University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 166

 

University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1946 volume:

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K 2 1 P J: ' sg Ain, . if ,f"'fZ:fT5if3f"F t" ' N - , ' 4'-Ai w e 'H' iw A31 - 'kt gxggj-'-.12,':.vx."J2,:4n'H, 'US' ?if"L?xf'W5fI1Wf"1"" 'CQZQSA " C, ffiw' ' . 455335 f? 513-45, " , :rue . 'fl J , .M . , nf -, iigff ' if' .. 1 I-wwf' fn A ' ..s1 ' ' -if ' -23' f.?5Y22f?' f" MS' -QW" , ' "-12' J' 7' QV' ,Zum Jak - 3,3533 , 5 5- 'wff' A fc! fa-Fir" 5 3 -H1 X 'fir Q ..f ' t .gffgy Y, , 4 .N . V .1 Q3 . . if -f-I F' sf. ?3:'.f2:f' 'rg' 553245 ' V J: ,,. 'fig' ,ag N -9? 1 il A SA Qgizggiigiv . M3335 "'f"i' '51-'A' -' '01 59? "" k"lie?2f'?A21P"' 22653 l f 4 affti fff V ,-1 4, , m3,,, . iv ' Q11 21' 3 1 . ' . '- . M .,.. ' if ff 5 R ,gif " 45' QW" :Q if Jw' "i '5?' J' .cgi-42 .' Y' J' 9 .fgwf lr ,525 V , I Q G , V gig I' 5 'G I fo Xu... MENIUS IS THE INFINITE CAPACITY FOR TAKING PAINSH This phrase so aptly limned by Thomas Carlyle might Well be applied to the man most responsible for the rapid development of the University of Connecticut. Through his progressive ideas and untiring efforts he has established for Connecticut a reputation which has proven beyond a doubt the significance of this state's university. Not only has his interest in academic ad- vancement proved worthy, but also his keen interest in social and athletic activities has infused a feeling of pride and respect which has led us to dedicate this, the 1946 Nutmeg, to Dr. Albert Nels jorgensen. 1414911 Nah fdflgeftden, fb . X W . WWW k -. X2 '- X' N1 XMQ, W sxt . . -x -. x Xsklwsxxxfbsl Ax X The Djlljllgf HYIII and ffffma' Plfzll in 7Ul.'7Zf67',.S' barren bdllllfjf Sumnzer foliage ami clouds fmme the fzzfzjestic sfwire of Storrs Cfzurffz X 1. X slfaf X Jeff-XX X XXf1..r- X f M x J:T:g5'AfX.9EX-9'XiXXfi5X': XL:X5'Q15fXY5.PiXB"' X. ' X X 1 Q Q X X XFQNXSSQJ X. X--- X X X. - i XXX Ni X. LL-. J X XXXXXX-XX. XX X. XX. X... . -XXXXXX. X X SXXXXXXXXX X X X X .s.XXXXXX. XXX XXXXXXQTXX x-x.. 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Ng, W., .Q . - ,fqwiii iw. fsfsfsl. .1 ?3v17fN9W5?f:3 W' M. ,,m.q v, ,Ly ff... - .- , AQ4g3g,kfQLf2i'2fiHl5?Q1:'zf:Q, Ef S fi fi f iif2fi1Qi3.ie??wi5Y 7145, , ,,,,f9 W., .Z 1 W, , . .. ..w......- 1 ff wg GEM. sa x 1 K 5 -Fm-1,.iPzL V A Wa v ' f A XX 5 S X he 'i Al X fx Q ham Q 5' ...,.., . ef -1--xlq-may -- V k -K : , ,. 227-,ggiqlgigrgl - ,h 5 .,, K X , S K K 'X X S X . J ' :IEW iii' Q ,qw Tfzc bcfzzzfifzzf and fnrnzzzl l':lI4Qfl1L?6l'f1IQ' Iglljlfllflllgf m 52 s , if , .f . F I wi X- T ii lasik Q, N- fx X - .'ff.f '-' ,::-H-gr. . J avi--PX -- K Jw .ff Nix A A 'iw N D1n'vff1'11g of ffzc ,w'!ml11r.v, fly!-lblll' l ,. C'm.v.s' Lfbnzn W :Mi iii 12sssza 4l,,5,,,,,,! M A :Hamm Q if , fav? up L - N- . ,N ' ,ifhzffw I 31. ' J , Q "f' in . 7 I , I 4 VV,' 5 'E 5 : 7 .1. k gc V 7 1 5 L 'S' , . V I V luw k Q , 3 f 5, 2 if ? sg 4 1 '71 is 1 31 w E iw , the the ing the uniafz. fficeaa 1,I't'5iIlI'IIf . Joseph Randazzo fiire-P1'f,vi1le11t . Albert Geih 7ll'f'!l.l'IlI'f'l' . Carlye Hayes llixlorian . Yolanda Leiss SKt'I'Fl'Ill'j' . . Jean Gentry lfxerzzriw Conzniitlw ...... Stanley Nurczyk, ltldwartl Raymond, Nancy Fox, John Seirup The junior Class Oilicers, elected bythe class of 1946, are the persons in charge of all main junior activities during the year. The most important Work is in connection with ordering of the junior jackets, producing the annual junior Variety Show and promot- the junior Prom. The executive committee works in conjunction with the oilicers in planning and executing of the projects. 16 Dorothy Louise Abbott "Louie" Terryville Floriculture Air minded-30 solo hours and expects a private license in the near future . . . nature lover . . . never on campus . . . sports fan. Ag. Club 35 Art Club 35 Glee Club 35 Campus 35 Outing Club 2, 35 U.C.A. 15 R.H. Club 25 Grange 1, 2, 3. George Eward Adamy "George" lllanchester Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon Second Barney Oldfield . . . lylusic enthusiast ranging from the classics to the Basin Street Blues . . . industrious student . . . sharp dresser . . . "C,mon let's get this room cleaned" . . . one of the penthouse three. S.A.M. 2, 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. Laura Judith Alderman "LoIIy" New Haven illathematics "VVhat do you think? . . . a transfer from New Haven State Teachers College . . . expects to teach math . . . enjoys swimming, bowling, and eating . . . devotee of the Dodgers . . . 'AVVait until next year" . . . violently dislikes bridge. Hillel 2, 35 Spanish Club 25 Math Club 3. Anne Elizabeth Almond "P,-fx" Glenbrook Sociology "That course is fool proofi' . . . "There's his whistle kids" . . . uYou know what?" . . . loathes basket- ball and hot dogs . . . tall, sophisticated. Glee Club 15 Orchestra 15 So- ciology Club 2, 35 Nutmeg 25 House Council 3. , 2 in 2 'YW -ug W 1 Samuel Altschuler, Jr. ffSamJ! Norwich Civil Engineering "Shoot it to me, baby" . . . happy-go-lucky . . . periodi- cally tries to be a trackman . . . earnest Independent worker . . . engineering runs second to his other activities. Outing Club 2, 35 Engineers Club 35 A.S.C.E. 35 Student Forum 35 Glee Club 35 Inde- pendent League Council 2, 3, Secretary 3. Dorothy Edith Anderson "Dot" Forestville Civil Engineering As skillful with a slipstick as with the bow and arrow . . . partial to a red-headed sailor and chocolate cake . . . glutton for punishment . . . quiet though she has her noisy moments. Outing Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, sg choir 2, 3, U.C.A. 1, 2, sg A.S.C.E. 3, Secretary 3. Amalia M. Angeloni ' ' To by U New Haven Sociology Junior transfer from Larson Junior College . . . knits and reads . . . plain and fancy doodling on lecture notes . . . mysterious packages from home. Sociology Club 35 Newman Club 35 Youth Hostel Club 3. Martha Baldwin NSIlNIIj'U lVestport Home Economies Kappa Kappa Gamma The sunshine of her smile made her a Campus Queen . . . Baldwin batter develops a mean biscuit . . . A'l'll be with you in Apple Blossom Time". choir 1, 2, 3, U.c.A. 1, 2, sg Badminton 2, 3, President 35 In- terfaith Council, President 25 Home Economics Club 35 Nut- meg 3, W.s.G.C. 1, VV.A.A. 3. Mildred Bahret "ZlliIIie" Danbury Education "Hi-ee-ya" . . . devilish gleam in those eyes . . . rol- icking sense of humor . . . 'fsalaam three times, please, when you hear that prof's name mentionedl' . . . perfect roommates, she and Cornie . . . "My man who knows, says." Choir 2, 33 U.C.A. 2, 33 Nutmeg 33 Education Club 2, 3. Joseph Barrasso ff JI J 0 e Hebron Engineering Sigma Nu Little britches . . . one corral requisitioned . . . A'VVhere's the next party?" . . . "Who's gonna eat ?" . . . good hearted . . . "If she's good looking, I know her!" . . . an eight mile kiss . . . WOW! Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 33 Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 33 Intramural Coun- cil 3. Toby Frances Baum "Tobe" Bridgeport Sociology A smile for everyone . . . quiet sense of humor though . . . happy-go-lucky . . . won- derful philosopher . . . pet habit is writing letters . . . Wood Hall's favorite per- sonality gal . . . receives de- licious packages of, you- know-what l Hillel 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 2, 33 Hillel Choir 1, 2, 3. Joline DeWolfe Beebe ffjoll Niantic Foods and Nutrition One of the few "natural" complexions on campus . . . devoted to many men but partial to none . . . a laugh that echoes all over Sprague Hall . . . seen everywhere sketching trees and bushes for Art 133 . . . "Feed Joe". Home Economics Club 23 U.C.A. 'N-1. Maxine Bennet "Maxine" Stratford English Sweet and naive . . . fun and frolic . . . a wild blue yonder gal . . . creative Writing a specialty. Archery Club 2, 3. Samuel Edward Biondi nSa7nv New Britain Industrial Nlanagement Sigma Chi Transfer from Hillyer Junior College . . . mad about plaid shirts and De- bussey . . . "No kiddingli' . . . "VVise up" . . . can quote Robert Browning glibly . . . buddies galore. Newman Club 1, 2, 33 S.A.M. 3. Devara Birger ffD ebbyfl Brighton, Mass. History Phi Sigma Sigma Ladylike and petite . . . broad Boston accent . . . "I don't care what anyone says" . . . different hair comb every day . . . favorite dish, Al and steak. Hillel 1, 2, 33 Panhellenic Rep- resentative 3. Margaret Ruth Black lfpeggyll Watertown Foods and Nutrition Pi Beta Phi Transfer from Simmons College . . . interested in sports but partial to horse- back riding . . . saving minia- ture horses is her hobby. Choir 2, 33 Outing Club 23 Rid- ing Club 23 U.C.A. 2, 33 junior Counselor. Phyllis Williams Black ffphyllf Stratford Sociology Kappa Alpha Theta What a personality! . . . finger in every activity . . . beanery belle . . . HO. K. baby, what's the matter?" . . . a bang-up girl . . . easy to talk to, nice to walk with, and good to look at. Varsity Club 1, 2, 33 W.A.A. 1, 2, 35 W.S.G.A. 1, 2, 3, Treasur- er 25 Panhellenic 2, 35 Sociolo- gy Club 2, 33 Swimming Club 1, 2, 33 Choir 2, 35 Class chairman 1, Zg Nutmeg 33 Education Club 2. Jean Elizabeth Backforcl HR6!lU Willimantic Psychology Transfer from Willi State Teachers . . . outstanding wavy red hair and 'Aloves it" . . . collects post cards as a past-time . . . likes outdoor life . . . sports fan. Newman Club 1, Psychology Club 3. Bertha Lee Blender P "Lee" Waterford Marketing Phi Sigma Sigma Refined and sincere . . . ver- satile . . . always willing and able to try something new . . . easy going . . . the "eyes have it" . . . smooth dresser. Baseball 23 Basketball 1, 2, 3, Choir 1, Hillel Drama Club 25 Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 3g S.A.M. 2, 3, Sociology Club 3. Dorothy Boim ffRu5t-yu New York City lklathematics Talented as well as attrac- tive . . . talkative and lively . . . excells in mathematical physics and philosophy . . . clever . . . accelerated and graduates this year. 'Nw William H. Bolger "Bobo" Thompsonville Government Alpha Gamma Rho T'ville via Boston . . "What's the story now?" . . . Dabbles in plays and radio scripts . . . Plays piano by ear in Chinese scale . . . De- tests jive . . . reads the Post and The New lklasses at the same time . . . likes to argue. Thomas Frank Bordonaro frT0771,J New Britain Mathematics Alpha Kappa Pi Rlascot of the Park Central . . . grace, versatility, and sloppy A. K. Pi Special . . . should belong to the Lonely Hearts Club, but too many broken hearts are after him. Math Club 2, 33 Spanish Club 1, Pres.g Soc. Comm. Chairman 3g Mediator Rep. 2, 35 Newman Club 2, 33 Jean Sugclen Bouteiller Derby Zoology Quieter than a mouse . . . At- tractive in her reserved man- ner . . . curly brown hair and a smile for everyone. Riding Club 33 VVhite Caps 1, 2, 35 Zoology Club 2, 3. Helen Irene Brady .fgmdv Derby Sociology Anything you want to know, ask Brady . . . "Hole in the wall" bull sessions . . . can always be found in the Campus office . . . burns the mid-night oil . . . everybody's good friend. Campus 1, Campus Office Man- ager 2, 35 Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3. Lois Breyer HL0 Il Cheshire Chemistry Alpha Delta Pi "Four flights to chem lab!" . . . musical-plays the violin and sings . . . "My aching back" . . . horseback riding and hiking are among her favorite pastimes . . . tiny but dynamic. Choir 2, 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Nutmeg 33 Chemistry Club 33 A.C.S. 33 Junior Counsellor. Bernice Shirley Brightman Hlglllllljlv Hartford History 'iOdes to Bernice" . . . "Oh, I love that man!l' . . . an apple a day keeps the doctor away . . . "You're kidding, of 1 pr COU1'bC . . Hillel 1, 2, 33 Hillel Choir 1, 23 International Relations 23 So- ciology Club 33 Nutmeg 33 Out- ing Club 3. Esther Brown "13rou'nie" lfast Canaan Nursing Enthusiastic when it comes to the outdoors and sports . . . enjoys horseback riding, swimming, and roller skat- ing . . . loves listening to good music . . . vague ideas for a sheep farm in the fu- ture . . . hates superficiality. Hillel 1, 2, 33 Hillel Choir 13 Sociology Club 13 VVhite Caps 1, 2, 33 4-H Club 1, 2, 3. Natalie Browning HNIUU -lewett City Nursing Lively cadet . . . UVVake me, but don't try too hard" . . . proud of her brother with Wings . . . unusual and beau- tiful argyle sweaters . . . al- ways fun when she's around . . . pretty brown eyes . . . never a weekend on campus! . . . generous, witty, and a sport! White Caps 2, 31 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. AW' Mildred Agnes Buell nilflilliev Plainfield Home Economics Slender, tender, and tall . . . transfer from Blass. State . . . pleasing personality . . . athletically inclined . . . spe- cial attraction-Army Air Corps . . . 'fGee, I wish I had some candyln. College 4-H Club 1, 2, 33 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Choir 33 Home Ee. Club 1, 2, 3. Shirly Ellen Busk "BuskeI" Ansonia Nursing Sweet, but not innocent! . . . "Does this look all right?" . . . curly brunette . . . twink- ling blue eyes . . . oodles of fun . . . ardent movie lover. VVhite Caps 1, 2, 33 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1. J. Lonnie Butler "f11rk" Hartford Civil Engineering Alpha Gamma Rho Screams in the night . . . "XVho, Bobo? Oh, he diedln . . . shoulders . . . fair dresser . . . transfer from V. P. I. U.C.A. 2, 33 Engineering Club 2, 33 American Society of Civil Engineers 2, 33 Intramural 2, 3. Margaret Ruth Cable "l'w!1y" Hamden History Alpha Delta Pi Nice figure . . . a mass of honey colored hair . . . sleepy- head . . . "Don't mention Spanish!" . . . loves to gab . . . the Cinderella girl! Glee Club 13 Choir 2, 33 Sociol- ogy Club 33 International Rela- tions Club 33 Nutmeg 33 Educa- tion Club 33 Outing Club 2. Concetta Camilli "Connie" Hartford Sociology Bouncing, reckless joy . . . "I'll beat youll, . . . guardian of lklanchester Hall . . . "Does anyone want my bot- tle of milk ?" House Council 1, 25 Outing Club 35 Philosophy Club 35 In- dependent League 2, 35 Sociolo- gy Club 2, 35 Student Assembly 2, 35 U.C.A. 35 4-H Club 35 Glee Club 35 Choir 3. Allan B. Campbell 'fSflzgger" Thomaston lflectrical Engineering Alpha Gamma Rho Can run an engine lathe, furnace, bulldozer, and slide- rule . . . has read 297 books, including one on Engineer- ing . . . knows all the names and composers of a wide and useless range of symphonys . . . trained a wild mouse to shake hands. Nutmeg 25 Ass't Station Nlgr. Husky Network 35 Engineers Club Z, 35 Mediator 35 AIEE 3. Patricia Jane Carey "Pat" Gurleyyille Nursing The inseparable trio-Pat, Bob, and the '3-l Ford . . . Kardinal Kappa . . . "Boy, am I dynamitelu . . . a little vixen with sparkling brown eyes . . . 'fVVhen my baby walks down the streetn. Sociology Club 15 White Caps 1, 2, 35 Student Assembly 2, 35 International Relations Club 1, 2, 3. Mary Antoinette Carpenter lfCarp-yi! Nlontclair, New Jersey Animal Pathology Sincere, swell sense of hu- mor, sportls fiend . . . plays any kind of instrument, mar- velous voice . . . Donald Duck to perfection . . . crazy about dogs and horses . . . characteristic expres- sions: 'KB-a-y-b-eel' and 'Tm prejudicedn. Choir 2, 35 Soc. Club 35 RSLH Club 25 Glee Club 15 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Badminton 25 Ping Pong 25 Riding 1, 2. 35 House Coun- cil 2. Natalie Case "Nat" Bristol Pre-Veterinary Likes dogs and horses . . . western rider . . . friendly . . . dependable . . . a laugh a minute . . . Dorm deviltry. Block and Bridle Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, 35 Editor "Block and Bridle Reviewv 25 Agricul- tural Club 35 R8zH Club 25 4-H Club 15 Grange 1, 2, 3. Clarice Marie Claps "Clare" Vvaterbury Klathematics llusic from Beethoven to Danny Kaye . . . 'iLife is so dulll" . . . i'VVhen are we going to New York?" . . . minimum study hours . . . dreamy brown eyes . . . lim- stein's successor. Choir 1, 25 Swimming Club 15 lNlath Club 2, 35 C.C.A. 1. 22 Independent League 2, Secre- tary 35 Soc. Club 35 Student As- sembly 2, 35 International Rela- tions Club 2. 35 XV.A.A. 3. Milton R. F. Clarkson Storrs Business Administration Alpha Kappa Pi Dialectic . . . iconoclastic . . . esoteric . . . eclectic . . . per- fectionist . . . fabulous . . globe trotter. Mediator 1, 2, 3, Secretary 35 President, Alpha Kappa Pi 3. Jane Ann Colle "Janie" Nleriden Physical Education No bigger than a minute but quicker . . . transfer from Green llountain . . . lively addition . . . smile that radi- ates . . . collects stuffed ani- mals . . . those long distance calls . . . all round athletic ability . . . grand little girl . . . perfect friend. P. E. Majors Club 35 Hostel Club 35 Sociology Club 35 I'.C.A. 3. Rosemary Elinor Coogan NR 0 ei! New Haven Zoology Dimples . . . the evening dis- position . . . "My Gaud Mable', . . . always ready for a good time . . . has the Irish smile . . . but missed the tra- ditional temperament . . . 'Tm hungry". Catholic Choir 1g Newman Club 1, 2, 3g Sociology Club 33 White Caps 1. Grace Rose Cotton "GiacieIa" Greenfield, lllass. Spanish lllad about Mexico . . . en- thusiastic about anything Spanish . . . dances the "Bamba" and "Rurnba,' . . . "What are you beating your gums about?'l . . . 'Tm offll' American Youth Hostel 2, 31 Archery Club 2, 3, Connecticut Student Assembly 2, 3, Educa- tion Club 2, 3, Hillel 1, 2, 33 Russian Club 2, Sociology Club 2, 33 Spanish Club 2, Universi- ty Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Maureen Creagh Coulter "fllickey" Orange Horticulture Irish brogue . . . "Hey, wait for mel" . . . 'lLet's go see Spike" . . . likes burned toast . . . "Who stole my dinner tickets ?,' . . . wants to be a photographer. Archery 25 Basketball 1, Campus 1, 23 House Council Z5 U.C.A. 3, Woodchuckler 1. Robert Chalmers Crane WB 0 bl! Newington Finance Phi Mu Delta Dabbles with organ, piano, and a little boogie . . . night- ly bull-sessions . . . a perfect squire for an evening! . . . "Hereys to the Phi Mu Delt Boysn . . . B-17 pilot, Sth Air Force . . . 'll was there when it was roughl' . . . "All Hakked upl' . . . l'You never had it so good". Soccer 1, 25 Mediator 3g Nut- meg 23 President, Phi Mu Delta 3. Catherine Elizabeth Cronin "Berry" Bridgeport Nursing Phi Mu A rocker, a magazine, and a box of candy . . . frankness . . . "Kids, lim beat" . . . "l've gotta go back to the houseu . . . "I thought he'd lose his teeth". Newman Club 1, 2, 33 White Caps 1, 2, 3g Sociology Club 3. Robert Louis Custer If-Bo bl! lklanchester Chemistry Sigma Alpha Epsilon ltlarried veteran . . chem. lab to curriculum lab . . . lunch pail and llivver . . . "There's a psychological ex- planationn. Football 1, Nutmeg 2g Intra- mural: Football, Swimming, Basketball, Volleyball 1, 2. Marjorie Danielson "Marge" Pomfret Center French Big brown eyes . . . sleepy in the morning . . . hates mush- rooms but loves cookies . . . hangs out in Math office . . . reserved but friendly. Education Club, Holcomb House Council, Junior Counse- lor, Math Club, Vice Presi- dent, Student Foarumg U.C.A. Donald S. Davidson ffD0nfl New Haven Electrical Engineering Theta Xi Beanery runner . . . definite- ly not noisy . . . Electronics bug . . . 'lLook fellows, I've got a new radio circuitl' . . . designs ,em and then builds 'em . . . "Still water runs deep". Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, R.O.T.C. Rifle Team 2, U.C.A. 3. Angelica Davis llGayll N orthford Business Administration Pi Beta Phi Oh so nice . . . friendly to everyone . . . enthusiastic about everything . . . always on the go . . . conscientious . . . a true friend . . . deep thoughts and strong beliefs . . . sincere . . . S64 words and up . . . changes her major every week . . . en- dearing naivete . . . an addi- tion to any barber shop quar- tet. Choir 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 25 U.C.A. 1, 25 Sociology Club 1, 25 Badminton Club 15 W.S.G.C. 3. Mildred Davis Warehouse Point Education Kappa Kappa Gamma Cheerful chatterbox . . . "l'm taking Spanish to go to Mexico" . . . Millie P's Girl Friday . . . oracle of the opera. Education Club 35 Glee Club 2, 35 Choir 2, 35 Outing Club 2, 35 Spanish Club 3. Nancy Dean ',Ntl71CEIl Portland Home Economics Education Phi Mu Blondes are always welcome company . . . her voice is an added attraction . . . foods? . . . just an avocationl . . . "Just one more song and that's alln . . . someone has to go to bed early! Choir 1, 2, 35 Carollers 2, 35 Home Economics Club 3. Ardis DeLeone Branford Textiles and Art June graduate . . . "l'm not a business majorlu . . . late Saturday night buzzers . . . likes eccentric people . . . "Are you bragging or com- plaining?" . . . perplexing problems. U.C.A. 1, 25 Home Economics Club 1, 25 S.A.M. 3, 45 Nutmeg 4. Rhita Olga DeLeva "Rhita" New Haven German Social grind . . . Wants to in- terpret for the government . . . loves travelling and dancing . . . lives in Gulley . . . tickles the ivories. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Outing Club 25 Sociology Club 23 Spanish Club 2. Dorothy Delling HD ee, Bethel Textiles and Art Transfer from Danbury Teacher's College . . . dili- gent worker . . . always with results . . . easy smile . . . ex- tensive wardrobe . . . wil- lowy figure. Home Economics Club 3. Burton Diamond rrgurtu New London Business Administration Cross campus to Cottage 1 . . . mustard sandwiches . . . effervescent editor . . . Viva- cious . . . such is life. S.A.M. 15 Intramural Council 1, 25 Mediator 23 Hillel Council Z, 35 Husky Editor Z, 35 Band 15 Orchestra 1, 25 Interfaith Coun- cil 25 Sociology Club 2, 33 junior Counselor. Joan Murray Dillon "Dill" VVaterbury French HDid you miss me over the weekend?" . . . tiny . . . wears a diamond . . . plans to teach French . . . conscien- tious. St. Thomas Choir 1, 2, 35 Edu- cation Club 2, 35 Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 2. Dorothy A. Doolittle "Dot" Newington Nursing Small and snappyg witty and sweet . . . "Oh, kids" . . . dorm deviltry. U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 YVhite Caps 1, 2, 33 Dancing Club 33 Spanish Club 3. Jean Stephen Downie "Downie" New Britain Home Economics 'KNOW seriously" . . . major- ing in swimming . . . f'Oh honestly" . . . once a History major . . . friendly and sin- cere. Education Club 33 U.C.A. 2. 33 Home Economics Club 3. Joanne Helen Dreyer .fJ0,, Terryville Secretarial Studies .litterbug . . . likes sports . . . reads everything possible . . . takes life easy . . . "How about a cup of coffee ?" Badminton Club 13 Sociology Club 1, 2, 33 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. Walter Dropo "Moose" Moosup Chemistry Sigma Nu f'Big Dropen . . . Hash on the basketball court . . . tall, dark, and handsome . . . ev- erybody's friend . . . winning smile . . . rare combination of brains and brawn. Baseball 1, 23 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Football 1, 23 Swimming 1, 23 Track 1, 23 Chemistry Club 2, 3. iii Sibyl Irene Dunbar "Du1111ie" Stratford Business Administration Kappa Alpha Theta The eyes have nity' . . . punch and pep in every step . . . cute as a snakels earl . . . "pounce" fiend . . . an out- door girl . . . sports and glamour do mixl Cheerleader 33 Swimming Club 1, 2, 33 Tennis Club 1, 23 Nut- meg Staff 2, Executive Secretary 33 S.A.M. 2, Social Chairman 33 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Ski Club 2, 33 Junior Counselor. Fern Irene Du Plessis "Fern" VVallingford Industrial lllanagement Alpha Delta Pi Tall, willowy and graceful . . . oh, those beautiful long dark eyelashes and big blue eyes. s.A.M. 2, 3. Dorothy Durkin "Dot" Stonington Alpha Delta Pi The wit . . . house pranks . . . fun . . . Brooklyn accent . . . tall. Marion E. Duyser ffDiJ1 Winsted English Kappa Kappa Gamma Laugh and the world laughs with you . . . has friends who write poetry . . . a joke a minute . . . plays her fiddle while her sisters burn. Home Economics Club 13 U.C.A. 1, 23 Glee Club 1, 23 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Junior Coun- selor3 Archery Club 2, 33 Treasurer 33 Pan Hellenic 33 Campus 1, 2, 33 Nutmeg 3. Merwin Eclelson Hflfifzev Berlin Agriculture Phi Sigma Delta "Clean the room, F. J." . . . HAnybody want to play bridge?" . . . continual fre- quenter of Masties . . . ex- pert hot dog roaster. Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 31 Hillel Choir 1, 2, 33 Military Ball Committee 25 Hillel Council 3. Rena Eff HRFFIZU Bristol Foods and Nutrition VVould rather sleep than eat . . . a foods major at that . . . Hit struck me funny" . . . swift comebacks . . . swoons at Harry James. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 2: Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3. Wfilliam Robert Enquist .fslapv Rocky Hill Zoology Sigma Nu Hamp's boogie . . . rah dah . . . you tell 'em, you been on the road . . . rough in the E. T. O .... those French . . . motto-study as long as it won't interfere with edu- cation . . . Rocky Hill last stopl Soccer 1, 2. Esther Harriet Essman HE5fhefU Hartford Arts and Sciences VVinning personality . . . warm and friendly . . . quiet . . . that is, until you know her. Deena Lee Farber HD eenu Hartford English A smoothie . . . beautiful clothes . . . tall and sophisti- cated . . . beauty combined with brains . . . QP,s galore . . . telephone calls from all over the States. Virginia Farrell "Ginny" Bridgeport Nursing "VValk softly but carry a big stick" . . . the little nurse . . . dorm and campus prankster deluxe . . . the Fighting Irish . . . a sports enthusiast. White Caps 1, 2, 35 Sprague Sports Chairman 2, Newman Club 1, 2, 3. Helen Fegelman rfH8l6llJJ VVest Hartford English idealistic, conscientious, dreamy . . . blue eyes . . . HLet's go away this summer" . . . nice figure . . . those lights in the hair . . . easy laugh. Hillel Choir 1, 23 Hillel 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 1, 2. H. Marilyn Felske ffLy n nl! VVest Cheshire Entomology Phi Mu Sports enthusiast . . . stars in her eyes . . . talks back to the radio . . . a whistle all her own . . . l'I'd rather be me" . . . efliciency expert. Choir 1, 25 U.c.A. 1, 2, sg junior Counselor-Chairmang P. E. Majors Club 2, 3, W.S.G.A. 2, 3g VV.A.A. 2, 3. Claire Margaret Flynn ffFIipJI Torrington Sociology "When Irish eyes are smil- ingi' . . . fuschia and green room . . . Hhas anybody seen my ke1'chief?" . . . happy-go- lucky . . . "you doglu . . . Hdown the road a piece" . . youth personified. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Intra- murals 1, 35 Outing Club 25 Sociology Club 2, 35 Campus 35 Nutmeg Editorial Staff 3. Norma Anita Fontaine Hamden Philosophy Transfer from New Haven State Teachers' College . . . laughing eyes and personali- ty twice her size . . . her sing- ing voice is beautiful . . . Norm's main interests are people and Yale . . . eager for a ride on the "Bridal" path. Choir 2, 35 Glee Club 25 U.C.A. 2, 3, 4,-Council 3, 4,-President 45 Symposium 35 Riding Club 2, 3. Joyce Dorothy Fontaine Hamden Mathematics "I love that boy!" . . . con- noisseur of French Dressing . . . f'Don't call me 'foun- tainl"' . . . harbors stray dogs in her room . . . serious and conscientious. Math Club 2, 35 Education Club 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. Nancy Elizabeth Fox fffiioggyll Bridgeport Music Education Kappa Kappa Gamma ff ' Her very frowns are fairer far than smiles of other maidens are" . . . "Who'll play bridge?" . . . "That,s elegant" . . . 'fDon't wake me till noon" . . . "I'l1 think about it tomorrow ' . . . "Sing it soft and mellowu. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-Presi- dent 25 Junior Counselor 35 Ed- ucation Club 35 Carollers 1, 2, 35 Choir 1. Jean Freeman "Jeanie" Brooklyn, N. Y. Psychology f'Wait for men . . . writes humorous poems . . . abhors "Daily News" and "Mirror" readers . . . "Don,t call me Amber" . . . her pet is "Slob- bert", a turtle . . . wants to raise a turtle family. Sociology Club 45 Modern, Dance Club 45 Hillel 2, 3, 45 University Players 3, 4, Publici- ty Manager 35 Psychology Club 45 Religious Embassy Commit- tee 3. Janet Faith Freitag llleriden Zoology Q Pi Beta Phi Zoology vs. bridge . . Woods-Hole enthusiast . . . appreciative sense of humor . . . "Wish I had some waf- fles" . . . "Let me light your cigarette" . . . "Who wants to go to Florida?" U.C.A. 35 Zoology Club 2, Treasurer 25 Whitney Social Chairman 25 Junior Counselor 3. Judith Friedman ffjudyll North Bergen, N. J. Home Economics Phi Sigma Sigma Always a song . . . balanced diet enthusiast . . . vitality, frolic, and friendliness . . . 'fYou never had it so good". Hillel 1, 2, sg Hillel choir 1, 2, President 35 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 35 Religious Embassy Committee 25 Zionist Club 35 Basketball 1. Patricia Jane Fuss ffPatJl New Haven English Kappa Alpha Theta Spick and span-meet Pat . . . "lt's so hor-r-r-ribleli' . . . Yale Co-OPerator . . . "lt's so cliche" . . . Tabu addict. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Swim- ming Club 25 Tennis Club 25 Sociology Club 2, 35 Nutmeg 35 Junior Counselor 3. Vera Witik Gabor "Veegee" Terryville Bacteriology Delta Zeta "There's only one Weghn . . . likes to eat, dance, and giggle . . . "Oh, give me strength" . . . basketball strategist-"Guard themn. Glee Club 15 Archery Club 1, 2, 35 Junior Counselor 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. Ruth Prudence Galinat IYR ufusll Waterbury Zoology Still water runs deep . . . placid . . . collects elephants for a hobby . . . artistic. Zoology Club 25 4-H Club 2, 35 U.C.A. 1. joan Galligan "Joan" New Haven English A finger in every pie . . . pep- py and full of punch . . . mainstay of the campus. Campus 1, 2, 35 Independent Leagueg Newman Club 1, 2, 3. Marjorie Ida Gallup ffMargeJl Putnam Nursing Punkin and tomato face . . . at the hospital . . . "Oh, but l can'tH . . . conscientious . . . those brown eyes . . . never late? . . . evening disposition. U.C.A. 13 House Council 15 Student Assistant 2, 35 VVhite Caps Z, 35 Junior Counselor 3. 1' -3' Virginia Marie Garvey ff ny!! H amden Foods and Nutrition Kappa Alpha Theta Photographic memory . . . the sleeper . . . puts her eyes to work . . . just call her "The Senator". Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Student Senate 2, 35 Nutmeg 1, 2, 3, Co-ed Editor 35 Junior Counse- lor 35 W.S.G.A. 2, 31 Campus 15 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3. Delores Lee Gaylord ffGayll Clinton Government "Now you're just saying that cause it's true" . . . bridge fiend . . . energetic-always on the go . . . dimples. Campus 1, 25 Sociology 1, 25 Education Club 35 International Relations Club 2, 35 U.C.A. 1. 'Mortimer Albert Geib HAI!! Milford Electrical Engineering Drives like a fiend . . . poli- tics his hobby . . . "That type of work is strictly for the peons" . . . wastes little time in study . . . "Engineers should be more liberal". Cross Country 2, 35 Track 25 University Players 25 Engineers Club 3, Vice-President 35 A.I.E.E.5 Round Table 3g Inde- pendent League 2, 3, Chairman 35 Student Forum 25 Junior Class Vice-President. Jean Gentry "Jeanie" Storrs lllusic Education Pi Beta Phi Versatile, witty . . . prose and poetry writer . . . always ready for a dare . . . plays the cello and piano . . . initiative . . . personality plus . . . a demon on a bicycle. Choir 1, 2, 35 Librarian 2, Sec- retary 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, President 1, 2, 35 Pencraft 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Social Chairman 25 Willimantic Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Storrs Junior and Senior Choirs 1, 2, 3, Director 1, 2, 35 Educa- tion Club 35 Archery Club 2, 35 Junior Class Secretaryg junior Counselor 3. Helen Lorraine Gershin "Gfrslz" New Haven Psychology Phi Sigma Sigma Subtle enchantress . . . long distance telephone calls and traveling . . . gamely gamsl . . . "Slice, mazes, and P. G. Y Rs" . . . Yale games and Harvard promsl Sociology Club 15 Hillel 1, 2, 35 Psychology Club 3. Nancy Jane Giesen "Goose" New York, N. Y. Economics Kappa Kappa Gamma "Never let your studies in- terfere with your educationll . . . flowers for special occa- sions . . . summers in Michi- gan-with results . . . the best singing is none at all . . . systematic. Badminton Club 2, 3, President 25 Intramurals 1, 2, 35 junior Counselor 35 Ski Club 25 Sprague House Council 1, 2, 3, House Chairman 35 Varsity Club 35 VV.A.A. 2. Herbert Jack Ginsberg "Ginsie" Torrington Pharmacy "I llunked that, coldw . . . flashy shirts . . . from bed to class in 10 minutes . . . closet- phobia? . . . found organic lab expensive . . . the man of the year. Basketball 2, 35 Glee Club, flai- brarianj 35 Class President 35 Pharma-Conn 2, 35 American Pharmaceutical Association 1. Shirley Ginsburg "Bubbles" Hartford Science Loves to jitterbug . . . col- lects Pfs with great easel . . . life of the party . . . al- ways on the go. Hillel 1, 2, 3. Dorothy Anita Gladwin ..D0t,, VVest Hartford Nursing Pi Beta Phi i'Tell me morell' . . . viva- cious and versatile . . . dark curly hair and Hashing eyes . . . swings a mean hula and can sing too . . . Q. P. collec- tor. Vniversity Choir 1, 2, 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 YVhite Caps 1, 2, 35 Bas- ketball Club 15 Campus 1, Hockey 25 Religious Embassy Committee 2. Priscilla Jane Goettler Broad Brook Bacteriology Cut-up . . . lots of fun . . . tall girls are nice . . . witty. lntramural 1, 2, 35 Varsity Sports 1, 2, 35 Holcomb Social Committee5 Holcomb Publicity C0mmittee5 Zoology Club 2. Joyce Rhoda Goldner "Jane" New Haven Sociology Just a happy kid . . . her heart's at Yale Medical School . . . those weekends with Bob! Hillel 2, 35 Sociology Club 35 Archery Club 2, 35 VVoo-d Hall Archery Team 2. Rhoda Dale Goldsmith "RhoJ' Teaneck, N. J. Sociology Phi Sigma Sigma Transfer from Columbia . . . "that falls in the 20? cate- goryl' . . . 