Klebes, Bette Louise Klososki, Frederick Michael Kocaba, Helen Louise Konick, Marvin Mendel Kurtz, William Brownlow Kuzdal, Anthony Patrick Kweskin, Gloria Shirley LaBrecque, Maurice Phillip Lackman, Jack Jordan Lamb, Harold Merton Lamberti, Armand Landers, Francis Joseph Landers, Marjorie a Lane, Phyllis Goodsell Lansing-J ones, Annette LaPlace, Eleanor Larson, Werner Laschever, Avrom Melvin Lathrop, Gertrude Adams New Britain West Cornwall East River Collinsville Danbury Waterbury Springdale Stamford Wallingfo1'd West Hartford Bridgeport West Willington Farmington Hamden Waterbury Willimantic Norwich Hampton Glenbrook Bridgeport East Haven West Hartford Darien East Woodstock Hamden South Norwalk Middletown Stratford Norwich Derby Colchester New Haven Stamford Putnam Higganum Hamden Westwood, N. J. Hamden Hartford Hamden Waterbury Lebanon Hartford Hartford Hartford Manchester New Haven Litchfield Norwich Hartford Plantsville New Haven Norwich New Britain Willimantic Ansonia New Haven Waterbury Willimantic Stamford Hartford New Haven Plainville Meriden East Hartford if Cotuit, Mass. Bridgeport Newington Deep River Waterbury Hartford Norwich Latici, Bruno Nicholas Laven, Jack Federman Lee, Janet Catherine Leibert, Herbert Alan Leithiser, Mona Clayton Levin, Marshall David Liberman, Saul Corr Liebman, Harold Lovdal, Thelma Solveig Lowell, Geraldine Duston Lowell, Robert Wells Lynch, John Robert Lynch, Robert Francis Lyon, Robert Henry Lyke, Kenneth Edward McCabe, Tharon Electa MacDonald, Charles Edmund MacDonald, Margaret Hutchins McGroary, John Francis, Jr. McLeod, Raymond Albert McShane, Wilfred Kaine Machenberg, Stanley7Ellis Malonis, Theodore Donald Manning, Doris Bradbury Marion, Gloria Markoff, Sydel Massey, Augustine Herman Massman, William Henry Matteson, Franklyn Maxson, James Ryley Mearkle, James Meegan, Mary Catherine Meehl, Ellen Louise Menke, Gene Hunt Merrell, George Gilbert Michlin, Murray Seymour Miglietti, Italo Peter Mikulich, Ann Milewski, Regina Wanda Mirsky, William Miserocchi, Henry Felix Mishley, Joseph John Miskavech, Benjamin Joseph Mix, Kenneth James Molloy, Charles Bolan, Jr. Molzon, Evelyn Marie Montano, George Paul Moore, Robert William Morgan, Susan Badeau Morgan, Thomas Joseph, Jr. Morgia, James Vincent Morrill, William Everett Morrison, Richard Mory, Donald Lewis Mosesson, Malcolm Moss, Robert Hyde Munson, Eleanor Muthig, James Vincent Myers, Mardy Myronick, Marie Napierkowski, Raymond Ste Nathanson, Lila Nevins, Virginia Ann Nickerson, Donald Leonard Nixon, Elizabeth Marie Nurczyk, Raymond Paul Obsharsky, Paul Odermann, Charles Robert Olds, Walter Francis Owens, Jean Oxman, Daniel Kenneth Palmer, Joy Putnam Brookline, Mass. Westerly, R. I. Hartford Bantam Hartford Bridgeport Lebanon Southbury Willimantic Waterbury Bridgeport Waterbury Norwich West Haven Windsor Glastonbury Mt. Vernon, N. Y. West Haven Springfield, Mass. ' Westerly, R. I. Stamford New Haven Old Saybrook Voluntown Danbury Stratford Westport Wethersfield West Mystic Suffield Waterbury Middletown Thomaston Hampton