University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 181

 

University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 181 of the 1947 volume:

1 , , .4 Name 1. IHI ,a. - u T HELEN GUEBLE EDITOR J U E C ALI S T R U BUSINESS MANAGER QBRWS if ff STATE OF CONNECTICUT M- W. all?-f .:q,j:g3' N N ,Q 5 3:3342 nw. 1 E.:1flEm 'f 1 ,f,,p,f,fi :f.'?1:5l? JA 1 ' Vf"5Qi41lRfS A 45- 52 I K- 'S .4 A 2lNlf"f5'!.f QXQIW Q ' ' 5 ' 'Z 5 , , +1 - , 2 ,H 4 . . g-agus ? Q 3 5,35 V I ' 1-' , -2- 5, 'L R M251 A t al,-,X 1,3 -'A "wg, - ws, ,--p:,.- -'--.mg my ' 1 4 f-I--. ' 2 be 1 1-- ' s 4 N, f-1 gngygu 'gg 459If5',,X'C-'Z , , ' 2 , 4,,g+.g,Qw' w,xg,.y-'i,' Q " . , '- , N 2 ' !'f1y1,1frf-PM 53.-2 v- I. ' 2 4-f 1 2 ,w , .MW W., , I c 'n,gn,uI -fTfT1'f-N ' ' I - 1 ,X Q z e S f 21 -iw wk 1lQ,ftf',3pj.---Lp -wr ' ' ,fs+',+4:w:.'-y,' .. 5? V A sll-'tif' ' 'u.'3'3?' " ' 'L ' '12iAu:'f A 'rf gf . - Q-QSQEHW 1-""T-rw'-2 f ll - ' - Q ..+:-VF-,I 1 .,,L ..ff-mi" ' , Qs Xi ,Wm .. 4 X 3 frf-'21, f 'I 'N ' ' ' .- ' '. 5 1, .f " uw-fd W' A 'X' W c ' :' f' 'S W4 ' 3 1. f",-V A ' ' ,wx xl- T 5 ' - T :fl W Z 1 X5 kg i A ,z v gal Cdilffjflml fflmfldlfli 0 A lid? f59!6l'J'l f '- J J a growth demanding the ability to integrate and coordinate the many aspects of an educational institution such as ours into a well organized whole-we, the 347 Nutmeg, are proud to dedicate this yearbook to CHARLES BURT GENTRY, Dean of the University. Mr. Gentryls favorite role as a professor and teacher is familiar to many an under-grad. As an executive of this University, he has had a full time job of running the Budget, reorganizing the various schools and colleges, finding teachers for the ever increasing class- rooms, and working with the extensions. As acting President of the University in l928 and '29, he is now in a position to give valuable aid to President Jorgenson. In recognition of his fine family-we would like to say-to Ed, a freshman, "glad to have you with us", to jean, a senior, "you drove an arrow through our hearts", to Robert and John, who are away from home, "best of luck in your chosen careersvg and to Mrs. Gentry, "a job well done, motherf' Q-..5,,..,. M. m,.,,.,. 'X x V u 1 3? qw . ., 1. .. H I . ,, .....,,...-rg Waigijiif vw, nw - A xwfg gif -'-Iii.: W . fy f' ' wxtwfmfwws' 1' H ,wksbisawlf-LA 1 ' "M W-:mfg 1 ' 'Mg N ,f,'fE9'X4f' lkgpigwxgs ' 1 -ww M5Sw:,pxyQw M'F5f5N' N wiv X Marv ' I W will M W? Q Ag Y A V... -N 12'-',-A:.w:Q:-ap . " Xs"',7:.-QQMIWM ,, M " , N ' V 5a'AwgfQ5gBfK , v ,X xy: umb- ,,,m, If V V5 ,fg.w'k " - , ff 5 M-fgw ,ww M Q LA A ,sw QL.. QW' M' A -, 5 4' ' . M, ,ww ' rf .1 Q F A .3 V ,Mt V hh 4 4' ' ,M .W XS- if N' I5 fn x 4 -,vu ,JW ., -r ' J "L"5Q"5l'!'?R1"3"?fww,, . ' g 5 av . V . f ' A 1 ' .. mug J' Q Q 5 ' " " , l H 'MF fs 'T '5':""-TWXQN' X' .. , N x 0Q'r""f1'7?f7ffxTE: !:?'5s" Q 'W nv! W 6 ' 1 x ., .V - . 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H WU. , ' 4' A, -wwf" .Q ,V y ,Ug.w17,4g' 4 .V X . ,. ,A ,,3i'g"p f r' " . ,.5aup.,xWH,. .- 7 ,,'4.'.,,,5f , I ,, ME, I T ., -j,,+ A xref' ", WY" .'E",..fT,'f,-q'A.1 ,,-5.3! fyfg 1' W x Zvi' M W 'f f V' C W5 My z I .5- Q, 4-,gt.g.,,g,,ims1f 3,155 - .-,g.1f,.. 1- -'Gym aieffyif, s "1-H " 5' W. -yfgjq. 3 . , , :SA K nf' 'xmwji wwf? 1. fi as ..', .IIINIURS a o P WW 4 www rw If sd. Q. 1 fs n' 'F 1. .5 , ' W' l mm W ummm IHMXHPQMNVI M4 it , P 44.4.4 RUTH ADAMS New Haven Nursing Redheads and slide rules do mix . . . Petite and sweet . . . Lovely blue eyes. jlCANE'1"1'E ALLARD . "Skeezix" ' . Waterbury A Home Economics Always on the go . . . unique ideas . . . "Rather lovely don't you think" . . . ",leepers". Glee Club 1, 25 Choir 15 Swimming Club 2, 35 Holcomb Social Chairman 35 All-Uni- versity Social Committee 35 Independent League Council 2, 35 Campus 1, 35 U.C.A. l, 2, 35 Sunday School Teacher 1, 2, 35 Girl Scout Asst. Leader 1, 2, 35 Outing Club' 1, 2, 35 International Relations Club 35 Junior Counsellor. AUDREY KATHERINE ALLEN "find" VVest Hartford Bacteriology Thrives on sea air and seafood . . . record spinner at U.C.B.S .... "See you in lab." . . . "This is charmin' ." . . . Shakespeare hath nothing on her puns. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Biology Club 35 llusky Network fcontrol engineerl 35 Span- ish Club 35 Archery 3. ICl,IZABIC'1'H M. ANDIQRSEN "Berry" VVallingford Mathematics l"ull of me 5, vim and vigor . . . S orts l l ly Q fiend . . . "I m not a red head" . . . "Guess who I ate with today". Outing Club 15 junior Counselor 35 Archery Club 2, 35 Basketball Club 2, 35 Varsity Clubg Speedball 25 Husky Network 2. KAREN VIRGINIA ANDERSEN "Ki" H amden Nl1l'Silll-I P1 Birra Put "That's not a closet . . . it's our room" . . . "Hey Lee, if you have a cigarette l've got a match" . . . come February comes Yale . . . bathtub bottleneck. XVhite Caps 1, 2, 35 University Choir 2, 35 U.C.A, 1, 25 Sociology Club 2. IJOLORES CAROLYN ANDERSON "Doll" Georgetown Zoology Tall, slender, blond . . . incomprehensible before breakfast . . . goes for field hockey, Friday night movies, Smorasbord . . . frank but friendly "Oh, Honestly ?". U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 25 A.Y.H. 2, 35 Outing Club 15 Biology 3. 