'fEat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow I diet" . . . happy combo of beauty and brains. Hillel 3, 45 Sociology Club 3, 4g Campus 3, 45 University Play- ers 35 Harford Times Corres- pondent 3. Dean Lee Goss "Horner" N C n n C lE n rw a aa ivi nfi eer Sigma Chi Grill table-hopper . . . a major in English 105 . . . 'lNew Canaan, the mecca of Western Connecticut" . . . "tough day in lab mixing ce- ment" . . . hazer deluxe. A.S.C.E. 2, 35 Engineers Club 1, 2, 35 Football 2, 35 Mediator 2, 3. Eleanor Louise Graham "Ellie" South Coventry hlanagetnent Kappa Kappa Gamma Cow eyes . . . 'lTell me that againg I want to laugh" . . . a pet brunette . . . the right combination of fun and Q. P.'s . . . you, too, can be the life of the party . . . campus tease . . . "Let's harmonize". S.A.M. 2, 35 Junior Counselor 35 Nutmeg 3. Marian A. Gramberger Hflfrlrirlrln New London Psychology UBugs Bunnyu to her room- mates . . . "Butch" haircut . . . ex-engineering student . . . crossword puzzles . . . food is her hobby . . . answers any question you can ask her. Engineering Club 1, 22 U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Choir 15 Sociology Club 3. Janet Green "fan" New llilford English Kappa Alpha Theta Southern charm . . . needs a special mail truck . . . unique giggle . . . eyes that speak . . . sugar 'n spice. Sociology Club 2, 35 Riding Club 35 Nutmeg 3. Barbara Joan Grindrod "Joan" Bridgeport Business Education Delta Zeta Obliging . . . "six eight o'clocksl" . . . "sounds like the stuff lze writes" . . . Ulf I only had a earn. Junior Counselor 35 Holcomb Co-Social Chairman 25 S.A.M. 1, Z, 35 Archery Club 1, 2, 35 Education Club 35 Softball Club 25 Basketball Club 2, 35 Swim- ming Club 3. Marie Dorothy Grojean "cz,-0" Stepney Nursing Noted for her original dorm pranks . . . two cups of coffee and sixteenth of an inch butts . . . a good organizer and a friendly personality . . . "My shattered nerves". Newman Club 1, 2, 35 YVhite Caps 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 35 St. Thomas Aquinas Choir 15 Sociology Club 2, 31 Editor of the "Yukon Cap" 2. Colleen Gronback "C ol l y U New Britain hlarketing Kappa Kappa Gamma "Ho Ho, you old shoot" . . . "Life is a stream and l Hoat lazily along" . . . curly auburn hair . . . sparkling smile . . . individualist . . . "Thats schmatzyn . . . peppy personality. Newman Club 1, 2, 3. Martha Rosalie Grumbach Hartford Arts and Science Soft eyes and attractive fea- tures . . . has a devilish streak . . . Always manages to keep busy . . . easy to get to know. Muriel Gurian "Muriel" New Haven Nursing The little nurse . . . always there with a punch . . . lots of fun . . . quiet until you get to know her . . . "Oh, kidsu. White Caps 1, 2, 3. Agnes J. Haddad fljggiell Willimantic French Complicated love life . . . mysterious eyes . . . loves cre- ative dancing, poetry, folk music . . . Edgar Snow and New York. Student Assembly 2, 35 Interna- tional Relations Club 2, 3g Glee Club 33 Independent League 2, 35 Sociology Club 3. Feodor Fred Hadyka "Fred" Milford Industrial Management Alpha Gamma Rho "What are you pulling-a dramatic?H . . . "Are you gassed ?" . . . Gamma Rho's leech . . . ping pong room chairman . . . Manchester dorm commuter . . . supper dates. Mediator 4-g S.A.M. 3, 4g Intra- murals 2, 3, 4. Wilma Ruth Hahn "Willie" West Haven English Pi Beta Phi Transfer from Roanoke Col- lege . . . witty, willing, and winsom . . . that's "Willie" . . . always on the go . . . Isn't that a shotll' . . . hates to be called naive . . . sweetness personified . . . beauty and brains . . . dates galore . . . friend to all. Assistant Business Manager of Nutmeg 35 U.C.A. 2, 35 Univer- sity Choir 2, 3g Education Club zg Basketball club. Iris Carla I-Iaida fflrisfl New York, N. Y. Sociology Alpha Epsilon Phi True cosmopolite . . . queen candidate . . . effervescent . . . Sher-r-m . . . throaty laughter . . . perfection per- sonified. University Players 2, 33 Sociol- ogy Club Zg Modern Dance Club 3. Arline Hale "Len e" Gildersleeve Marketing Kappa Alpha Theta Winning personality and smile made her a Queen . . . loved by all . . . 'KBut kids, what shall I do now?" . . . sweet but devilish . . . all Hhaill' to the Gildersleeve USO. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Class Historian 23 Sociology Club 2g S.A.M. 33 Nutmeg 35 House Council 39 junior Counselor. Muriel I-Iammonds "Muriel" lVIiddlebury History Phi Mu ' Soft-spoken . . . a shy smile ...ways of her own . . . twinkling eyes predict mis- chief . . . teachers have the summers off . . . efficient in a quiet manner . . . "My room- mates tease men. International Relations Club 3g Outing Club 25 Sociology Club ag U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. Fredrick William Hanning "Fred" Washington Marketing Sigma Alpha Epsilon Easy going . . . big weekends in Hartford with Betsy . . . 'fYou're the luckiest guy in the world" . . . putty in his woman's hands . . . "This place has changed" . . . a dogface at heart. S.A.M.g Intramurals. Martin Hansen ".Marty" Manchester Engineering i'Good afternoon, gentle- man" . . . still water runs deep . . . love 'em and leave 'em . . . slide rule superman . . . lives at Engineering and sleeps at the "X" house . . . rationed conversation. Engineering Club 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2. Phyllis Ann Hargreaves "F I i p" VVillimantic English Kappa Alpha Theta Will the bangs last? . . . party, party girl . . . irre- sponsible but irresistable. Newman Club 1, 25 Swimming Club 1, 2, 33 Campus 13 Sociol- ogy Club 2, 3, Nutmeg 3. Barbara Rose Harrison ngobbyn Branford Secretarial Studies Kappa Alpha Theta Sleepy time gal . . . always ready for a good time . . . ab- sent minded and lovable . . . 'fEvery day of my life" . . sweet. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Campus 1, S.A.M. 2, 3: Sociology Club 2, 3g Riding Club 3, Nutmeg 3g junior Counselor 3. Edna Frances Haun ffEdll Bloomfield Nursing "Oh! I must have forgotten something"-and she gener- ally does . . . a capable organ- izer . . . just loves a good bull session . . . 'fOh geen . . . HVVho's got a match ?" U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 VVhite Caps 1, 2, 3, President 33 Interfaith Couni cil 2, 3, Secretary 33 House Chairman 33 Sociology Club 2, 3g World Student Service Fund Chairman 3. by 44" X..-fr' 51 Caroline Gibson Hayes "Car1ye" VVaterbury Industrial Nlanagement Alpha Delta Pi Transfer from Bridgeport Junior College . . . well known and Very Well liked . . . versatile . . . extrovert with a friendly smile and a million dollar personality . . . A. D. Piis prexy, attractive as well as capable. Newman Club 2, 35 S.A.M. 3g Managing Editor of Nutmeg 35 Treasurer of Junior Class, 33 President of Alpha Delta Pi 3. Dorothy Heibel ffD 0 Odyl! Qld Greenwich Horticulture Transfer from Green Mountain Jr. College, couldn't stand the altitude . . . "Obi for crying in the beer" . . . 9:30-Grille Time . . . as always, writing term papers. Swimming Club 33 Ski Club 35 Sociology Club 33 U.C.A. 3. Eve Hertzlinger fIEvefJ New Britain English Lots of fun . . . a delight to know . . . "But what shall we do now?" . . . 'fKids, l've got an ideai' . . . talks in her sleep. Ann Elizabeth Hibbard IIAIHHC-VII Plainville Nursing "lf that isnyt a shot in the arm" . . . 'fhello buddy" . . . always cutting bangs too short . . . mad about Rock Garden's veal cutlets . . . Big Specialty: Danny Kaye's "Anatole of Paris" . . . hates to get up in the morning- usually doesn't . . . all night cram sessions before exams. Choir 13 Glee Club 13 Riding Club 1, Swimming Club, Bas- ketball 1, zg U.c.A. 1, 2, sg VVhite caps 1, 2, 3. Bernard Kerr Hillman "Buddy" Bridgeport Zoology Phi Epsilon Pi Pre-dental . . . 'flust got out of lab" . . . "Oh, what an exam I had this morning" . . . l'Let's shoot to New Yorku . . . dance much do P75 you . Sociology Club 13 Hillel Foun- dation 1, 2, 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. Edward Brunswick Holloway "Edgewood" Milford History "VVait until I publish my history of Storrs College" . . . sports enthusiast . . . baseball expert . . . one of the quieter members of A. G. R. . . . 15? efficiency . . . hopes to do graduate work. Intramurals 3 U.C.A. 1. Kathleen Fay Holmes "Kay U VVindsor Locks Physical Education Alpha Delta Pi Adorable blonde . . . perpetu- al motion . . . a hop, skip and jump . . . NU. Conn. Husky" . . . doesn't look it, but she is really a P. E. major . . . par- tial to Navy blue. Cheerleader 1, 2, 33 Nutmeg 2: W.A.A. 23 P.E. Majors Club 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 3. Elizabeth Christine Horn ffBF,ty!I Stratford Education "Holy catfish, what an ,, . . exam . . . interested in golf and tennis . . . always sing- ing . . . Q. P. collector . . . friendly, vivacious . . . "I canlt Hnd my meal ticketsn. U.C.A. 2, 33 Sociology Club 2, 33 International Relations Club 2, 33 U. of C. Radio 33 Nutmeg 33 Campus 23 Philosophy Club 3. Audrey Aleda House '24 u d re y U East Hampton Textiles Free flowing lingo with orig- inality plus . . . inspired Hash of a cheerleader . . . diminu- tive energy box . . . "Come back and wake me up later". Cheerleader 1, 2, 33 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 1, 2, 33 Home Economics Club 2, 33 Art Club 3. jane Hoyt "I1oytie" Stamford English Kappa Kappa Gamma Ulsetls go to Hartford" . . . "Yale, Yale, the gang's all here" . . . "Brand new books, never been openedu . . . "Kids, what'll I major in? Y! Campus 1, 23 Society Editor 33 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 33 Outing Club 1. George Louis Hugo, Jr. "George" N ew Haven Physical Education Phi Mu Delta Outdoor type . . . full of zip . . . oh that winning smile . . . dark and good looking . . partial to the Air Corps . . "Oh, there's my girl" . gay casanova. Baseball 13 Football 1, 2, 33 Swimming 1, 2, 3. Elizabeth Ann Hunter ,.BPUy,, New Britain Sociology Fixated at the shooter level . . . iconoclast . . . "What a laughll' . . . actress, acrobat, and accentual . . . "He's such a head l" Sociology Club 2, 33 Interna- tional Relations Club 1, 2, 33 Swimming Club 13 Student As- sembly 23 Modern Dance Club 3. Joan Elizabeth Hurley ffjoanll West Hartford Sociology Phi Mu Her specialty is bowling . . . blushes go well with blonde hair . . . perhaps she kissed the blarney stone . . . "I can take you as far as Hartford" . . . pie beds and short-sheet- ing just a pastime. Home Economics Club 25 New- man Club 2, 35 Sociology Club 3. Emily Jennings ffEmJl Somers English Pi Beta Phi Transfer from Emerson College . . . ardent knitter . . . always good-natured . . . very conscientious. Glee Club 35 Pencraft 35 VV. S. G. A. Representative 35 Swimming Club 2, 35 U.C.A. 2, 3. Ellen Isabel Johnson ' 'Ellenv Thompsonville lllathematics A Q. P. collector . . . last minute hizzy . . . is most efli- ciently lazy . . . look into her eyes and you see an angelg look a little farther and you see a little imp. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 35 Nutmeg 3. Gloria May Johnson "Johnson" East Hartford Psychology Delta Zeta "Am I glowing, girls ?" . . . nightly strummer of the ukelele . . . 'ilVIy sfvonzl cooking lesson will be bacon and eggs" . . . horses, horses, crazy over horses! Mabel Mulvina Johnson "fllae" VVest Haven Pharmacy "Oh-hln . . . the personal- ity . . . a giggle a minute . . . very skillful in lab . . . aller- gic to grapes . . . the voice . . . has a way with the teach- ers . . . very reliable Class Vice-President 35 Glee Club fPresident Sc Organizerj 35 Student Council 2, 3, Treas- urer 35 Upsilon Phi Sigma 35 Pharma-Conn 35 American Pharmaceutical Association 1, 2, 3. Dorothy Jones "Jonny" VVest Hartford Zoology Pi Beta Phi Hlsnlt that enough to clot your blood?', . . . Collects classical records . . . "VVait till I get my lighter!" . . . Opus No. 1 . . . does your Chesterfield cough, hm-m-m? . . . Controls 50? of shares in the piano partnership. 'Basketball 1,,2, 35 Choir 1, 2, 35 Zoology Club 2, 35 U.C.A. 1. Albert Nels Jorgensen, Jr. ndlbieu Storrs Business Administration Sigma Nu Ex-Nlarine . . . Family man . . . Situation well in hand . . . "Have you heard this one?" . . . Appetite par ex- cellence . . . Nlystery stories galore. Varsity football 1942, '4-55 Var- sity Basketball 19435 Varsity Baseball 19435 Varsity Club 1942: Football Captain-elect 19-l-6. Dorothea Marie Jorgensen rfDOtJJ Storrs Marketing Kappa Alpha Theta Sparkling eyes and Twink- ling toes . . . Boogie dancer . . . Dimples . . . Always a laugh . . . Lives in her car . . . Hey kid, I've got some- thing to tell you later". s.A.M. 1, 2, sg U.c.A. 1, 2, 3. Mae Claire Jubin "Mickey" lIilford Marketing "Fiddlel" . . . "What a panic!" . . . Always off to a meeting . . . Enthusiasm galore . . . Procrastinator . . . the midnight oil! . . . Saturdays in Willi . . . A schedule for everything . . . Selling fiend. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Campus 1, 2, 3, Feature editor 35 Orchestra 15 American Youth Hostel Club 2, 3, secretary-treasurer 25 Choir 25 Religious Embassy5 Publicity chairman 25 International Rela- tions Club 25 Archery 25 S.A.M. 35 Holcomb Highlights, editor- in-chief 3. Paul Kammerer "P.K." Newington Industrial lVIanagement Theta Xi Dabbles in color photography . . . "When I make my sec- ond millionn . . . "The first hundred years are the hard- est" . . . The last man to finish eating . . . the first to finish studying. Nutmeg 35 S.A.M. 35 Sociology Club 25 Newman Club 1, 2. F elia Karamargin MFL, New London Nursing An infectious laugh . . . "Please, Kids" . . . HOh dearll' . . . Instructions on exams, what are they? . . . 'iVVhat did you say? . . . I wasn't listeningn . . . Pickles are her weakness. Basketball Team 15 U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 1, 2, 35 White Caps 2, 3. Therese Marjorie Kehl ffTerryIl lklanchester Secretarial Studies Chestnut wavy hair, friend- ly blue eyes, and a ready smile . . . Willie-goer . . . Weekends at home . . . "I wish I knew more about bridge" . . . "Who wants to go to the movies?" Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Catholic Choir 1. Phyllis Kelmenson ffphylu VVest Hartford Sociology HVariety is the spice of life" . . . Essence of neatness . . Leads a gay social ife . . Lets them down gently . . . Brilliant mind . . . Exempli- fying versatility. Sociology Club 1, 2, 35 Archery 25 Outing Club 35 Dorm Secre- tary-Librarian 35 Hillel 1, 2, 35 Zionist Club 3. Albert Kenig A714 III Norwich Civil Engineering Practical Engineer . . . "Oh those bull sessionsl" . . . Q.P. Hound. Engineers Club 1, 2, 35 Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineersg Hillel 2, 3. Ruth Ann Kenney "Kenney" Bridgeport Physical Education Alpha Delta Pi Friendly and unaffected . . . on the ball . . . Likes tap dancing at midnight - al- ways willing to help . . . good athlete . . . l'Green Bananas piled this high". Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Vice- President 2, President 35 Wo- man's Athletic Association 2, 3, Secretary 35 Education Club 35 Interfaith Council 35 Physical Education Majors Club 3, Sec- retary-Treasurer 3. Joaquin Burroughs Kienholz East Hartland Forestry "VVho's kidding who" . . . Likes to follow the stock market . . . Skiing, tennis, and classical music high on his list of "musts". Campus 15 U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Ski Club 3. joseph Maurice Kone N10 ev Hartford Chemistry The Htinyn gentleman from Keons Hall . . . you can tell him by his size . . . lots of friends. Lillian Mary Korolyshun " Co rky U Ansonia Foods and Nutrition Phi Mu "It it east or west of the Mississippi?" . . . Off to the foods lab . . . Pillar of the Art Dept .... "Everyone can't be tall!" . . . Slave to "The Boss". Junior Counselor 35 Campus 1, 2, Circulation Manager 35 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 35 Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Intercol- legiate Home Economics Club, Secretary. Wanda Kosinski "Wanda" lllanchester Sociology Ready smile . . . sparkling eyes . . . UYou can say that againn . . . Witty . . . full of fun . . . Willing worker . . . friendly . . . long letters . . . toujours gai. 3 Badminton 15 Campus 2, 35 Choir 1, 2, 35 Hockey 25 New- man Club 1, 2, 35 Nutmeg 35 Sociology Club 2, 35 Dorm So- cial Chairman 3. Clarence A. Koslosky HKOSU Oakville Mechanical Engineering Sigma Chi "Ask me anything" . . . HSpare time, what is it?" . . . "But Engineering is good backgroundl' . . . Needs a Tennis racket to play ping- pong . . . 'll just happen to have here a handy little gadget . . . " A.S.M.E. 3, Secretary-Treasurer 35 Nutmeg 2, 3, Business Man- ager 35 U.C.A. 2, 35 Engineer- ing Club 2, 35 Student Senate 2, 3. Anna Kozeff "A nn " Southbury Agriculture Loads of fun . . . If you know her, you'll like her . . . friend to all . . . QP collec- tor with ease . . . l'VVhat is your problem now ?', Ellen Kozeff "Ellen" Southbury Zoology A person of diverse interests . . . 'iWait for mel" . . . "Quite hours, kids!" -LH Club 2, 35 Archery Club 1, 2, 35 Zoology Club 25 Outing Club 2. Dorothy Kramer ffD0tJI lllanchester Nursing The Little Nurse . . . happy- go-lucky . . . loves her mod- ern dancing classes . . . heartbreaker . . . dorm prankster. XVhite Caps 1, 2, 3. Charlotte Kramer Ncllllfu New Milford Government Phi Sigma Sigma Subtle wit and mind . . . Evervthin is a relative mat- ter" . . . HY ou cant make a generalization like that" . . . Hltls a case of mind over mat- ter" . . . "lt's a riot!" Hillel 1, 2, 35 International Re- lations Club 3. Louise Leona Kruzshak "L ee " Bridgeport Business Administration "VVhat a riot" . . . ardent horseback rider . . . bridge fiend . . . swimming and boating are also among her favorites . . . prefers the Army . . . Transfer from Danbury Teacher's College. Archery 2, 35 Sociology Club 2, 35 Husky Network 35 Nutmeg 35 Choir 25 Newman Club 2, 3. Raymond John Kudla ,.Ray,, Hartford Accounting Sigma Chi A sport . . . in lots of waysl . . . Suave, witty and devil- ish . . . Tall, dark, and ter- rific. Campus 3, Sports Editor 35 In- terfaith Council 2, 3, Treasurer 2, 35 S.A.M. 2, 35 Round Table 35 Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Foot- ball 35 Swimming 35 Track 2: Touch football, Intramural champions 2. Florence Ada Kuleske "Frumie" North Branford English "Let's play bridgen . . . "Oh! Those facesn . . . Knit one, purl two . . . HI-Iow do you spell cat ?" Independent League, Vice-chair- man 35 Student Assembly 2, 35 Outing Club 35 International Relations Club 35 Sociology Club 35 Hillel 1, 35 Zionist Group, Publicity-chairman 35 Treasurer of VVood Hall5 Uni- versity Players 2, 3. Yvonne Mae Lacey " Ytiozznen Willimantic Arts and Science Tall, thin and very attrac- tive . . . marvelous sense of humor . . . carries on a con- versation a mile a minute . . . contageous good humor. June Francis Ladd ff-lung!! Springfield, Mass. Secretarial Studies "Equally as stupid' . . ."Oh, piffl" . . . Forever knitting . . . Has a little black and gold lamb. Choir 1, 25 S.A.M. 2, 35 junior Counselor 35 Husky Network 35 Campus 35 Nutmeg 35 Varsity Club 3. Anita E. Lagerstrom HN. Gp, East Hampton English All-round girl . . . Haxon hair, eyes of blue . . . literary . . . blushing blonde . . . gracious . . . HYou know what, kids ?" . . . HHonyahl', Badminton 15 Campus 2, 3, As- sociate Editor 35 Choir 2, 33 Education Club 2, 35 Interna- tional Relations Club 35 Nut- meg 35 Outing Club 35 Sociolo- gy Club 2, 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. Sylvia Lahn "Sylvia" Norwich Psychology Alpha Epsilon Phi "Visit me in New York, kids" . . . "Illl never date another mann . . . Devours steaks . . . Records galore . . . Vivacious brunette . . . Genuine jitterbug . . . Per- sonality plus a smile . . . Individualist. Basketball 15 Hillel 15 Sociology Club 1, 25 VV.A.A. 35 Zoology Club 2. Evelyn Lillian Lassman ffE1f'Flj'!1li Hartford lVIarketing Alpha Epsilon Phi HLet's go to Willi" . . . Gee, I wish llffarty would hurry up and call me . . . Friendly and well-liked . . . that reminds me of a joke. Hillel 1, 2, 35 S.A.M. Z, 3. Yolanda Anita Leiss ft'j'UJl VVillimantic llusic Delta Zeta "Let's go to bed early to- nightu . . . 'AI get myself so involved" . . . IXfIagic vio- lin . . . YVeekly excursion to K YY 'VVillie . . . Easy to get along with. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Secretary Z, 3, W.S.G.A. 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, junior Counse- lor, Historian of junior Class. Adella Ollean Leonard YVallingford Animal Husband ry HVVhat's your trouble ?" . . . "Oh, I've got five more years of college!" "Hey, anyone going my way . . . to the dairy building?" . . . Loves to chat about those hours on the bridle path . . . Collector of hope pins and statues. Agriculture Club 3, Block and Bridle 1, 2, 3, Grange 1, 2. 3. John B. LeRoy "B11ler5te" Hartford Zoology Sigma Chi 'fMarks don't count, it's what you get out of the course that's important" . . . "Slay I examine you for Enterobus Vermicularis ?" ... Composes music in spare time. Football team, Track team, Newman Club, Zoology Club, University Bank, junior Vari- ety Show, Intramural Council, Summer Mediator, Connecticut Collegians. Mildred Barbara Leszizynski "JIU" Stratford Industrial llanagement Transfer from Junior Col- lege of Connecticut . . Likes dancing and riding . . HOh, gosh". Newman Club, Sociology Club, S.A.lVI. I, 2, 3, University Choir 1. Sydney Ruth Levine ..Syd,, Stamford Zoology Alpha Epsilon Phi "Kids, itls wonderfull" . . . peace-maker . . . versitality, vitality, personlity plus . . . art and music enthusiast . . A.E. Phils able Prexy . loves living. Hillel Council 2, 3, Vice-Presi- dent 4, Religious Embassy 2, 3, Sociology Club 1, Z, 3, Nutmeg 1, Campus 1, Zoology Club 2, 3, 4, House Chairman 3, Mod- ern Dance Group 4. Mary Ann Lihota Hclliefu Terryville Bacteriology Pi Beta Phi Ye Ed,. the gal with the ideas . . . "Bewitching" . . . The stuff dreams are made of . . . Sugar 'n spice and everything nice . . . "I,m so mad I could spit". Connecticut Campus 1, Associ- ate editor 2, Editor-in-chief 3, Student Senate 2, 3, YV.S.G.C. 2, 3, Interfaith Council 3, Sig- ma Upsilon Iota 3, Badminton 1, New-Conn. News, Associate Editor 2, Advisory Board 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Junior Counselor 3. Andrew Love 'Hlrlll-1"' VVethersfield Dairy Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon 'fThe Profile" . . . B.M.O.C. . . . Politician DeLuxe. . . "Love will End a way" . . . Favors co-operation, espe- cially from the fairer sex . . . 'falways on deck" . . . Late to bed . . . late to rise. Student Senate 2, 3, University Choir l, Z, 3, U.C.A. Council 1, 2, Carollers 2. Lydia Linda Lovell Canterbury Zoology Blushes a fiery red easily and frequently . . . Red roses grace her room . . . Falls out of bed with a thud . . . "Never be treasurer" . . . Her housekeeping can pass white-glove inspection . . . -lolces-new or old . . . she aims to please. U.C.A. 1, 2, Outing Club 1, 2, 3, Zoology Club 3. Shirley Sylvia Lyman "Slzirl" New Haven Insurance "Who's g o i n g to New Haven?" Nothing escapes her .... Always loking for a bridge game . . . a profi- cient letter writer . . . Re- serve seat in the library . . . "Quick like a bunny". Campus 15 International Rela- tions Club 2, 35 Sociology Club l, 25 Hillel 1, 2, 35 Hillel Choir 35 S.A.M. 2, 3. Margaret MacMillan 'Hllfzzryeu 5 Vineland, N. English Kappa Alpha Theta MacMillan, for the smile of beauty . . . The Charmer . . . Cocker Spaniel eyes . . . Lovely hands . . . Heart- breaker deluxe! U.C.A. 1, 25 White Caps 15 So- ciology 2, 35 S.A.M. 35 junior Counselor 35 Nutmeg 3. Mary Jean Manchester ".lI1n11'l1" Bristol lilarketing Kappa Alpha Theta 'fSt. Louis Woman" . . . Sultry but sleek . . . Class cutter par excellance . . . Vogue dresser . . . Not what she says but the way she says it . . . The Husky Voice. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 S.A.M. 2, 35 Nutmeg 2, Editor 35 Ski Club 2, 3, Secretary 2, 33 Badminton Club 3. Marion Marquardt rrM0fk6KJ, Groton Zoology Small and lovable . . . Bean- ery pillar . . . Loads of fun . . . has lots of friends . . . Theta Xi Sweetheart . . . "My knowledge is in my notebooku. 4-H Club 1, 2, 35 Grange 1, 2, 35 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 35 A.Y.H. 25 Zoology Club 25 Archery Club 2, 3. 1. Eugene Lawrence Martin "Gene" Thomaston Government Alpha Gamma Rho "Are you kidding, Fish?" . . . Likeable personality . . . 'fVVhat'll I sing and who do you want me to sing like?" Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Vice- President 25 Class Treasurer 15 Class President 25 Mediator 2, 35 Intramurals 1, 2, 3. Herbert Edward Martin rrHerbyf1 Stamford English Phi Epsilon Pi VVednesday Night Club . . High Priest of Bedlam . . . Anatole of Paris . . . A man of the world? . . . Potential Gene Kelley . . Ardent Grill advocate . . . VVhimsi- cal VVitch Boy . . . Hack writer supreme . . . "Plant yer own crops, son!" Campus 15 junior Weekend Committee 2, 35 Nutmeg Edi- torial Board 3. Martin Melvin Masters 'lfllartyv Lebanon Sociology "VVhat is your problem?" . . . Sense of humor . . . Side walk superintendent . . . college friends . . . Transfer from Willimantic S t a t e Teachers College. janet Pauline Matz .vans Wallingford Nursing Pi Beta Phi Co-ed Quarterback . . . zip, sparkle and vitality . . . ten- nis at 4 with HO. B." . . . haunts the Campus office . . blonde date bait . . "Schmaltz". Basketball 15 Campus 1, 2, 3, National Circulation Manager 2, Assistant Business Manager 3, Business Manager 35 VVhite Caps 2, 35 Dorm Executive Council 2, Dorm Treasurer 3. Claire Anastasia May " Claire" Bridgeport Zoology Alpha Delta Pi "Just call me "Doc" lklay, kids" . . . a joke about every occasion. . . A touch of the blarney and plenty of that ready Irish Wit . . . Really serious about becoming an M.D. Newman Club 1, 2, 3g Outing Club 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 23 Zoology Club 3. Simon Aubrey McGann, Jr. "Iliad eye" Madison Industrial Management Alpha Gamma Rho "Thanks a million" . . . Smooth dresser . . . Gamma Rhols perennial poet laureate . . . "What a piece of work is man" . . . 'iOne may smile and be a villiani' . . . Fertile imagination. Football 25 Swimming 3g New- man Club 1, 2, 33 Intramurals 1, 2, 3. Rosalie Rain McGrath lljllacll Hartford Sociology Delta Zeta Transfer f r o m Maryland College for Women . . . Champion of tall tales . . . A gay deceiver . . . Reformer of the reprobates . . . Feath- er footed juke box fiend . . . "If winter comes can Spring be far behind ?" Sociology Club 2, 35 Newman Club 2, 3. Alice Adele McMeekin NDN., lllilford Mfarketing Kappa Alpha Theta Lovely lady . . . A lovely voice . . . Beautiful com- plexion . . . Quiet with a boom . . . University Pin- Up Girl. Carollers 1, 2, 33 Choir 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Ski Club 1, 2, 35 S.A.M. 1, 2, 35 Nutmeg 2, 33 Junior Counselorg Riding Club 2, 3, U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. Daniel Vincent McPaclclen "Dan" Bridgeport Marketing Transfer from Junior Col- lege of Connecticut . . . Mc- Padden, the Great . . . Q.P. collector . . . Friend to all. Patricia Merriman ffpalll East Hartford Sociology Kappa Kappa Gamma A sense of humor creeps up on you . . . "Kids, am I blushing?" . . . Sympathetic and sincere . . . "Did I ever tell you about the time I was kicked by a horse ?" Glee Club 13 Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Choir 1, 25 Campus 1, 2, 35 Nutmeg 33 Junior Counse- lorg Sociology Club 2, 3. Lydia Mikulich rvLyd11 Oxford French Sweet and sincere . . . neat . . . interpreter . . . pleasing disposition . . . 'Tm telling you". Outing Club 1, 25 Russian Club 3g Sociology Club 3. Pauline Yvonne Miller rrljollyv Glastonbury Government Kappa Kappa Gamma "Let's throw a party, kidsn . . . pep in every inch of her five feet . . . "lf I'm study- ing, wake me up" . . . "VVhere did you say the library was ?" Choir lg Glee Club 3g Interna- tional Relations Club 2, 3. Patricia Laurel Monteith "Rusty" Hartford Sociology Kappa Kappa Gamma Partial to the Navy . . . Bring me back a milkshake . . . mind of her own . . . fiery red hair. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Percraft 25 So- ciology Club 1, 2, 35 Aviation 35 Nutmeg 3. Anita Marie Morais "fl nita " Old Greenwich Secretarial Studies Pi Kappa Sigma "That's a good questionw . . . talks about the army . . . tells a joke a minute. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Mary Theresa Mumford iffllaryv Norwich History Transfer from VVillimantic Teachers College . . . quiet and friendly . . . Perfect lady . . . "Honestly,' . . . Teacher- to-be . . . passionate about traveling . . . "Norwich- the English pronunciation, pleaseu. International Relations Club 35 Education Club 35 Newman Club 3. Eve Roxanne Newfield "DollyU New London Economics Transfer from U. C. L. A. . . . "Now, how can that be?" . . . "Now, in Califor- nian . . . She's got huge brown eyes and a come-hither smile . . . ambition-an exciting job in New York or Los An- geles. Tennis Club 25 Philosophy Club 35 Pencraft 35 University Play- ers 2, 35 Sociology Club 2. Stanley Nurczyk nstanu New Britain Sigma Nu f'We're all washed up" . . . speed demon of the HX" ma- chine . . . f'Let's eat at Masti's" . . . 'KGee, another committeeu . . . hair's always combed . . . a conscientious esquire. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Junior Class Officer. Jean Barbara O'Brien "O. B." East Hartford Sociology Pi Beta Phi Hsleepersly' . . . "Kids, you're pulling my leg" . . . tennis with -lan at 4:30 . . . sweet and neat . . . that lrish temper. Sociology Club 1, 2, 35 Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Basketball 1, 23 Hockey 25 Speedball 3. Arleen Norma Older "AlrIeen" East Hartford Government Phi Sigma Sigma Portrait of a lady . . . capti- vating smile . . . lovely to look at, delighful to know . . . best foot forward . . . f'Enough of these classes" . . . "Let's shoot to Willi". Baseball 25 Basketball 1, Z, 35 Hillel 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club Z, 35 VV.A.A. Council 2, 3. Margaret Janet Olson nfanef' New Britain Psychology Delta Zeta Sports enthusiast, collector of father's shirts . . . movie fiend, and music lover . . . allergic to photographers . . . 'fQuick like a bunnyy' . . . the Grin. Holcomb House Chairman 15 VV.A.A. Council 25 Badminton Club 2: American Youth Hostel Clubg junior Counselor. Virginia Isabelle Olson "Ginny" New Britain Physical Education Delta Zeta "What a revolting develop- ment that isl' . . . HDO you know what lWcKeen said ?" . . . happiest engaged girl on campus . . . square dancing at least twice a week. Swimming Club 2, 3g Ski Club 3g Outing Club 35 Physical Ed- ucation Majors Club 3g Life- guard 3g U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Junior Counselor 3. Barbara Olsson "Bobbie" VVoodbridge History Pi Beta Phi "ln me Harem, '...' 'O-o-oh, lady" . . . i'Caldonia,' . . . rhythm on the keys . . . char- acteristic laugh . . . Army fatigues . . . a cocker spaniel. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 VV.S.G.A. 21 Pan Hellinic alternate 2: Junior Counselor 3. Ethel Theresa Monica Panik HIIFIIII-VH Bridgeport Accounting "Have a good time" . . . "Kids, live gotta have a cup of coffee to stay awake" . . . full comfort in jeans and blouse . . . "Did you bring any food back ?". S.A.M. 1, 2, 33 St. Thomas Aquinas Choir 23 Sociology Club 2, 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Nutmeg 3. Helen Ann Parks "Jun" Norwalk Psychology Phi lVIu Blonde curly hair plus a sun- ny nature . . . letting her finger nails grow . . . Q. P. collector but still time for bridge . . . she swings a mean racket . . . if it's a magazine she reads it. Badminton Club 2, 3, U.C.A. 1, 25 Tennis Club 25 Sociology Club 35 Junior Counselorg Psy- chology Club 3. Janet E. Pastorius "Book" Orange Textiles A passion for contemporary American architecture . . . "Come on kids, L. G." . . . onion soup with Parmesian cheese-ummmmmmml Art Workshop 3g Archery Club 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Home Economics Club 2, 3. Rita Mary Peck "Khan Short Beach Government 'AHello baby" . . . "lt's a snow job!" . . . 