Greenwich Farmington Oxford -Milford Hartford Old Greenwich Stamford Poquonock , Suffield Bridgeport Waterbury North Haven Greenwich Ridgefield Bridgeport Bridgeport East Hartford Putnam Fairfield Hartford ' Storrs Southbury West Haven New Haven East Haven phen East Hartford Waterbury Westport Old Greenwich West Haven New Britain Willimantic Manchester Manchester Storrs 'Torrington Middletown Qu P4 m K i L fini 'ffl Wu fmt Mfr fm: QM .Qt -C3 L., is has F. Y. an, Ks 3. t ,fa img iffux IUW1 N27 if -Tier? . '-:ai fi-2 'L if rin: Mu 1-:nn 'DUE I-x "WB 4. MGH wif! if ,ri .Af-' . Q 4' ,,'?F'x 5 I ' ...I jjgigl M' wi J i 'ill .71 nn .I"1 1 ,M yr! Q .,,r - F , ,,,. . . ,I fwl ldv! gl! All .' ff f 4. Palmer, Ruth Everglyn Patric, James Holton Peck, Merton Pedersen, Per Bjorn Pelletier, Charles James Perrin, Carlton Philip Perry, Lawrence Clifford Peterson, Arlene Christine Petrie, Robert Judson Petrie, Stewart Judson Phelps, Richard Duane Pike, Allen Hardy, Jr. Pikosky, Andrew Clark Pilky, Alda Olga Pinto, Frank Anthony Platt, Malcolm Rennie Pleskus, Albert Charles Pollack, Norman Louis Porretti, Louis Postman, Alan Stuart Potwin, Joanne Gordon. I Powers, Merrill F ranklyn' Prisloe, Michael Paul Puska, Mildred Elizabeth Rafferty, Mildred Martin Reback, Louise Edith Rehnberg, Franklin Hyde Reilly, Thomas Joseph, Jr. Relyea, Charles Dewitt Resnick, Robert Henry Rettenmeyer, Ruth Gertrude Rice, Charles Murray Rix, Eva Clive Robinson, John Henry Roddy, Edward Joseph Rogers, Allan Leslie Rogers, Helen Virginia Rosenberg, Rhoda Rosoff, Edith Gertrude Ross, Richard Hull Rowley, Robert Lee Rubenstein, Muriel Rush, Charles Gladstone Rybitski, Regina Wanda Safin, Helen Margaret Solomone, Frank Joseph Sarratt, Marjorie Constance Schile, John Lawrence Schmanska, Paul David Schonwald, Derrick Lothar Schroeder, Kenneth William Schultz, Herbert Adolph Schwartzman, Gilbert Scussel, Raymond Cesere Seaward, Edward Thomas Seltzer, Everett Harold Shapiro, Helen Lillian Shamper, Lois Helen Shea, Kathleen Denise Sheehan, David John Sheketoff, Harry Mayer Shepard, William Newton Sherwood, Albert Carrington Shippee, Harold Robindon, Jr Siedman, Reuben Siegel, Bettina Maria Skonieczny, Eugene Anthony Slater, Marion Louise Slosberg, Shirley Virginia Smith, Joyce Helen Smith, Marie Purington Southwick, Patricia Lenore Ellington Rockville Bridgeport Litchfield Waterbury Meriden Andover Norwich New Haven New Haven West Hartford Newton Litchfield West Hartford Bridgeport Pomfret Center . Stratford Fairfield Waterbury Hartford East Windsor Plainville Terryville Plainfield New London Stamford Shelton New .Haven Cos Cob New Haven Meriden West Hartford Niantic Mansfield Center Stratford Haverhill, Mass. Norwich Elmwood Bridgeport Wethersfield Waterbury Bayonne, N. J. West Haven Colchester Willimantic Plainville Hamden New Haven Putnam West Haven Bridgeport New Britain Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Stafford Springs Waterbury Hartford Rockville West Hartford New Haven New London Hartford Newton Woodbury Pawtucket, R. I. i New