16 EDITH M. ANDISIO I "Edie" ' Manchester Sociologj P1 BE'rft PHI I "Holy Cow" . . . calorie conscious . . Q. P. queen . . . peachy complexion . . sleeping porch plutocrat with electrif blanket . . . "Take care of the cold o I'Il catch it". Newman Club 2, 35 Sociology Club 2, 3 Campus 15 House Council 3. STEPHEN ARTHUR vt. AIJPELBAUM if "Steve" West 'Hartford Governmenl Pm E1's11,oN P1 Tall, tantalizing, fund tenor saxophont . . . fixated at 30 Q. l'.level . . . Kardina Kappa . . . "He's a deep one, he is" . the pcripatetic intellectual. . 5 Student Senategii-Mediatorg 'ilnternationa Relations Club 1, 35 Sociology Club, 15 Cont necticut Collegians. AN DREW J. ARCELASCHI "Andy" Hartford Marketing gt. SIGMA NU ' "If,l don't flunk out this semester, l never will" . . . "Have you heard thc latest ?" . . . "She doesn't have a face, but what a pefsonalityn . . . Likes dancing athletics, beer parties, bull sessions. . Football 1, 2, 35 Basball 15 Husky Network 1, 2, 35 Junior Class Vice-president5 S.A.M, 2, 3. . J 4' RICHARD B. ARKwAYl'l" "mt" Westport Chemistry SHIRLEY MARQUERITE I A ATWELL ffL0l'll Durham Art and Textiles Pm MU V A voice all her own . . . "I wish he'c bother me" .... "Will 'someone trim my! bangs ?" . . . "Give me the moon ovC Brooklyn" . . . pixy glances. junior Counselorg Art Club 2, 35 Hornll Economics Club 1, 2, 35 U-C-A. 1. BERNICE JEANNE AUBERTIN Waterbury Bacteriolog "Oh, that Chem" . . . off to another la . . . "Not another chocolate sundae". Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Outing Club 2, 3 Sociology Club 25 Archery Club 25 Ne Conn. News 3. ' ALBICRLI' HUBBARD BAILEY -IR. "Herr" Cromwell Chemistry U.C.A. CLAYTON L. BALCH JR. Southington linglish lfx-'-l5. Husky Networkg Baseball Manager lg ln- tramural Council. HOXVARD G. BALDVVIN Hlfrlllfyi' VVethersheld Economics "lilly car broke down again" . . . VVould rather go hunting than study . . . "ble and Carter" . . . One of three brothers attending UConn. .IOHN BASSANO nC:i!I'l'lllllliH Hartford Zoology Ql're-Uentall Simi.-x NU "Get out and let me study" . . . Typical Sigma Nu-loves a good party . . . Al- ways philosophising. Carollers 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1. RUSSELL MICRXVIN BAUlfR " R u.r.v " New Britain Zoology, Botany Naturalist at heart . . . loves to hike and ski . . . fond of the classics. Forestry Club: Biology Club. BARBARA .IAN li BAXTER "fful1by" N ewtoxvn Physical lfducatton l Jia l.'l'A Z :rm "Oh, Kids, he's wonderful" . . . energetic go-getter. "My fraternity brothers" . . . friendliness personified . . . pug nose and hazel eyes. Outing Club lg Basketball 1, 3: junior Counselor Campus 3: VV.A.A. 2, 33 .Hockey Club 3g l'.C.A. 33 junior Class Historian 3: Education Club 3: Physical Education Club 31 lnternational Relations Club 2, 3. 7947 LEONARD J. BARIBAULT H1.i1lI'l'j'ii New Britain Civil lfngineering '1'ms'rA X1 Living proof that redheads and sliderules can be mixed . . . "ICngineers arcn't neces- sarily micro-minds" . . . "'l'hat's obvious, of course". A.S.C.l3. 35 Engineer's Clubg Mediator 2 CHARLES RUSSELL BARNl'I'l"l' "Charlie" New Haven Animal Husbandry KAPPA SIGMA XVhitney Cafe's favorite garbage boy. lix-445 Block S: Bridle Club 2, 3, Marshal 33 Grange 25 Mgr. Cross Country Track 33 Animal Husbandry Judging team. LUCY HlfILl'IN BAR'l'OLO'l"l'A "Lil'l LUN liliddletown liconomics A Pin MU 'lihe waves in her hair are the envy of many . . . her laugh bubbles . . . All good things come in small packages . . . "Hon- est, lxids, I'm going bxserk" . . . very 4-H- thusiastie about everything. Newman Club 1, 2, 39 Sociology Club lg lnterfaith weekend committee 1. 17 JOHN NV. BEAYICR jR. "Jack" Branford Chemistry Outing Club l, 23 Swimming 'l'eam 1. IX IRIS BICCK HIJIIIJXH Hartford lfnglish Philosophy Club 3g llillel Club 1, 2, 33 l'niversity Players 31 Sociology Club 33 Ulee Club 2, 3: Archery Club 2, 31 lnter- national Relations Club 3. Ci! !RlJl'IN M. Bl'fClil'iR Bridgeport Physics 'l'rack 2, 31 Physics Club 3: Philosophy 33 Math. 3. THERON ALLING BEISIEGEL "Bike" New Haven Sociology Passion for bright ties . . . "In China-" flashy clothes . . . connoisseur of aesthetic femmes . . . likes all types of music. Dramatics 1, Z1 Men's Glee Club 33 Mixed Glee Club 3, Spanish Club 35 Vice-presi- dent of Sociology Club 3. SALLY MARJORIE BEIT ffSalll Norwich Sociology PHI SIGMA 'SIGMA Dreamy blue eyes . . . captivating smile . . . never a dull moment . . . everyone's