'ALet's go to XVilli" . . . outdoor type . . . swimming and horseback riding . . . collector of sweet and hot records . . . mad about dancing. International Relations Club 33 Swimming Club 1, 25 Badmin- ton Club 1, 2, 3g Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Sociology Club 1. Robert Thomas Perschel "Bob" llilford Rlarketing Sigma Chi Transferred from Miami University . . . "l'm off to VVilli like a great big bird" . . . "I would like to date her, but I go steady", . . . clothes make the man . . Army Air Corps man. S.A.M.g Veterans Association. H. Lindy Pessin ffllintiyll Hartford Sociology Laughing manner . . . bridge fiend . . . "l'll never live through it!" . . . Ult had to be you" . . . sings at odd moments. Sociology Club 3 Orchestrag Glee Clubg Independent League. Dorothy Maria Phillips "Dot" Plainfield Nursing Sweet and lovely . . . and yould never guess she is an athlete . . . cutest little nurse . . . where did she get that accent? Home Economics Club 2, 33 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Varsity Club 1, 2, 33 Cheerleaders 1, 2, 3, Head Cheerleader 33 VVhite Caps 2, 3. Louise Annette Pirovane "LouiseU North Haven Bacteriology Almost a French major . . . dormant talent breaks out in Wood Hall productions . . . "I don't get itl' . . . card shark . . . attracted to the South . . . f'VVell, not exact- ly" . . . her accomplishments on the piano amuse her friends. Newman Club 1, 2, 33 U.C.A. 2, 3, Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, Span- ish Club 3. Blanche Manya Polayes UBIIIIICIIFU New Haven Business Administration A face like a cherub, but she doesn't act like one . . . Laughs all the time . . . cute dimples. Norman Merrill Pond "Slim" West Hartford blarketing Phi Nlu Delta Smoothie . . . would do any- thing for anybody . . . "Let,s have some quiet in this sec- tion" . . . knows everybody . . . tart wit . . . many ad- mirers . . . Phi Mu stalwart. Mediator, Round Table, S.A.M. Russell Charles Potter "Russ" Essex Dairy Industry Sigma Chi "Shucks, twarn't nothin'. Grange 1, 2, 3. Arline Maxine Prague Willimaiitic Arts and Sciences Commutes from VVilli . . . quiet and reserved . . . attrac- tive features . . . conscien- tious about her studies. Dorothy Seremet Prentice "Dot" Springfield, Mass. Sociology Phi Blu Poise with a touch of sophis- tication . . . long distance calls from Sampson . . . f'Celery is good for youn . . . weekend dashes home to see her husband . . . "There must be a course I can taken. Orchestra 2, Sociology Club 2, 35 Student Senate 2, 3g XV.S.G.A. 3. Patricia N. Price "Patty" Essex Government "It's all so complicated" . . . ambitionfto carry a tune . . . Ulf I were running this government" . . . green eyes . . . Cesar Frankls Symphony . . . "If I can only lose two more poundsn. Hillel 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 2, 33 Independent League 2, 3, In- ternational Relations Club 2, 3, Spanish Club 2. Theresa Mary Proto "Pro" New Haven Nursing 0h those rolling eyes . . . a zoology enthusiast . . . "I like thatn . . . a truly conscien- tious nurse . . . holds the upper hand at arguing. Newman Club 1, 2, 33 St. Thomas Aquinas Choir 23 S0- ciology Club 2, 33 VVhite Caps 1, 2, 3. Natalie Radom ffNatf'l Torrington Physical Education Phi Sigma Sigma ' Glows, but yes . . . field hockey, soccer and tennis plus muscle fatigue . . . "Queenie" . . . loves the birds and the "B's" . . . the sailor's hornpipe . . . efferyescent charms. Cheerleader 1, 2, 33 Junior Prom Queen 33 Hillel Founda- tion 1, 2, 3, 43 Physical Educa- tion Club 3, 43 Sociology Club 33 Women's Varsity Club 3, 4. Florence Randall "Flo U Lebanon Physical Education Transfer from Green Mountain Junior College . . . an out-door girl who likes skating and skiing . . . home weekends . . . 'Roh yeah" . . . "How do you known . . . "VVhere's Jane ?,' . . . quiet-friendly-unassum- ing-that's Flo. U.C.A.3 Hostel Clubg P. E. Majors Club. joseph David Randazzo "Joe" Hartford Psychology Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kardinal Kappa . . . black sheep . . . VVednesday niter . . . Sarcasm supreme . . . happiness is a thing called 'bloen' . . . S. A. E. prexy . . . campus politician . . . applies his social psychology everywhere . . . the works club. Junior Class President 33 Inter- faith Council 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 33 VV.S.S.F. Committee 33 Mediator 33 Intramural Repre- sentative 23 Psychology Club 33 Nutmeg 13 Co-chairman Junior Week-end3 Cross-country man- ager 1. Nicholas Ranclazzo "Nick" Hartford Marketing Sigma Nu Industrious, determined and ambitious . . . bitten by a fox . . . the 'KSandwich Man" . . . future tycoon . . . unat- tached bachelor by choice . . . "There isn't anything I can't get along without" . . . big wheel on campus. Student Senate 2, 33 Intramurals 2, 3. Edward Raymond "Big Ed" Bridgeport Engineering Sigma Nu Always at the piano . . mathematically inclined . . . never spills a drop . . . arms like superman . . . "Wanna feel my muscle?" . . . f'X's" financial wizard . . . corporal hair . . . "I've got an idea- now if we only". Outing Club 13 Cheerleader 13 Engineers Club 2, 33 Junior Ex- ecutive Committeeg Connecticut A.S.C.E., President. Rosalie Rita Reardon UR 0 F-,ill Jewett City Bacteriology Phi lNIu Human Walkie-talkie . . . finesse expert . . . can't carry a tune . . . anything from ballet to boogie-Woogie as long as itls dancing . . . "he's a panicu . . . of course she plays the piano-with one finger. Archery Club 23 Intramurals 2, 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Pan Hellenic Delegate 33 Student Forum 33 Sociology Club. Marilyn Louise Rebaclc frMdfifj'l1,J New Haven Psychology Phi Sigma Sigma Perennial P. E. flunker . . . has a fountain of Chanel in her room . . . UGee, itls good to hold youn . . . "Kids, I'm still waiting for my ten bucks" . . . terrific sense of humor . . . a laugh a minute. Sociology 2, 33 Hillel 1, 2, 3. Patricia Reed "Parry" Norwich Sociology Phi Mu VVeekends at home . . . dyna- mo . . . eynonymous with mischief . . . studies in a cloud of smoke . . . collects stuffed animals . . . thrives on hot chocolate. Campus Staff 1, 2, 33 Junior Counselor 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 3. Morris Resnick "Aloe" Hartford llarketing UNO, not exactlyu . . . always limping . . . talking in circles and an ace at common sense . . . logic . . . tendency to shed clothes at slightest provoca- tion . . . bright . . . well liked . . . Coach Christian's pet. Trackg Football: Hillel. Eugene James Richter "Rini" Bridgeport Industrial llilanagement Sigma Alpha Epsilon Quick with the wit . . . time for fun and time for study . . . likes sweet music . . . per- petual blush . . . versatile athlete . . . Kardinal Kappa. S.A.M. 2, 33 International Rela- tions Club 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 3. Lillian Grace Rising Suffield English, Education I'm not a grindg l'm a pro- fessional student . . . idealis- tic . . . never won a game of ping-pong . . . consciencious and sincere. Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Independent League 2, 33 Archery 23 Swim- ming 13 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 junior Counselor 3. sc.,-ff' Dorothy Lovell Rix ..D0t,, Bingham, Blass. Foods and Nutrition Very friendly . . . haunts the Chem lab . . . 'fgood grief!" . . . basketball enthusiast . . . 'fanybody goin' to Hart- ford ?', . . . always on the go. Archery Club 1, 23 Archery team 23 Christian Community Responsible Commission 2, 33 Home Economics 1, 2, 33 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, Program Chairman 2, Vice-President 33 Student Grange 33 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Var- sity Club 3, Publicity chairman. Cornelia Treat Robinson "Cowie" lfast Haddam Zoology Pi Beta Phi A touch and a half of beauty . . . infectious if inaudible laugh . . . hlaritime diamond . . . National Archery champ . . . for a week, high scorer all the time . . . the other half of the 'gruesome two- somey from Sprague 213 . . . a finger in every campus pie. senate 21 W.s.G.A. 2, U.c.A. 1, 2, 3, Secretary 33 Archery Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 23 House Chairman 33 Outing Club 13 Vniversity Choir 1, 2, 3. Dorothy-Ann Louise Roehm "Dana" Glenbrook Zoology Accomplished horseman . . . pining for "VVoody" . . . "Isn't that crazy" . . . wants to be a veterinarian with a feminine touch . . . bridle in her closet . . . draws and paints on the side . . . her dog went to college with her . . . P. E. is a second major. Choir 2, 3: Outing Club 2, 33 Block and Bridle 3, 4. George Dominic Rolleri "George" Bridgeport Animal Husbandry Kappa Sigma 'lLet's go fishing" . . . hunt- ing and fishing . . . a crack shot with a gun . . . transfer from Junior College of Con- necticut. Newman Club 23 Ratcliff Hicks Club 23 Agricultural Club 33 Track 3. Charlotte Louise Rose "Charlotte" Bridgeport Textile Delta Zeta Friendlv and food natured . L, . . . long dark hair . . . ah, lemon meringue piel . . . al- ways making tiny garments . . . "and every little wave had a night cap on" . . . "or something else". Pan Hellenic Delegate 33 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 33 U.C.A. l, 3. F rank B. Rosenau " Tan lc" Georgetown Government Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tennis fiend . . . that boom- ing Voice . . . Kardinal Kap- pa . . . true sport . . . "Viva ljamouru. Campus 1, 2, 33 University choral 1, Z, 33 International Relations Club 31 Outing Club 1.21 Tennis 1. Rita Rosen "Rita" New Haven History Phi Sigma Sigma 'AGood gosh, another meet- ing!" . . . conscientious, a straight line is the shortest distance between two points . . . always on the go . . . clothes match personality . . . definitely different and charming. Student Senate 2, 33 Interna- tional Relations Club 1, 2, 33 VV.S.G.A. Council 2, 33 Hillel Choir 1, 23 Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 3. Mabel Elizabeth Rowley "Hefty" Newington Marketing Fresh air fiend . . . beautiful complexion . . . collector of "Back Home for Keepsn pic- tures . . . "Gee I don't feel like studyingl' . . . loves to square dance. U,C.A. 1, 2, 33 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 23 Grange 3. Walter Stanley Saclowski "Wyr1l t" Suffield Electrical Engineering Theta Xi i"1'here's nothing wrong with mv automobile-it runs doesn't'it?" . . .likes classical music . . . from the old coun- try . . . loves his coffee . . . runs the "Yellow Peril" bus service from Storrs to Suf- field. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Engin- eers Club 2, 3, 43 American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. Marie Louise Schneider "MarIesei' New Haven French Alpha Delta Pi Lovely features beneath wavy hair . . . a beautiful speaking voice, low and pleasant . . . well known on campus . . . has a friendly hello for all. I'.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Program Chair- man 23 Spanish Club 3. Raymond Samuel Schulley ..Ray,, Bridgeport Civil Engineering Phi Sigma Delta "lWenl" . . . Ulpso facto!" . . . slide rule jockey . . . Junior Culbertson . . . de- votee of the Ptomaine Tem- ple-Nlastfs. Cross-country 13 Engineers Club 1, 2, 33 Hillel 1, 2, 33 Hillel Council 2, 33 A.S.C.E. 3. Faith Schupack "Faith" New Britain blarketing Rugged individualist . . . HBabyl" . . . all night bull- sessions . . . "I think I'll open a date bureaun . . . tall curly- haired brunette . . . every- hody's confidante . . . likes unusual people. Hillel 1, 2, 33 Hillel Cho-ir 1, 23 XV.S.G.C. 23 Senate 23 Sociolo- gy Club 1, 2, 33 Campus 13 S.A.lNl. 2, 3. Dorothy Alma Schwedler "Dottie" Ansonia Bacteriology Phi Mu A true blonde . . . dates and more dates . . . cuts a figure on ice . . . never a hair out of place . . . perfection is what she's looking for . . . always organizing bridge games. Archery Club 2, 3, Choir 2, 33 Intramurals 2, 3, Outing Club 25 U.C.A. 1. John Hoyt Seirup "Jack" Fairfield Electrical Engineering Theta Xi KK 3 YY Ill never remember! . . . zip, he's off to the campus office . . . variety is the spice of life . . . the way to a man's heart is through his stomach. Engineers Club 2, 3, A.I.E.E. 2, 3, University Choir 2, 3, U.C.A. 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Junior Execu- tive Committee 3g Campus 2, 3, Business Manager 3, Transfer from Yale. Geraldine Selden ffjerryll Middle Haddam Nursing Alpha Delta Pi Ideal nurse, efficient, capable and pleasant . . . a sincere and loyal friend . . . a good worker on committees . . . partial to a certain First Lt. . . . the White Star of Sigma Nu. White Caps 1, 2, 3, Sociology Club 35 Outing Club 2. Edythe R. Seltzer "Edie" Hartford Physical Education Typing till wee hours of the night . . . a fiend for candy . . . regular commuting to small gym . . . one sailor on the Great Atlantic . . . "Who's got my lighter?" . . . "Harriet, clean the room!" Physical Education Major's Club, Modern Dance Club 1, 2, 3, Hillel 2, 3g House Council 2. Doris June Siegel "Edie" Hartford Nlarketing Phi Sigma Sigma "Which one?,' . . . smooth sophistication . . . "But I didn't mean thatn . . . conta- gious laugh . . . bridge vs. homework . . . silhouette of charm. Hillel 2, 3, Sociology Club 3, S.A.M. 3, Transfer from Brenau College, Georgia. Muriel Singer Nflfilfej' Lebanon History Dimpled grin . . . 'fHonest, kids, I just fiunked that exam coldl' . . . oflicial wak- er-upper . . . the kind you confide in . . . "Give me one good reason why", . . . Q. P. collector. Campus lg 4-H Club 23 Inter- national Relations Club 3g Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 3. Lila Sandra Shube "SandyU Yonkers, N. Y. English Alpha Epsilon Phi f'Umm, how I love it!" . . . personality and versatility coupled with brains and efii- ciency . . . smiles with her eyes . . . tons of mail every day . . . roses every birthday . . . "But I need 14 hours of sleep!" . . . a perfect lady with a walking charm. Pan Hellenic 3g Sociology Club 35 House Council 2, 3: House Chairman 3g Junior Counselor 3, Glee Club 2, Hillel 2, 32 Hillel Council 3, Hillel Choir 2, 3. Adelle Rose Silverman "Dell" Norwich Sociology Phi Sigma Sigma Opposition is a challenge . . calm, cool and competent . . . 'Tm positively gold-hearted" . . . sweet sophistication . . . "But kids, he is human and wonderful ln Hillel Choir 2, 3, Hillel 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 1, 2, President 3. Rhoda Belle Simmons "Rho" Bridgeport Psychology Phi Sigma Sigma Storrs-Baltimore commuter . . . penthouse three flights up . . . HlVlonkey business" . . . a flash of smile and a dash of dimples . . . "I love that boyli' . . . Q. P.'s, S. A. and D. S.'s. Hillel 1, 2, 3, Hillel Dramatic Club 2, Sociology Club 3. Evelyn Rita Simon "E'Uie" New York, N. Y. Psychology Psychologist with sense of humor . . . ready smile . . . curling black hair . . . "But what's gonna happen ?" . . . slim figure . . . standing member of Grill Cafe Socie- ty . . . men galore. Hillel 1 2 3' Sociolo 1 2 3' Y , Y Y Y 1 Student Assembly 2, 33 Interna- tional Relations Club 2, 35 In- dependent League 2, 3g Psychol- ogy Club 3. Ralph James Slate "Ralph" Storrs , Chemistry Commuter . . . haunter of Chem labs . . . likes hikes and square dances . . . drives a mean tractor. Outing Club 1, 2, 32 4-H Club 33 University Choir 3. Marilyn Virginia Slater "Lindy" Oxford Sociology "Look at that floor" . . . doesn't like practical jokes . . . always polishing her shoes . . . known for her facial expressions . . . her day should be 48 hours long . . . 'Tm allergic to ith. TT.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Sociology 2, 3. Judith Sloane "Judy" New York, N. Y. Economics "Her mother was frightened by a rag doll!" . . . "Oh that's Pick, the guy Pm going to marryl' . . . the next President of the Bendix Company . . . Kardinal Kap- pa . . . high priestess of Bed- lam. Student Assembly 3g Nutmeg 3. Dorthea Mildred Smith "Dolly" lllanchester French "Pm off electricity for life" . . . that face on the wall . . . doesn't believe in labs . . . f'Oh those revolting doors!" . . . likes to play poker . . mls it damp out ?" Sociology Club 33 U.C.A. 1. Milton Sorokin "fllilt" East Hartford Government Phi Epsilon Pi The Senator . . . Delaware shooter . . . barroom tenor . . . Spanish athlete . . . light- nin' on the football field . . . unlimited ambition . . . Joe politician . . . an eye on the Supreme Court bench . . . a threat to the Voice . . . wine, women, and song. President Phi Epsilon Pi 35 Hillel 1, 2, 3, Hillel Choir 1, 2, 3, President 2, Cantor 33 Senate 2, 31 Sociology Club 25 Carol- lers 1, 2, 3, Business Manager 3. Barbara Jane Speirs "Bobbie" Old Lyme Psychology "Gee, kids, what am I going to do?" . . . "What a night for sailing!" . . . noted for sleeping, and yet always being awake at the Wrong hours . . . spends her sum- mers loafing and sailing. If.C.A. 1, Varsity Club 33 Soci- ology Club 2, 33 Psychology Club 3: Basketball 2. 3. George H. Spencer "SpenceU Chester Civil Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Whitney dish slinger . . . Pi Phi handyman and chauffeur . . . allergic to combs . . . mania for throwing things . . . puns . . . excessive energy . . . Yankee fixer. Forestry Club 1, A.S.C.E. 33 Engineers Club 3. James C. Stamos "fairies" Middletown Civil Engineering HHey, mouskaryu . . . mo- tives little known . . . famed for his tact and subtle wit. Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers, Intramural Sports. Claudia Stannard Irclaudil Branford Bacteriology Kappa Kappa Gamma "No man is worth it" . . . G. l. pin-up girl . . . quiet friendliness . . . a corner on the market of sweetness and beauty . . . "Never do today what you can put off till to- morrown. U.C.A. 1, 2. John Jonas Stein "John" Coplay, Penn. Dairy Manufacturing Transfer from Penn State College . . . hails from the "Pennsylvania Dutch" sec- tion . . . "Let's thumb to Hartford!" U.C.A. 2, 3: Agriculture Club 2, 3. Laura Stepeck "Lauri, New Britain Psychology Delta Zeta "The Russians have a word for it" . . . slender and ten- der . . . a smile is the style . . . "Chummy" . . . Navy sweater . . . Bates and U- Conn . . . bridge and Q. P.'s . . . the wee, small hours . . . cute and clever. Campus 3, Psychology Club, Student Forum, House Council, Newman Club, Junior Counse- lor 3. Alice Stevens 1926-1945 Ledyard German A quiet, reserved, very charming girl . . . always carried her share of work without complaint . . . volun- teered her help when it was needed, and in so doing, made many friends who will not forget her. If.C.A. 1, 23 Vespers committee 1, -1--H Club 1, 2, secretary 2, Choir, 1, 23 Letter in hockey 1, Archery 1. Rita Anna Strakna "Strakky" ,lewett City Spanish Unexcelled sense of humor . . . satirist par excellence . . . known for her witty "magnum opuses" . . . full of pep and vitality . . . competi- tor to the language profs . . . connoisseur of music, both classical and modern . . . de- mon typist . . . prize-winning mandolinist. Pencraft 1, 2, Publicity Manag- er 3, Nutmeg 1, 25 4-H Club 23 Spanish Club 3, Russian Club 2, Vice-President 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Editor Sprague Sentinel 2, 3. Anne Louise Strunk Hdnnev Brooklyn, Conn. Nursing "ROSE-Nlaryli' . . . Inevi- tably eating crackers or cookies . . . lover of ham- burgs . . . blonde half of an inseparable twosome-3 years . . . willing lender of a helping hand . . . shuns campus weekends. Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Home Econ- omics Club lg White Caps 2, 3, Sociology Club 3: U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. Mary Frances Sweeney Hillary" Rockville Nursing "What's your local malad- justment?" . . . quick like a bunny . . . 'iThree days of the week I don't worry- yesterday, today, and tomor- rown. Archery Club 1, Membership Chairman 2, 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Mardi Gras Committee lg White Caps 1, 2, 3, Sociolo- gy Club 33 Glee Club 1, Social Chairman VVood 2, 3. Antonetta Rose Taddonio "Rosen Newington English "Oh, hamll' . . . UReally kids?', . . . "Quiet hours!" . . . f'For heaven's sake, wash out the tubl" . . . forever telling corny jokes. Archery Club 2, 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 3. Priscilla Mary Tappin ff Tap., VVaterbu ry Home Economics Kappa Kappa Gamma 22 Q.P.'s or bust . . . "That dear old crown . . . the Air Corp's home! Newman Club 2, 33 VVhite Caps 1, 2. Leah Taylor "LeahU Norwich French Alpha Epsilon Phi Goes on orange diets, and then indulges in sundaes . . . "You've never heard of Gil- bert Miller?" . . . clever song Writer . . . seldom studied, but an honor stu- dent . . . A E Phi's Sarah Bernhardt . . . The Taylor Technique! W.S.G.A. 25 Sociology Club 1, 23 Hillel 1, 2, 35 University Players 2. Charlotte Emily Thomas " To m rn y" East Hartford Bacteriology Alpha Delta Pi One of the friendliest, most cheerful girls on campus . . . never loses her temper . . . sincere, thoughtful, and sweet . . . a Kappa Sigma sweetheart. Glee Club 13 Choir 2, 3g Junior Counselorg Chemistry Club 3. Evelyn May Thomson "Fefe" Thomaston History Can't help singing . . . the Gamin type . . . jeans and pigtails and lots of baseball . . . 'lThat's what I learned in logic" . . . "sleepers" . . . such a good girl . . . so clean . . . 3 showers a day . . . lots of Q.P.'s. U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Zoology Club 23 Symposium 3, International Re- lations Club 3. Jean Marie Tice "Jean" Derby Foods and Nutrition Strawberry blonde but don't call her "Red" . . . red stadi- um boots . . . "Let's go danc- ing" . . . "Raise the Hag" . . . Transfer from Marymount College. Newman Club 3: Campus 3, John Fitts Award 35 Home Economics Club 3. Joyce Ellen Tierney "Joyce" Naugatuck Psychology Cashier at the "Beanery" . . . "Oh kids". Sociology Club 2, 35 Archery Club 2, 3, Philosophy Club 33 If.C.A. 1, 2, 3. Pauline Barbara Tillotson "PZzulie" Norwich History ' 'Christopher Columbus 1 H . . . small, dark, and devilish . . . opera lover-still wait- ing to go to the Metropoli- tan . . . "Not worried just philosophizingn . . . 'ihloods are so convenient". Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Educa- tion Club 25 International Rela- tions Club Z5 Symposium 2. Jean Marie Trepal "TinkyU Eastford Home Economics HOh heavens!" . . . clever with the needle . . . shy, if you don't know her . . . "Oh, yes, you do toon . . . accent a la carte. 4--H Club 1, 2, 35 Home Econ- omics Club 1, 2, 35 Education Club 35 Junior Counselorg Grange 2, 35 Basketball Club 2. Walter Trojanowski ff Trai., Bridgeport Chemistry Sigma Nu Powerhouse . . . high scoring menace in football . . . quiet around the femmes-not about them . . . "VVho wants to play some cards?" . . . "Where's Albie?" . . . U- Conn's prize. Football 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 35 Basketball 35 Baseball 1, 2, 35 Varsity Club 2, 3. Dorothy Worthington Tucker "Tuck" lklystic Sociology Phi hlu Sheis engaged . . . bridge- any time-any place . . . "What is your particular maladjustment?" . . . Bas- soon solos and Schostoko- vitch . . . Chinese philosophy. Art Workshop 35 Sociology Club 35 Philosophy Club 3. Gloria Turchin "Torchy " Hartford Sociology Phi Sigma Sigma lfffervescent Wit . minors in Ag .... "You kids ought to see Woodridge" . . . de- ceivingly demure . . . takes her time, but gets it done . . . "Hey kids wait for mel" Sociology Club 1, 35 Hillel 1, 2, 3. Amos Benjamin Turpin MTW? ., New Haven Chemistry Ambitious to be a doctor . . . likes just about anything and anybody . . . dislikes beer . . . "You head!" . . . goes crazy on a dance Hoor. Choir 1, 25 U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Out- ing Club 1, 2, Executive Council 25 Student-Faculty Committee Z5 Independent League 1, 25 Student Assembly Treasurer 2, 3. Shirley Tuthill " Tut" Bridgeport Science Little dynamite . . . ambi- tious and eager . . . loves a good joke . . . hard worker . . . lots of fun . . . life of the party. Elizabeth A. Ventres "Berry" lfast Haddam Psychology Delta Zeta "Bly aching back!" . . . her interest-a particular sailor . . . good mixer . . . personali- ty plus . . . loves to dance. U.C.A. 1, 25 Choir 25 White Caps 1. Joan Victoria Von Kreuter 'rfoani' Darien Sociology "I gotta see Terry and the Pirates l" . . . His that good ?', . . . quiet, sincere . . . can be counted on in a pinch . . . always willing. Newman Club 1, Z, 3g Archery Club 2, 33 Sociology Club 3. Ruth jane Warner "Ruthie" VVillimantic hlarketing Kappa Kappa Gamma 'kHow about a cheeseburg- pl! KK" i YY, er. . .. lell me a story . . . Saturday night at the Shell . . . 'KI don't carel' . . . anything but study. s.A.M. 2, 3. Carolyn Sharon Weinstein "CarrieU New Haven French Phi Sigma Sigma Sweet and demure . . . honey- colored tresses . . . studies in a special red Uthinking cap" . . . her profile-a sculptor's delight . . . idle dreamer. Sociology Club 25 Hillel 1, 2, 33 Hillel Husky Business Manager 2, 3. Norma Lea Werdelin nhlornf' Gildersleeve lXIarketing Phi Blu All the latest fashions . . . dimples, plus a smile . . . those black and white checked slacks . . . sleepy time gal . . . designer in the making . . . a good archer. Archery Club 2, 3: Art Club 3. WWI ,...-nr Mary Elizabeth White "Bars" New Brunswick, N. Secretarial Studies Delta Zeta UDon,t be a dittywallu . . . all week long and twice on Sunday. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Junior Counselor 3. Marilyn Sylvia White "fllar" New Haven Psychology Phi Sigma Sigma Dark attractive "shooter" . . . lives for the laughs . . . sleeping porch prankster . . . olive skin and high cheek- bones . . . 'iKids, I've got a new act!" Sociology Club 1, 23 Hillel 1, 2, 33 Psychology Club 35 Hillel Dramatic Club 2. Mary Jane Wike Hill. J." Sharon French Sweet as they come . . . gen- erosity plus . . . collects records . . . likes music, clothes and black coffee . . . "My hair looks terrible" . . "Have a cigarette". Choir 23 Sociology Club 2, Spanish Club 25 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. Janet Irene Wilcox 'rclziclfyf' East Hampton Foods and Nutrition Numerous weekend trips to VVesleyan . . . "Un the steps of Psi Uf, . . . "Oh those dimples" . . . when she laughs, everybody laughs . . . loved by all . . . a frequent HVVilli-goeru. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, Sociology Club 1, 23 Student Forum 23 U.C.A. 1, 2. James Williams, Jr. "fini" Wethersheld llechanical Engineering Transfer from Norwich and M. l. T .... Navy Lt. for 52 months . . . ace in the laboratory . . . Q. P.'s galore . . . glamourous better half. Engineers Club 2, 35 A.S.M.E. 2, Vice-Chairman 3. Harold Walter Wilson HIQUIIU Fairfield Nlechanical Engineering Alpha Gamma Rho Conscientious pusher of the slide rule . . . "Ronald and I" . . . penthouse over lflges. A.S.M.E. 2, 3, Engineers Club l, 2, 3. Marilyn Frances Wilson "Lynn" Nliami, Florida Bacteriology Live wire . . . 'Al-ley ya alll" . . . a rebel at heart . . feminine grinder hoag . . venus with arms. Cam us 2, 31 Swimming Club P lg U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Zoology Club 2, 3. Wanda Clara Wojciechowski "Clare" Stamford Zoology "l'm hungry" . . . has two desserts with every meal . . . crams only the night before an exam . . . fond of frogs and spiders-and cats . . . great interest in philosophy . . . "Let me read your tea leaves" . . . bound for Alaska. Newman Club 1, 2g Editor of New-Conn News 23 Sociology Club 33 Catholic Choir 1, 25 Re- ligious Embassy Committee 23 Editor of Holcomb High-lights I. Audrey Rita Wood 'Qfurlu Essex Sociology Psychology has a name for that . . . "VVell, frankly. . .H . . . the right word at the right time . . . mania for set- ting clocks ahead . . . "Bilge" . . . "Holy cowl, . . . efferves- cent sense of humor . . . little agitator. U.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Sociology Club 13 Symposium 23 University Players 25 Psychology Club 2, 33 Independent League 23 Pen- craft 33 Junior Counselor. Barbara Wooding H P110 011 yn VVallingford Landscape Art Deep brown eyes . . . early bird . . . 'lYou don't sayl' . . . no eight o'clocks . . . nice to know . . . smooth suits. Archery Club 1, 2, 3, Manager 23 Manchester Sports Chairman 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3g VV.A.A. 3. Wilbur James Wright "lff'ilb11r" lfast Hartford Electrical Engineering "Haber, haber, haberu . . . will re-invent airplane for anybody during spare time for a nominal fee . . . charter oak member of the 96th grind group . . . always whistling . . . speedier than a flash of light. Football 1, 25 Chess Club 1, 23 Engineers Club 1, 25 Radio 1, 25 Outing Club 3. Stuart Allan Young lfszull lvleriden Pre-Dental Theta Xi Terrific sense of humor and takes after his father . . . fa- mous for his argyles . . . smoothest dancer on campus . . . everybody knows the red coat and Lucky Strike . . . l'Cut out this love stuff!" . . interested in art. Campus 3, U.C.A. 2, 3. Eva Zabin fflE.zjlJ Norwich Bacteriology Likes poetry . . . New York, her favorite city . . . a HP. M." liveral . . . always busy . . . 'KRobin Hood". Campus 13 Nutmeg 33 Hillel 1, 2, 33 Hillel Choir 1, 23 Zoology Club 23 Chemistry Club 33 Archery 2, 33 Sociology Club 2, 33 Independent League 3. Jacqueline Anne Zipken nffzckiei' West Haven English Phi Sigma Sigma Dynamic and definitely dif- ferent . . . those cool and limpid green eyes . . . orchid collector . . . Jackie, get your mail out of the box . . . she's charming, she's lovely-she uses Tabu . . . a flair for the bezaire . . . Phi Sig born and bred. Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 3, Coun- cil 2, 3, Secretary 33 Husky 1, 2, 33 Education Club 33 Sociology Club 1, 23 Nutmeg 33 Sock and Buskin 23 Religious Embassy Committee 23 Hullaballoo Chairman 2. Francis Zeoli "FrankU Woodbridge Zoology Sigma Chi "Gotta go to lab" . . . "Wal" . . . "Do you know that?l' . . . "Would you like to play a snappy game of Yaktam ?" . . . Pierre, the meat packing artist . . . "Now did I ever tell you about the time ?" . . . early morning bull-sessions . . . "I went to breakfast once". Newman Club 2, 33 Intramural Football 23 Intramural Baseball 23 Spanish Club 2. Walter Alesevich HAM., Bridgeport Zoology Sigma Nu "I'm a monster!" . . ."Hey, where's Chase?" . . . "Did you see that gal?" . . . super- man himself . . of the basketball squad . . . the mad Russian . . . "Who's going to class ?" Basketball 1, 2, Captain 33 Russian Club-President 33 Me- diator 3g Varsity Club 3. . mainstay Stanley Michael Bierylo "Stan" Norwich Sociology Transfer from Wesleyan . . . can usually be found in music library . . . hates to be mistaken for prof . . . high q.p.'s . . . talks consistently about Pamela, his daughter . . . spends no weekends on campus. Sociology Club 3-3 Psychology Club 3. , " A4 ..-1 " ff ,, , Millicent Gray Carlson "Mill" West Hartford Home Economics Education Pi Beta Phi Likes them tall-just 6'5" . . . "See you later-gotta go to a meetingu. Univ. Choir 1, 2, 3, Pres. 23 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Interfaith Coun- cil 2, 35 VV.S.G.A. 35 Student- Faculty Forum 35 Junior Coun- sellor 3. Russel B. Dart "Chuck" Middle Haddam Agriculture Sigma Nu Hard as nails . . . tops as boss of X's swab jockeys . . . house manager to you . . . the House comes first . . . as sin- cere as he is courteous . . . Equestrian Supreme. Block and Bridle Club 1, 2, President 33 R8zH Club 1, 2, 3g Ag. Club 3. f- . J-hi' -to h " a i is .A ' ii ' . . :af ' el 3, ' x 1 1 .J ., 2 u . N 5 's a ag J . ,gy m ITS A Q Q., I' 1,3'y,q.'