Britain New London New Britain New London Norwich Bridgeport Hebron Manchester 1944-FBESHMEN Spence, Priscilla Spencer, John Hopkins Stern, Joseph Leon Stevenson, Doris Irene Stone, Dorothy Esther Stone, .leanette Warner Stoner, Carl Stuhlman, Miriam Priscilla Suisman, Cyrel Ruth Sundmark, Doris Norene Sutton, Mary Frances Swanson, Margaret Shirley Sweeton, Grace Barlow Swift, Virginia Gaylord Sword, Norman Hamilton Tabor, George William Tappert, Isabel Ruth Tasker, Gordon Wilson Taylor, Gordon Stevens Taylor, Pauline Jean Teich, Robert David Thomas, Philip John Thrall, Warren Edward Thurston, Richard Todd, Edwin Arthur Toomey, John Francis Tournaud, Jeanne Rhea Trojan, Elizabeth Frances Tryon, Jane Elizabeth Turner, Ruth Esther Tuttle, George Walter Umansky, Inez Elaine VanBuren, Audrey Vazuka, Frank Adam Voketaitis, Virgil' Francis Voorhies, Alice Randolph Waaland, Thorgny Thorolov Wagner, John Paul Wajnowski, Stanley Michael Wand, Helen Agnes Warner, Dorothy Belle Washburn, Jane Shirley Washer, Edward John Webster, Anne Margaret Webster, George Herbert Weissman, Anni Wheeler, Carolyn Ann Whipple, Helen Elizabeth White, Frank Woodward, Jr. Whitney, Beatrice Lauretta Whitney, Roger Haynes Whitham, Clifford, Jr. Whittaker, Theodora Nan Wiemann, Mary Louise Wilk, Frank Peter Wilkins, Barbara Willard, Chester Adams Williams, Roger Thornton Willsey, Betty May Wilson, Ruth Wondrasek, Jerome James Vffoodard, Betty Hickox Wright, Dexter Vail Wright, Wilbur James Wrinn, Edward Charles Yaffe, Miriam Barbara Yeamans, John Harvey Yoksa, Esther Valerie Zaccaria, Lucy Clara Zenzic, Peter Zorn, Richard Zukas, Albert Woodstock Rocky Hill Milford Manchester Danbury Danbury New London Hartford Hartford New Britain Beverly, N. J. New Haven Granby Watertown New London East Hartford Mt. Carmel, N. Y. West Hartford Danbury Fairfield Newington New Haven Windsor New Haven Bethany Hartford Manchester Deep River Windsor U Baltic Bloomfield Meriden Milford Vernon Center West Haven Windsor Mansfield Center Darien West Haven Hartford Hamden West Haven Hartford Woodbury Waterbury Willimantic East Haven Hartford North Stonington West Cornwall North Newington Hartford Shelton Norwich Greenwich Bridgeport Wethersfield Waterbury Wethersfield Bridgeport Bronx, N. Y. Waterbury Hartford New Haven Meriden Hartford Meriden Waterbury 0 akville Bloomfield Stratford Hartford LETTEHMEN 1940 VARSITY BASEBALL AWARDS Connell, Vernon, Captain DiLaurenzio, Albert Baldwin, Myron Epstein, Eugene Hall, Raymond Horvath, Charles Krause, Edward Mitchell, Frederic Mohr, Howard Mugavero, Fedele Peterson, Herbert Waltman, Edward Winzler, John Yusievicz, John Gross, Sidney, Manager 1940 VARSITY TRACK AWARDS Collins, Edward Conley, William Finn, Edward Hanna, Carroll Herold, William Jenkelunas, Joseph Johnson, Newell Libbey, Richard Robinson, Frank Magyar, George McKinney, Stewart Rice, Charles Robbins, Charles Stella, Joseph Tribou, William Williams, LaVergne Wheaton, Robert Untenberg, Martin Hubbard, Winchester Saslow, Irving, Manager 1940 TENNIS AWARDS