confidante . . . sincerity personified. Hillel 1, 2, 3g Zionist Club 33 Sociology Club I, 2, 3. ELIZABETH EVELYN BEMAN Granby ngeffyu Sociology "There's the big dipper" . . . "Does any- one have a timetable for Vermont ?" . . . what a procter . . . corny jokes . . . has a permanent food supply. U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 4-H Club 3, Sociology Club 3. RICHARD P. BONATI "Dick" South Norwalk Horticulture PHI MU DeI.'1'A Smooth operator. . . "Oh, those dimples" . . . "Brad help me push "Jin" . . . good- looking six-footer . . . that Alpha Delt girl. U.C.A. 3. MATTHEVV BONK Thompsonville Business Administration DORIS C. BONNEY "Bonnie" Fairfield Marketing AI.l'EIA DELTA PI A Winsome lassie . . . Co-ed Quarterback . . . addicted to tennis . . . Irish eyes and freckles . . . beloved by all, our Bonson. Sociology Club 15 Ski Club 2, 3, Husky Net- work 2, 39 Nutmeg, Managing Editor 2, 3, junior Counselor 3. ' ---jlunab JOAN MARYLIN BENNETT "Smokey" Norwich Zoology PI BETA PHI "Hey, fellows, wait for me" . . . "I'm Smokey not Cathy" . . . "Don't make me do it" "It could happen to you and it happens to me". ELEANOR MARIE BIRD "Birdie" Hartford Mathematics Hsh U orty . . . persistent bundle of energy . . . lefty, if you can read her writing . . . mathematical marvel . . . just try to get a word in. U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Math. Club 2, 35 Spanish Club 29 Junior Counselor. JEAN MARY BOGARDUS ffgogeyll Hartford Home Economics Tall, blonde, and terrific . . . "I'll never tell" . . . tough time with the Q.P.'s . . . is there anyone she doesn't know? . . . rug-cutter delux. Home Economics Club 1, 2, '3g Spanish Club 2, 35 Newman Club 1, Z, 35 Connecticut Campus 3, "Nutmeg" 3. 18 ALVARETTA M. HOOKER "Boolzie" Naugatuck Sociology Purple ink . . . Nelson Eddy and harmony ... Earl, baby. . .my ,I.D.'s . . . "I was going to get up at six" . . . absurd, that is. Glee Club 1, Z: Sociology Club 25 Archery Club 1. MARY B. BORDEN New MilfoI'd Nursing ELLA MAY BORMAN "Ellie" S VVest Hartford Zoology .9 Transfer from Green Mountain Junior? College . . . vivacious personality with red hair to match . . . sports enthusiast . . mischief dwells within. ' Swimming Club, Campus. IRIS DOROTHY BOSWICLI, "Eoin Hartford Sociology P1 ti M U Varga model . . . Hey, Bos, stop blinking those eyes at me . . . subtle sarcastic wit . . . "lVIy buddie-he's a shooter" . . . cyanide and sequins. Sociology Club 2, 35 Art Club 3. RUTH JOHAN NA BRAAC H South Norwalk lfloriculturc Sudden trips . . . "lQet's stop in the green- house" . . . walking dictionary . . . love me, love my little turtle. U.C.A. 1, 2, 3gHusky Network 3g French Club 32 Spanish Club 3g Sociology Club Z, Agriculture Club 1, 2, 35 International Re- lations Club 2g Archery Club 3. ' BARBARA B RA DS H ANV New lyondon lCconomics ALPHA Dizlmt Pi Radiant Brad . . . big beautiful eyes . . . their long lashes hath charm . . . high Q.P.'s . . . "You can't confuse me". Campus 1, 25 Newman Club 1, 2, 33 S.A.M. 35 Junior Counselor 3. JUN IC BRIGGS "1m'riyy1,vit' U Hamden Marketing Those cool limmid freen eyes . . . "I 'ust l L . V At V ' ' dont knowl' . . . l m going on a diet tomorrow" . . . aspirations in the fashion field . . . "-lust one more hand". , l'.C.A. l, 25 Ski Club 33 S.A.lNl. 33 Sociology Club 25 Swimming Club 2. .IOHN BRINK Hartford lfinancc Ai,mi.At G.-nm.-t Rno Football 1, 23 Track 1, 2. 33 Varsity Club 2. KIACQUICLIN IC LOU lSlC B ROIJY '- 'C i.h but Havtn .fjmkul lngls Good things come in small packages . . . "l wanted to go on the radio, but-" . . . big weekends at New Haven . . . "l'fight o'clocks were meant to cut" . . . eternal linglish exams. X llillel 1, 25 llillel Choir 1, 23 llillel Dra- matic Club 23 lntcrnational Relations Club I: Sociology Club l, 23 Spanish Club l, 25 l'niversity Players 2, 3. Secretary 3. -..-..-1947 -. -2 EDNVARD WILLIAM BRAY Hartford Arts X Sciences EDWARD -IAMES BRICNNAN JR. "Ed" Bethany Sociology KAPPA SIGMA '1'ransfcrred in 1941 from University of North Carolina. HARRIET S. BRICNN ICR "Har" New Haven French She and Jackie . . . "Oh, l can't eat that" . . . 'fHuhl' . . . "The things we did last summer-Hmm!" . . . "Come on kids, let's go". I-Illlel 1, 2, 35 llillel Choir 1, 2: Interna- tional Relations Club 1, 23 Sociology Club 1, 23 French Club 33 Spanish Club 3. 