.fa,. .. -, , 'za-.. Q ' i i i ii A it P 'F .. it f--uv Sv, , im, , ,-. , ' H X --., , . I if Ellen Clarke Morhardt Shirley Mae Bennett Elly "Ben" Hartford Psychology Pleasant Street Chester Transfer from St. Josephs Ph . , . Kardinal Kappa . . . armacy Summer vacations at U- One of the Dwight Street girls . . . Good lab technician . . . Blushes beautifully . . . Tomboy . . . A true friend . . . Good hearted. Conn .... Come to me my "Mel'n Colly Baby" . . . "Ch, what a sport you arei' Psychology Club 2, 33 Newman Club 2, 3. llaufwm Gladys Jean Ersoff 1rGIad-Vu New London Foods and Nutrition Weekend escapades . . . "Kids, I've changed my room again!" . . . foods and nutri- tion are her specialties . . . subtle, quiet humor . . . "Is that my buzzer ?,' Richard Adam Pinkevich "Pinky" Meriden Zoology Sigma Chi Coffee tank . . . "Blahst it alll" . . . that dainty little finger! . . . Wood Hall lounge . . . in quest of Tess . . . the boy in the barrel . . . towels and galumpkies . . . "Say, did you hear my new cancer theory ?" . . . the mad Russian, vodka and all. Outing Clubg Russian Clubg Aviation Club, Newman Clubg Mediatorg Student Forum, Scouts. Gerald Seminelli "ferry" Hartford Marketing Sigma Nu Never leaves well enough alone . . . "I always bet on a sure thing" . . . sense of humor all his own . . . exub- erant mannerisms . . . from the "granite center of the world" . . . sincerity rooted in friendliness. Veteran's Association 3, Vice- President 35 S.A.M. 2, 33 Man- ager of Engineering Theater 2, 33 Intramurals, Footballg New- man Club 2, 3g Transfer from Holy Cross. Willimn Francis Zelechosky HBHIU New Haven Zoology Alpha Gamma Rho "Dig that beat, mann . . . the perididle kid . . . Q. P. cor- nerer . . . hairless Joe . . . Watstein's pal . . . "Whip- skyy' . . . "This is tremen- dous". Chemistry Club 35 Connecticut Collegians 3. Glancing Back . . . College life this year was seen in a new light. I think we are most fortunate in having with us the large number of veterans that enrolled this fall. For four years now, there has been an abundance of females with not enough of the stronger sex to balance it, but the situation is fast re- turning to normal. VVe all realize how difficult a task it has been and will be for the veterans to acclimate them- selves to civilian life after being in the service under mili- tary rule for so long and we certainly admire these men for their patience even when things do not go so smoothly. This fall saw a record enrollment. You would believe it if you had seen the queue of students, sometimes four or five deep, lined up between the library and Beach Hall. Registration was very tiring for both the students and the administration. As juniors, we did not witness the traditional Fresh- man VVeek, but we understand it was just as hilarious as ours was when we were freshmen. The Pied Piper, with Andy Love acting as the Piper with cape and flute, and with the mass gathering of freshmen in the armory where the girls showed off the little-girl hair ribbons and skirts, and the fellows, their flashy pajamas, started off the fun. Hazing is left to the sophs, so we took the sidelines on that score this fall. The annual President's Reception started off the formal dances. One of the funniest spectacles of the fall season was the Co-ed-Varsity football game under the lights behind the armory. The girls all donned sample uniforms of all colors and designs, complete with shoulder pads and helmets, and met the mighty Varsity team in a ferocious battle. You can not guess who won, but it was grand entertainment any- wav. The day of the lliaine-Connecticut football game in October was chosen as Alumni Homecoming Day, the first since 1941. ln preparation for the event, each fraternity and sorority concockted an array of front-yard scenes hon- oring homecoming. The campus streamed with activity- hundreds of U-Conns, past and present, wrapped up in blankets and munched on hotdogs in the bleachers of Gardner Dow Field where we saw Blaine take a tussle. October also brought the Annual Harvest Ball, spon- sored by the Agriculture Club, a very festive and colorful occasion depicting all the tang and spirit of autumn. Fac- ulty and students alike wore blue-jeans and plaid shirts and joined in the round and square dancing. The highlight of the evening was the crowning of the Queen, Nancy Evans, '-l-8, a Delta Zeta. She received a very lovely silver cream pitcher in token of this new honor. VValter Trojanowski is the man who deserves the campus spot light this year. He achieved the honor of being the nation's highest scorer in college football, and in so doing, put the University of Connecticut on the map of the sports world. He was also the Hrst Connecticut man ever to be chosen a member of the Eastls team in the An- nual liast-lVest Shrine Game in San Francisco. Troj came to Connecticut from Bridgeport as a member of the class of 1945. ln 1942, he earned his first major award which was in football. ln 1943, a second came his way for participation in baseball. June of '43 saw Troj in the army, where he was attached to the air corps. He returned to civilian life in November of '-H, re-entered the Univer- sity the following September and continued his athletic career that made him nationally known. A chemistry Hlancing Back . . . major and member of Sigma Nu lfraternity and the Yar- sity Club, VValt is one of the most popular fellows on campus, the University of Connecticut is proud to have him as one of its students. Dads' Day came on the third of November, the day of the Amherst-Connecticut football game. ln spite of the drizzling rain and the chilly air, the traditional freslunan- sophomore rope pull was held, and, naturally, the fresh- men took that muddy trek through Klirror Lake. During the halves of the game, the crowd was impressed by a com- bination living room and wagon that was drawn across the athletic field by a team of human horses. There in the cart sat "Swisher'l, QHenry Careyl the new Klayor of Storrs. blazely reading his paper. The crowd greeted him with a rousing cheer, and jeered the man who voted for Doc Baver. CAll in fun, of coursed A novel idea for a dance was hit upon by the lnde- pendent Leaguefthe Cinderella Ball. Complete with fairyland decorations and the Princess' Squire, Dr. John S. Rankin, the dance was quite a success. At a designated hour, the glass slipper was tried on those aspiring to the throne. Peggy Cable, '47, of Alpha Delta Pi, was the lucky girl. To the music of the Connecticut Collegians, she and her escort were driven away in the Royal Coach at exactly midnight, thus ending the ball. The Varsity Football Team wound up an exciting season with the annual Football Hop on November 17. Blaster of Ceremonies Albie Jorgensen presented the golden football to Janet Klatz, 447, a Pi Beta Phi, who was chosen by the team to be their Co-ed Quarterback. Dances, dances, dances. This time it is the Military' Ball, that gala affaire when the R.U.T.C. unit on campus has a night for itself, in a rather formal manner. XVith military dignity, the crowning of Arline Hale, '47, Kappa Alpha Theta, took place. The decorations of crossed sabers and rifles added to the military atmosphere. 'Twas a gay Christmas this year. The boys were com- ing home and every heart was lighter than it had been for years. Bright Christmas lights gleamed from every house and dorm, and carols echoed from out the campus. The annual Christmas Yespers were held in candlelight in the Storrs Congregational Church. Double ceremonies had to be held to accommodate everyone. Preceding each service, Klr. G. Stafford Torrey rendered a carillon recital. The Lfniversity Choir sang old and new hymns under the direc- tion of llr. Robert XV. Yingling, Dr. Baldwin read the scriptures. That night, turkey dinners were served in the dining halls in candlelight and the Carollers sang during the meal. On the fifteenth of December, our school was visited by the XVorcester l'olytechnic lnstitute Glee Club and octet, in conjunction with the University Choral and Carollers, when they gave a concert in Hawley Armory. The musical went over so well here, that for a repeat per- formance, the Connecticut singers went to XVorcester a short time later and the combined groups presented the same program. Also at Christmas time, the students, under the leader- ship of Audrey XVood, '47, formed the United Student Youth Committee for adopting a Ifuropean college. In- stead of giving small presents to each other, the students decided to pack gift boxes to our new Hchildw, the Univer- sity of Belgrade in Yugoslavia. The University of Con- necticut was one of the first of Americals institutions to adopt such a plan. The sixth annual carol sing was held on the library steps under the direction of Mr. Herbert France. It was a cold, snowy night but the students came in large numbers R, ar' to sing in appreciation of the first peaceful Christmas in four years. The December Bond Rally was highlighted and ac- tually put over by the purchase of a ten thousand dollar war bond by Kappa Alpha Theta. Dean Lawrence Ackerman, as master of ceremonies, turned over to the Thetas the lamp on which they bid. Happy were we when vacation came. The Ski Club was not satished with snow conditions here, so sixteen of the members made a trip by car to Rutland, Vermont, to spend a few days skiing at Pico Peak. From all reports, they had a wonderful time and are planning to make their northern trek an annual affaire. VVe are glad to see the Husky Network back again, but it has graduated from its former position and is now the University of Connecticut Broadcasting System. With the new sound-proof studio up in Koons and an efhcient staff headed by Dan Harris, the station should be operating by spring. The fourth annual lX'Iardi Gras, given by the Newman Club was held on the twenty-second of February. YVash- ington's Birthday supplied the theme of the decorations, and Earl Mitchell, the music. Another week, another dance. The fraternities and sororities combined to give the Greek Letter dance at Hawley Armory. This was one of the prettiest dances of the year-lights swirled around the room, everyone was decked out in his best formal attire and smooth music by Bobby Sherwood filled the hall. The best part of the year, however, is yet to come. Spring brings with it those popular intramural softball games, varsity baseball, picnics to "X" Pond and Pink Ravine, tennis, ice-water swimming, the Co-ed Formal, Junior Vveekend, golf on Gamma Rho's little home-made golf course, the Block and Bridle Horse Show, and a beautiful, fresh, green campus. The end of the year is crowned by the graduation of the seniors, who will, we know, take with them wonderful memories of their four years at Connecticut. ln a few years, this campus will be unrecognizable to most of us. liven now we can see the big power shovels and hull dozers at work eating paths for new roads and pushing aside small hills for new buildings. But no matter how much it changes, we will always remember our Alma llater, the place where we had so much fun getting our educations. Cbyj The Editor as pi 1' Q . sk ' is X' 'V E M Rf R 1? X i , .,..:. I. . . i . A , . . . S Q Q A .,, :A, IS.. ,:E.,. 1 N " h: iffsigf T' W 191' A Q EAZ. 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'X -f,:1s:: H fa' mf f H1 V, . , f Y -f. .g ., , , " -UTA" J: ,f- :pg ,. -.fn F00'lI3 LL The Huskies started the 1945 season as a team of great potential strength, but with most of its men lacking college experience. The team grew stronger and more deceptive with each game, however, and at the close of the season was one of the highest scoring and most feared elevens in the lCast. The first calls for football last August showed only six returning lettermen-Hacks Hunter and Laeourciere, and Linemen Arcelaschi and Herman from the 1944 team, and two Backs, Trojanowski and -Iorgenson from the 19-l-2 squad. VVith this nucleus and a number of War veterans and young freshmen, Coach J. O. Christian proceeded to mold one of the most successful teams in the history of the University. The U-Conn line under the able tutorship of Nlajor Harold Kopp was one of the main reasons for the success of this team. Although it was a heavy forward wall aver- aging 192 pounds per man, it was surprisingly fast and hard charging, and as a result outplayed every opposing line it was called upon to meet. At the Rnd posts the Huskies had rugged two-hundred pounders John Brink and lfd Herbert. both good defensive men and excellent pass receivers. lt was very seldom that opposing backs made any ground past these boys. 'llhey were spelled by Charlie Christiansen and Paul Chembrovich, both fresh- men, but exceptional pass receivers. These boys played about as much as did the starters. and Christianson rallied three touchdowns on passes. :Xt the 'llackle slots the lv-Llonns were fortunate in having four capable men, Hob Voight, llloe Resnick, Bill Shea and Lou Yorlini. A11 were rugged, agressive tackles who took particular delight in slicing through to stop opposing ball carriers for big losses. At the Guard posts big Stedman Herman and the smaller Andy Archelaschi led the way. Both these boys had gained experience from the previous season and p1ayed smart football throughout the entire schedule. Herman was particularly adept at stopping opponents' running plays through the center of the line, while Archelaschi was the running guard and specialized in beautiful downfield blocking while on offense. These two were spelled by Dean Goss, Ed Junesczewski and Vic Delaporta, all of whom performed well. At the Center post Connecticut came up with a prize youngster in Vic Danisavage. Vic played the greatest amount of time of any man on the squad and performed the iron-man stunt of playing 60 minutes against Franklin and lylarshall. He was a de- pendable offensive Center and was especially brilliant at backing up the right side of the Huskie line on defense. He was able to diagnose opposing plays quickly, and as a result made a large percentage of the tackles. First-year men Dick Reckert and Harold Veal were capable replace- ments when needed. The Huskie Backfield of 19-15 was probably the most powerful in the schoo1's history, and certainly the highest scoring. Led by VValt Trojanowski, the nation's highest scorer, with 22 touchdowns, the Huskie ball carriers went across the goal line for 37 touchdowns. The starting backfield was constantly changed during the early games in search of the smoothest combination. With the addition of Njohnnyu VVood to the staff as back- field coach, the correct combination was soon found, and it was this quartet that really began to move. Ar the Quar- terback spot was Albie Jorgensen, recently returned from the lllarines. Albie was a master mind at play calling and D., also excellent in leading the way for Huskie ball carriers with resounding blocks. At the Left Halfback position was "Grandpa" Bob Starkel who developed into a terrific offensive Back towards the end of the season. Bob used his 195 pounds to full advantage, and could really drive through the line with legs churning. At the Right Half- back position was Captain Russ Hunter, the lightest but fastest man on the U-Conn team. Russ started the season slowly, being hampered by numerous minor injuries, but was really running the ends in his dashing "in-and-out" fashion when the last game rolled around. VVhi1e Russ was injured in mid-season games, Coach Christian came up with another freshman "find" in Joe Fitzpatrick, an elu- sive jackrabbit Back who was almost impossible to tackle. HFitz', played with remarkable daring on punt returns and pass interceptions and was forever giving the crowd a thrill. Besides breaking away for six touchdowns, he also played a wide-awake defensive game. The Fullback of this team was Vvalt Trojanowski, and the exploits of this Back have brought nationwide publicity to the U-Conn team and to the University. Troj, although never having played in the backfield before this year, developed into the best Fullback ever to play in the colors of the navy blue and white. From the first six-touchdown escapade against VVorcester till the last four-touchdown treat from Boston University, he was the same driving, slashing fullback who just wouldn't go down. VVhen the holes didn't appear in the line, Troj would simply bowl the opposition out of the way and gallop goalward. His record-breaking score of 132 points is a tribute to Trojanowski the football player and to the 19-15 U-Conns-the team which made it possi- ble. As in the Line, the Backfield strength was not limited to the starting men. At the Quarterback slot, the dimuni- tive Hlike Klorris played an excellent game as did Lacour- First down on the "Fifty" The hurlrllef Practice Session. Boston Terriers ciere and Cotter. At the Halfback position, such men as Julie Markiewicz, the team's best passer, Red Maher, another excellent passer, Iannone and Comkowicz, a pair of midget scat backs, and Yudysky a driving runner, were ever ready to fill in. At Fullback was Dick Mochrie, probably the best defensive man on the team and a good runner. His misfortune was being a replacement for Trojanowski who seldom wanted replacement. CONNECTICUT 46-W.P.I. 0 The Huskies opened their season with a surprisingly easy triumph over Worcester Tech. With big Walt Trojanowski scoring five touchdowns in the first half alone, all on spectacular runs through the Worcester Tackles, the U-Conns raced to a commanding 32-0 lead at half time. In the third period Troj scored his and Con- necticut's sixth touchdown on an off-tackle run of 50 yards. Captain Russ Hunter finished off the touchdown parade with a 42-yard jaunt through the demoralized VVorcester team. The four conversions were split evenly between Cotter and Jorgensen. ik -JK tk CONNECTICUT 28-MIDDLEBURY 6 The following Saturday the U-Conn Eleven faced an undefeated Middlebury team at Gardner Dow Field. The Huskies again drew first blood as they drove 60 yards with Trojanowski scoring on a I-yard plunge. However, Mid- dlebury came right back to score and trail by 7-6 at the quarter. Bob Starkel drove over for another tally in the second period, and Jorgenson's second conversion made it I4-6 at half time. Late in the third period Coach Christian inserted an entirely new backfield, and this combination swiftly raced to another tally. Dick Mochree took a pass from Mike Morris for the final 16 yards and the touchdown. Late in the final period Middlebury again began to drive goalward but were stopped abruptly on the 24-yard line. Bob Strickland then intercepted a Middlebury aerial and raced 76 yards for the final touchdown of the day. BK it il? FRANKLIN Sz MARSHALL 19- CONNECTICUT 0 The Huskie Eleven met its only defeat of the season the following week at the hands of the Franklin SL Marshall Diplomats. Traveling to Lancaster, Pennsyl- vania, to meet the undefeated F Sz M team, the U-Conns were upset in a game which was much closer than the score might indicate. Starting at the opening kick-off, the Huskies drove 80 yards to the I yard line before they were stopped by a penalty. F 85 M drew first blood late in the second period on a 40-yard pass play which caught the U-Conn secondary asleep. The other scores came on an- other long pass and an intercepted aerial late in the second half. Sk ik -JK CONNECTICUT 18-MAINE 12 The U-Conns returned to their winning ways against a fighting Maine Eleven. Although well battered from milf .db the previous week, the Huskies came from behind to defeat the lVIaine Bears from Orono. Maine drew first blood when VVoodworth made a circus catch in the end zone. However, the Huskies stormed back with Starkel crashing over to tie the score 6-6 at half time. A long pass Starkel to Brink set up another score in the third period, and Trojanowski drove 9 yards through the line to put Con- necticut ahead. Again in the final period Troj bucked across the goal line after some spectacular running by Joe Fitzpatrick. The Bears scored a second touchdown late in the game on another Poulin-to-Woodworth aerial but went down to defeat by an 18-12 margin. BF ik -lk CONNECTICUT 33--LEHIGH 6 Following the lwaine game the Huskies really began to roll, and proceeded to trounce the remaining four oppon- ents. Lehigh was first to fall before the Huskie onslaught. Before 10,000 fans in Taylor Stadium, Bethlehem, Penn- sylvania, the Huskies earned a deserved 33-6 triumph. The Engineers went ahead when they recovered a fumble on the Connecticut six-yard line and scored after three plays into the line. However, the Huskies came storming back as Fitzpatrick evened the score on a 15-yard run, and Jorgensen's placement sent the U-Conns ahead. Two ad- ditional touchdowns on Hunter's 20-yard gallop, and Markiewicz's screen pass to Fitzpatrick put Connecticut ahead 19-6 at half time. The Huskies continued the on- slaught as Trojanowski battered across for scores in the third and fourth periods. The line played a large part in the victory as it continually smashed enemy plays and re- covered fumbles time and again. 419 SK SK CONNECTICUT 33-AMHERST 0 The Lord Jeffs of Amherst were next to fall before the U-Conn Eleven. Hopelessly outclassed from the start, the Jeffs did well to hold the score down as they did. The Huskies ran and passed at will to compile a total of twen- ty-one first downs to two for Amherst. Walt Trojanowski plunged over for the first score in the opening quarter. Hunter followed with a deceptive buck lateral play for another tally. In the third period Amherst was caught napping as Fitzpatrick went 20 yards from a cockeyed formation to make the score 20-0. Two additional touch- downs by Trojanowski brought the U-Conn total to 33 before the clock brought relief to the weary Amherst team. CONNECTICUT 53-MAINE 0 VVith a tremendous display of power the Huskies all but chased the Maine Bears out of their own stadium before a large Alumni Day crowd at Orono. Facing a team that had previously held them to a 6-point margin, the U-Conn Eleven expected a tough game. However, they surprised even themselves as they ran around and over the Northerners with ridiculous ease. Ed Waltman, play- ing his first game of the season, went over for the first touchdown after Bob Starkel had brought the ball into scoring position and had been carried off the field with a knee injury. High-scoring Walt Trojanowski followed quickly with another score and then passed to Charlie Christianson for a third touchdown of the period. Troj continued his amazing streak by scoring twice more in the second period as the Huskies led 34-0 at half time. In the second half Trojanowski again plowed through the Nfaine team, carrying three men with him to score his fourth touchdown of the day. In the final period ,loc Fitzpatrick thrilled even the partisan Blaine crowd as he broke loose for touchdown gallops of 53 and 20 yards through the de- moralized Bears. ek an an CONNECTICUT 54-BOSTON UNIVERSITY 0 The powerful Huskie Eleven again proved itself against an undermanned Boston University team. The Terriers from Boston held off the onslaught for part of the first quarter but soon crumbled under the smashing attack of the Nutmeg team. Again Walt Trojanowski led the way as he blasted 12 yards through tackle for a touch- down. A few minutes later he again busted the B. U. line wide open and scored from three yards out. Troj con- tinued on his way to national scoring supremacy again in this period as he took a lateral from Ed Waltman and raced 46 yards untouched in one of the most deceptive plays of the season. Still in the second period the Huskies again amazed the throng with their daring football as Russ Hunter returned a punt 71 yards after taking a tricky re- verse from Bob Strickland. In the second half the U-Conn Eleven continued their long-range offensive as a Trojanowski to Christensen pass netted 10 yards and the fifth touchdown of the day. Julius lVIarkiewicz playing his last game for the Blue then took over the passing chores and threw touchdown aerials of 25 and 20 yards to Trojanowski and Christensen. Diminu- tive Steve Comkowicz raced 17 yards for the 8th and final score of the day as he simply outran the entire B. U. team. This ended perhaps the greatest football offensive in Con- necticut gridiron history. Scoring at will from any part of the field, the 1945 Huskies were truly a great team. Ill KETB LL The 19-P5-46 basketball squad enjoyed one of the best records in recent years. The final record shows eleven wins in seventeen games, but does not begin to show the true strength of this year's team. VVith the coaching job in the capable hands of Blair Gullion, new head basketball mentor, the Huskies started slowly but vastly improved as the season advanced. Struggling to perfect a new style of set offense, the U-Conns dropped five of their first nine games before they found the winning combination. Une of these losses was an overtime decision to NYC, the first- ranked team of the nation. XVirh the Spring semester came a number of former U-Conn hoopsters, and with them a promise of even better basketball. VVith Big VValt Dropo again stationed at center, the Huskies began to roll. In quick succession they defeated Klaine, Brown, Lv. S. Sub Base, VVest Point, Coast Guard, Providence College and Northeastern in that order, and were soon recognized as one of the strongest teams in New lfngland. This late season spurt was marred only by a second loss to the high- flying Rhode Island Rams from Kingston. Brown Takes Opener 55-41 Brown University had a little too much poise and :shooting ability in the person of its captain, Grimshaw, as they turned back the Huskies 55--ll. Shooting to a 33-16 lead at half-time, largely on the eight baskets by Grim- shaw, the Bears outlasted the scrappy Connecticut team. Although way off on their shooting, the Nutmeggers man- aged to close the gap somewhat in the second half through the work of hlaloney, Daly and Captain VValt Alesevich. Huskies Take First Victory Connecticut came right back to win over an experi- enced Sub Base five by a margin of +8-38. Lead by Bernie Fisher with nineteen points, the Huskies overcame a one point half-time deficit and went on to win easily. Joe Klaloney and Len Jaskiewicz netted seven points apiece for the Connecticut cause. Huskies Edge Wesleyan, 38-35 A fighting VVesleyan aggregation provided stiff opposi- tion before becoming the next U-Conn victim. Although badly outclassed in the first half, the Cards came back fast to provide a scare for the rabid throng at Hawley Armory. Led by Joe Klaloney, who netted sixteen points in all, the Huskies led throughout and were not threatened until the final three minutes of play. VVes then closed the gap to two points on a Hstealn by Vvesleyan Captain lfddie lylay. However, a basket by Bernie Fisher clinched the verdict as time ran out. Connecticut Trounces Northeastern 67-28 The Huskies traveled to Boston to outclass an inept Northeastern team by a 67-23 score. Four regulars hit double figures in their scoring and turned the game into a rout. The Blue and Wihite subs played almost the entire second half and still managed to outseore the opposition. N Y U 61 Connecticut 55 The Connecticut Hoopsters played by far their best ball in the Garden game where they were finally edged out by NYU in an overtime period. The Huskies were an in- spired club as they outfought the heavily favored Violets throughout the game. liven with this spirit, the L'-Conns would have been hard put, but for the brilliant work of Bernie Fisher. XVith center .loe Xlaloney hampered by a foot injury, Fisher took over the scoring role. Hitting with amazing accuracy from near center court, Bernie netted nine goals and seven successive foul shots to take top scoring honors. lr was he who calmly tied the score at 51 all before time ran out. and in the overtime period, he scored twice on long set shots. It just wasn't in the cards for the L'-Conn team, though. XVith several minutes re- maining, guards Alesevich and ,laskiewicz were expelled for five personals, and with them went the game. Huskies Down Maine 54-32 The improving Nutmeggers outclassed a young Hlaine team by a score of 5-l-32. ln this game, a lanky freshman, -lules Perrault, replacing injured Joe llaloney, led the scorers with I7 points. Bernie Fisher also connected for 11 points as the team led 30-21 at hall time and won going awav. Rhode Island 59 Connecticut 47 The Rams from Kingston just had too much for the Huskies in their first encounter. Led hy their scoring aces, Calverly and Hole, the Heaney men took a big first half lead and then amazed the crowd by actually stalling in the last half. In this second half, Connecticut did throw one scare in the person of Cy Daly who suddenly found the range and poured basket after basket through the rim. In one spurt. he scored l-l consecutive points for the L'-Conns and in the final result he ended up as high point man with 22 points. U-Conns Upset by Coast Guard and W'esleyan The Connecticut team, definitely hampered by the loss of center lloe llaloney lost two additional games before the end of the first term. In the first game, a deliberate cCUlIfiII1ll'l1 on page 1523 1111 EBALL The 1111-15 L1OI1Il1'L'1lCllT l111sel111ll 1111111 e11-11111-11 11111- 111 the 11111s1 successful se11s1111s 111 the 111811111 111 the Lvll1YL'I'S1f1'. fxlfllllllglll the 11rst 111111 1111' c111111i1111t1's 111111111111 lllllj' three I'C'fLll'I11I111 1'eter1111s :11111 El 31111111111 l1llfI'11'll 1resl11111-11. K1U2lCl1 U. Chr1s111111 set 1111-111 1121111 111 11'11rli. 111111 1111- result 11'11s quite 1111111z111g. The te11111 c1111111il1'1l 21 l'CCUI'Ll 111 7 11'i11s 111 21 5111111 9- g11111e SC1ll'Llll1C', 11'hi1'l1 11'11s the highest 11'i1111111g 17l'I'Cl'I1121gl" 111 the l11st11r1' 111 L'-C111111 l12lSCl'5211l. 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The Huskies continued to be stymied at the plate as they failed to get a hit until the eighth inning. Then the Huskies exploded and grabbed six runs to win the game. lilarkiewicz led off with the first hit, and Pitcher Hill followed with another single. Corvo was then hit by a pitched ball, to fill the bases. Strickland's sharp ground ball to deep second scored Hill, and llrlarkiewicz also scored when the ball was thrown wild to Home. Hits by Kiyokawa, Granato and Voight drove in four more runs to clinch the game. In the next encounter the Huskies met their first defeat of the season at the hands of Amherst. The staunch pitch- ing of Rainey of the visitors was too much for the Huskies, as they were able to garner but four hits from his offerings. Ernie Corvo again started for Connecticut, and went along well until the fifth. Then suddenly he lost his control and was scored upon three times. VVhen Amherst came back to score two more in the 6th, relief man Kiyokawa again came on duty and put out the Hre. The U-Conns managed to score two in the Sth through the daring base running of Ed VValtman, but were shut out the rest of the way. The final score was 5-2. lleeting a strong lvesleyan team at Kliddletown the huskies lost a tough 3-l decision to the Cardinals. "Bo" Hill was on the mound for U-Conn and Cliff f'Bull" the Wesley'an ace was toeing the rubber for Wes. The Hus- kies started off to knock Bull quickly back into the bull pen, but were soon cooled off. After Kiyokawa led off with a double, Hackett singled, and VValtman lined out through the box to score Kay with none out. However, Bull settled down to retire the side, and the Huskies never threatened again. VVesleyan tied the score in the 2nd on two hits, and went ahead in the 3rd when Boley stole home on a close play. Bob Hill pitched well, but the lack of timely hitting showed up for the second straight game as the team met defeat. The Huskies faced VVesleyan in a return match at Stors a week later. Bob Hill was again on the mound, but this time faced by big Jack YVatts of VVesleyan. The U-Conn nine went ahead in the first when Kiyokawa's walk, Hackett's bunt single and a ground out produced a run. The Huskies scored again in the 5th without the aid of a hit, and timely hitting plus several walks produced three additional runs in the sixth, seventh and eighth, to win the game 5-0. The pitching of Bob Hill was again excellent, as he gave but 6 scattered hits. In contrast to earlier games, the U-Conn hitting was timely and the fielding was on the sensational side. The next opponent to fall before the Huskies was the lilaine Bears, Traveling to Orono to play a double-header The Huskies took postponed earlier because of snow. both games, -l-2 and 1-l-2. In the Hrst game Julie lblar- kiewicz took the pitching mound and handed the catching task to Bob Voight. "Mark" was in excellent form, set- ting the Bears down with 5 hits. The Huskies took an early lead when Granato, Voight and lvfarkiewicz hit safely in the Znd. Leading 4-O in the seventh, the Bears scored twice when the wind played havoc with a fly ball, but Nlarkiewicz quickly retired the side. ln the sec- ond game the U-Conns gave Kay Kiyokawa a one-run lead in the first, and then proceeded to pound enemy pitching for four more runs in the second, four in the third, and three more in the fourth, to lead 13-0. The Huskies con- tinued to fatten their batting averages at the expense of lllaine, but scored only once more on a long triple by Blarkiewicz in the Sth. Blaine again scored two late- inning runs, and the game ended l-l--2. qCOllfi1IllFIl on Page 1525 TH EIi,19115 After a lapse of two seasons, track was resumed to fill the Spring schedule of sports at the University. 