Porter, Richard Yules, Alvan Longley, Rodman Lieberman, Richard 1940 VARSITY SOCCER AWARDS Baldwin, Myron Demicco, Michael Ceer, Donald Hutchinson, Jonathan Liebgrab, David Litvin, Harold Nash, Frederick J . Pratt, Samuel Sichel, Edward Swiman, Charles Vaida, Mitchell Zelechosky, Henry Pierce, Philip, Manager 1940 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY AWARDS Brunetti, Luciani Gourd, Edward Herold, William Hubbard, Winchester Robbins, Charles Tribou, William Wheaton, Robert I VARSITY SWIMMING AWARDS FOR 1940-41 Brundage, Kenneth Hyde, Robert Brundage, Pierce Goldfarb, Samuel Hotchkiss, Tyler Huyler, Richard Hyman, Albert Ross, Stanley Shapiro, Robert Sicklick, Elliott Mariner, William 1940 VARSITY FOOTBALL AWARDS Androsko, Walter Aubrey, Richard Basile, Daniel Booth, William Brundage, Kenneth Cuddy, James Cunningham, Francis DeCarli, Earl Donelly, Robert Horvath, Charles Matheson, Robert Mitchell, Frederic Mohr, Howard Paine, Everett Papanos, Stanley Pinsky, Albert Ostrom, George Sherwood, Jesse Silverstein, Solon Stella, Joseph Toffolon, John Waltman, Edward Wieczorek, Zigmund Wozenski, Joseph Forsyth, Leon, Manager VARSITY BASKETBALL AWARDS FOR 1940-41 Cepuch, Michael Mugavero, Fedele Connors, James Verbillo, Nicholas Cuddy, James Verinis, James Donelly, Robert Winzler, John Fish, Willard Yusievicz, John J askilka, Samuel Posin, Paul, Manager m""""""" IllllllllllIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllll ,nun E Compliments of WATKINS BROTHERS if FURNITURE I MANCHESTER CONNECTICUT HERNBERGS ou. SERVICE Batchelder gl gnuder gn- I E : Incorporated A I RANGE AND FUEL OIL ! ' MODERN SERVICE I STATION PRODUCERS AND DISTRIBUTORS I 1 -A OF FINE Foons GENERAL ELECTRICAL I APPLIANCES I I WI . Telephone 612-23 A MANSEIELD DEPOT, CONN. BOSTON, MASS- , 5 llllllllllllll """""" III EI' """"""" I Illlllllllll'llillllllllllll llllll I E To IIII'III.IIIlllIIlIlIlIlIII ,,,,,, , ! I - Compliments of 0 C 7 7 HThe Connec:t1c:ut ampus I it ,,,,,,,,,,,,, """ ' 137 llllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIQ qlllllllllll un' Latex Injected Specimens Eye G,mes All specimens previously injected Spectacles with starch are now being injected Photo Supplies with latex-starch injected mate- rial is now offered at reduced Movie Equipment pncesi Weather Equipment Catalogues Sent on Request A 'A' MARINE BIOLOGICAL LABORATORIES ' E 0 SUPPLY DEPT. The Hal'Vey 6' LEWIS can OPTICIANS WOODS HOLE, MASS- - if 862 Main Street Hartford, Conn UIUIII 11111111.1115 Ellllllllllll llll THE UNIVERSITY STORE If You Want It, We Have It We carry a full supply, among other things, of: Textbooks, Stationery, Films, Tobacco, Candy, Monogrammed Jewelry, Sports Goods, Pennants, Banners-not to mention a very popular Soda Fountain. For More Than a Quarter of a Century We Have Been Acquiring Experience in Catering to Student Needs First Floor, Beach Hall Open Fifty-two Weeks in the Year The Post Oflice ls Opposite Us L 138 I ' " This volume of the IQLLI Nutmeg was printed by the Stobbs Press of Worcester, Massachusetts y fsbl, A name in printing for over sixty years. 