19 DOROTHY R LTTH BROXVIC R "1Jnlfft'H 'liorrington Zoology Never without an answer . . . bangs, green eyes, and a look of sophistication . . . owns half interest in the Grille . . . nice wardrobe . . . witty, friendly, and a nice smile. CARI. MAX BRONVN -IR. H amden Zoology "UConn's only fault -'lines" . . . "'l'here's future in squash seed oil". American Veterans Committee 2, 3: Agri- cultural Station 2g lf.C.A. 31 YR. Club 3- RUBY Y. BROXVN lllount Carmel l're-Medical l'.C.A. lg Biology 3. VALICRIE RADCLIFFIC BROWNING "IMI" Stonington Bacteriology Dl5I.'l'A ZIz'rA Always painting posters . . . afternoon bike rides . . . idealistic Colorado and cowboy songs. U.C.A. lg Outing Club 33 Chemistry Club Z5 Biology Club 33 Art Workshop 3. LUCIAN F. BRUNIC'l"l'l A "Lou" Hartford Physical Education '1'nIz'I'A XI Cross-Country 13 Varsity Cross-Country 2, 33 Track 23 Varsity Track 1, 35 Varsity Club 33 Physical Education Club 3, Viee- president 3. EDWIN S. BUDZIK nlfllllu Civil lfngineering SIGMA CIII Derby "How's my consulting engineer doing today". Engineering Club 1, 2, 3: Secretary of A.S.C.E. 3g Newman Club 1, 2, 3. NIILDRICD B. BULl'I'l"l' Stamford lfnglish "Rodger Codger, you old Dodgern . . . Smokes Dunhills only . . . "Rose kissed me today" . . . Versatile . . . WCStCl'l1S at the Grille . . . snoress. Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 31 Span- ish Club 1, 31 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. DOUGLAS C. BUNNICLL Hnollyv I Nickols iVIarketing "Roll the red earpetsg start the bagpipesg for royal blood Hows in these veins" . . . Chocolate ice cream . . . "Off on a trip". U.C.A. 3g S.A.M. 3g Pencraft 2, 3. BICRNARD JOHN BURNS ' rlfllfll eyi' Waterbury Nfarketing SIGMA NU lVIarried to a beautiful red-head . . . ex- pecting twins the first of lfebruary . . ex-46 "Going to sell Fuller brushes". Newman Clubg S.A.M. 3. RAYIVIOND AIOSICPH BUZAK NlJ!'!lfI'.V.WlI'U Bridgeport lfnglish 'l'ransfer from the -lunior College of Connecticut . . . solve world's problems and bring up fifteen kids . . . appreciates beauty in all forms, and would rather dance than eat. Newman Clubg Education Club. l"LORICNClC ARLICNIC BUZZO .,l,lo.., Klanchester Arts SL Textiles PHI NIU Greets you with a smile . . . "'l'here's my Nlanv danee bids galore . . . lxardinal Kappa . . . "Did someone say S.A.lC.?" . . . snappy WV1ll'tll'0l3C. lf.C.A. lg Math. Club 1, 2, 35 American Youth Hostel 23 Badminton Club 21 Ping Pong 2, 3g Art VVorkshop 31 S.A.M. 33 junior Counselor 3g junior Executive Coni- llliIYCC 3. l"lllfDl'1RlCK C. BYRNIQS HI'll'l'1lllil"' Litchfield Al-U'U110mY "VVhere you eating ?". VCA 2 3' -l'-ll Club l. I... . , , DIOSICPH R. CALlS'l'RO "fo1"' New Haven lh'lCClHlI1iCZll l':I1ljlllt'CI'llll-1 SIGMA CIII 'WVhere's lWal?" . . . 'l'he Gold Duif 'liwin . . . "VVhat's the percentagein "'l'here l VVas-". Football lg A.S.M.li.g Engineers' Club? Alpha Tau Phig Mediator: Nutmeg, Busl' ness Managerg Gamma Chi Epsilon. RUTH LOUISIC CALLAGHAN , "lt'1'lly". f Stratford Clothing and All lJlil,'l'A ZIs'I'A I "Coax me a little bit" . . . Oh, thai? I Varga poses . . . l caches and cream eollli plexion . . . Sleeps with a smile on bel face . . . "Uh, he's just a friend". 1 .lOSlCPHlNlC M. CAPICLLO "Qin" l Manchester BacteriolOl5l Lab work interesting, but the time Cl? ment . . . Glasses always broken . stadium boots-the bigger the betteI'. Outing Club 1, 33 lioofbeats 2g Biology I international Relations 3. 1 Q" ANN CARBONE West Haven Zoology Biology Club. HENRY S. CAREY, JR. "I'Iank" New London Insurance AI,I'HA GAMNIA RHO "Swisher" . . . getting a degree in com- muting to New London. Basketball 13 Newman Club 1, 3. JOHN Y. CARGOS "Greek' New Haven Poultry Nutrition Glee Club 1, 2, Agricultural Club 3. SHIRLEY J. CARVALHO "Shirl" Rocky Hill Sociology ALPHA DEI.'I'A PI .... .... .... Popular miss . . . never a lonely evening . . . Talkative eyes and infectious smile . . . Potential Girl Scout executive . . . Quicker than a minute. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 2, 33 Campus 2: Outing Club 1. RUSSELL T. CASE "Russ" VVest Hartford Marketing PIII MU DELTA Transfer from U. of Alabama . . . Ambi- tion: Wanna be a Huckstcr. Collegians 2, Band 23 S.A.M. 3. MARIE CATUOGNO "iliac" New Haven Nursing Yale games . . . Bac fiend . . . "The Fire- man's Bridel' and "Chloe" . . . Popular . . . Pop corn provider . . . "On my ranch in Montanav. Sociology Club 1, 23 Newman Club 1, 2, 35 XVhite Caps 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 23 Inter- national Relations 2. JOHN H. CARLSON, JR. "Swede" Old Greenwich Business Administration Insurance ALPHA GAMMA RHO Ex class of '46 . . . Navy 3 years. Safari to Willi Club 33 Grand Order of Busboys 1, 33 Varsity Swimming 1, 3: J.V. Football 13 Intramural Football 1, 35 Intra- mural Basketball 1, 35 Intramural Softball 1, 35 Track 13 Mediator Council, Pencraft 15 U.C.A. 1, 3. ANTHONY CARRANO ffTo,lylf New Haven Arts 8c Science SIGMA CHI JAMES CARTSOUNIS "Canis" Stamford History "It's all so relative" . . . "I'm flunking French" . . . Dislikes superficiality and arrificiality . . . "Loosen your emotional chains, O' circumstancial slave". Campus 35 Education Club 3, Y.C.P.A.C. 21 CHARLOTTE KAPPLOW CHAIKEN New Haven Spanish "CllaiI"' Neat . . . "This is positively