'lihirty men responded to coach Carl Fischer's call for candidates. lfarly practice injuries hampered the as- piring team, when wrenched knees and sprained ankles were incurred by runners Rood, -lodoin and laonnone. Russ Hunter and Greg llattick were chosen co-captains to lead the tracksters against their first opposition, lVorcester 'l'ech and Northeastern in a triangular meet at lVor- cester. Rhode Island was scheduled as the first meet, but the tilt was called off because of ill- nesses on our team which weakened it too much for competition. At NVorcester, the Connecticut Huskies came in second in the meet. Tech's complete domination of the running events enabled them to come out on top. lfd Herbert and a fresh- man, Yic Giangraye, gathered two first places apiece. Herbert put the shot -12' -HMS", both fair distances and just far enough to nudge out two other Connecticut men. Greg Battick took second in the shot and .lohn Brink placed third. Yic took the javelin with a throw of 1-17 feet and also won the broad jump with a leap of 18' 10LfQ". This jump was into the gullet of a strong wind prevalent during the entire meet. Russ Hunter captured three third places in the 100, 220 and quarter-mile runs. 'lihe New England IC-PA meet at Briggs Field. Cambridge, Klassachusetts, was the last of the abbreviated track season. About twenty teams participated in the meet and made com- petition very keen. Co-captain Battick hurled the hammer 121' for a third place in that event. Russ H unter and -lohn Brink were edged out in their specialties, the dashes and weights, re- Spectiyely. EHIJS5 IIUUNTHY, F LL UF 1945 VVith a few returning runners from last year's team, Coach Carl Fischer started the team with intensive prac- tice. A heavy schedule lay before a team comprised mostly of green, but earnest, men. Before the first meet with VVest Point, Coach lvan Fuqua returned from the Navy and took over the coaching reins. A strong VVest Point crew outscored the Huskies and the first U-Conn man to cross the line was Al Cone in 13th place. Connecticut's Herb Stevenson, who had been showing up well in practice runs, sprained his ankle in the last half of the race and was unable to finish. Tucker of Army won in the excellent time of 22:10. The service teams seemed to be a jinx for Con- necticut, as they lost to Coast Guard, too. Although it was the second straight loss for Connecticut, diminu- tive Herb Stevenson recovered from his injury and placed first. Stevenson took an early lead and did not 68 relinquish it for the entire run. Connecticut's Geib, Zelek, Cone and Lewis took 10th, 11th, 12th, 13th, and 1-1th, respectively. Northeastern proved no different from Coast Guard and YVest Point when the Connecticut Harriers lost by a 39-20 margin. Stevenson clicked off first place in 21.3-1 minutes, and Cone skirted the course in 23.58 minutes, which earned him eighth place. ln the final meet of the year, the Connecticut men were outclassed by a strong Rhode Island team. Steven- son was the first Nutmegger to finish, in sixth place. Coach Fuqua and frosh Herbie Stevenson journeyed to Lansing, lllichigan for the national inter-collegiate four-mile run. Against a powerful field of nearly one hundred men, Stevenson placed 25th. This freshman runner, with a few years additional experience, should develope into one of Connecticut's outstanding distance runners. SWIMMING The University of Connecticut returned to the field of intercollegiate swimming this winter after a lapse of two years. Although the schedule was hastily ar- ranged and the team itself failed to win a meet, compe- tition was at all times keen, both among squad members and in the collegiate meets. Last fall, a few swimmers, all returning veterans, began to work for the reorganization of the team. VVhen the first call for swimmers brought other erstwhile ath- letes, it was decided that the organization would be worthwhile. Carl Fischer acted as head coach in the absence of Jack Squires, then serving in the Navy. The first meet, a practice meet with the Providence Boy's Club, proved to be too much for the Husky team, but the U-Conns placed first in the relay and diving events and showed promise in several others. At this point, the natators were fortunate to have Coach Squires back again as head coach. After Christmas, the Huskies faced Amherst Col- lege in the first actual intercollegiate swimming meet in three years. Showing considerable strength in the diving and dash events, the team assumed an easy lead. It wasn't until the final event, the medly relay, that Connecticut was edged out by a -ll-34 score. Hugo in the diving, NIcClure in the 50 and 100 yard events, and Yedziniak in the 150 yard backstroke were espe- cially outstanding and took first places. The following week the U-Conns again met defeat at the hands of the Bowdoin swimmers by a very small margin. YVith the new semester, several additional veteran swimmers returned to the University and immediately helped to bolster the team. Dom Spallone Won first honors in all diving events for the remainder of the season, and big Charlie Jenkins seldom lost a freestyle dash or backstroke event. In the next meet, the Huskies lost to a very strong NHT aggregation by a -I-9-26 score. In this meet, however, Jenkins showed amazing form for such a short preparation and broke the Connecticut 50 yard freestyle record. lN'IcClure, Spallone and Hugo also gained valuable points for the team. The U-Conn swimmers were turned back by Coast Guard by a similar 49-26 margin a week later, and were outclassed by Harvard in the Cambridge pool in the next two meets. NVith but one meet remaining, the team was prepared to bring home its first victory when the men on the Husky squad met the men from VVesleyan the following week. VVith Jenkins, Nic Clure and Spal- lone in good form, the team forged into an early lead. Going into the final event, the 300 yard medley relay, the U-Conns led 36-32, but this event with its seven points for the winner went to Wesleyfan, and with it, the meet by a close 39-36 score. XVith the influx of war veterans and former U-Conn natators, it is expected that swimming will again assume its prewar importance on the Connecticut sports pro- gram next year. The majority of the men on this year's squad will return to provide a good foundation for the 19-I-6-47 team, Lx, THE I THAMUHAL IIIJUNIIII. I TH!-X Although all the varsity sports have again returned to the Connecticut Sports Schedule, they have not detracted from the interest and enthusiasm in the various fields of intramural athletics. Not only were the battles for the various championships and plaques vigorously contested, but also the large numbers interested made it possible to form well balanced leagues of competition. The fraterni- ties made their usual strong bids for honors and in most cases came out on top. However, several outside teams made up of Freshmen and Veterans provided upsets as they took the play away from the cocky Greeks and commanded considerable attention in intramural circles. Last Spring following the basketball championship, the fraternities quickly gathered their forces for the volley ball competition to come. Teams representing the Faculty, Gamma Rho, Kappa Sigma, SAE, Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, Tau Ep, and Teta Xi battled it out over a two-week period, with the boys from HX" finally emerging as victors. Led by Walt Alesevich, Sigma Nu went undefeated in seven contests. Gamma Rho was a close second with a 5-l record and SAE and Kappa Sig were a close third. With the arrival of good weather, the intramural in- terest soon went to the numerous ball fields where compe- tition was again active for the softball championship. As the season progressed, it soon became apparent that Sigma Nu and Gamma Rho would be the teams to beat. Big VValt Alesevich tossed the ball past helpless batters as the The council, with a representative from each of the fraternity houses competing in sports, governs all intramural sports contests, makes and supports the rules governing them, and presents all the honors, cups and certifi- cates to the winners of the events. MEMBERS: Robert Scott, chairman, John LeRoy, John Butler, George Hugo, Edward Waltman, Frank Litsky, Julius Markiewicz, Joseph Bar- rasso, Donald Tufts, Raymond Hoffenberg. UH L5 NX" boys won with ease. For Gamma Rho, Don Duhamel was at least as effective, with his spectacular Wind-up and blazing speed. The rest of the league seemed to be evenly matched and produced no outstanding dark horses. ln the final game of the year, Duhamel and Alesevich faced each other backed by their respective cohorts. Playing a steadier game throughout, Gamma Rho eked out a 4-3 decision and with this the soft ball championship. The fall semester saw the football league with all its 'thrills and upsets under full steam. In the lighted area back of the Armory, the various teams fought it out three nights a week to determine the rightful title holder for the year to come. Due to the wide interest, and surprising number of independent teams interested in joining the com- petition, it was necessary to form two individual leagues in place of the usual one. League A turned out to be the power house in the final course of events with Gamma Rho, Sigma Nu and SAE finishing in that order. ln League B, the boys from Phi Ep went undefeated, fol- lowed closely by the independent 49ers with only one loss. The powerful AGR team won its right to the playoff and then to the championship, with a great passing attack of Fisher to llffartin plus the swivel-hipped running of Pat Rodgers. By defeating their closest rivals, MXH and SAE by 7-O and l-I--7 scores, the winners proved themselves de- serving of the title. The Gamma Rho's then beat the speedy Phi Ep team lead by lX'Iilt Sorokin, to the tune of 13-0. This game, played in the coldest November weather imaginable, removed all doubts that the boys from Gamma Rho were the new football champions. At the present time the intramural basketball league is still in full swing. However, the majority of the fifteen teams have already been eliminated from any championship contention. VVith but a few games remaining it seems that the title will fall to the winner of the SAE-Sigma Nu battle. Both these clubs have shown their heels to the rest of the league as they compiled 10 and l records. At this date, SAE lead by HScrap" Hackett, Al Cantrell, and Bob Strickland has shown a fighting agres- sive outfit, losing only one game by a three-point margin. Sigma Nu with big YValt Birck leading the scoring, and A1 Jorgensen and Nate Hale holding the opposition has also continued to win with ease. The awaited battle of these clubs should well decide the basketball championship. During the first part of the season, the Tireless Tuckels Terrors showed the way with lXIorgan and Congdon form- ing a smooth combination. However this team dropped from contention with the loss of its aces to the Navy. The Sweethearts from Sigma Chi then took over the dark horse role together with the Phi Eps. Both teams, strengthened by returning fraters, showed late season spurts which brought them near the leaders. GIRLS' I THAMUHAL5 The yearls activities started off with a bang last year when our archery team took first and fourth places in the Sixteenth Annual VVomenls Archery Tournament, Eva Zabin set a new national 20-yard record and Betty llc Elroy captured the title of 30-yard College Champion. An exciting game with Pembroke College highlighted the softball season with the girls from U-Conn on the bright side of the ledger until the sixth inning when rain forced the game to be called. Virginia Farrell, Ruth Ann Kenny, Cecile VVasniewski and Jean O'Brien capably represented the junior class on the team. Holcomb Hall girls won the softball intramurals with Cottage II and Kappa Alpha Theta as runners-up. For excellence in riding in the spring, lblargaret Black, Pat Nlerriman and Norma Fon- taine received their athletic '4CysH. lWost of the Riding Club members participated in the horseshow sponsored by the Block and Bridle. Final exams and an extremely rainy season unfortunately thwarted all the Tennis Club activi- ties. The Fall brought a Hare for speedball and field hockeyg Connectcutis Girls' Field Hockey Team traveled to St. ,loseph's in VVest Hart- ford where they were defeated in the last few minutes of play by the only goal scored in the game. A typical New England snowstorm can- celled the proposed game with New Britain State College after Thanksgiving. Among those who won major awards in these two sports were June Ladd, Pricilla Goettler and Betty Ventres, all of the class of 'el-7. Basketball, badminton and swimming came in with winter. The gallant female hoop- throwers trudged up to the new gym every Rlonday and VVednesday night at supper time to practice with their respective teams for the comng contests. The final results for intra- mural basketball are not known as the Nulnzeg goes to press. Badminton enthusiasts also had their regu- lar practice sessions in preparation for the meets which are scheduled for February and hlarch. The Doubles Cham- pionship went to Nancy Giesen and llartha Baldwin, representing Kappa Kappa Gamma. Bfarch holds prom- ises for the girls, swimming team-the intramurals will be played off in two meets and Pembroke has accepted an invitation to participate in a swimming meet with the Connecticut girls. ln February, U-Conn welcomed a group of Connecticut College girls on campus for a bas- ketball, dance and volleyball field day. Members of both teams ate together in the Grille where music and gay conversation gave them a chance to become informally acquainted. Girls, sports are gaining in popularity on campus in both the intramural and intercollegiate fields. ln the for- mer, stiff, friendly competition is prevelant, while in the latter, fun and companionship among neighboring colleges is the keynote. pcuiiece Student liuuncil ' The Student Council is composed of two representa- tives from each class chosen by vote of the students. The function of this body is to plan social activities for the stu- dents as well as to bring the problems of the student body before the faculty. The members are: D. Max Galinsky, '46 . . . . President Shirley Bennett, '47 . . Vice-President . . . Recording Secretary . . . Financial Secretary Jennie Petrillo, '46 Mabel Johnson, '47 Harold Higgins '48 Stanley Spack '48 llflargaret Adams '49 Robert Perfetto '49 The faculty advisor is Professor Fuller and the repre- sentative for the freshman class is Mr. VVilliams. lilee liluh After a lapse of two years the Giee Club at the College of Pharmacy was again organized. The boys and girls in- clude the freshmen, sophomores, juniors and seniors. The group first met Nov. 31, 1945 and since then has been an active group. llfleetings are held once a week. Gene Lester of the Yale University directed the group for several months but since his leaving, 1VIr. Williams has been directing the Choral Group. Jean Chitjian, a sopho- more, plays the piano. The members of the Glee Club include: Mabel Johnson ....... President Kappa Phi Pharmaceutical Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity was founded at the Medical College of Virginia in 1894. Kappa Psi now limits its chapters to colleges of pharmacy holding member- ship in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. There are about 40 active chapters at present. Nu Chapter of Kappa Psi at the University of Con- necticut College of Pharmacy was organized in 1928 in which year it received its charter. The aims and purposes for which this body was formed are to conduct a fraternal organization having for its ob- ject the mutual benefit of its members and, to this end, to unite in fraternal bonds persons of good character and sound health. Kappa Psi aims to inculcate nobility, cour- Upsilun Phi The Upsilon Phi Sigma Sorority is an organization which began in 1942. The purpose of the Sorority is to promote social and intellectual relations between the mem- bers and also to foster pharmaceutical research. The mem- bership has enlarged with the increase of the number of women students. OFFICERS Jennie Petrillo ..... Grand Dignitarian lylildred Schilling . . . Dignilarian Violet Ewanowski . . Serrelary-Treasurer Herbert Ginsberg . . . . . Librarian Betty Rhodes, Mary Pommer, Haney Proctor, Maureen Han- rahan, Ann Dolny, Jean Petrillo, Shirley Bennett, Shirley Ship- man, Estelle Smolen, Doris Egalka, Johanna Braun, Helen Czaplicki, Mildred Schilling Helen McNulty, Betty VVilson, Gloria Testo, Betty Coroso, Vira Kennedy, Sylvia Spalter, Mary Murphy, Beverly Keahles, Shirley Michaud, Carmela Perrone, Nellie Buchok, Lillian Hasler, Naomi Rudnick, Pearl Briere, Mary Postizzi, Joseph Pagano, Francis Asklar, Fred Scimone, George Levy, William Shmunes, Sydney Chain, Edward Kaza- rian, Julius Castagno, Raphaele Bonito, Max Galinsky. Fraternity - Nu llhapter age of mind and heart, industry, sobriety, mutual fellow- ship and esteem, also to foster pharmaceutical research and high scholarship. PRESENT FACULTY MEMBERS UNDQESQRISSEEATE Prof. Nicholas W. Fenney Prof. A. A. Maier Mr. Walter R. Williams Mr. Chester Potrepka Mr. Regiano Marini Dean H. S. Johnson Salvatore hfiarino Middletown, Conn. Albert White Derby, Conn. Robert Belenardo New Haven, Conn. Sigma Snrurity Shirley Bennett . . . Scribe Helen McNulty ....... Exchequer MEMBERS: Patricia Barbuto, Johanna Braun, Pauline Cam- erino, Jean Chitjian, Helen Czaplicki, Violet Ewanovvski, Maureen Hanrahan, Mabel Johnson, Christian Nicholson, Car- mela Perrone, Mary Pommer, Mary Postizzi, Henrietta Proc- tor, Helen Rhodes, Naomi Rudnick, Sylvia Spalter, Gloria Testo. FACULTY MEMBERS: Josephine Izzo. FACULTY ADVISOR: Prof. Leslie B. Barrett. llhu lihi Suciety Alpha Gamma Chapter of Rho Chi Society was in- stalled at the University of Connecticut College of Phar- macy on January 26, 1942. The ceremonies of installation were conducted by Dr. Eldin V. Lynn, National Vice- President, who presented the charter to ten student and ,faculty members. At present, Alpha Gamma Chapter has twenty-nine members. Rho Chi Society, the national pharmaceutical honor society, was established at the University of Michigan in 1922. Following a policy of conservative expansion, the total number of chapters is now twenty-eight which are located only in recognized colleges of pharmacy throughout the United States. The Society promotes the advancement of the pharma- ceutical sciences through the encouragement and recogni- tion of intellectual achievement. It also promotes scholarly fellowship in pharmacy by bringing together its members in helpful comradeship. In order to maintain its high standards, outstanding scholarship as well as other qualifications are demanded for election to membership. Through its requirements, the Society hopes to make its members more ethical, more pro- fessional, and more useful to the community in which they live. ACTIVE MEMBER FACULTY MEMBERS D. Max Galinsky Prof. L. B. Barrett, Secre- tary Prof. N. VV. Fenney, Treas- urer Dean H. S. Johnson UF PHAHMAUY Basketball Team The basketball team is completing its second year and although not too successful as far as victories go, the boys have enjoyed the keen competition and sport provided. They traveled to Storrs and were beaten by the Jerome Goldenberg, Joseph Pagano John Kitchens Steve Prigodich Bernie Rosenkrantz Captain Carl lsacson Syd Silverman Joseph Bukofsky Frank Wnek Arnold Siciliano U-Conn Jayvees but a good time was enjoyed by all. The Allen Osgggd Bernie Freeman, Cggfh following are the members of the team: Julius Castagno Seymour Farber, Manager' Alpha Zeta llmeqa Fraternity Nu Chapter Established 1929 Nu Chapter of the Alpha Zeta Omega Fraternity at OFFICERS the Connecticut College of Pharmacy was founded in 1929 Jerome Goldenberg .... . Directorum by a group of eighteen students. The chapter has been Seymour Farber .... . . Exchequer steadily growing and today consists of an alumni enroll- Solomon Balber ....... Signare ment of about seventy and two active members. hir. Harry lfudowe, Deceased . . fjllflllfj' ifliiliffl ln January 1939 the first successful results to form a Student Branch of the A. Ph. A. were obtained and in April 1939 the branch was finally approved by the Council on Student Branches of the A. Ph. A. Since then this asso- ciation has risen to high esteem. Nieetings are held once a month to discuss activities of the student body in the A. Ph. A. Some of the activities include debates, speeches on the advantages of the A. Ph. A. and other extra-curricular activities. Niary Postizzi . . . . . President Nlaureen Hanrahan . I,it'l"lJ!'P5illFI11 Harold J. Higgins . Secretary D. illax Galinsky ...... Treasurer American Pharmaceutical Assnciatinn University uf linnnecticut Student Branch OTHER MEMBERS Anna Dolny Samuel Schachter Sidney Silverman Jacob Merkin George Levy hlary Postizzi D. illax Galinsky hlildred Schilling Naomi Rudnick Richard Newman Helen McNulty Jennie Petrillo Jerry Goldenberg Bernard Hurwitz hiorris Feldman Seymour Farber Sal hlarino Shirley Bennett hlabel Johnson Christine Nicholson Harold Higgins lliaureen I-lanrahan Carmela Perrone Gloria Testo hlary Pommer Alfred DeLouise hlargaret Adams Joseph Bukofsky Zigmund Grzyboski Stephen LePage S35 "" Q 5- : -:NP . 31 4, gi ii A 5 ,Q 2 , 1? 1 vs 5 ma? , ll K. ss a s Q N 1 0, 1, 1 I . 5 ,, ' awww. 'W . . ' Wi ' Jw-M. 'ink QQQ. HW -, . 'Q' :N M ,:'Ff:h Q, gf , ff' fsvfisy Q 11 f r 'v-1411 " F 1.1513 :F 'Q , im ' ' 2 s ' 'F-Y5A'SiL'5 25? Hifi'wHfi'5ExffTA?IEQY5fv.1?!if5.'iLl'?'KT.'5f'k5fe"7iffIEE? I MY.765TEf:T6'iQ'3i'?f'YAEfi:fi5 I," 1. .. P' k ., :T -4 'mf 1'-qw , , H L ,.-'wrf ? . 53 f W ff asf A R x ,S -, 7- P A gi , 5' I ifgiv , 51:3 Y ifmj - iq, 'Q' 5.1 '17 . ' ,AW . 14 'i i " 4-,. +56 ,Ng 5 'f e'Sf.f."fP 5+,f::".'5pq-1. ew Safj .+ff9vW' af-ffdw T1 .a"li1.'-rrf iif 'elsif' Yu 'izssffk' ' 'izw' wf' if . 4 wwf' 4: as' it A LAUREL MON'I'Il2'I'H IRENE DUNBAR WILMA HAHN BARBARA HARRISON VIRGINIA GARVEY l.aurel Klontieth Irene Dunbar . Vvilma Hahn . Barbara Harrison Helen Uueble Justine Vanasse Juel Hass Janet Green Claire deMontigny Bernice Brightman Pamela DaRoss Clarine Pickett . Patricia Fuss Margaret MacMillan Phillis Hargreaves Janice Murhy Herbert Martin ARLI NE HALE . Jssofirlfe Editor EXPEIIIITF Seuwtrzrj' flssistrznl liusizzexs illanager Plwtogrrlplzy Editor Jack lleiiarrno YVilliam Arnold Richard Spencer Betty Lou Geenty Russell Potter Lois Hilding Mildred Bahret Mary Frances Magonn Martha Baldwin Jean Gentry Pat de VVees Lina Mainiero Betty Lou Harmon W' . ,f ROBERT STRICKLANIJ CAROLINE HAYES Virginia Garvey . Arleen Hale . . Robert Strickland . Carlye Hayes . VVanda Kozinski Terry VVard Eleanor Graham Audrey MZCNHIIISFH Joyce Rudes Betsy Barhoff Barbara Brewer Connie lVIcSherry Arline Hale Doris Bonney Sandy Fish Pauline YVelensky Mary Hamburger . Co-ffl Ezlifor Publicity fllanagw . Sporis Editor . Circzllatinn fllazzagw E. Cohen Eva Zalwin Betty Horn Leona Kruzshak Anita Lagerstrom Lynn Thompson Nlargaret Cable Phyllis Black E. Johson Judy Sloane Lonnie Butler Eileen Healy IVI. O'Counell JEAN MANCHESTER CLARENCE KOSLOSKX Effiffll'-ffl-Chif'f I3Il.Vil1F55 A1IlllllyF7' 77 FRANK ROSENAU Wfanzzging Editor MARY ANN LIHOTA Editor QW JANET MATZ Busilzfss fllanager The Crnzzzerticut Campus is a weekly journal put out by the students of the university. It reflects their current happenings and opinions, and keeps the students, administration and faculty up-to-date on campus affairs. This year the Campus has been able to add extra pages and is now looking forward to the day when the staff can again put out two issues a week. 78 lVIary Ann Lihota, editor Janet lllatz, business mana- ger Frank Rosenau, managing editor Sherman Galin, sports editor Ray Kudla, assistant sports editor Anita Lagerstrom, associate editor Bette Houston, feature edi- tor Dorothy Ross, news editor Mae Claire Jubin, feature editor Jack Seirup, assistant busi- ness editor Joyce Rudes, advertising manager MEMBERS Betsy Barhoff, assistant aa'- fvertzszng manager Lillian Korolyshun, national eireulation manager lllarion Duyser, local circu- lation manager Helen Brady, offiee manager Correspondents Andrew Pikosky Carolyn lltlarczyk Leif Gordon Betty Lou Geenty Reporters Patricia Reed Jean Nloffett Theresa Gallager Patricia Comins Ethel Chaosky Rhoda Goldsmith VVanda Kosinski Janice lliurphy 79 Bea Eshenour Betty Huber Sports reporters David Comen Sydney VVerbner lblarion llandell Robert Hill Herbert Stevenson Cecile VVasniewski Herbert Margolis Typist Christine Poulsen Staff photographer Dick Spencer Business assistants Louise Abbott Barbara Bradshaw Barbara Brewer Shirley Cavallo Claire Flynn Jane Fox Ruth Gross Nancy Henderson Janice Horton Ruth Herman June Ladd Jane Leidholdt lllarion Mereschak Pat lllerriman Roberta Metzler Gloria Joy lbliller Jean Nlitchell Lucille Polosi VValter Reck Jane Schmittgall Stewart Young Laura Stepeck Jean Tice Dolores Vincent lblarion Williams hlarge VVatkins hflarie Roulier ediatnr The hlediator is the fraternity ,governing body on campus. It is made up of two repre- sentatives from each fraternity and is active in regulating inter-fraternity relationships and in over-seeing the rushing program. This year their work has been even more note- worthy because of the extra strain involved in the assimilation of the many additional men who have returned to campus. The lwediator is responsible for making the Greek Letter Dance one of the most prominent social func- tions of the year. nIl'l7lbl'I'5.' Gregory Battick, prf5it1wnl,' Dean Goss. Jfrrf- tary-trca.vurfr,' Phillip Silver, Thomas Jackson, Joseph Barasso, Leonard Barbault, YVilliam Everett, Albert Nloquet, Robert Voight, Allan Campbell, Eugene Martin, David Comen, Sher- man Galin, Edward Greenberg, Harry Komisar, Joseph Randazzo, Cadet Hand, Thomas Bordon- ari, Milton Clarkson, Student Senate 'lihis year, the Student Senate which is the connecting link be- tween the administration and the students, has had to face the prob- lems of the returning veteran on campus, food in the dining halls, and new and reorganizing clubs. Now with the promise of a resump- tion of normal conditions, the Sen- ate also has the taslc of maintaining the dignity of student government at the University. .ll1'mbfr5.' Agnes Mollo5', prrsitl1'n!,' Constance Simmers, .wfrrtaryj Steven Apple- baum, Virginia Garvey, Clarence Koslosky, Mary Ann Lihota, Andrew Love, Mary 'lane McGroary, -lean Peterson, Rita Rosen, Janet Ryan, Milton Sorokin, Nicholas Randazzo, Miriam Themper, Grace NVebster, Elizabeth Houston, Gregory Battick, Agnes VValdron, Harriet May, Dor- othy Prentice. Pan-Hellenic llnunlzil The 'Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of two representatives from each sorority. It meets regu- larly to discuss various fraternity problems and seelc ways of alleviat- ing strains between sororities on campus. This year bridge parties have been held consecutively at the different sorority houses in order to foster more friendly inter-sorority relationships. In addition to these many varied tasks, the Pan-Hel- lenic Council has drawn up an en- tire new set of rushing rules. iVnnb1'r.v.' Grace VVebster, 1brf.vidfnt,' Elaine Rose, fvirf-pr1'.vident,' Grace Freed- man, retarding secretary: Betty O'Brien. forrfsponding wcr1'tary,' Agnes YValdron, trfa.vurfr,' Claire May, Evelyn Lassman, Jeanne Auray, Charlotte Rose, Phyllis Black, Dorothy Vogt, Rose Marie Parsons, Marion Duyser, Helen Friel, Rosalie Reardon, Deverah Berger. Druids The only secret society on campus, the Druids are a powerful force in all student ac- tivity. lVith the gradual return of the men from the service, the Druids are again filled to their usual quota of six. They are chosen for their outstanding ability, leadership, and their interest in student and campus activities. The fortunate men are tapped, secretly, every year at the -lunior Prom, and remain unre- vealed until the end of their Senior year. .Vein burr .' Allan Cantrell, Keith Christianson, Russell Hunter, Nicholas Randazzo, Charles Blolloy, Charles Rice. Whn's Whu in merilzan Enlleqes and niversities VVho's VVho in American Colleges and Universities is a catalogue printed yearly containing the names of the most outstand- ing seniors from the universities and col- leges throughout the country. These seniors are selected by the Student Senate and the Division of Student Personnel. The pur- pose of this manuel is to present to the men and women of the business world the best of the crop of graduating students. .7lfIr'm bfrs .' Agnes Anthony, Jeanne Auray, Gregory Bat- tick, David Berdon, Margaret Brundage, Vir- ginia Butler, Gloria Carangelo, Kieth Chris- tiansen, Elizabeth Houston, Thomas jackson, Shirley Krick, Ruth Lampe, Catherine Masi, Harriet May, Mary Jane McGroary, Agnes Molloy, Eris Porterfield, Constance Simmers, Jane Spalding, Agnes VValdron, Grace VVeb- ster. Anne VVhedon. Gamma Chi Epsilon Founded by President Beach in 1919, this honorary fraternity has as its purpose the recognition and promotion of high scholastic stand- ing, participation in university ac- tivities and the encouragement of good Citizenship. lts members are chosen by the unanimous approval of its present members on the basis of quality point ratio and extra- curricular activity. IWz'm11NJ.' Agnes Anthony, Amy Alderman, Doris Beaumont, Vitta Biretta, Lois Black, Margaret Brundage, Virginia Butler, Anna Chotkowski, Eleanor Davis, George Fukui, Helen Friel, Florence Hackman, Cadet Hand, Thomas Jackson, Bettijane Larson, Dorothy Vogt, Betty Stanton, Leonard Pitts, Harvey Einbinder, Rosalyn Eisenberg, Marcia Freed- man, Samuel Spitz, Helen Stearns, Estelle Goldfarb, Stedman Herman, Irma janolf, Herbert Levi, Beatrice Macri, Cecily Mann, Shirley Meyer, Samuel Pinkes, Eleanor Siegal, Anne Vinci, Anne Stamos, Catherine Masi. Sigma psilnn Illia Sigma Upsilon lota is the only honorary journalistic fraternity on the campus. lts membership is re- stricted to those who have made outstanding honors in either pro- fessional or amateur writing. The fraternity meets to read, to hear original works of the members and to hear constructive criticism so that their work may improve with the assistance of others. Illembfry' Marvin Edelman, Frank Litsky, Sherman Galin, Mary Ann Lihota, Joan Galligan, Harriet May. Laurels The Laurels, which is afliliated With the National llflortor Board, is one of the few honorary societies on campus. The junior women who are most note-worthy for their scholarship, extra-curricular activ- ities, leadership qualities and personalities are tapped at a mass VV.S.G.A. convocation each year. The Laurels are active in assist- ing the administration in planning enter- tainment and in solving many dilhculties prevalent on campus. Elf mb1'r.t.' Margaret Brundage, p?'f5lIfI'71f,' Grace Web- ster, sffrftzzry-t1'n1s1z1'frg Anne NVhedon, hi:- forimzg Gloria Carangelo, Catherine Masi, jane Spalding. Interfaith Cnnneil The council is composed of rep- resentatives of the different faiths on campusg it meets to discuss the problems and needs of each faith and attempts to foster interfaith cooperation. This year the council had as a guest speaker Ur. Cron- hach from the Hebrew Union Col- lege in Cincinatti. They also pro- duced a play depicting the work of the interfaith chaplains in the serv- ice. fll1'mbfr.v.' Rosalyne liisenlwerg, prr.vitl1'nt,' Ray- mond Kudla, fI'l'll5IH'1'l',' Edna Haun, J1'rrftary,' Ruth Ann Kenney, lNIary Ann Lihota, Gerald Sapienza, Mae Rivkin, jules Staralitz, listelle Gold- farh, John Swenston, Millicent Carl- son, Kei Hori, Betty Jackson, Therese Gallagher. nInen's Student Hnvernnlent ssneiatinn The XV.S.G.A. is made up of representatives from each of the women's dormitories and houses. lts function is to make and enforce the rules governing women stu- dents on campus. This year the XV.S.G.A. presented Bliss Jean Usborne in a most interesting con- vocation on "Beauty Culture". lllfm bers .' Agnes YValdron, pr1'.vii11'nt,' Shirley Krick, 'Uirf-pr1'sid1'nf,' Mary-Jane lN1cGroary, 51'rrffary,' Ann VVhedon, Ireaxurfr and head lmurr' 1'llairman,' Agnes Molloy, Constance Simmers, Mary Ann Lihota, Dorothy Prentice, Rita Rosen, Maryilyn Felske, Eliza- lweth Shanley, Jean Peterson, janice Ryan, lN10lly Lee, Murial Gurian, janet Merliss. 