139 E IIIllIIllIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllll 'NIMH' E THE SIGN OF GW GOOD PAINT BMO, 0 0 CARPENTER - MORTCN BOSTON, MASS. E, Ei E Illlllllllllllllllllllllll llllll E C The Favorite Spot for CLASS REUNIONS DANCES BANQUETS ir Norwieh Ijllilllfl NORWICH, CONN. Telephone Norwich 3180 E El V A Service for Every Family THE MANCHESTER LAUNDRY 72 MAPLE STREET MANCHESTER, CONN Telephone 84116 ml llllllllll lllllll lllllllllllll E 140 E Ill llllllunlnnm E E : Q - .- W CUSTOM CLEANING 1 Brushes for Every Purpose t . PERSONAL Athletic Equipment HOUSEHOLD Fraternity Gowns A INDUSTRIAL Cleaned and Stored k . '7!ze A - fghikargmwunlzwqpanq g 5 HARTFORD, CONN. E T118 Eagle DUB WU1'kS En Branch OfHces in Over 200 cities. HARTFQRD, CQNN- Consult Telephone Directory E E , H ----'--- ----- -------------------- ---------- ---.-----l----- E1 1------------ H SPECIAL DELUXE 3 gllllllllllll MOTOR COACHES QE? for all Occasions Oumal Publishing CO C 0 M F O R T S A F F T Y - Book, Catalogue ' and Job Printing The Connecticut Company HARTFORD, CONN. iC1CIiVILEEll ' - - e ep one Oc V1 e Telephone 2-6211 H aww 'M A 141 El El I lllllIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III IIIIIII IIII II IIIIIIIIII X I" - D X 2 , 31- QW pguzgg' z.1aggg1:3:::H-' fan.:-:5 '.'-' I IIE: . 225:21-A I X 'T fl I -I ' 1. I Z Z ..... 2 ,:ii1 f2 2ifef 1'i.5' I Cl' cl" m..,i 9 '- H lffof 5 , N9 S :5ig:51553:-:fo2:f:g2Q5QgQgQg1:::Q:Q:Q:2:E:Z:f " i2:3fj":: f.f"'.3:1' 0 . n 'zfzfif ' '- . 9, fy .1 f 'C The K I nd Th at G uards Your Lo 0 ks 5 C . 5 -'4A' ' ' I ' C 3511 al , C0111 f 0 f fab 1 C, Sm 21 rf - - ' - let those T b C You f W afChW0f d S th iS Sp ring- An d I 1 you c an alwayo feel ' ' at ease' ' i f you ' re I SHIRTS AND PAJAMAS outfitted at Cllffofws. So for that next 0"-:?:f:5:'.5g. V .1:f"'f:1:5:3tf:f:5.2-iii - "Q: Q:2:2:f:2:2." .I '-'gg?'g5ygg:,:, I ,3:- gh ":Q:f:f:1 ' . 5 2 , 555 s u1 t or top co a t-0 r fo r you r s p or t coat CHENEY CRAVATS and trousers-Come to the store that . z ' f f Gu a rd S yo u r 10 0 ks 1 ' f . 1 'I1:F"ZI11.' S- 1555551 1323 ' I ' 2' izg2g1,.,Qg' , E S S LE Y S HIRT S B HATS DOB S P ff' :,--4 04116142 whlbfwi MENSQ. YS snaps 01 0'U55- I1 - AZZHIZETEETCZZT '1'-7'fffrff5r51f2f2" 1 FFF" -121251221-1312151 :ISIS ' 5 .1E2E1E1E1E- 152: 'E2E2E1Ei1E1E1E2S1:il 2E1:1E1:':1:P. ', I: ,-2211115 1 -1:1:5 : 3: -:-:-:-:-:.: -:4853:::3.5. .,Q:::::g:g:g:5:5:g:g::: ag:-:-: llllllll II IllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I Ill I ll Illlllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIII III IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIII II IIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE IIIIIIII IIIII Il I I I I ll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII lllllll IIIIIIIII llllllllll IIIIIIIIIIII I llllIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllE PORTRAITS AND CAMPUS VIEWS BY 7? D D7 57 57 Q eww gd-ZZQVZQS WELLESLEY, MASSACHUSETTS THE OFFICIAL PHGTGGRAPHER FOR 194-1 NUTMEG mlIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII IIIII IIIII IIIII ll llll III IIII II Illl 142 - u - El , ul ,J 5 " Qui I3 El El THE FACT fhal' fhis company was selecfed 'lo design and make The engravings for fhis book and many ofher prominenf Annuals. is signifi- canf lhaf we are New England's leading Designers and Engravers of school and college publicafions. E QTYP ECTR aEL G an i VIN ENGRAHxxwxxmwFT 5w7 c0 El m 143 ACHNUWLQEDGMENTS Q7 . The editors of the 1941 Nutmeg extend grateful thanks To To To To To To To To To To To To To To To To To To In- Mrs. Bailey for her willing assistance and cooperation in use of the Co munity House, v George Van Bibber for settling the Athletic situation, 1 Jerauld.Manter for use of many of his pictures, Wendel Kinsey because he would have let us use his pictures if we had needed them, Albert Waugh for the Dedication, Bob Custer for his demon search for some other way to say nothing at all, Stemmie, because he deserves it, 'aglohnf' the bookstore personality, for all the fine twine, wrapping paper, envelopes, and boxes, ,-A Edwin Burroughs for the use of his typewriter, Mina Mololie because she let us use Bur1'ough's typewriter, too, Art Johnson, the H. E. Janitor, for not tossing us out because we forgot our keys, also, for the stories in trying momentsj, ' the Student Senate, because they changed their mind about not having a seal on the cover, V Miss Ives, for her kind help with student activities, the Registrar's Office, because they didrft mind being bothered, Russ. Knight of Stobbs Press, for his friendly help and encouragement, Ros Bickford of Bickford Engravers, for his many helpful hints, Betty Rourke, for the form of the acknowledgements, Anyone who has read this far. i , yi '-2 .. r I ,gf , r t "fiat- 144 ' -' . ,,. X Y 4 V ,gif "rw .W :.. it wv'E""7"l 'AFV-fvlv ' " I ,was . i-I2 'EW ,,. -.VJ I I I -' I I .III I I I I I I , i , I I I I I I I, I I I . I. l I . . I I .I I I I I I ' ' I I I I I I I I I I . I I I I I I , I . ': I I I ,- I ,, I I . I I 1 I 1-I I : . 2, I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 2 I I I ,I I i , I I ' I I I I I ' I I I I 1 . - . Y. .V ......,.., -...-.. -Q , r 6 o A 1 4 -Q . 2 ' 1 -4 - N ' M-' L'-ug! qv. v M... ' ' .'5- 'w'-v N ' '1 s r,. f k , '-HQ-Q, 1 7, A 'a v wg. -A F 5 -.3 r it A A x :QL : T! . VY ' A ff' 7 1- S ,i' 'v , f ,A A 'A 3, . ,S an . 6, 'A A s . U . 1 ' ! - , A .fe i ' Eb' EL Q ,U ' - . ll - E1 - V , Q E I A fi! V ? 'F 1 Q -1 1 V A- 1 ZH A H .Mi 5 . J ' jx if ' fi AA gg, A, A 1 QQ, ,H ai A ff A JA M if 5. 111 lf t Ya? i., V: A 1 P Vx A 5g - V iw I U, wil, 1 H A. ' , -1 fi P . A zu - ' ' 511' Q ' ni. - ,A '1 fha if t A 'A ii ' fi 5. b' A is ,. Q :rg 93 51 ii H IS lg ,Y Q! EQ , Q. M - ii Q 3 G ' ' 1 V 1 , , 5,8 A fi A ,A -A?


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

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, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

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

University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.