the last hand of bridge-aw, just one more, huh ?" . . . "We language majors, you know" . . . "Awl leave me alone, fellas, you're big- ger than I am". I Hillel 1, 2, 39 Independent League 2, 3: Sociology Club 2, Spanish Club 2, 35 Hillel Players 23 Wod Chuckler Staff: Philosphy Club 3. ETHEL MARY CI-IAGSKY "Etch" East Haven English DELTA ZETA Long, .black hair . . . news items . . . upper 102 ...I Q.P.'s . . . "I've got to write a theme!" . . . library. Campus 1, 25 Newman Club 1, 2, 35 St. Thomas Aquinas Choir 1, 2g Newman News 35 New-Conn. News 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Junior Counselor. DOROTHY ANNE CHAPMAN "Clmppi"' Durham Home Economics Education PHI MU Female Iturbi . . . "Hey kids, does this look alright ?" . . . Good things come in small packages . . . Cook superb . . . "Just a little minute." U.C.A. 1, 2, 39 4-H Club 1, Grange 2, 3: Glee Club 2, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 33 Art Club 33 Junior Counselor. IIX QQ LEON FREDERICK CHESEBRO ff ' ll Cheezze Canaan Mathematics ALPHA PHI OMEGA Transferred to U-Conn from Carnegie Tech and Holy Cross. CATHERINE RUTH CHISARIK "Cathy-" Bridgeport Bacteriology P1 BETA PHI "Don't you think I look my age?" . . . "I'm Cathy-Not Smokyll . . . "It's the Russian in me." U.C.A. THERESA AGNES CHOBOT If Mansfield Insurance Newman Club. RICHARD THURSTON CLAPP "Dick" Willimantic Accounting Transfer from Harvard. S.A.M. CAROLYN VIRGINIA CLARK ucaffilfu Long Hill Art 8: Textiles Glee Club 1g Carollers 1, 2g Riding 3. CHARLES AUGUSTUS CLARK, JR. "C har! i e" Norwalk Mechanical Engineering KAPPA SIGMA Engineers? Clubg A.S.M.E. 22 CHARLES COURTLAND CLARK, JR. "Chick" Waterford Mechanical Engineering Determined . . . Infectious laughter . . . Friends in every nook . . . The man of the hour for laughs and athletics . . . Where are those talent scouts? Intramurals 1, 2, 3: Engineering Club: A.S.M.E.g University Christian Association. PEARL LEE CLARK "Clarky" Norwich Sociology 'fMe too" . . . "Huhl? . . . "I think I'll change my major." Home Economics Clubg Hillel 1, 2, 35 So- ciology Club 3. S. JANE CLARK Oxford English Partial to Campbell's "soup" . . . Bub- bling over . . . little but mighty . . . Lives for the week-ends . . . "Gee". . . "You know what?" French Club 13 Soc. Club 23 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 junior Counselorg Badminton Club 2. GLORIA RUTH CLEVELAND "Butch" Watertown Sociology HCan I help you ?" . . . Smiles with her eyes . . . Can't stand to see food around . . . There's something good in everyone . . . Great future in religious education. Junior Counselor, U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Choir Z, 3. MARSHALL A. CLOUGH ffPudlJ Meriden Mechanical ' Engineering "Don't know Why I'm so fat-Don't have time to eat . . . "Always ready to advise, or to help, continual office hours at my desk." Engineers' Club, A.S.M.E. ELAINE JUNE COHEN Bridgeport Business Administration PHI SIGMA SIGMA "What'll I do kids?" . . . The poise that refreshes . . . Sweet sincere, scintil- lating, and subtility of wit . . . Definitely dateable . . . and she is, weeks in ad- vance. Hillel 1, 2, 3g Hillel Choir 1g Soc. Club 13 Nutmeg 23 Zionist Club 33 Spanish Club 1- MARTIN S. COHEN nfllaceu Norwalk DAVID CO ME N "Dave" New Haven Accounitng PHI EPSILON PI Ons Inore of the shooters . . . A king- sized midget . . . Just a cutie . . . A fourteen inch pants bottom-But sharp anyway. Intramural Council 23 Spanish Club 13 Junior Variety Show lg S.A.M. 3. PATRICIA CLAIRE COMINS ff-Patil lldanchester Nursing ALl'HA DELTA PI A wonderful person with a heart of gold . . . bubbling personality . . . Sweet, serious and popular . . . the nurse's touch . . . "life is too complicated . . . but." Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Campus 1, 2g So- ciology Club 1, 23 White Caps 1, 2, 35 Junior Counselor 3. NANCY ELIZABETH CONRAD rr y u l Stamford A 'H' Textiles Transfer from W.C.U.N.C. CWoman's College, Univ. of North Carolinal . . . Graduating Senior . . . "VVhat a revoltin' development this is . . . "Smoke .get in your eyesl' . . . "Am I beat! another four hours of labf' Glee Club 25 Home Economics Club 2, 33 L.C.A. 2. CLARENCE A. COOGAN, JR. "Gary Mystic Zoology KAPPA SIGMA "You've probably heard, I have a little boy." Track lg Cross Country 1, 2. NELSON CHARLES CORCORAN, JR. Oakville ncork-VU Marketing ALPHA GAMMA RI-I0 All the time in Wzlterluury . . . "Now when I majored in English" . . . Mc- Gill's 5-day boarder . . . serious and fI'iendly. Glee Club 15 Choir 1, 25 S.A.M. 3, 4g Pen- craft 2. 