84 The Independent Enunnil The Independent Council is the policy making body of the lnde- pendent League, which is an organ- ized group of non-affiliated stu- dents on campus. During the past year, in addition to the political ac- tivities, social activities were also stressed-the League sponsored the Cinderella Ball, which will become an annual affair, and conducted several smaller dances. The lnde- pendent League's main concern is to promote a stronger bond among students not connected with social fraternities. The activities will be expanded in the future to benefit the entire campus wherever possi- ble. llffirers .' KI. Albert Geib . falllflfflllflll Florence Kuleske . . . . . . IYf1'l'-Llllflfflllllll Clarice Claps . . Se4'r'r'f11r'y Peter Constantino . Trezznzrw- Hnund Table The Round Table is composed of a group of men students with intellectual curiosity and homogenietv who get together to talk about the problems of the campus at formal "bull- sessionsu. This is one of the most influencial and respected groups on campus. The Round Table is affiliated with no outside groups-it operates entirely on its own. .1Ir1n!ffrJ.' Thomas Jackson, ,hn'.ri.fr'1rr,' David Berdon. Sherman Galin, Robert Crane, Edward Greene. .lack Dowd, Gordon King, Raymond Kudla, Alf bert Geib. Raymond Bulger. Cadet Hand. 5 mphnn no s Urehestra The University Symphony Orchestra is composed of the most talented musicians at the university. They present two concerts yearly under the direction of Rubin Segal of the -lulius Hartt School of Klusicg these concerts great- ly enhance the musical pro- gram on campus. Violin I.' Raymond M. Anderson, Betty Cohen, Marion Duyser, Yo- landa Leiss, Alice Nlebleeliin, hlildred VVenrich. Violin ll: Effie Bradley, Helen Dale, Ruth Haines. Violin III! Barbara Goosen, Mary Legier, Gloria Samborski. Cellar! Jean Gentry, Howard NIC Gee. Vialm: Deena Farber, Joseph blur- ray. The niversit llhnir The University Choir, a student organization of the Storrs Congregational Church, has been expanded even more this year to include over one hundred members. Under the directorship of Professor Robert VV. Yingling, the choir has not only sung at the Sunday morning services, but also at llanslield, Rockville, XVillimantic, and New London. Also new in the program this year are the monthly Choral Vespers held in the Storrs Congregational Church. OFFICERS Andrew Love . President Peg Brundage and Cornelia Robinson . . Librarians Albert Hall . . liire-Prfsidezzt VVilliam Arnold ..... B11.vine.vy flffanager Jean Gentry . . Seoretary Helen Taylor and Virginia Rogers . . . Checkers 86 llarnllers The Carollers are a very select group of men and women who are noted for the beauty of their voices in Il rapella singing. Under the direction of 1111 Rohert Yingling, each year they sing at the Christmas Candlelight Service at the Storrs Congre- gational Church and per- form for the radio puhlic during the Christmas Holi- days. ln addition to this work, they perform at many campus and non-campus han- quets and for henefits at or- phanages and old people's homes. llrnzbfrx .' Alice McMeekin, Nancy Dean, jane Sehmittgall, Molly Legier, Helen Friel, Nancy Fox, Rose Milone, Milton Sorokin, John Bassano, Joseph Murray, Peter Parker. The niversit Glen llluh 'llhe Glee Cluh has made remarkahle advancement this year and is fast hecoming recognized in the state. This year a joint concert with VVorcester Polytechnic Institute was given at Hawley Armory and also an encore was given the following week at Vliorcester. UFFICERS Betty YVright . . Prfsidfnl llarian Geigner . . . . Librarian Frank Rosenau . Igllfillffi' .llanager Agnes Haddad . .lxsistanf Librarian Virginia Butler . . . Secretary Joseph llurphy . Jrronzfranist 87 Hillel Iihnir 'lihe Hillel Choir is a group of approximately thirty-five students who sing regularly at the Friday night services. ln addition to the work on campus, they also make trips to other large cities in Con- necticut, including New Haven, Hartford, Bridgeport, hliddletown and New Britain. 'lihe climax of their season comes when the choir makes its annual jaunt to New Rochelle, New York. . -iudy Friedman . . l're.vi1fenf niversit Christian ssnlziatiun 'lihe lf. C. A. is the ljrotestant association on campus to educate the student hody more fully in social, moral, and religious iields. The Lv. C. .-X. also sponsors informal Sunday night meetings to which they invite guest speakers who talk on current issues. Ol"lflClCRS Klillicent Carlson . lJI'l'.Vi!1t'IIf Cornelia Rohinson Serrefary W Anne Vvhedon . 1vil'l"l,I'f'.fiI1l'IIf Agnes Anthony . ,ll!'1'IlXIl7'F7' 88 St. Thnmas A Aquinas lfhnir This year St. Thomas Aquinas Choir has risen to a membership of twenty-five under the directorship of lllr. Robert Yinglingz. The choir sings for all services in the Catholic Chapel and is fast becom- ing an experienced group. Members: Helen Friel, pre.fidrnt,' Ethel M. Chaosky, Gloria Sapienza, Anthony Malavenda, Andrew Spodnik, Helen Friel, Norma Cantino, Ann VVethered, Jean Reillo, Thomas Tannedy, Patricia Lynch, Joan Dillon, Peter Copra, Jeanne Auroy, Robert Voight, Gerald Saienza, Patricia Fitzgerald, Claire Ryniec, Marilyn Friel, Catherin Loughlin, Joseph Lopes, Carolyn Marczyk, Margaret Koterby, Sophie Quenk, Cecile YVarniewski, Theresa La Barre. ewman Iiluh The Newman Club, under the direction of Rev. J. J. O'Brien, guides the spiritual and temporal lives of the students by a balanced program of religious, educational and social activities. The club sponsors the annual lX'Iardi Gras and jointly supports the Religious Embassy. OFFICERS Ruth Ann Kenney . . . Prffxizlent Daniel Egan . ..... Tl'FllKIlI'Fl' Gerald and Gloria Sapienza . . Ivice-Pzrsidwzfs Elizabeth Brady . . Dfleyale to flzr COII1'?IlfifIIl Helen Friel .... . Secretary Betty llclflroy . . Sofia! Cilllliflllllll S 9 .ll V771 lu'r.v .' Gregory Battick, l'!l1ll!'l71Ill1, james YVillians, Jr., fUir'1'-z'l1ai1'- nmrzj Clarence Koslosky, swerv- lzrry-lrfnsurfrg Prof. Karl P. llanson, llorzornry t'llIIll'IIl1Ill,' joseph Barrasso, Richard Spen- cer, Marshall Clough, Nlartin Hansen, john Hansen, joseph Calistro, VVilliam Kovaril-4, Charles -laworski, Rowland Rae- laurn, Harold VVilson, Rolwert Duda. meriean Sneiel nf Mechanical Engineers The A.S.hI.li. student chapter at the University of Connecticut is once again active. The purpose of the club is to acquaint the prospective engineer with activities of the A.S. LIE., also to further interest in engineering hy presenting movies and speakers and other such functions. The chapter serves to keep the student informed of the latest trends and develop- ments in the engineering world. Sneinlnq Elnh The memhers of the Sociology Cluh meet regularly to discuss various sociological problems in everyday life. Lecturers are hrought to the meetings from time to time to assist the students in keeping up with current problems. Among other events, the cluh visited the Klanslield State Training School and the courts in Hartford. Adelle Silverman . . . Pre.vi1z'enl Catherine llasi . Trmxizwr hluriel Gurian . . . Vice-1'1'e.vi1lent Anne YVhedon .... Sefretrzry 90 1VI1'mI1 675 .' Edna Haun, prf.fidvnt,' Marie Grojean, 'vin'-prf5idmzt,' Karen Anderson, smrrz'tary,' Ann Huntington, trfzlsurcrg Ann Strunk, Junior rfprmcnt- atifufg Patricia Comins, Soph- amorr rfprfycntatifvf. White Caps The Vvhite Caps aim to better acquaint the members of the School of Nursing with each other so as to prepare them, in part, for their future experiences at the hospital, and to help broaden their outlook in the field of nursing. Toward accomplishing this goal, the girls have sponsored a cabin party at the Church Cabin, a freshman tea, and talks on cancer by four members of the University faculty including Dr. Kulp, Dr. Rankin, Dr. Runner, and Dr. Kind. Smziet fur the dvannemenl nf Manaqement The S.A.1I. is the only student chapter of the national organization in the state and is composed of all the students in the School of Business Administration. The members make a study of scientific methods of industrial and economic management. OFFICERS Joyce Rudes . . President Shirley Krick . Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Lampe .... lift?-l,I'F5iIll'I1f Irene Dunbar . . . Sofia! Chairman 91 Hume Ecnunmics Ill h Officers : Lois Kurtze The Home Economics Club was formed to acquaint home economics majors with the many different types of work included in their field. This year the club sponsored the tuberculosis drive, entertained the Future Homemakers of America on Dadis Day, gave a banquet in honor of Ellen H. Richards and aided the VVomen,s Athletic Asso- ciation in planning lXIother's Day. Composed of members of the School of Education, this group meets to discuss and to learn the attributes of good teaching procedure. XVith the informal and active participation of all of the club members, new ideas are soon presented and assimilated by the other members of the club. Memlmrm' Carol Vath, prcsidr'nt,' Virginia Butler, fvirf-prey idfntj Joyce Holmquist, .r1'crNary,' Mildred Bahret, Grace Cotton, Marjorie Danielson, Martha Grum- bach, Ruth Ann Kenney, Lillian Risely, Muriel Singer, Jean Trepal, Lilli- an Adajian, Agnes An- thony, Ellie Bradley, Bev- erly Burgess, joan Dillon, Pauline Eaves, Nancy Fitzgerald, Jane Garrick, Marion Geigner, Julius Nlarkiewicz, Catherine Masi, lWary Ann Metzler, Phyllis Odiseos, Nancy Payne, Mae Rivkin, Edith Schuster, Estelle Goldfarb, Dorothy Gunther, Con- stance Horton, Cynthia Hough, Shirley Kahon, Bettejean Larson, Maxine Spector, Anne Tracy, Norma Smyth. 92 . . . president Lillian Koralyshun .... . 'vice-presizlezzt Helen Klagnuson .... secretary-I1'ea5urer Patricia Ellsworth .... f7!'UgfllIIl chairman International Helalinns lilnh Officers: Frank Litsky . , presizlwzl Eve Herzlinger . 1'ire'-prexidezlt Ann Halpenny . . secretary Lois Freed . . treasurer At the meetings, open to all students, this group discusses contemporary inter- national problems and activities. Professor Andrews, a scientist from Johns Hopkins University, spoke on the atomic bomb theory, and in December, lllrs. Yerry llicheles Dean spoke on the foreign policy of the Soviet Union. The purpose of the Club is to develop a feeling of unity among the P. E. majors at the university. At their monthly meetings, they have featured such guest speakers as Dr. Carl Troester, Dean of illen at the Xvillimantic State Teachers College, hir. J. O. Christian and llr. Blair Gullion of the staff at the university, and Dr. lf. Roy Brammel. 95 Ph sinal Erlnualinn Majnrs lilnh Luciano Brunetti, Betty Cohen, .lane Colle, Barba- ra Daly, Ann Duffy, Don- ald Elliot, Nlarilyn Felske, Art Fisher, Lois Galbraith, Charlotte Gallo, Kathleen Holmes, George Hugo, Harry Kearnes, Ruth Ann Kenny, McKeen Kessel, Marie Hannigan, Agnes Kusiak, Julius lNIarkie- wicz, Charles Muzkevek, Mike lNIorris, Herbert Nel- son, Lillian O'Conner, Vir- ginia Olson, Stanley Pe- bela, Natalie Radom, Flor- ence Randall, jean Rulfer, Edythe Seltzer, Robert Voight, Edward Wierz- hecki, Edward VValtman. Russian Eluh i The Russian club is something different in the way of clubs. lt holds its regular meetings to converse in Russian, become acquainted with Russian food and to learn a little of cultural Russia. IUf1nbL'r5.' Richard Pinkevich, prfsidrzzfp Rita Strakna, vitr- prfsidfnfg Claire Nowak, 5z'1'r1'fary-trra.rurfr,' Grace Cotton, Florence Sterling, Sophie Kochig, Lydia Mikulieh, Janice Murphy, Stephen Comcowiez, Len- ny -laskewiez, XValter Alesevieh, Tom Reilly. La Tartulia Espanola 1lIM11bfr.f.' Mildred Davis, prc.vif11'1z!,' Grace Cotton, fL'ive-prf.vi- dfntj Rita Strakna, :forf- l111'y,' Joan Dillon, irzrafur- 1'r,' Thomas Bordonaro, soriul t'llIlif17lll71,' Janice Abrahamson, D o r o t h V Bentz, Eleanor Bird, Thel- ma Brochin, Marilyn Cap- itman, Marion Ge-igner, Edith Herrmann, Sophie Kashig, Emma Kronick, Joan Kulesik, Jane Leid- holt, Carolyn Marczyk, Shirley McCall, Mary Ann Metzler, Cynthia Peizer, Tom Reilly, Jean Reillo, Dorothy Rossini, Charlotte Thomas, Dr. Arjona, far- ulty adwisorj Miss Cuth- bert, fafulty 1nlfvi.f0r. The purpose of La Tertulia lfspanola is to enable those interested in the Spanish language and the Spanish speaking countries to further their interests by seeing Spanish movies, learning the dances and speaking the language. Several of the members visited Kiexico during the summer and have given valuable information about their experiences during the meetings. 94 Pnncraft An exclusive literary group, Pencraft mem- bers publish one issue of their magazine each spring. Pemrrfzft sponsors a contest every fall and new members are invited to join on the basis of originality and form in their creative writing. Uther talented writers are awarded honorary membership and cash awards. ZWrmbfr.v.' Emily Aruwitz Mandell, jnrffidrfntj Florence Hackman, fditorj Thomas jackson, treasurer and l1u.vi7zf.v5 manag1'r,' Jean Gentry, 5f'crf'laryg Rita Strakna, jnublirily llItlIZ!l!l!'f,' VVayne Crawford, June Hamilton, Jane Spenser, Douglas Bunnell, Maeve McPeek, Marion Broome, Laura McHale, Raymond Bulger, Chris Pappas, Joan Simpson, Betty Stone, lWyra Haspel, Sara Brey, Audrey Wfood, Eve New- field, Virginia Butler, Nancy Evans, Barbara Hugo. The Philosophy Club is composed of those students who are interested in discussing philosophical subjects, hearing student papers and listening to guest speakers. For the past few years, the club has been dormant, but is now in full swing. The club is expected to resume its activities in an intercollegiate program this fall. Philnsnph Eluh CJ-ffilff??'.Y .' Norma Fontaine Simp- son. . . president Richard Siegal . . . program clzairmzm Evelyn Dantzig . . . secretary-trfzz.vzzrer Lillian O'Connor, Laura lXIeHale, and lllalyina Joles. . . progranz fonzllziltee ath Illuh Thomas Bordonaro, j1rfsidcnt,' Mar- jorie Danielson, fviff-prr'.cidfnl,' Maxine Spector, .Yl'fl'l'fllfy,' Dorothy Boim, Al- fred Deflenaro, Ann Duffy, Laura Al- derman, Eleanor Bird, Daniel Harris, Charles Elias, Charles jawarski, Rich- ard Byer, Harold Rutkin, Florence Buzzo, Marion Lamson, Joyce Fontaine, Barbara VVard Nlontgomery, Marie Roberts, Dr. Cheney and Mr. Sedge- wick, faculty 11tlfui5nr.f. ,U 1' m L rrr .' lihemistr Eluh The members of this club are affiliated with The American Chemical Society. The main purpose of the group is to interest others in the field of chemis- try and to keep pace with the modern findings. In accord with this goal, guest scientists are invited to present lectures and materials of interest. One of the most interesting of these meetings was the exhibition of glass blowing technique. Mrmbfrr: Elizabeth Stanton, pr1'.vidfnt,' Harry Grohs, fZ!iCl?-Pff5i- denij Jeanne Auray, srcrwtaryg john Adams, B. Brieby, Muriel Dahlgard, Muriel Freedman, Shirley Herrmann, joseph Cohen, Marion Lamson, Harold Levi, Phillip Silver, Edwin Stratton, Marion Strong, John Swenston, Betty Torrell, VValter Trojanowski, Bett-Jane Whitham, Walter Zelechowski, Maxine Spector, Rosalind DuBoW, Valerie Browning. The lX'Iath Club was formed by a group of students interested in the science of mathematics. The members of the club are entertained at each meeting with an exhibition of magic tricks by Dr. Cheney, after which they are lectured by either guest speakers, students on mathematics, or related subjects. 96 Student ssemhl .'lI1'1nbcr.v.' Emily hlarldel, prr'.riifr'nt,' Valerie Sharof, rNrrlary,' Amos Turpin, irrat- urfrg Evelyn llantzig, Nancy Evans, Grace Cotton, Gay Davis, Cecily Blann, Evelyn Sinisi, Leif Gordon, Stanley Bierylo, Stephan Applebaum, Delores Cohen, Florence Kuleske, Lois Freed, Herbert Martin, james Stamos, Patricia Price, Satt Oishi, Robert Downer, Clarice Clapps, james Carbsunius, Patricia Carey, Concetta Camilli, Thomas jackson, Ann Halpenny, Mary Ferriter, Marion Geigner, Catherine YVardle, jean Peterson, Judith Sloane, Martin Masters. rt lfluh The Art Club, new this year, encourages participation in various kinds of art work and share in the social and cultural life on campus. They hold workshop meetings where each member can work on any phase of work she wishes. New art techniques are learned, and the members exchange ideas. This year, they sponsored a Christmas card sale featuring the designs of Connecticut artists. l1'xn'1zti1ff Commitlff: Nancy Easton, Mary MaeKencie, Janet Pastorius. The Student Assembly was formed last year with a two-fold purpose: to further discussions which are left incomplete in class and to conduct work-projects for useful purposes. llany successful programs have been held in a wide variety of fields, from literature to politics. One such program held at the church cabin was a survey of folk music of different nations, which was illustrated by records and group singing. 97 Graduates uf llahzliffe Schuul uf Agriculture ln the program of the Ratcliffe Hicks School, which is in its fourth year, one- and two-year courses in agriculture are offered. Certificates are awarded in their completion. This school enables students to take concen- trated courses in their major field, without taking the requirements necessary for a de- gree. Under the able directorship of Dean VV. B. Young, the school has made consider- able progress since its founding. Candidatr for One-Yrar Crrtifcatc: Nello J. Damiani. Candidatrs for Tfwo-yfnr Cfrtijifafrs: Richard H. Costello, VVilliam C. Dunn, Vincent J. Konefal, Selah S. Palmer, Robert B. Rhodes, john C. Smutnick, VVilliam C. VVaterman. qrilzulture llluh The Agriculture Club was reor- ganized this fall after several years of inactivity because of the War. Already it has become noticed on campus-it sponsored the annual Agriculture Club Harvest Ball. Ujfirfrsf Victor Galgowski, prz'.vid1'nI,' Nathan Hale, fviff-prfsidf'nt,' Adella Leon- ard, .vfrrffaryj Martin Klein, lreax- urfr,' Dr. Scott and Mrs. Gaylord, I1d"UiJ'0fJ. Blnlzli and Bridle Il11'mb1'r.t.' Russell Dart, prfxidfntg Victor Galgowski, 'airf- prr,vid1'nl,' Natalie Case, .rf'rr4'lnry,' Nancy Ev- ans, trr11.vurfr,' Charles Barnett, llIIlI'.fllllH,' Eve- lyn Fisk, Donald Grant, Adella Leonard, Robert Rhodes, Dorothy Roehm, john Smatniks, llarry Wlheldon, VVal- ter Morgan, Richard Costello, Gloria john- son. The Block and Bridle Club is an educational club composed of agriculture majors for the purpose of promoting interest and knowledge on animal husbandry. The organization sponsors the annual Horse Show, the livestock show. and publishes the Hlovk and Bridle Rezdezv, an agricultural magazine. 4-H Eluh Ill f m 11 Hrs .' Anna Kozefi, pr1'sid1'nt,' Dorothy Rix, fvirf-prr5id1'nt,' Marion Row- land, .wfrrlriryy Ruth Galinat, tr'1'r1.f- urfr,' Dale Aborn, Elsie Blumenthal, VVilliam Braithwaite, Esther Brown, Nlildred Buell, Connie Camilli, Bud- dy Chapman, Peggy Crowley, jean- nette Davis, Frank Eddy, Madeline Frank, Ray Grant, Dorothy Gunthe, Arthur Rhinehart, Ruth llaines, Robert Rioux, Glenn Hewitt, Betty Rowley, Richard Kenyon, Beverly Schmidt, Anna Kozerf, Ralph Slate, Ellen Kozeff, juanita Todd, Russel Leonard, jean Trepal, janet Mi- chum, Ted YVilk, Grace Nielson, Barbara Yvilliams, Marion blar- quardt, Elaine XVilson, Mary jane Olson, Edward Oscarson, Edward Palmer, Merrilyn Palmer, Stubby Palmore. Luella Pratt. This group is concerned with the problem of work and recreational opportunities for the rural youth. Each year representatives are sent to the National -lf-H Conven- tion, and high school -l-H members are invited up to the "4-H VVeek-end". ln addition to the more serious work at hand, the -l-H allows some time for pleasures. Annually the -l-H Club sponsors the Square Dance at Hawley Armory, a husking bee, and, to close the season, a gala week-end at the Church Cabin. 99 This club, afliliated with American Youth Hostels lnc., aims to inject into the members a love for the outdoors. VVith many trips behind them, they plan to continue to enlarge the radius of their trips in the state. The outstanding event of this year was the visit to Abbington Hostel, which the U-Conn hostelers helped to decorate. merilzan Ynuth Hnstel lfluh Ruth Fyle1', pra'.vident,' Ann Duffy, fuire-prz'.vident,' Eleanor Storrs, .rec- rftaryg Mae Jubin, trca.furer,' Jane Staub, Shirley McCall, Janet Aitkin, Barbara Phillips, Jane Abrams, Renee Modrey, Rose Braigel, VVar- ren Weyen, Raymond Lacoussiere, Fern DuPlessis, Doris Bonney, George Hugo, Jane Colle, Dorothy Hirsch, Shirley Tuthill, Ruth Adams, Grace Cotton, Barbara Risley, Al- freda Oliva, Henrietta Struxek, Florence Buzzo, Beverly Hills, De- lores Anderson, Janet Olson. Nlvmbcrr .' The main object of the Outing Club is to foster companionship and the love for the outdoors. Regularly, the members of the club hike into the hills over 'lblue-blazed" trails and go on skating parties. Their big weekend comes when the group holds the annual informal party at the Church Cabin. ZlI4'mb1'r:.' Betty Torrell, presi- dcntj Richard Pink- e vi c h , fvirf - presi- dmztg Kei Hori, for- rcsponding refre- taryj Jeanette Al- lard, rrcording rfr- rataryj Dorothy An- d e r s o n, trr'a.vurr'r,' Judy Humphrey, Joyce Marquard, Is- abelle Alho, Gwen Petitjean, Elaine YVilson, Gordon Hatch, Allen Ses- sion, Peg Atwood, Roberta Yavecchia, Ernest Schwam. D 0 r oth y Hirsch, Ma rion Scofield, Connie Camilli, VVil- bur Vllright, Charles Cole, Ralph Slate, Virginia Olson, Anne Vinci, Mickey Kessel, Joan Ludcly, Andrew P i k o s k y, Doris Schultz. Husky Network After an absence of two years, the Husky Network again resumed their programs this year with news broadcasts, agricultural bulletins, and music on record. lllffnbcrsf Daniel Harris, station managrrf Allan Campbell, Ilijlfftlllf .station TllII!lllgI'l',' Edwin Collins, flliff 1'nginffr,' Edwin Stratton, 11II5il1I'JJ managirrj Andrew Areelasehi, asrirtazzf lzurinfrr 7Vl!I7II1!ll'I'Q Carol Smith, rxfrutifvr .vfrr1'tary,' Helen Friel, adfvrrtising managfrj Doris Bonney, arsirtant adver- tising managrr. The Hillel Husky is the newspaper put out for the Hillel Foundation. It has graduated to a hi-monthlv and is now printed on paper similar to the Canipw. lt contains all the elements of a school paper, including news, feature articles, sports, editorials, pictures. and even its own gossip column, 101 Husk Ojficrrs: jackie Zipkin and Diana Hendelsman, ro-1'dit0r.r,' Vivienne Raphael, managing rditorg Frank Litsky, .rporis rditorj Jack Borden, feature edi- t0r,' Carolyn Wein- stein, bzzyinfuvs man- ayfrj Burt Diamond, arlfvirory fditor. 92552 is ' ,C l p lla gb, ,j, Z , ,. ..,. 5, , W K , E e T V' 1 ' u ' 1' X B 5 XX Ai il Y ii ' we ,T ,r it E i f if A i t - 2 1 w , . EL, ,W ,h T 2 ,MA . l A L , E ri T Y -A 5 R i t ik l ff- . A Gi , A 1 fa The cheerleaders are a group of snappy girls with pep enough to lead the student body in cheering at the games. Their smart, new uniforms and their choice new cheers caused quite a sensation this year. Wnmen's thletie ssneialinn 1W1'lnber.f.' Molly Lee, rhairmanj Ruth Ann Kenney, sfrrftaryg jan- ice Murphy, fl'1'fI51lI'Cl',' Clar- ice Claps, Janice Ryan, Pat McCabe, Audrey Hunter, janice Olson, Ann Duffy, Barbara VVooding, Mary Carpenter, Ruth Baker, Ann Crosby, Pauline Eaves, Sylvia Lahn, Martha Baldwin, Mar- ilyn Felske, Arline Older, Lois Galbraith, jean Rutfer. Cheerleaders Cl1ffrlnnI1'rr.' Dorothy Phillips, lzratl rlwrrlcaderg Irene Dunbar, Elsie Eaton, janet Hale, janet Stein, Anita VVatts, Kathleen Holmes, Rhoda Schott, Audrey House, Patricia McCabe. The council sponsors all intramural sports between the various women's houses. Awards are given to the prize winners each year in ping-pong, archery, badminton, swimming, basketball, volley-ball, and tennis. The VV.A.A. is also responsible for the gay parties and picnics given at the end of the sports competitions in the spring. 102 Wnmen's arsit Eluh .ll'Il'7ll!l1'7'JS Phyllis Black, presi- dfntj Audrey MacNa- m a r a, 'Diff' - pr0.vidz2nt,' Jan Murphy, 5m'rftary,' Cornelia Robinson, tr0f1.vurPr,' Ann Duffy, facial clmirmang Doro- thy Rix, pubfifity chair- man, Lois Black, Bever- ly Burgess, Virginia Butler, Gloria Carange- lo, Lucille Cieri, Nancy Giesen, Janet Hale, Joyce Hatch, Lois Gol- braith, Anna Kozeff, Betty lN1cElroy, Lillian O'Connor, Ann Parks, Jean Ruffer, Barbara Spiers, Betty Stanton, Barbara VVard, Carol Vath, Ann VVheadon, Betty Cohen, Dorothy Rix. The YVomen's Varsity Club is open to all those women students who have received two major awards in athletics. The club is very active in campus activitiesg its members usher at all the home basketball games, manage the food concession at football games and present awards to those girls who have earned them. Yvithin the club itself, the girls sponser fun nights at the gym and go on outings throughout the year. The Xlenls Varsity Club is in full swing again after a slight relapse during the war. The present membership includes all the men who have earned a varsity award in the major sports for the last two years. These men have contributed much time and effort and in the end have brought attention to the school as a whole for their part in athletics. lVlEIl,S Varsil Eluh M embers .' Charles Nlolloy, prcridentj Yvalter Dropo, fL'iN-prr5it!mlt,' Albert Jorgensen, jr., .warr- tary-trea5urvr,' Grisvvald, Brink, Granato, Slate, Hackett, Strickland, Youmatz, Herman, Arcelaschi, lylorris, Hill, Cornkowitz, Starkel, Voight, Cotter, Lacourciere, Fitzpatrick, XValt- man, Trojanowski, Mochrie, Hunter, Markie- wicz, Maher, Danisavage, Reckert, Goss, junaszewski, Delaporter, Resnick, Forlini, Shea, Herbert, Litsky, Christensen, Chembro- vich, Kudla, Antonez, Sherwood, Connell, Evans, Niuthig, VVilson, Fagan, Corvo, Alese- vich, Fischer, Nanos, Rodgers. 105 Badminton lllnh The members of the Bad- minton Club, new this year, meet twice weekly to perfect their badminton skill. The members compete within the club and represent their re- spective dormitories and houses in the intramural con- test. The club visited other schools where they made an excellent showing, several guests gave exhibition tour- naments. Illvmbrrs' Martha Baldwin, prc.fidfnt,' Jean DeBell, Jrfrrtaryg Gloria Corangelo, jrulzlirity rlmirm11n,' Florence Buzzo, Jane Clark, Betty Cohen, Jean Cowles, Mildred Cutler, June Dawler, Charlotte DeMares, Grace Dixon, Patricia Fitzgerald, Rachel Frye, Patricia Fuss, Nancy Giesen, Janet Hodgson, Joyce Holmquist, Janice Horton, Audrey House, Claire Leader, Beverly Menzies, Janice Murphy, Peggy Nyce, Jean O'Brien, Janet Olson, Delores Ortez, Alice Osborne, Ann Parks, Rita Peck Julia Storrs, Gene Rinkglile, Betty King, Marion Rowland, Corrine Scherman, Jean Rutter, Frances Brazil, Beverly Schmidt, Mildred VVenrich, Bette Vnderwood, Marilyn Tripp, Nlarilyn Vililson, Jean Manchester, Jean Yatle, Elsie Eaton, Louise Quarto, Dorothy O'Brien, Mildred VVenrich. Swimming lllnh The Swimming Club, under the direction of lliss Harriet Kupferer got off to a fine start this year. The members, chosen for their swimming ability, compete within the group. Telegraphic swimming meets are held between the colleges and universities. Those girls fulhlling the requirements are awarded letters at the end of the year. ,W 1' m 0 Mar J Audrey MacNamara, prfridfrzlg Cornelia Robinson, sffrffary. 104 ! Ski Eluh Officers: Russell Hunter, presizlentg George Hugo, wire-jv'fsi1!e11i,' Jean hlanchester, secretary: Robert lloore, fremvurer. The Ski Club was founded only a year ago when a group of Ski enthusiasts bound together in order to perfect their skiing technique by lessons and actual practice. Under the direction of hlr. Paul Taylor, many fine films have been shown on the various types of skiing. The two big events of the year, however, were the long anticipated trips up north to Pico Peak in Rutland, Vermont and llt. Xlansfield in Stowe, Vermont. Jlrmbfry: Elizabeth McElroy, prffidnntj Cornelia Robinson, fvicf-prf5idz'nt,' Gloria Ebb, .trrrftrlryg Marion Duyser, lrfr1.vurrr,' Bernice Aubertin, Helen Bazarian, Betty Brady, Beverly Burgess, Ruth Callaghan, Lucille Cieri, Audrey Dayton, lyiarion Duyser, Gloria Ebb, Madeline Frank, janet Freitag, Ruth Fyler, jean Gentry, Rose Goorigian, Joan Grinrod, Dorothy Gunther, Betty Henry, Edith Herrmann, Grace Heibel, Sophie Fosherey, Ellen Kozeff, Leona Kreiglak, Marjorie Logie, Marion Marquardt, Janice Murphy, Janet Pastorius, Helen Panto, Rosalie Reardon, Emily Richard, Claire Riehl, Dorothy Rix, Cornelia Robinson, Dorothy Schwedler, Betty Stanton, Mary Sweeney, Rose Taddonio, Helen Taylor, Louise Tedford, Joyce Tierney, Sydney Tryon, joan Von Kreuter, Norma WVerdelin, Barbara VVooding, Roberta Yavecchia. Archer Eluh The University Archers have one of the best records in the East. Each year they win wide acclaim in state and national tourna- ments. The aim of the club is to perfect archery technique, and compete with other college and university teams for archery awards. 105 The Universit Pla ers The reorganization of the club under Nlr. Rockel, formerly under Dflr. VVill, took place this fall. The club tries to give all those that are interested, a chance at either dramatics or managerial work. The Players present one play a year, in the spring. Mf111bvr'5.' Eve Nevvfield, prfsidmztj Marion Mandel, srcrftaryy Jean Freeman, !r1'a.vurfr,' Iris Haida, Joan Furman, Nlyra Haspel, Florence Kuleske, Arnold Singer, Aubrey McCann, Daniel Fagan, Ann de Ronge. Hillel llnunuil The governing body of the Hillel Founda- tion is the Hillel Council, made up of mem- bers chosen from the body. lt regulates the proceedings of the Foundation and takes charge of the cultural, social and religious functions of the group. Offiz'fr.v.' Mae Rivkin, jnrrsidffntg Diana Hendelsman, first wire-pr1'.vid1'nt,' Jules Star0lit7, .vzfrond fL'ifr'-jJrf.vi- drntg Sidney Levine, third airc-pr'f5idfnl,' jackie Zipkin, rvfording rffretzzryg Louis Lieberman, Zr1'1l5urfr,' Ruth Rosenblurn, t'07'l'L'5pUTlLH7lg Jffrc- Hwy. -Y x 4 I MMN '--QW MW-www uw ll! Ili! fff ff A if J? ' 2 ,1 ' - 'f 4 1,371 ,V If , 'vmqm 0,19 fgsffffz. , wffnik ww. Q J , 1,491 A w:3,4,,,yx-"W ,g45','QiQ WJ 3, ,ww-ww A5 ,Arm ,fy Wim pf ,J , ,EK 2, Ar? 5, In JV Mnmbrrs: Myra Binks, Doris Bonney, Barbara Bradshaw, Lois Breyer, Margaret Cable, Shirley Carvalho, Patricia Comms Jane Comstock Lucille D'Addetta, Barbara Dahlberg, Barbara Daugherty, Fern DuPlessis, Jane Fox, Caroline Hayes Kathleen Holmes Ruth Ann Kenney, Joan Kramer, Jane Leidholdt, June Macina, Claire May, Mary Ann Metzler, Roberta Metzler Virginia Olson Lucille Pelosi, Jean Peterson, Marguerite Richards, lklarie Roulier, Janice Ryan, Marie Louise Schneider, Geraldine beldon Jane Spalding Charlotte Thomas, Dorothy Thurber. Agnes Waldron, Catherine VVardle, Mildred Wennrich, Betsy Winches 'Vlarie XV1n7er Plmlgrcm' Irene Bouzoucas, June Briggs, Betty jensen, Theresa Petrone, Louise Quarto, Rhoda Schott, Ellen jean Smith Barbara Stockman Sorority house on Fraternity Row . . . Xlen call once . . . then often . . . Devilish, delightful and desirable co eds bubbling over with pep and laughter . . . HNIen 269m is the favorite course . . . Found often at the riding st'1bles or on the tennis courts . . . Coffee for our boys and visiting teams after each game . . .ihlemories of those fireside sings l mternity pins, diamonds, aplenty . . . VVQ-dding bells soon to ring . . . Fairest of the fair . . . Alpha Delt Girls Skif' L , A. :Z nl? lp- W J ,,,'.v!J 1-'f"il' iz f 3 is ,., M, Q AQ., r , . ,C ,-,f--'It .Ass xx x us' x sunli- ... my .. 7 " -L ,ff T I", , , qw -k if nw A17-gdb ALPHA DELTA PI President . . Caroline Hayes l"ive-Presizlmt . . Charlotte Thomas Serretary . . -lane Spalding Treasurer . . Lois Breyer 110 .lIfn111c'r.f.' Amy Alderman, Marilyn Finegold, Grace Freedman, joan Furman, Miriam Korkin, Harriet Kreiger, Sylvia Lahn, Evelyn Lassman, Sydell Levine, Miriam Lubow, Rowena Polinsky, Muriel Princf, Gertrude Rabinowitz, Norma Raffel, Rosalind Schuh, Lila Shube, Leah Taylor, Miriam Themper, Shirley Zwillinger. Plmlgf'fx.' Iris Haida, Lois Salvin. A E Phi in their hearts forever . . . dignity of the green and white . . . the tive lb. candy box rapidly changing to ten . . . memories that bind us . . . bridge quartets, New York hops and Tilley to XVilli . . . the smile that makes a dream worth- while . . . Gracious Klrs. Cline . . . steady telephone buzz from New York to San Francisco . . . noon jam sessions . . . mail and mail . . . aiming high . . . charming, effervescent and lovable. ALPHA EPSILIJN PHI 1JI'l'.YlIlf'lIf . . liit'!"lJ!'?Xi1lt'lIf . Sevrrfmy . ylI'l'II.YIl!'lf'I' . . Sydell Levine . Lila Shube Amy Alderman . Harriet Kreigjer lll .gl 'zfwufq . gy .Lggrg ,...,,3g -'Q' "W X, I if " - 1,",""'l'- li: 9 ' as l ,lII'lI1lH'f.Y .' Phyllis Ahlberg, -Ieanne Auray, Barbara Baxter, Betty Best, Effie Bradley, Valerie Browning, Virginia Butler Ruth Callaghan Virginia Carpenter, -lean Cragin, Nancy Evans, Florence Farrell, Nancy Fitzgerald, Vera Gabor, Barbara C rindrod Blrbara Hoffman, Georgianna Hoffman, Gloria Johnson, Lois Joyce, Yolanda Leiss, Audrey Lindner, Helen 'Ninn Birbara 'Nlarsh Katherine Masi, Rosalie McGrath, jane Nackowski, Margaret Olson, Virginia Olson, Helen Pavlo, Isabel Piedade lharlotte Rose Dorothy Ross, Dorothy Rossine, Betty Lou Schultz, Laura Stepeck, Virginia Stevenson, Arlene Steward, lleanor lixon C harlotte 'l'ul Pl1'Jg14'r'5 .' ibs, Gloria Velaseo, Elizabeth Ventres, Lois Ventres, Lucy Vernik, Ann Vinci, Janice Visseher, Marjorie XX ltltins eanne X oung Charlotte Gallo, Ruth Gross, Kathryn Keenan, Priscilla Konier, Marjorie Logee, Barbara Meikle, june Mildner Doiothx O Brien Carol Smith, Betty XVhite. Personality plus. . . "lVhat it takes" . . . 'liop of scholarship list . . . lfveryhodyk friend . . . A xx us rc ichin f for t e highest . . . 'lialent galore . . . lleligghtfully different . . . Dream Girl of Delta Zeta . . . VVith a song in their heuts Daydreams now . . . VVedding bells tomorrow . . . lr won't be long now . . . 'llhey rub their lamp ind their wishes come true . . . Silver teas, Killarney roses, and candlelight . . . Treasure their diamond and four pearls . -X pmt inspired br true friendship and loyalty. i V .9 Qs O i XXX XY X L7 'N X X 'fi,P x DELTA ZETA P1'f'.vizle11I . . Arlene Steward liiw-Presizlwir . . Joan Grindrod SI'1'l'f'fIl7'-1' . . . Vera Gabor YYITIIA' Il rw' . . Phyllis Ahlberg 112 IPI1'1nl1f'r.f.' Mary Andrews, Janet Beach, Lois Black, Phyllis Black, Barbara Brewer, Dorothy Carroll, Pamela DaRoss, Jeanne Decker, Irene Dunbar, Elsie Eaton, Pauline Eaves, Pauline Ellsworth, Patricia Fuss, Virginia Garvey, Janet Green, Helen Gueble, Arline Hale, janet Hale, Phyllis Hargreaves, Barbara Harrison, Lois Hilding, Constance Horton, Florence Jenusaitis, Dorothea Jorgensen, Eliza- heth King, Shirley Krick, Lois Kurtze, Ruth Lampe, Jean Manchester, Agnes Molloy, Patricia MacKown, Margaret MacMillan, Mary Jane McGroary, Alice McMeekin, Audrey McNamara, Constance McSherry, Ruth Nevins, Clarine Pickett, jean Rocks, Joyce Rudes, Elizabeth Shanley, Marjorie Turner, Justine Vanasse, Dorothy Vogt, Elinor Yergason. Plm1yrr.v.' Eileen Healy, Marilyn Thompson. Born to the Black and Gold . . . First house on the hill, all decked out anew . . . Ah-ha, those music room love seats! . . . From candlelight and heels to sunshine and sneakers . . .Vim, Vigor, and Vargability . . . Has a hand on every campus pulse beat . . . lVear the crown-if it titsl . . . Competition, what's that? . . . wouldnlt part with lllrs. Cratnpton . . . Sarah 3,, , .h and Heimie's favorites . . . Famous Theta Chorus Line . . . HShall we make it Norwich or Hartford. . . . I eta, need we say more ? KAPPA President . 1'it'F'PfFSillFIIf Serretary . CU-Tl'FIl3'llI'FfS ALPHA THETA . . . . . Dorothy Carroll . Dorothy Vogt . . Lois Hilding . . Dorothea Jorgensen, illargaret llacllillan 113 ni RXvxXX- -us-my-xxx xxx Acco, AACIDA A AA A llll Mrmbfrs.' Ruth Baker, Martha Baldwin, Marion Barrows, Phyllis Coplan, Mildred Davis, Claire de Montigny, Marion Duyser, Nancy Fox, Nancy Giesen, Eleanor Graham, Bettie Green, Colleen Gronback, jane Hahn, Mary Hamburger, Cynthia Hough, Jane Hoyt, Constance Kehler, Thea Korder, Constance Lowell, Helen Magnuson, Patricia Merriman, Pauline Miller, Laurel Monteith, Alice Mott, Barbara Nelson, Phyllis Odiseos, jean Parsons, Rosemarie Parsons, Marilyn Pfingsten, Eris Porterfield, Claudia Stannard, Priscilla Tappin, Anne Tracy, Ruth Warner. Plrdgmun' Claire Hood, Olga Roman. First to welcome hack the veterans . . . They're lovely to look at, delightful to know . . . Blended voices and blended personalities . . . Friendship-the "key" note of their success . . . Long distance phone calls and long distance Weekends . . . Where "Q.P." means UCute Pin-Ups' '... The eight star flag in the window represents their Delta Mu sisters in service . . . "Moonheams" . . . Still keeping tabs on "Terry and the Pirates" . . . Love Mom "ZF," . . . Laughter makes their world go round . . . All of their hearts will ever he with their home of the golden key. HAPPA KAPPA GAMMA President ....... Eris Porterfield Vice-President . . . Marilyn Pfingsten Recording Secretary . . Marion Barrows Corresponding Secretary . . . Jane Hoyt Treasurer . . . Nancy Giesen 114 Mfl11ber5.' Shirley Atwell, Iris Boswell, Florence Buzzo, Gloria Carangelo, Dorothy Chapman, Catherine Cronin, Jean DeBell, Nancy Dean, Grace Dixon, Marion Donahue, Marilyn Felske, Jean Fisher, Claire Flynn, Theresa Gallagher, Jacqueline Grifhn, Muriel Hammonds, Marilyn Hoar, Barbara Hugo, Joan Hurley, Lydia Lovell, Lois Mason, Mary Elizabeth McElroy, Mary Elizabeth O'Brien, Helen Ann Parks, Dorothy Seremel Prentice, Rosalie Reardon, Patricia Reed, Elaine Rerhl, Amy Rhodes, Dorothy Sanstram, Dorothy Schwedler, Dorothy Tucker, Rose Mary Voos, Norma YVerdelin. Plcdgczxn' Arlene Beebe, Lillian Korelician. House father traditional . . . On the row, last but not least . . . Stork reports from alumnae . . . Three-ring circus on the sleeping porch . . . "Is anybody going to Elge's ?" . . . Do things on the spur of the moment . . . Bridge, a pre-requisiteg N "VVho wants to make a fourth ?" . . . Week-end U.S.0 .... Penthouse on the third floor . . . "VVon't someone answer the telephone ?" . . . Red-headed fire-chief . . . If it's Phi Mu, It's fine . . . Men, music, and mushroom . . . Graceful, gracious, and good to look at . . . Oh, those "Tn shirts! . . . Dare to be different . . . Meal tickets at lN'Iasti's . . . Courteous, capable, careful operators. PHI MU SQ 'li 'J x Prexirlent . . . Gloria Carangelo 2345 Q '94 ir 1 4. if Vive-Presidezil . Dorothy Prentice , Y " J? Serrrlnry . . . illuriel Hammonds K l " ES , Treasurer . . Lydia Lovell 2 115 I Nlfmbers .' Lucille Backer, Daris Beck, Devara Birger, Bertha Lee Blonder, Harriet Boltuch, Marion Broome, Marilyn Capitman, Virginia Cutler, Judith Friedman, Carol Fleischner, Helen Gershin, Estelle Goldfarb, Harriet Goldberg, Rhoda Goldsmith, Arleen Jacobson, Charlotte Kramer, Dorothea Kalik, Jacqueline Kemplar, Irma Kronick, Mollie Lee, Janet Sue Merliss, Betty Newman, Arleen Older, Esther Rabinowitz, Lee Rabinowitz, Cynthia Piezer, Natalie Radom, Vivian Raphael, Marilyn Reback, Lucille Reinstien, Mae Rivkin, Elayne Rose, Rita Rosen, Doris Siegal, Tinette Sherman, Muriel Sheitelman, Florence Sterling, Adelle Silverman, Rhoda Simmons, Gloria Turchin, Carolyn VVeinstein, Marilyn VVhite, Madelyn Simons, June Zeckendorf, Jacqueline Zipkin. Plfdgzffr' Barbara Silverman, Joan Silverman. Loyal to the blue and gold . . . The house with the winding walk . . . Wise and witty and Winsome too . . . As popular as ice cream . . . Interior Decorators with a professional flare . . . Catchy ditties and clever parties . . . Prexies, pedagogues, and pranksters . . . Low lights, soft music, and mellow moods . . . Diamonds, dash, and dazzle . . . Spirit and sophistication . . . Own a share in the Bell Telephone Co .... Queens and Q.P.'s . . . Lots of mail and males . . . Pick a dream boy every year . . . Clothes conoisseurs . . . Poise that refreshes . . . They can dance, they romance, they can do everything . . . Never a dull moment-that's Phi Sig! PHI SIGMA SIGMA llrchon . . lXIollie Lee Vice-flrrhon Lucille Rienstien 'lg Elk Same . . Gloria 'lnfchin Tribune . . Arleen Older v my Bursar . Adelle Silverman fi- 1 A 5, 3 A 49 116 M1'm11fr.f.' Edith Andisio, Agnes Anthony, Margaret Black, Minerva Bristol, Margaret Brundage, Millicent Carlson, Gay Davis, Jane Dawless, Lorraine DeMore, Patricia DeVVees, Pauline Englehardt, Elizabeth Francis, Helen Friel, Janet Freitag, Ruth Fyler, Lois Galbraith, Betty Lou Geenty, Jean Gentry, Dorothy Gladwin, VVilma Hahn, Joyce P. Hatch, Joyce Hubbell, Ann Huntington, Dorothy Jones, Susan Lewis, Mary Ann Lihota, Harriet May, Janet Nlatz, Jean Moffett, Jean O'Brien, Barbara Olsson, Cornelia Robinson, Constance Simmers, Norma Smyth, Marilyn Tripp, Elizabeth Underwood, Carol Vath, Theresa Xvard, Grace Vvebster, Elizabeth XVright, Ann Templeton, Catherine Chesarik, Janice Horton. Pledgn'.r.' Joan Bennett, Emily Jennings, Marian Rowland. Group spirit balanced with individuality . . . United, strong and true . . . Diamonds blue and a gold band tool . Off to the races with Daddy . . . Pi Phi comes in 12-1 . . . Impulsive jaunts to VVilli in Ring Ching, the Pi Phi bus . . Got a fourth? . . . "VVhere,s our Vic-not back in XVi1li?" . . . Sunday night parties . . . Candlelight chanters . Arrows aiming high . . . National fraternity merits top honors in Baird's . . . Altruistic pride in their settlement school . . 6:30 risers . . . Fanatic attic . . . Inspiration after midnight . . . Innate naturalness reflected in homelike atmosphere . . Friendship tried and true . . . Spontaneous smiles and sincerity that satisfies. PI BETA Presizlezzl . . 1'it'e-Prexizlfrll . . . Corresponzling Secretary . Rfcorzlizzg Sefretrzry . . T!'FHSIlI'I'l' . . I?III . Agnes Anthony . . . Sue Lewis Pauline Englehardt . Nlarilyn Tripp Joyce Pond Hatch 117 Y fr 4. , an W 1 XX1 ,mqfagxl .".v1 k :aff iii ' 1 1 41 5" J ,, xii.. Mf7HI1ffJ.' William Bolger, Ralph Briggs, john Brink, John Butler, john Cagianello, Allan Campbell, Harvey Carter, Nelson Corcoran, Robert Dowling, james Eacott, Ernest Eschert, Bernie Fisher, joseph Fitzpatrick, Charles Forslund, Revilo Fuller, Victor Gal- gowski, Charles Glaes, Feodor Hadyka, Edward Holloway, Harold Lamb, Edward Maher, Eugene Martin, Aubrey McCann, William Mclntosh, Kenneth McLaughlin, Benjamin Miskavich, Thomas O'Neil, Patrick Rodgers, Carl Schwarz, Roderick Smith, Edwin Stratton, Clifford Whitham, Harold VVilson, William Zelechosky. The big gray house on the corner . . . making plans for the gala re-opening of the only golf course on campus . . . Hbut lX'Ia'am, welre an agricultural outfit" . . . they're making great strides in intramural activities . . . originators of campus slanguage . . . they're building for a big post-war boom . . . their choral group has one of the higher Crosley ratings . . . getting tougher and tougher to make every man a committee chairman . . . business men and politicians, yes, but why this sudden influx of psych majors . . . simple farmers, rural charmers . . . sure, you must know Mom Norton, the perennial sweetheart of Gamma Rho . . . care to hear how our boys won the war? ,W 1- 'g-.,:H4'.- -el-5223? W ALPHA GAMMA HHH 2 e'H' ala 5 'ii Noble Ruler . . Allan B. Campbell Vice-Noble Ruler . . S. A. Nl. McGann Secretary . . . . Edward B. Holloway Treasurer . . Edwin D. Stratton I-1 iw A ,Qtr :ia i- sir -sg tim ' , 2, if 1-" 1-5 - in if 1 SH y if , - I Nfl 5 y r it e f .x.- ,L-' in .me ,N ,Q ,Jjf"1il".- . -N is-r mania' .rh:1"ltf9 1, .. 1 ' 'ii:', 17113-5gQiS1i5' if fn .MV , 1' if M- trawl, ru wt et +?lQ'r:.,f,g4 118 Members: Thomas F. Bordonaro, George H. Spencer, Milton R. F. Clarkson, Herbert Levi, George Siegal. Pledgee: Saul Abelson. Alpha Nu Chapter . . . The Seven-Pointed Star . . . The Crossed Swords . . . Dartmouth Green and VVhite . . . Ensconced in the huge white house by the Water Towers . . . VVhat a view . . . Overlooking campus . . . Building a better mousetrap . . . Independent . . . Individuals . . . Interwoven . . . Original . . . Keeps the campus guessing . . . Anything can happen and usually does . . . Q. P. raisers and admirers . . . Collectors . . . Have always been tops scholastically over campus . . . Mighty proud of winning permanently the Inter-Fraternity Scholarship Cup . . . Always in a hurry . . . Thatls my breakfast . . . cookies . . . Still waiting for their brothers in the service to return. ALPHA HAPPA PI President . . . Thomas F. Bordonaro Vive-President . . George H. Spencer Secretary . . . Milton R. F. Clarkson y P K Treasurer . . . . Herbert Levi SX Historian . . George Siegal Gln 119 ,QQ , ,' sam. .1 X ' :fi i , 11 A tele ,o t ' sg f -M-3 at Q X ff'-. 55 Q. Q1la,:1'.,ft "ffl f, ix F l Srniorxf Sherman Chase, Albert Moquet, Walter Morgan, Herbert Pierce, George Rolleri, Robert Scott. Juniors: Don Parcells. Sophomore.f.' Charles Barnett, Donald Chase, Charles Clark, VVilliam Dunn, George Garman, VVilliam Harris Vhlliam Haythorn ohn Hinchey, Anthony Iannone, Fred Kral, Philip Lacourciere, Anthony Malavenda, Donald Marsh, Alfred Pedersen C erald Sapxenza John Savage, John Smutnick, Raymond Stansiield, Robert Trail, Robert Voight, Harry XVhelden. Pledg1'1's.' Peter Capra, Victor Danisavage, james Dew, Doran Grant. Planning for the future . . . baby chapter of the National . . . noted for serenade 'n Kiss escapades last House on Hill. but first in social activities . . . only House to reach Norwich Inn in lean war years . . . parties and dances numerous romances-that's what Kappa Sigs are made of . . . still making use of invisible light in the East Room I' tstest growing chapter of National . . . under guiding hand of Mr. VVaugh-oops-Dean Waugh . . . very few grind have other things on their minds . . . gentlemen-good friends too . . . Kappa Sigs through and through. ,a-',' U ,. ' XX ' , K A , ,X Z' ,Q ! iQr3s!i,f:-Kgi?5?f Iii-KPPA SIGMA Gram! fllaster . . Albert Moquet Grand lJ!'0l'lll'llf0l' . . . . Robert Scott Grand ilfezster of Ceremonies . Donald Parcells Gram! Sfribe . . . George Garman Gram! Treasurer . . John Hinchey 120 MembcrJ.' Stephen Appelbaum, Irving Aronson, David Berdon, David Comen, Donald Cone, Burton Diamond, Sherman Sheridan Galin, Bernard Hillman, Louis A. Lieberman, Herbert Martin, Edwin Schaefer, Milton Sorokin, Donald Traurig, Richard Traurig, Edward VValtman. Plfdgmfxn' John Benzel, Harvey Bletchman, Marvin Blume, Richard Byer, David Caplowitz, Robert Dunn, Benjamin Furman, julian Grossman, Harold Hankin, J. Paul Levine, Bernard Okun, Gilbert Perlroth, Harold Rohinsky, Harold Rutkin, Eli Soleoff, Sidney VVerbner, Irwin Zusker. First National on the hill . . . Interior decorators deluxe . . . YVeek-end hostelry . . . Saturday nights in the pent house and every night in the Blue Room . . . Prolific Propensity for mellifluous love . . . 2:00 a. m. bull sessions on the sleeping porch . . . Gargantuan gourmets and always together . . . Their perenial sweetheart-Blom . . . Shower sere- naders . . . "VVho's got a nickel and a cigarette ?'l . . . Grinder connoisseurs and tea at ten . . . Library letharies . . . Q.P.'s are nice but they interfere with your education . . . "She stirs mel" . . . Nonchalant narraters of fabulous fables . . . A capacity for loquacity . . . The saga of Red O'Neill or, "but Red, we need the housell' . . . Listen to this disc, it's so tremendous . . . 'WVho wants to shoot to Hartford for dinner ?" . . . Buddies in every house . . . Gentlemen, the Aces. 4:1 ii' as PHI EPEILIIN PI fiat., Frater Superior . . llilton Sorokin I-,jQf54" - 353 Ifire-Superior . . Irving Aronson 1 Treasurer . . . . Louis Lieberman 'V Remrding Srrretary . . . Donald Traurig I ." . if J Correspondzng Sefretary . Stephen Appelbaum " ' + ' ,"'-"' f 2 1 ' -'-L U: V 121 CP 4 fg I I fxhkfyj A ..,f, fl xy' ,, li. . 'fl -f f to ' fr . ,lr McmberJ.' Kaye Andrus, Russel Case, Howard Crane, Robert Crane, Thomas Dyer, Henry Egg, George Frick, Raymond Fulton, Heinz Gronau, George Hugo, Italo Miglietti, Woodward Moores, Donald Mory, Clayton Parker, Paul Pierce, Norman Pollock, Norman Pond, Donald Purvis, Paul Rebucci, Stanley VVojnowski, Edward Word, Albert Zukas. Plz'dgz'e.f.' Donald Cutler, john Spiers, Edward Garlick, Francis McQuaid, Francis Zeray. The seniors will remember Phi Mu's famous parties in the Red Room . . . the pent house on the third floor . . . clean-cut men in smooth clothes . . . their monstrous collection of records . . . that hot bank from Greenwich Village . . . their controlling stock in that Rock . . . and Mom Watson, one of the best . . . '43 saw the close of the next to the last house on fraternity row '... Uncle Sam was in trouble, Phi Mu pitched in . . . they toasted Phi Mu over champagne in France and over jungle juice on Guam . . . hot pilots, snappy Marines, rugged infantrymen . . all the branches . . . we honor those that won't be back, and welcome those that are. k, ,fs lllflllll-fi f 3: ,t gill PHI MU DELTA V-Pak President . . Robert Crane qi' 'ai' "5 H' Secreltary . . Merrill Pond irq- TfFllA'Ill'FI' . . George Hugo Q61 Q1 qga AIUAY7' 122 Mfmlzfrs: Vi Theodore Chase, Sherwood Cohen, Charles Fein, Samuel Finkle, Herbert Freedman, Edwin Furshpan, Gerald Gladstein, Sidney Goldstein, Rubin Jaffe, Norman Levin, Franklyn Litsky, VVilliam Marholin, Lester Neiditz, Max Rubenstein, Raymond Schulley, Philip Silver, Norman Solanch, VViIliam Weisman. Devotees of the sacred log . . . armchair athletes . . . "YVho's got a K1eenex?" . . two-car shuttle service to VVilli . . . "Love Your Buddy VVeek'i . . . noisiest quiethours on campus . . . you lose your blues in the Blue Room . . . the punch with socks . . . the Blue Canoe is dead-long live the Shape . . . ping-pong addicts . . . always have a 40 QP man . . . they have a Yogi, a Face, and Klerrnaid . . . their pledges really travel . . . only an hour and a half to Beach . . . the Head's boys . . . hottest fiddle on campus . . . let me tell you a war story . . . knights of the empty purse . . . big back yard with the famous pine grove . . . the Purple and VVhite. PHI SIGMA BELT!-l fllaster flfllfff . Vive-illaster' Frater . Sffvrftary . Trz'a.rurer . Franklyn Litsky VVilliam XVeisman . Jules Starolitz Raymond Schulley 125 -f"'.-P Do l Broth1'r.f.' Robert VValter Bruce, Keith Robert Christianson, joseph A. Conti, john E. Cunningham, Daniel John Egan Donald R Hackett Cadet Hammond Hand, Fredrick VV. Hanning, Gordon King, Vincent Konefel, Andrew Love, Julius Markievucz Donald Parker Peter Parker, Lenord Stack Pitts, Joseph D. Randazzo, Eugene James Richter, VValter M. Reek, Richard Spencer Robert Strickland Plrdgcc.r.' Roger Hill, Chester F. Hodkowski, Herbert G. Stevenson, Richard Swansen. QMid-week daters . . . A 4th for bridge always available . . . The House Beautiful . . . a couple of 40 QP men each year to balance the scholastic ratio . . . Their parties the talk of the campus . . . Sorority Seremders Sedulous trips to Willi at 1:30 A.M .... Persuasive Politicians . . . Proud of their collection of ori mal etchln s Visitors is 2 Hostelry . . . 1:00 A.M. bridge games . . . Elephantine record collection always playing. .Y., , , , 5 Pig! te -A SIGMA ALPHA EPSILUN 11. tk ..-fx ,avr -.,,:s,,,,--...fs X C ,eff .',y,wX. 5 X Eff ,Jrrlmn . . . Joseph Randazzo 1 ,3 ,,,5, ,,,,, M Q y Deputy Archon . . Richard Spencer , ,x ,ty Emznent Recorder . . Walter Reck 1 5+ - Trmsurrr , . . . Daniel Egan H I gg., 124 .Wfmbfrx .' Samuel Biondi, Arthur Boyko, VVilliam Braithwait, Raymond XValter Brunell, Joseph Calistro, Harold Edward Foerch, Dean Lee Goss, Harry Grohs, T. A. Jackson, VVilfred jodoin, Henning Josephson, Clarence Koslosky, Raymond Kudla, john Baptiste LeRoy, Alwin Manke, Henry Pavlik, Robert Perchel, Richard Pinkevich, XVarren H. Post, Russell C. Potter, Roland A. Raeburn, Donald Shaw, John Sherman, Albert Domonic Skrebutenas, Richard Spellman, Michael A. Yedziniak, Francis A. Zeoli. Every guy a right guy . . . Take your pick, we have them all . . . Scholars, athletes, musicians, politicans, and Rock Garden Trustees . . . the hub of the campus . . . Home of the Sweethearts and midnight jam sessions . . . "Handsome Homer's Hangout" . . . Fireplace dreamers in their home away from home . . . Give the best in parties and dances . . . Spaghetti suppers a specialty . . . Sleeping porch bull sessions on Hthe higher planei' . . . Proud of having kept their traditions intact during the war . . . Popular expression: 'AI did my house jobly' . . . But in the early morn- ing it's still HHail to Alpha Phif' city SIGMA cm Consul . . . Wilfred .lodoin Pro-Counsel . . Harold E. Foerch ,," N Jnnotaror . . Michael Yedziniak 'iii ' 'A Quaestor . . Albert Skrebutenas X M? Historian ...... Clarence Koslosky A' Corresponrling Secrfiary . Richard Pinkevich Ki 'ff I 4:1 X Kusios ...... . . Francis Zeoli Q II? TZHC t'l1II'!CES 7' illagister . . Harry Grohs i'i ff 125 Mf111b6r5.' VValter Alesevich, Peter Antonez, Andrew Arcelaschi, Charles Baldwin Jr., Howard Barnes, Joseph Barrasso, John Bassano, Gregory Battick, Charles Becker, Walter Birck, Bruce Blanchard, Matthew Bonk, Paul Chembrovich, Edwin Collins, Russell Dart Jr., John de Garmo, Dom Di Domizio, VValter Dropo, William Enquist, Frederick Feibel, Edward Foley, Bob Gillespie, Donald Grant, Nathan Hale, Martin Hansen, Paul Hawley, Russell Hunter, Leonard Jaskewicz, Albert Jorgensen Jr., John Kiely Jr., Eugene Kovacs, Matthew Kurzawa, John Lunevitz, James Mahoney, YVilliam Massmann, J. Peter Mauro, Richard XV. Michaels, James Miller, Charles B. Molloy, Michael Morris, Erwin Mott Jr., Charles Nanos, Jack Newell, Stanley Nurczyk, Edward Palmer, Henry Pianca, Nicholas Randazzo, Ed Raymond, Robert Rhodes, Charles Rice II, Harry Roscoe, Jess Sherwood, Almo Simonelli, Gerald Simonelli, Burton Sjodin, Daniel Spallone, Robert Starkel, Jack Stevens, YValter Trojanowski, Nathan C. YVhite, Henry Yumatz. The fightls over, and i'X's" white star looms once again as an unbeatable campus leader . . . G. I. Joes, Leather- necks, Swab-jockeys, and all returning to bolster the already powerful Sigma Nu's . . . A quantity of quality at the "XM house . . . Always a place to rest your weary bones . . . Hospitality canlt be beat . . . Yep, just droves of Captain Mid- nights . . . Always waiting for the Watertovs'er VVatchd0gs . . . Curve raisers fom Ag students to Sliderule super- men . . . Lettermen galore . . . Dates? . . . VVhen the spirit moves them . . . VVhat about the trophy room? Just chock-full . . . And those Sunday nights of soft music and smoldering embers . . . Locomobiles from Dusenbergs to Dodges . . Rough, but oh so gentle . . . House mom that's a honey . . . Sigma Nu is the name, and "X" marks the spotl! Q 5 I BMA NU X Commander . . Walter Bircli E Lt. Commander . . Nathan Hale Treasurer . . Martin Hansen Secretary . . Stanley Nurczyk 8533135 126 I I 45" V .'lIf1r1l1rr.f. x Lester Baum, jack Bass, Irving Girshiek, Alexander Glickman, Marvin Goldfarb, Edward Green, Billy Israel, Marvin Isserlis, Harry Komisar, Nlortan VVard. Plrdgffn Arthur Beecher, Irving Calechman. Robert Herzog, Raphael I-Ioffenlwerg, Herbert Margolis. Right in the middle of everything . . . Always a full house on weekends . . . Plenty of variation from Engi- neering to Contemporary Homicide . . . 'iVVe'll have a big party' '... The everlasting search for -P50 in black . . . "Shoot you a game of 25' '... VVhere the phone is always ringing . . . and the bunch is always singing . . . talent in every field . . . the house of the Roaming Romeos . . . IVell known at the "Roclc' '...' 'Three Caballerosn and a guitar . . . "IVho's got a jacket that tits me ?' '... The Beanery's strongest competition ...' 'To Tau Ep we pledge our honor' '... Talent galore . . . a group of the best. .Kia THU EPSILIJN PHI -5:.f3J?2iLe 7 CYIIIIIIKKHOI' . . . . . Edward Green ' s , 0ch'W'l ft Q in 1 7 'W fi 9 ' -- Q--lf I QQ 'E g f, W M Z 1 ' QLHB9 127 i Brothrry: William Arnold, Leonard Baribault, Robert Bitzer, Roger Carlson, Donald Davidson, YVilliam Everett Richard Handy Edmund junasczewski, Paul Kammerer, John Lamb, Leon McNelly, VValter Sadowski, Adolph Scaglia, John Selrup Schuvler Slater Stuart Young. Plfdgr1':.' Gilbert Jordan, Donald YVilkenson. Education 390-Fraternity Life-Blrs. Hough. N0 classes, no credit. Just all ot sour tree time Guaranteed to improve your ping pong, pool, and poise. Broadens the outlook on life through extracurricular associations Q.P.R.'s incidental after admission. Diversionarv topics offered include Ex erimental Radio Broadcastin Prerequi . P g site: Q.P.R. of eighteen. , THETA XI wfgg ,f.4 g 53 R , .Ir ' 3 KJ President . . . . . JQ 2 Secretary . 1 Treasurer ..... . qu-ai E? . Correspondzng Sefretary . . House Chairman . . AQC QQS' Pledge' fllaster . 128 William Everett Donald Davidson William Arnold Richard Handy . Adolph Scaglia . Leon McNe11y 5- , 2 K f 5' xx ,b ij .,,::.,,.,,.,,A,.: 2 i . wi X ix x Tx F9 L 1 gi if Q 4. W if M, 'X Q Yr X 5 X X 311 1 A "EE 1-:::3. ww is YK 'S Q , Q N W L x , f Q Q, z wi Tm " sm Num N k,..,. :X Q X' if Q N 55 A W X Q lx ., N . xg: x,,,.,,f Q w X W +1 wx 'QA X mg 5,5 , J, N vbyf , ,,,N vs ,Y. , f V W Q 2 15455 a .J , 4 l , Q Q , . Q v ' - 9 4, A ' u .:--' :3:f:f'. alle! mafz -,. ..f,.,, H ff :,.f f. P1 BETA PHI . .-1.-1 Q, wiv "-,l f wp W Queen of the Football Hop 312,35 Q1 xx Zll Q QA , A KI E K 5 2 5 P V4 f , E 5 E 2 I X EA' 1 - 452' .151 W ' 1 'Z X 5 X 'xx . .wzgsw Kvmiamggxa Sv uw W Wa idk? WGJOHI PHI SIGBIA SIGMA , W Queen Of the J'ZllZl.0I' Prom of I9-15 Exo Q15 f Q Q 2 ' S. 2 . .fdrgne .jvlage KAPPA ALPHA THETA Queen of the fwilifrlry Ball NX gk 1 A 5' , - MX -' 4 ..,.. an f X fn :N ,f i ezfg-iii-5' - 1. I Q .-'f'-, Y.. , 2 '- W Y' 1 fmisieaiw Qsuf .1993 5 H W W K ,. , 3 F UA MP, Q gig ::,,- J.: ,.:....-- I -:.. . f2r"g5i: I-3 '1 , 1 45535 fx, qgiiizf- 5 if ,I r 22.-in Eng: i :'- 4 Q X 1 V EE? .1 gi Q4 Y 1 is fx f ASL? Egg r K g . W2 33 35 3 f 1 K- mi? 55 : 1 . : -- ff N555 i S 'Q SM ms- 22 W J, .ww -: 5-.:-'-:.. fu FS 5 5 ef 5 .:. V U I MW' fZ:,52I 5 ge gy? 2 eww :msg ..... I wg .... , Q 3 gg ,vs .K ,,fg 5 ag Q K, fgwgm k L- -MQdgw.1 ...5 5 A 2 3 fx HQ Y .Q ws 51 gi , QW fa Xa W 3 Kiwfzegf is :iw X- X? ff k Mme if E'E U 553552 gg. . 1 A S555 W H? ix K :EEM IQI W M N i I IQ urief gurian ff! Sweeffzeflrf of 7111! Ejvszlon P ll Niiqg :,,f f are "iii N wwpglfmh 'f 1 X CKGUAG Sannafd KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Sweetherzrzf of Sigma Chi -wg? Effie aafon KAPPA ALPHA TH1-:TA mx Qb S1ceelf1ea rzf of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Cifdm .Sion Sweetfzezlrt of Sigma Nu Baillie QGCLQI' KAPPA ALPHA THETA S1c'eez'f1enrf of Kappa Sigma S a l 4 i 1 1 je:-n lu pdaaia dttendant Attendant pafricia Wackwn ,9ri4 ,yaida KAPPA ALPHA THETA ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA EPSILON PHI Queen of the Junior Prom of 1946 -H ff' fs Q' QQ. Q 'Uh , iw 'MP iE2':s ? eh '- I5 ..c S.- mLQ75-Zulig P THE UNIVERSITY h Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., L.L.D. President Charles Burt Gentry, lXI.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Leonard C. Riccio Unifversity Comptroller THE SEHIIIILS Nathan Laselle VVhetten. Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School Albert P. Vvaugh, RLS. Dean of College of .irts and Sciences VVilfred B. Young, lNI.S. Dean and Director of the College of .igriculture Raymond Kingsley Clapp, B.S. Associate Director of dgricultural Extension Nvilliam Leroy Slate, HS. Associate Director of the Storrs .fgricultural Experiment Station Evalyn Sophia Bergstrand, NLS. Dean of the School of Home Economics Paris Roy Brammell, Ph.D. Dean of the School of Education Arthur Lewin Knohlauch, Ed.D. Director of the Summer Session, University Extension and Education by Radio Paul Alcorn, B.A. University Librarian Edward George Van Bibber, M.P.lf. Director of Physical Education and Jthletics Ralph Lawrence Gilman, BLD. University Physician Vvalter Stemmons, B. S. Editor of Unifzfersity Publications Harold NValter Kopp, Major, Infantry, U.S.A. Professor of rllilitary Science and Tactics THE UNIVERSITY SENATE Ex-Gflicio members Messrs. Jorgensen, Gentry, VVhetten, Ackerman, Brammell, Waugh, Knoblauch, Northby, Young, Yliss Bergstrant and Mrs. Vvidmer. Elective members for the period ending June 30, 1949 R. C. Baldwin R. G. Bressler, Jr. VV. H. Carter, Jr. R. NI. DeCoursey K. P. Hanson Laurence Justin Ackerman, A.M., LL.B. W- L- Kulp Dean of the School of Business Administration Henry' StOCld21I'Cl J0l1rlSOD, Elective menlbers for th Dean of the College of Pharmacy, New Haven Carolyn Ladd VVidmer, B.A., B.N. Dean of the School of Nursing Dean of the School of Social Pffork Laurence Justin Ackerman. A.M., LL.B. Acting Dean of the School of Lau' and .icting Dean of the College of Insurance L. H. Amundsen E. O. Anderson H. Arjona E. G. Burrows W. F. Cheney, Jr. J. O. Christian G. E. lWcReynolds lf. A. Moore lf. A. Perregaux VV. Stemmons VV. Tilley G. S. Torrey e period ending June 30, 1948 S. A. Dole lVI. Kessel NV. H. Kinsey P. E. Pfuetze llartha Potgieter C. H. VV. Sedgewick e period ending June 30, 1947 Institute of General and ffpplied flrts and Sciences EleCtive members for th THE IIIVISIIJNS Arwood Stanley Northby, Ph.D. Director of Student Personnel J. H. Barnett W. A. Bousfield R. L. Gilman N. VV. Hosley E. R. Kline A. I. Mann Sumner Alvord Dole, lVI.A. Elective members for th Assitant Director in Charge of Men Mildred Pearl French, A.M. Assistant Director in Charge of Womerz Joseph Raymond Gerberich, Ph.D. Director of Testing Marjorie VVarren Smith, AB. Registrar J. A. Manter P. L. Putnam H. A. Rollins H. NI. Scott NI. R. White R. VV. Yingling e period ending June 30, 1946 R. C. Baldwin W. L. Kulp R. G. Bressler, Jr. J. B. Lucke A. J. Brundage W. H. Carter, Jr. F. A. Ferguson lNI. Kessel E. A. Moore E. A. Perregaux W. Stemmons G. S. Torrey llullequ uf Agriculture Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, NLS. in Agr. Dean of University VVilfred B. Young, ll'l.S. Dean and Director of tlze College of Agriculture Director of tlze Ratclijfe Hicles School of Agriculture Raymond Kingsley Clapp, B.S. Associate Director of Agricultural Extension VVilliam Leroy Slate, HS. Associate Director of tlze Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station Corinne Robinson Alsop Assistant State Supervisor, Emergency Farm Labor Elmer Olin Anderson, NLS. Professor of Dairy Industry Eanlc Fay Atwood, B.S. Assistant Editor Harold VVestc0tt Baldwin, BS. Assistant Editor Leonard Phelps Ball Assistant State Supervisor, Emergency Farm Labor Esther Dodge Barnette, lW.A. Assistant Editor Catherine Theresa Dellea, B.S. Assitant Instructor in Dairy Industry Raymond George Bressler, Jr., M.S. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics? Benjamin Arthur Brown, DLS. Associate Professor of Agronomy Laura-llay Spain Brown, A.B. Assistant Instructor Augustus Jackson Brundage Professor of Agricultural Extension and State 4-H Leader Floyd Mayo Callward, B.S. Associate Professor of Forestry Robert Barnes Blackman, B.S. Instructor in Dairy Industry Leo Joseph Cotnoir, Jr., B.A. Graduate Assistant in Agronomy Bradford Dean Crossman, M.S. Assistant Professor of Farm lllanagement George VVesley Crother, lNI.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering llarion Evans Dakin, B.S. Associate Professor of Nutrition Ford Curtis Daugherty, M.S. Associate Professor of Animal I-Iusbandry Charlotte Goodwin Clapp, B.A. Associate State Supervisor, Emergency Farm Labor Henry Dorsey, Ph.D. Professor of Agronomy 'F On leave for war service, military or civil. ig, Leonard Reynolds Dowd, 1l.S.A. Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry John Hawley Elliot, HS. Instructor in Dairy Industry luordecai Lionel Gabriel, Ph.D. Instructor in Genetics Donald Clifton Gaylord, B.S. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry Rebecca Gifford, D.V.lVl. Instructor in Animal Diseases Gottfried Christian Graf, lNI.S. Associate Professor of Animal Diseases Harold Homer Hale, B.S.+ Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Albert Ernest Hall, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Forestry and Ifild Life llargaret Hammersley, B,A. Assistant Extension Editor Denzel Jane Hankinson, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Dairy Industrv William Frederich Henry, BLS. Instructor in Farm rllanagement Robert Greg Hepburn, HS . Association Professor of Agricultural Extension and County Agent Leader lVIelvin S. Hofstad, D.V.M., Ph.D. Asscociate Professor of Animal Diseases VVinfred David Halley, RLS. Associate Professor of Floriculture l Neil VVetmore 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 Agricultural Economics Stuart lNIcNeil Johnson, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Roy Edwin Jones Professor of Poultry Husbandry Erwin Leopold Jungherr, DALY. Professor of Animal Diseases Harriet Beatrice Kalison, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseaseslf Allan Victor King, XLS. Instructor in Agronomy hlerle Sharon Klinck, B.S.A., B.S.M.E. Associate Professor of Agricultural Engineering Sidney Korando, lVI.S. Assistant Professor of Home illanagement XValter Landauer, Ph.D. Professor of Genetics Harriet Elizabeth Longley, HS. Assistant Instructor in Agronomy Stanley Barhydt Loucks, HS. Assistant State Supervisor, Emergency Parin Relief Lisbeth lNlacDonald, R.N. Assistant Professor of Rural Health Albert Irving llann, RLS. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Lloyd Daniel llatterson, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry Arthur Ronello hflerrill, B.S. Professor of Dairy Industry John Turner llerrill, A.B. Assistant Editor? Clarence John Nliller, M.S. Instructor in Agricultural Economicsl' Helen Rydquest hloseley, IVLS. Instructor in Genetics Rufus Isham Munsell, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agronomy Samuel J. Orr, Jr. B.S. Assistant State Supervisor, Emergency Farm Labor James Stanley Qwens, M.S. Professor of Agronomy Harold Oliver Perkins, M.L.A. Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening Edmond Adrian Perregaux, Ph.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics Dorothy Edmunds Petrie, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases VVayne Norman Plastridge, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Animal Diseases if On leave for war service, military or civil. Alton Blillett Porter, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Vegetable Gardeningx Paul Lee Putnam, NLS. Professor of Farm Illanagement, State Labor Supervisor Leo Fredrick Rettger, Ph.D. Professor of Animal Diseases Howard Arthur Rollins, M.S. Professor of Horticulture Francis A. Ryan, M.S.A. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry Loy Luther Sammet, NLS. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering August Fredrick Schulze, RLS. Instructor in Animal Diseases Harold hlartin Scott, Ph.D. Professor of Poultry Husbaztdry' Stanley Kilbourne Seaver, NLS. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics Harry VVilber Seeley, lN'l.S. Instructor in Dairy Industry Joseph Clement Shaw, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Dorothy Yale Shepard, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Edwin Pierce Singsen, NLS. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry YValter Stemmons, B.S. Editor David Nutting Stiles Assistant State Supervisor, Emergency Farm Relief Naomi Law Terrell, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Katherine Amanda Tingley, M.A. Assistant Professor of Glothing Elsie Trabue, B.S. Associate Professor of Home Economics Assistant 4-H Club Leader Owen Smith Trask, B.S. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, Horticulture and 4-H Club Doris Gardner Trowbridge, A.A. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Rosemary Brenda Walsh, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Dairy Industry Nathan Laselle VVhetton, Ph.D. Professor of Rural Sociology Albert Edmund Wilkinson, M.S.A. Professor of Vegetable' Gardening Leander Farnham Williams, M.S. Assistant Professor of Animal Diseases Edgar Zwilling, Ph.D. Instructor in Genetics +r Enlleqe uf Arts and Sciences Kay, Albert Edmund VVaugh, lW.S. Acting Dean of the College of Arts ana' Sciences Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, NLS. in Agr. Dean of the University Janet Mora Aitken, llfI.A. Instructor in Geology Lawrence Hardin Amundsen, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry Homero Arjona, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Foreign Languages Frank Fay Atwood, B.S. Assistant University Editor Robert Chester Baldwin, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy Esther Dodge Barnett, BLA. Assistant University Editor James Harwood Barnett, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociology 511 t'eOn leave for war service, military or civil. 145 Robert Henry Bitzer, B.S. Gracluate Assistant in Economics HI. Ethel Batschelet, RLS. Instructor in Sociology David James Blick, lXI.S. Instructor in Chemistry VVeston Ashmore Boustield, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Psychology Joseph Brown, Jr. A.lW. Associate Professor of Foreign Languages Ralph Henry Brown, lXI.A. Instructor in English? Edwin Grant Burrows, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Sociology Martin Cary Burton, Jr., BI.M. Instructor in lllusic Ralph Judson Bushnell, lJh.D. Associate Professor of Genetics Eric VValter Carlson, KLA. Instructor in English VVilliam Harison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Economics Robert C. Challman, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Psychology fOn Staff of Norwich State Hospitalj Vvilliam Fitch Cheney, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of flfathematics Joseph Orlean Christian, B.S. Associate Professor of Physical Education Vvilliam Ross Clark, AAI. Instructor in English Erben Cook, Jr., RLS. Associate Professor of flfathematics VVendall Burnham Cook, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry Arsene Croteau, ALA. Professor of Foreign Languages Dorothy Culp, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Government Florence Cuthbert, lVI.A. Instructor in Foreign Languages Olga Elena DeCillis, Ph.D. Instructor in Psychology Russell Klyles DeCoursey, Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Roxie Bell Diver, M.A. Instructor in Physical Education Reinhold August Dorwart, Ph.D. Associate Professor of I'Iistoryx Neal Frank Doubleday, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Erika Eichnorn Gratluate Assistant in Sociology George John Englehart, Ph.D. Instructor in English Charles Kingsbury Ewing, NLS. Instructor in Bacteriology Frank Alexander Ferguson, KLA. Professor of Physics Carl Frederick Fischer, lXI.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Herbert Arthur France, lW.lXfI. Associate Professor of Music lvan VVilliam Fuqua, BLA. Instructor in Physical Education Albert Frank Gegenheimer, B.A. Instructor in Englishil' Sophie Gianninoto, A.B. Instructor in Foreign Languages Louis Peter Granath, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physics Elizabeth Barstow Grant, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Psychology Albert Homewood Griswold, B.S. Instructor in Physics Burton Blair Guillion, lVI.A. Associate Professor of Physical Education Roy Jones Guyer, A.B., M.P.E. Instructor of Physical Education Hugh VVylie Hunter, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physics James Lowell Hypes, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology William David Jackson, Technical Sergeant, Infantry, qD.E.M.L.3 R.o.T.C. Assistant to the Professor of Military Sciences and Tactics Marie Jacobs, B.A. Graduate Assistant in Sociology John Howard Jacobson, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Mary Harin Jaquith, M.A. Instructor of Foreign Languages Richard Herbert Jacqith, lVI.S. Instructor in Chenzistrygk Marcel Kessel, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Charles Albert Kind, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Wendell Homer Kinsey, M.A. Associate Professor of Physics Ernest Ray Kline, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry Harold W. Kopp, Major, in Infantry Professor of Military Science and Tactics Walter Leroy Kulp, Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology Harriet Jane Kupferer, M.A. Assistant Instructor in Physical Education Anthony Patrick Kuzdal, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry Robert Seeley LaRue, A.B. Instructor in Physics' Bernhard Olaf John Linnevold Assistant Professor of Government Charles Bartholomew Lombardo, Litt.D. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages fOn leave for war service, military or civil. John Becker Lucke, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Geology Lena Annunziata Malentacchi, M.S. Assistant Instructor in Chemistry Edward Wilber Manchester, M.A. Instructor in English Jerauld Armington Manter, B.S. Associate Professor of Entomology James Andrew Scarborough McPeek, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English George Edgar McReynolds, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Government James A. lyliller, A.B. Graduate Assistant in Zoology John Cochran Montgomery, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of fllaithematics Edmund Arthur Moore, Ph.D. Professor of History Frederick Albert Mote, Jr., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Carl Gustaf Allan Nordling, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematic's VVilliam Dillard Orbinson, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Elsie Eleanor Paulson, M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Laurence Raymond Penner, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Zoology Paul Eugene Pfuetze, lVI.A., B.D. Assistant Professor of Philosophy Samuel Pinkes, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry Joseph Prescott, Ph.D. Instructor in English John Stewart Rankin, Jr., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Zoology Victor Alexander Rapport, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociology Helen Murray Roberts, A.M. Instructor in Mathematics Henry James Rockel, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Josephine Ala Rogers, M.A. Associate Professor of Physical Education A , Meredith Runner, Ph.D. Instructor in Zoology George Bandon Saul, Ph.D. Professor of English Andre Schenker, KLA. Associate Professor of History Harold Spencer Schwenk, M.S. Associate Professor of Chemistry Howard Arnold Seckerson, M.S. Professor of English Charles Hill VVallace Sedgewick, Ph.D. Associate Professor of fllathematics Rubin Segal Instructor in Illusic fOn staff of .Iulius Hartt School of Ikfusicj Fritz Semmler, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages Schuyler George Slater, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry John Young Squirer, XLS. Instructor in Physical Education Walter Stemmons, B.S. University Editor Henry Gruber Stettler, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Sociology Paul Nason Taylor, A.lNl. Assistant Professor of Economics Winthrop Tilley, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English George Safford Torrey, ALI. Professor of Botany Edward George VanBibber, M.P.E. Associate Professor of Physical Education Raymond Harold VVallace, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Botany Richard Andres VVargo, B.P.E. Instructor in Physical Education Robert Warnock, Jr., Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Albert Edward Waugh, M.S. Professor of Economics Stanley Edward VVedburg, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology! Nathan Laselle Whetton, Ph.D. Professor of Rural Sociology Max Richard VVhite, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Government Vinton Esten VVhite, A.B. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology Robert Ellsworth YVi1l, M.A. Assistant Professor of English! Lawrence Willson, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English James VVilliam Yates, lNI.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Robert VVright Yingling, KLA. Associate Professor of Ikfusic 'On leave for war service, military or civil. Schnnl nf Business I-lllminislralinn Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, lVI.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Laurence Justin Ackerman, A.M., LL.B. Dean and Professor in Insurance Elmer Olin Anderson, M.S. Associate Professor of the Dairy Industry Frank Howard Ash, M.A. Associate Professor of Business Education and Secretarial Studies Robert Chester Baldwin, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy Ruth Bosworth, KLA. A Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies Hugh Steffensen Cannon, M.B.A. Associate Professor of Accountingf William Harrison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Economics John G. Confrey, LL.B. Assistant Professor of Business Administration Dorothy Culp, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Government Olga Elena DeCillis, Ph.D. Instructor in Psychology Karl Peter Hanson, B.S. Associate Professor of Illechanical Engineering James Henry Healey, B.S. Instructor in Business Administration VVilliam Lawrence Lomax, Jr., M.B.A. Associate Professor of Industry Samuel Charles McMillan, lX'I.B.A. Assistant Professor of Marketing Rex J. Nlorthland, M.A. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics' Raymund Alexander Ross, M.A. G Assistant Professor of Accounting Elizabeth S. H. Scott, B.S. Instructor in Secretarial Studies fpart timej Cecil Gage Tilton, M.S., M.B.A. Associate Professor of Business Administration? Schnnl nf Education Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, HTS. in Agr. Dean of the University Paris Roy Brammcll, Ph.D. Dean and Professor of Education Frank Howard Ash, M.A. Associate Professor of Business Education and Secretarial Studies David James Blick, lW.S. Instructor in Chemistry Ruth Bosworth, M.A. Instructor in Secretarial Studies Weston Ashmore Bousfield, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Psychology Augustus Jackson Brundage Professor of Agricultural Extension, State 4-H Club Leader Catherine hlay Campbell, lN'I.S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Education VVilliam Fitch Cheney, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Jffatlzetnatics Joseph Orlean Christian, B.S. Associate Professor of Physical Education Arsene Croteau, AAI. Professor of lforeign Languages Russell lwyles DeCoursey, Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Carl Frederick Fischer, iXfI.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Charles Burt Genty, lNI.S. in Agr. Professor of Education Joseph Raymond Gerherich, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education VVillian1 Theodore Gruhn, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education John Howard Jacobson, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English VVilma Belknap Keyes, HS. Assistant Professor of Art Wentlell Homer Kinsey, AAI. Associate Professor of Physics Arthur Lewis Knohlauch, Ed.D. Professor of Education Dorothy llarie Knoell, A.B. Graduate Assistant in Education Edmund Arthur Nloore, Ph.D. Professor of IIistory Arwood Stanley Northhy, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education Alton Millett Porter, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Horticulture' Josephine Ala Rogers, M.A. Associate Professor of Physical Education David Emanuel Strom Instructor in Education Isaac N. Thut, Ph.D, Associate Professor of Education Grayden Clifford Wagner, lW.A. Instructor in Education Robert VVright Yingling, AAI. Associate Professor of lllusic Schuul nf Engineering Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, RTS. in Agr. Dean of the University if On leave for war service, military or civil. ....--we Francis Lee Castleman, Jr., D.Sc. Professor of Ci1'il Engineering VVilliam Fitch Cheney, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of llelathentatics Charles Henry Coogan, Jr., RLS., NLE. Assistant Professor of Jleclzanical Engineering Frank Alexander Ferguseon, KLA. Professor of Physics Frederick Philip Fischer, lVI.S. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Edward Victor Gant, BLS. Assistant Professor of Ciwil Engineering Iva Newman Gove Instructor in Electrical Engineering Karl Peter Hanson, HS. Professor of fllechanical Engineering Thomas Sparling Hargreaves, lU.S. Instructor in llleclzanical Engineeringa' Richard King, NLS. Instructor in Civil Engineering! Earl Russell Nloore, B.S. Instructor in Illechanical Engineering VVilliam Littell Raymond, Jr., HS. Instructor in Civil Engineering Henry James Rockel, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Harold Spencer Schwenk, NLS. Associate Professor of Chemistry Erich Richard Stephan, NLS. Assistant Professor of IlIecl1anical Engineering Gregory Stephen Timoshenko, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Kenneth Clem Tippy, M.S. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Arthur Nelson Vanderlip, 1I.C.E. Associate Professor of Cifcil Engineering Lavergne Edward VVilliams, lW.S. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Graduate Snhnul Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Nathan Laselle VVhetten, Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School! Paris Roy Brammell, Ph.D. Acting Dean of the Graduate School Laurence Justin Ackerman, A.M., LL.B. Professor of Insurance Laurence Hardin Amundsen, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry Elmer Olin Anderson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy lndustry Homero Arjona, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Foreign Languages Frank Howard Ash, lXfI.A. Associate Professor of Business Education and Secretarial Studies James Harwood Barnett, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociology Evalyn Sophia Bergstrand, M.S. Professor of Home Economics Weston Ashmore Bousfield, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Psychology Paris Roy Brammell, Ph.D. Professor of Education Raymond George Bressler, Jr., XLS. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics Benjamin Arthur Brown, lX'I.S. Associate Professor of Agronomy Joseph Brown, Jr., A.lX'I. Associate Professor of Foreign Languages Edwin Grant Burrows, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Sociology Ralph Judson Bushnell, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Genetics William Harrison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Economics Francis Lee Castleman, Jr., D.Sc. Professor of Gizfil Engineering Robert C. Challman, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Psychology VVilliam Fitch Cheney, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Mathenzatics KOH leave for War service militar or civil. Y Wendall Burnham Cook, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Ghemistrya' Russell Myles DeCoursey, Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Henry Dorsey, Ph.D. Professor of Agronomy Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Professor of Education Joseph Raymond Gerberich, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education William Theodore Gruhn, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education Karl Peter Hansen, B.S. Professor of Mechanical Engineering Neil Wermore Hosley, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Forestry and Wildlife Management James Lowell Hypes, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Robert Ebenezer Johnson, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Edwin Leopold Jungherr, D.M.V. Professor of Animal Diseases Charles Albert Kind, Ph.D. Instructor in Chemistry Arthur Lewis Knoblauch, Ed.D. Professor of Education Walter Leroy Kulp, Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology Vvalter Landauer, Ph.D. Professor of Genetics James Andrew Scarborough McPeck, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English George Edgar McReynolds, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Governments' Edmund Arthur lloore, Ph.D. Professor of History Edmund Adrian Perregaux, Ph.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics Alton Nlillett Porter, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Vegetable Gardening Schunl uf Hume Erznnmnics Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, lVI.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Evalyn Sophia Bergstrand, lVI.S. Dean and Professor of Home Economics Ruth Amelia Allen, lVI.S. Assistant Professor of Clothing and Art Vivian Ethel Anderson, M.S. Instructor in Textiles and Art Harwood Seymour Belding, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Zoology' Catherine lwary Campbell, M.A. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Education Hiarjorie Beebe Carter Assistant Instructor in Home Economics VVilliam Harrison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Economics Ruth Russell Clark, B.S. Associate Professor of Horne Economics, State Home Demonstration Leader Catherine Cowell, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Home Economics Marion Evans Dakin, B.S. Associate Professor of Nutrition Adele Davire, M.A. Assistant Professor of Child Development Olga Elena deCillis, Ph.D. Instructor in Psychology Charlotte lrvin Dutch, M.A. Assistant Professor of Art Frank Alexander Ferguson, M.A. Professor of Physics Mildred Pearl French, A.M. Professor of Ilome Economics lblary Louise Greenwood, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Foods and Ivutrition James Lowell Hypes, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Frederick A. Mote, Jr., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psyclzology Martha Potgeiter, Ph.D. ' Associate Professor of Foods and Nutritions Samuel Willare Price, Ph.D. Lecturer in Education Paul Lee Putnam, M.S. Professor of Farm Management George Brandon Saul, Ph.D. Professor of English Harold Martin Scott, Ph.D. Professor of Poultry Husbandry Howard Arnold Seckerson, M.A. Professor of English Joseph Clement Shaw, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry George Safford Torrey, A.M. Professor of Botany Raymond Harold Wallace, Ph.D. Associate I rofessor of Botany J Albert Edmund Waugh, M.S. Professor of Economics Nathan Laselle Whetton, Ph.D. Professor of Rural Sociology! Max Richard White, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Government James William Yates, lVI.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Wilma Belknap Keyes, B.S. Assistant Professor of Art Sidney Korando, lW.A. Assistant Professor of Home lllanagement Sara Margaret Liston, B.S. Assistant Instructor of Hottie Economics Lisbeth MacDonald, R.N. Assistant Professor of Rural Health Edith Cavell McComb, M.S. Instructor in Foods and Nutrition Samuel Charles MacMillan, M.B.A. Assistant Professor of fllarketing James Andrew Scarborough McPeek, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English lWartha Potgeiter, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Foods and Arutrition Isola Denman Robinson, B.S. Instructor in Institutional Administration Elizabeth Rogge, M.S. Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition Rose Salerno, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Home Economics Verna Swain Sisson, M.S. Instructor in Hottie llflanagement 3' On leave for war service, military or civil. Katherine Amanda Tingley, lW.S. Assistant Professor of Clothing Elsie Trabue, HS. Associate Professor of Agricultural Extension and Assistant State -I--II Club Leader Ella St. Clair Van Dyke, M.A. Assistant Professor of Artie Schnnl nf Nursing Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, RLS. in Agr. Dean of the University Carolyn Ladd VVilmer QMrs.j R.N., B.A., B.N. Dean of the School of Nursing Robert Chester Baldwin, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy James Howard Barnett, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociology Russell Myles DeCoursey, Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Josephine A. Dolan, R.N., B.S. Instructor in Nursing Ralph Lawrence Gilman, lVI.D., F.A.C.P. University Physician Charles Albert Kind, Ph.D. Instructor in Chemistry Vvalter Leroy Kulp, Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology Lisbeth MacDonald, R.N. Assistant Professor of Rural Ilealth James Andrew Scarborough McPeek, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Delia Newton, R.N., HS. Instructor in Nursing William Dillard Orbinson, Ph.D. Assistant Professor in Psychology Josephine Ala Rogers, lN'I.A. Associate Professor of Physical Education Elizabeth Rogge, M.S. Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition Meridith Runner, Ph.D. Instructor in Zoology Harold Spencer Schwenk, M.S. Associate Professor of Chemistry Enllcqc nf Pharmacy fLocated at New Haven, Connj Henry Stoddard Johnson, Ph.D. Dean of the Col- lege of Pharmacy Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, NLS. in Agr. Dean of the University Robert Hugh Alcorn, LL.M. Instructor in Pharmaceutical Lawl Bruno Bacchiocchi, B.S. fPhar.J Assistant Instructor in Pharnzacyl Leslie Burns Barrett, Ph.C. Professor of Biology and Pharmacognosy Courtney Craig Bishop, lW.D. Instructor in First Aidl xHarry lVIayer Eudowe, M.S. Instructor in Biochemistry Nicholas William Fenney, B.S. fPhar.J Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Horace James Fuller, B.A. Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Thomas Hannigan, Instructor in First Aid? Josephine Izzo, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Biological Sciences Henry Stoddard Johnson, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry Augustus Andrew Maier, B.S. CPhar.j Professor of Pharmacy Regiano Marini, HS. CPhar.J Assistant Instructor in Pharmacy2 Chester Andrew Potrepka, B.S. fPhar.J Assistant Instructor in Chemistry and Physics Thomas R. Robinson, D.C.L. Instructor in Pharmaceutical Law? Richmond Malley Rudden, M.A. Instructor in Englishl William John Strange, lX'l.A. Instructor in Matherzzatics Harley Steward Thompson, B.A. Instructor in English2 VVallace Fletcher White, M.S. Instructor in Physiology and Pharmacology 1 On leave for war service, military or civil. 2 Replacing staff member on leave for war service. if Deceased. Walter Royalstone Williams, B.S. QPhar.J Instructor in Chemistry Earle Zeigler, lVI.A. Instructor in German Hatcliffc Hicks Schnnl nf Agriculture Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, lVI.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Wilfred B. Young, M.S. Director of Ratcliffe Hicks School of Agriculture Elmer Olin Anderson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry George Wesley Crowther, M.Sc. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering Ford Curtis Daugherty, M.S. Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry Henry Dorsey, Ph.D. Professor of Agronomy Leonard Reynolds Dowd, M.S.A. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Donald Clifton Gaylord, B.S. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry Mildred L. Hall, M.A. Instructor in English Winfreo David Holley, lNl.S. Associate Professor of Ploriculture Neil Wetmore Hosley, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Forestry and Wildlife Management Robert Ebenezer Johnson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Husbandry Erwin Leopold Jungherr, D.lXfI.V. Professor of Animal Diseases lWerle Sharon Klinck, B.S.A., B.S.lVl.E. Associate Professor of Agricultural Engineering Arthur Ronello Merrill, B.S. Professor of Dairy Industry Edmund Adrian Perregaux, Ph.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics Harold Oliver Perkins, M.L.A. Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening Paul Lee Putnam, M.S. Professor of Farm Management Howard Arthur Rollins, lVl.S. Professor of Horticultural Francis A. Ryan, M.S.A. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry Harold Martin Scott, Ph.D. Professor of Poultry Husbandry A A ' i .zcz sz, - ez., :'-- 'cfs - t '- . "' A W' N -a n I as 15 ' - "- X153 vaviiif - -- .1 W., A, V' ' 'I 15 - W ,,r,,,,,..mmwW Basketball fContinued from Page 653 Coast Guard team edged the Huskies by a 31-29 margin. Although ahead 22-12 at the half, the servicemen nearly blew the lead in the final minutes. In the second fray, the Huskies were undoubtedly in their worst form of the season as they lost to Wesleyan, 40-29. In this game, the Blue and White could find the hoop but three times in the Hrst half as they fell far behind, 23-10. Although definite- ly better in the second half, the half-time advantage was too much to overcome. U-Conns Repeat at Maine 60-48 With the new semester came a rejuvinated Connecticut aggregation which swept aside nearly all opposition. The Huskies started by beating Maine at Orono by a 12 point margin. Big VValt Dropo led the attackers with 26 points, followed by Cy Daly with 12. Connecticut 51 Brown 44 Playing a brand of ball that finally filled early season expectations, the hoopsters upset Brown with a score of 51--1--1. With Dropo unstopable on his favorite 'gbucketn shots, and Art Fisher throwing in one-handers from the side, the Huskies were not to be denied. Grimshaw's 17 points kept Brown in the game but were not enough to change the verdict. Sub Base beaten 44-31 The New London Sub Base was next to fall before the improved Nutmeggers. Although held to an 18-18 stand- still at intermission, the U-Conn Unit was quick to take the lead. Dropo again led the scoring with 19 points, but it was the work of VValt Alesevich that stood out. Con- trolling the opposition's backboard throughout, Walt also added 10 points on some neat shots from under, and set up numerous scores with his clever ball handling. Army Defeated by Connecticut 51-50 In one of the closest games in years, the U-Conns edged out a powerful VVest Point team. Trailing 24-20 at half time, mainly because of the work of Rawers, Army center who was checking VValt Dropo, the Huskies came back fast to make the grade. Connecticut did not actually take the lead until the final minutes of play, but it was at the right time and brought the worthy victory to the Univer- sity. ln the final minute after Bernie Fisher had brought Connecticut to within a point, Art Fisher was fouled twice and calmly converted both to win the game. Walt Dropo again led all scoring with 21 points, although he left the game via the foul route with four minutes to go. U-Conns Turn Tables on Coast Guard The Huskies continued their winning streak by taking the Coast Guard Academy by 37-31. Although held to 12 points, his lowest total for the year, by two and sometimes three Cadets, Dropo paved the way for victory. Playing a very deliberate game, the Huskies simply outshot their opponents, although both teams were way off in this re- spect. Connecticut 43 Providence College 41 A stubborn Providence College team showed the Blue and White that a game is never clinched, as they nearly upset the Huskies. After being outclassed in the early part of the game and being behind 10 points with a few minutes remaining, the Friars threw a scare as they proceeded to literally sweep Connecticut off its feet. Scoring on almost impossible shots, they cut the margin to a single point. It was a final basket by Dropo and the end of the game that saved the surprised Huskies. Huskies Swamp Northeastern Scoring with almost ridiculous ease, the hoopsters swamped an inept Northeastern team by a 78-22 margin. The Huskies erected an amazing 36-1 score before the Boston team finally scored from the floor just before half time. The second half was nearly as one-sided as the first but Northeastern did manage to add to its total against the Connecticut seconds. Dropo led the team with 30 points, followed by Art Fisher with 19. This game also marked the return of Joe Maloney to action, when he tossed in 9 points in the second half. Rhode Island Wins 60-54 Entering the final game with a seven-game win streak, the Huskies finally met defeat at the hands of the rival Rhode Island Rams. Although they held an 18-10 lead early in the contest, the Huskies fell behind 36-2-1 at half time and could never quite catch up. Connecticut spurted in the final period to come within a basket at 54-52, but Calverly and company regained control and shot to the final 60-54 score. Walt Dropo led scores with 18 points, but the Huskies could not match the great shooting and floorwork of All American Ernie Calverly of the Rams. Calverly was held to his lowest score of the year by the work of lVIaloney, Daly and Art Fisher, but his beautiful passes gave easy scores to his teammates. Jayvee Basketball For the first time in three years, Connecticut again had a Junior Varsity team. This team, composed mostly of freshmen who will supply the nucleus for the varsity of future years, was a scrappy, well-manned outfit with a very enviable record. NVith diminutive lylike lllorris and sharp- shooting Olyarczyk continually leading the scorers, and the steady Al Cone at center, they had a high scoring trio. A number of capable guards kept the team rolling and continually in control of the backboards. Baseball fCOIIffIlu6l1 from Page 673 As their final foe of the season the U-Conn nine was called upon to meet a very strong Brooklyn College team at Gardner Dow Field. Little Kay Kiyokawa, playing his last game for Connecticut, was given the pitching job, and what a job he turned inl Throwing everything on every pitch, Kay pitched himself out of one hole after another. In the meantime the Huskie bats were silent before the twirling of the Brooklyn starter. Kay, himself, got the first hit, a resounding double in the fifth but was stranded, then in the 8th the U-Conns broke the scoring ice with a single tally. Granato led off with a hit, stole second, and continued around to score on an infield out and long fly ball. With Kay pitching such sterling ball, this looked big, but in the 9th Brooklyn collected two hits, and with an error sandwiched between, this produced the tying run. The deciding hit came as a result of a collision in short center between Shortstop Granato and Center Pitcher Hill, and the run scored as the ball was dropped. However, the Huskies were not to be denied as they came right back in the last of the 10th to put across the winning run. Granato again got on with a walk and went to 3rd on a sacrifice. The Brooklyn strategy then called for Pitcher to pass Hill and lVIarkiewicz. Ernie Corvo crossed up the strategy, however, by grounding to short as Granato streaked for home and slid in under the tag to score the winning run. The Huskies gained this 2-1 victory while garnering but two hits in the entire 10 innings. This type of game was typical of the 1945 team, as they more than made up in spirit and hustle what they lacked in playing ability. The Huskies were truly a great team, and their record is one which will stand in Connecticut annals. AQ? yy? EQ, f Nm,f,wyg,mg xv Y 3 9 llllllllllllllllllnnuunlnllnnnnllllllnnllnnllllulnnulnlnnnnullnlInlnlnnlllnllnllIllIllIllIllImlIllIlllnlnllnlllnnllnl COMSTOCK., FERRE Sz CO. Seed Growers and Dealers for one hundred and twenty-six years Reliable strains of Vegetable, Field and Flower seeds for Connecticut farms Catalogue on Request 263 Main Street WETHERSFIELD 9, CONN. THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE VV. RI. CHAPBIAN, fllruzager Student Supplies - Stationery Text Books - Soda Fountain First Floor Beach Building Cvmzblimffflff Athletic Outfitters for THE EAGLE Schools and Camps DYE WORKS COMPANY Gym Suits Tunics Blazers HARTFORD, CONNEC Sport Accessories f aqdfxfaqarw 22 E. 42nd St. NEW Y CLEANERS LAUNDERERS MU 2-4300 154 Photo rapher ir k Street New Have C Official Photographer for 1946 Hutmeq WHY . . Jnonlel oe ei trne nieinory book - ez eornplele reeorel of eoery ffnelenf. Le! nf ,fieggeft ieleeif for yonr book. Onr yeeerf of experience df eznnnezl onilelers enezole no to give yon ,floeeieelizeel intelligent loelo. .k l HAMMEHSMITII-I-QUHTNIEYEH CU. Jfithoqnazp hence - Uonlntena - Enqncwz-:na 733 N. Van Buren Street MILWAUKEE 2, WIS. 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