7947 JANE COMSTOCK - "Janie" - Cheshire Marketing ALPHA DELTA PI Explosive red head . . . Has a mind of her own . . . Kardinal Kappa . . . Ciga- rette girl par excellance . . . The Build! U.C.A.: Spanish Club 15 Ski Club 2, 33 Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 35 Husky Network 2, sg S.A.M. 3. DONALD CONE New Haven HDMI, Zoology . . PHI EI1sILoN PI . . Half-Doctor, Half-Saxophone . . . T. Seal . . . The Jester . . . Two-Headed Lover . . . "The Greatest" . . . Black Dan. ' Zoology Clubg Orchestra, Assistant in "VVorld Student Relief Drive". HAZEL IVIINETTE CONN New Milford "IIaze" Nursing DEL'I'A ZETA Transfer from Danbury Teachers Col- lege . . . The typical nurse, with the sparkling eyes . . . Nose that twitches like a bunny . Those secret admirers in the Beanery Line! . . . Her pleasant personality will always win her a way. White Caps 2, 3, U.C.A. 2, SQ Outing Club 2, Choir 3. 23 WILLIAM B. CORNISH, JR. "Bill" Stamford Vocational Agriculture KAIIPA SIGMA xVOFl'iCd about his Masters when he should be worried about his Bachelors . . . "Can't see it" . . . Well satisfied with life . . . Public service with a smile. Junior Class Pres. 1946-4-75 Mediator 43 8: 46, Block 8: Bridle Clubg University Band, "Collegians" 42 85 463 University Christian Association. JEAN ELVIRA CRAGIN Nlanchester HJm""i6U Psychology DELTA ZETA "Come on l-There's plenty of room in the jeep." . . . "Oh, kids, what'll I wear?',' . . . "To Each His Own." . . . Calm, courteous, and competent . . . All that in such a little package. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 U.C.A. Council 1, 2, Secre- tary 33 Choir 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 25 Junior Counselor 3. MARGARET MARY CROWLEY ffljgggyll Stonington Home Economics Education "Oh-honestly!" . . . Perennial Beanery employee . . . Wants to be a Country Club Agent . . . "Where's Jan ?" Newman Club 1, 2, 33 4-I-I Club lg Mem- bership Chairman 2, Secretary 35 Outing Club 33 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 35 Nut- meg 35 Education 33 Junior Counselor 35 House Chairman 1, 33 Sociology Club 2. LLOYD H. CURKIN "Curie" Middletown Chemistry PHI SIGMA DELTA "Shoot a billy' . . . "Out of this-world" . . . Considers "Frogs" a delicacy . . . "The Mole" . . . J. Worthington D.B. . . . Suspended Animation. Hillel 1, 2, 3. ARTHUR R. CUSTER "Artie" Manchester Music Transfer from Hillyer Jr. College . . . Former Navy fighter pilot . . . Leader of dance band and drummer par excellence . . . Cup-winning dancer . . . "Gad, what a name for a song l" Marching Bandg Concert Bandg Glee Club. MILDRED CUTLER Waterbury Hfwillyu English "Why can't I lose my appetite?" . . . Bridge fiend . . . "Wait 'til you read my best seller" . . . Sincerity and friendliness. Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 13 Nut- meg 3g Hillel 1, 2, 33 Hillel Choir 15 Hillel Dramatic Club 2. EVELYN DANTZIG WET!!! Bridgeport Secretarial Studies "I can imagine!" . . . "It sure is." . . . "You sure are." . . . "Hun", Sociology Clubg Symposium, Secretary, Treasurer 4, 55 Outing Clubg Independ- enceg Hillelg Sports. PAMELA LOUISE DAROSS ff ll Pam Washington English KAPPA ALPHA THETA Combination of red hair and brown eyes that pack a punch . . . witty . . . anything but study . . . completely adorable . . . slightly unpredictable. U CA 1 2 3 Nutme 1 Z 3' Basketball ' " ' I I I g I 1 I Z, Sociology Club 1, Zg S.A.M. 2. BARBARA DAUGHERTY "Bobbie" West Hartford Psychology ALPHA DELTA PI Dynamic little blonde . . . Homecoming Queen . . . never a lovely evening . . . beauty with Q P's to spare . . . always in a rush. Sociology Club 2g Husky Network 25 Campus 2, 3g Junior Counselor. 24 JEANNETTE DAVIS "Jan" Thomaston Sociology Famous for that giggle . . . vitality plus . . . Alaska bound, when she gets 'that canoe . . . loves a parade . . . all out for sports. U.C.A. 2, 35 Choir 2, 33 Sociology Club 35 -I--H Club 2, 3, Speedball Club 3. RALPH E. DAVIS Stratford Industrial Management SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Individualistic, but approachable . . . ex. paddle foot . . . Bedroom Eyes that slay 'em . . . dates in cycles-otherwise they get too serious . . . "Next Week I'm gonna buckle down". s.A.M. sg U.C.A. 3. DOROTHY JANE DAWLESS Stamford NJ""ieM Bacteriology PI BETA PHI One of the best, with a smile that be- guiles . . . "Dawgonit", what, chem again ?" . . . "No, still!" . . . Has a 60 MPH gait . . . "I wouldn't go so far as to say that!" Archery 2, 3, Membership Chairman 33 Campus 15 U.C.A. 15 Badminton Club 1. NEIL AVON DAYTON, JR. Mansfield Depot Zoology Tall . . . Blond . . . Pre-Med Student . . . Sharp sense of humor . . . "Is that your head or is the watermelon crop late this year" . . . Neat dresser. Husky Networkg Chief Announcer '42-43. JEAN T. DEBELL nj I airy" Stamford Bacteriology PHI MU Practical Patsy . . . Charter member Phi Getta Rip . . . Ding-Dong . . . "Miss Dodge of 1924-my car, that is" . . . Subtle humor. U.C.A. 1, 2, 3g Sociology Club 1, 25 Bad- minton Club Z, 35 Program Chairman U.C.A. 33 Secretary Badminton Club 2, 3- SERAFINO IVI. DECORSO Waterbury Mechanical Engineering Engineers' Clubg.A.S.M.E.g Alpha Tau Pi- fl LOUIS DEFABRITIS tllpllllffl Danbury Government 'llransfer from Danbury 'lleacher Col- lege . . . veteran of campaigns against Ifskimols in Greenland. DONALD K. DICITCH "D eaco Il Iiast Hartford Ifnglish PIII l'II'sII.oN PI "The Deacl' . . . Bflidnite seances . VVlIite buckskins and tailored suits . . . Admires Dootoyevshy, Spinoza, and Ifr- rol Flynn . . . "'I'hey'll never get me". AVCQ Campus. FRANCIS H. IDICLANEY, JR. "l"rank" IVindsor Iilectrical Iingineering SIGMA CHI "Being married, I say nothing". ASIE 35 Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3. BI. LORRAINIC IJEIYIORIC "Lawn Ifast Berlin Nursing PI Birr.-x PIII Hot shot with a hypo . . . Violent soprano . . . llrestidigitator, procrastinator and prevaricator . . . Generally speaking. she's generally speaking. Sociology Club 1, 23 YVhite Caps 1, 2, 3: University Choir 2, 3g U.C.A. 2. PATRICIA IJENVICICS "Pat" New Haven Zoology Pl Birrix PIII "Boy, lIe's really sunk" . . . Come hither look . . . Champagne circles . . . Frus- trated adagio dancer . . . On Volume Two, IVIemory Book Series. junior Counselor 3, Biology Club 35 Campus 3. H. GABRIICI, IJIAMANT Hcillbfu Brooklyn, N.Y. Accounting "VVanted: Riders to NYC" . . . Big but good natured and easy to get along with . . . 'Fries to lend a helping hand if he can . . . Transfer from NY U. Iilectronics Club of NYU. 1- 2 7947 - CHARI.O'I'TIC MARIE ms MARIQS "liebe" Stamford Floriculture "I don't know exactly" . . . "I can't cut tlIat class again" . . . Passion for wool plaid shirts . . . "Got to!" Badminton Clllll 1, 2, 35 Archery 1, 2, 33 Varsity 35 U.C.A. 1. l JOSICPH NICHOLAS DIS MARTINO New Haven Industrial Illanagement SIGMA CHI The VValdorf tried, but the "Scoff" won . . . f'Honest, fellas, we're not making money" . . . "Gee, fellas, I'd like to, but what would Gloria say?" . . . Always begging pennies for his Baby fund. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 S.A.M. 3, +3 Band 1g Glee Club Ig Intramural Sportsg Intra- mural Council. CLAIRE Dis IXIONTIGNY "flffq111"' Hamden French Kaifm K.1xI'Inx CSANINIA She's alive . . . She's vital . . . She's smart . . . Figure superb . . . College entlmsiast. French Club 33 Badminton Club 3, Spanish Club 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 2, Nutmeg 2. 25 MARION ICLICANORIC DIONIS Bridgeport Chemistry 'Fransfer from Junior College of Conn. . . . "ICnehantedI' . . . Smiles with her eyes . . . To know her is to love her . . . Ifffer- veseent. Nutmeg, Field Hockey Club, Basketball Club. GRACE ANN DIXON "Gee Gee" NVestport Klarketing PIII MU "VVbat, no eoffeeln . . . One of the attic trio . . . "Kids, I've got to get eight hours sleep" . . . Any excuse to travel . . . If it's a sport, she plays it. Sociology Club 1, 23 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3: Bad- minton Club 1, 2, 3, Chairmang Tennis Club 1, Riding Club 25 Varsity Club 35 XVAA 35 S.A.M. 35 Junior Counselor. ALBICRT IQ. DOLGIN NIH.. Hartford Chemistry ,PIII SIGMA DIzI.'r,I Fiend for dancing . . . "But does she jit- terbug" . . . campus lover . . . "Gee fellas, how did I get into this" . . . athletic terror. Intramural Basketball, Baseball, Football, Track. JAMES DOINIINICK "Jimmy" Westport Bacteriology 'fCanadian Club and Ginger please!" Zoology Club 15 Chemistry Club 25 Biology Club 35 Newman Club 1, 2, 3. MARIAN ELIZABETH DONAHUE "Tulip" East Hartford Sociology The red of her hair like the beauty of a sunset--unrivaled afar . . . Those laugh- ing Irish eyes . . . "I'm not the athletic typen . . . Hula Queen . . . Party girl. Sociology Club 2, 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 S.A.M. 25 Art Club 35 International Relations Club 25 Campus Staff 2, 3. BARBARA JOAN DONOVAN HB. J." Waterbury Bacteriology "Let's play bridge" . . . "Hey kids, I gotta do my German" . . . Wants to be a lab technician . . . Early CU riser. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 25 Campus 35 Nutmeg 35 Outing Club 3. RUTH ELIZABETH DOWNING "Ruthie" Pheonixville French "C'est Ia vie" . . . "Ca va bien Myrt?" . . . Wants to be an interpreter . . . Lively and vivacious . . . Always laughing. Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Choir 1, 35 French Club 35 U.C.A. 35 Independent League 2, 3. SYLVIA A. DOYLE ffsylll Wethersfield English Cheerful, friendly, sense of humor . . . "Guess what I did to the car?" . . . Al- ways a big exam coming up . . . Never hears an alarm . . . An eye on law school. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 15 Debating Club 35 Junior Counselor 3. EDMUND J. DRENZEK rr-Eggieu Hartford Electrical Engineering KAPI'A SIGMA Engineering Clubg AIEE. 26 ROSALIND J. DUBOW "Tabby" West Hartford Zoology Sparkling brown-eyed cherub . . . Leaves and Loves . . . "How much do I owe vou ?" Zionist Group 3, Vice President, Correspond- ing Secretary5 Hillel Foundation 35 Corre- sponding Secretaryg Interfaith Council 2, 3, Treasurer 35 Biology Club 35 WSSF, Treasurer 35 Hillel Council 2, 35 Chemistry Club 25 Husky 15 Sock and Buskiu 1. ROBERT F. DUDA flgobll SIGMA CHI Windsor Mechanical Engineering "But fellows! ,I haven't got a girl friend." . . . He and the Wood Hall WVOITICFI. Newman Club, A.S.M.lE.g Engineers Club. ANN GERTRUDE DUFFY Mathematics "Duff" Broad Brook Dungarees and bike, "I want to be a math teacher" . . . Neat room. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 American Youth Hostel 1, 25 Zoology Club 15 Mathematics Club 1, 25 Education Club 2, 35 Physical Education Majors, Club 25 Women's Var- sity Club 1, 2, 35 Women's Athletic Asso- ciation Council 25 Holcomb Sports Chair- man 2, House Treasurtr 35 Outing Club 3. JAMES H. EACOTT Hartford Engineering FRANCIS V. EARLE "Punclz'f Bridgeport Insurance SIGMA NU Society of Advancement of Management? Newman Clubg Spanish Club. ELSIE MABEL EATON "Ellie" I Collinsville Secretarial StudieS KAPIJA ALPHA THETA Dresden Doll . . . "Fuzzy" . . . Thetil house mouse-catcher . . . Sparkles when she cheers . . . Forever the sweetest. Junior Counselor 35 S.A.M.5 Cheerleader 2, 35 Basketball 25 Choir 2. GLORIA ICBB ' 1rLa1J Bristol Nursing Personality plus . . . "Ignore them l" . . . Ardent archer . . . Friend to all . . . Red buggy rides to Willi. White Caps 1, 2, 3, President 33 Archery Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, President 3g So- ciology 1, 25 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Council 2, 35 Varsity Club 35 AA Council 39 U Conn Cap Editor 2. DANIEL EGAN NDIINU Bridgeport iVIarketing SIGMA Armiem EPSILON Unorthodox bridge player, but efiicient . . . Conscientious student . . . Subtle as a sledgehammer . . . Major in party life . . . Enjoys companionship of fairer sex. Track lg Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 23 University Players' Club 25 S.A.M. 1. 2, 3. HENRY J. EGG Hamden Engineering MORTON H. ICNGICLMAN "fllor1'y Middlebury Business Administration Transfer student from American Inter- national College . . . Air Corps Veteran . . . "Siberia is bad but India was worse". American Veterans Comniitteeg S.A.M.g Philosophy Club. DAVID I. ICPSTICIN nj" U .4 if New Haven Zoology Pm E1'si1.oN P1 "Biggest shooter in the house" . . . "Let's breakfast in hfloscow and dine in L.A." . . . Loves all the girls in general-none in particular . . . Horse doctor extradi- noire. Spanish Club 13 Hillel 1, 2, 3: Hillel Coun- cil 3g Hillel Choir 1, 2, 33 AVC 35 Inter- faith Council 2. BURTON ROY EVANIER "Burt" Hartford hlarketing "You're on your way out, why worry" . . . Can always be found wherever a Connecticut team is practicing . . . Great llonday morning quarterback. FRANK LAWRENCE EISELIC "FrankJ' Willimantic Business Administration A fair ballroom dancer . . . VVon the Battle of Boston during the darker days of the war . . . Twang . . . Gets his share of Qlys . . . Transfer from St. John's College. Band lg Newman Club- 1, 2, 3. MARVIN E. EISENBERG ffI'keJ! Willimantic lidarketing P1-u E1fs1LoN Pr "Wliat's on "Ace" . . . Prime Miriister of Williinailtic . . . "Have you seen "Honk Head" . . basketball connoisseur. A.V.C.Q Mediatorg Hillel. ICARNEST VV. ELLIOTT "Ernie" Hartford Civil Engineering lilarried . . . lives in F.H.l'. A.S.C.E.g Engineers' Club. 27 NANCY TROGWY EVANS "Nan" Fairfield Animal Husbandry DELTA ZETA Sweet and shy but she sure has what gets them . . . Prefers horses to people any old time . . . Goes to work at 5 AM . . . "Don't forget to wake me up in time to eat l" . . . Saw Europe by bike. Glee Club Ig Block Sz Bridle Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 25 Pencraft 1, 2, 33 Grange 1, 2, 39 Agriculture Club 2g Youth Hostel Club 1. VVILLIAIVI H. EVERETT "Bill" Fairfield lVIechanical Engineering That gray VVillys . . . 400 miles per week . . . 300 lab reports . . . "Let's go out somewhere and eat" . . . "Hurry up, I'm fifteen minutes late already". A.S.M.E.g Mediator 2, 3g U.C.A. 2. RUTH EVVASKIO HRIlf1IfI'U New Haven Bacteriology Loves sports . . . Cooperative . . . Sincere and dependable friend. Sociology Club 11 U.C.A. 21 Basketball Club 2: Biology Club 3. Q- IQ'- 552152.22 I rr, . MW' il' I ETHEL LORRAINE FABRICANT Mzrdison Sociology ALPHA EvsII.oN PI-II "This is wonderfull" . . . enthusiast . . . clever at the keyboard . . . brains, charm, and efliciency . . . "Oh, I haven't time to eat this week." Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 35 I-Iillel Choir 1, 2, 35 Hillel Husky 35 Sock and Buskin 15 Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 35 Inter- national Relations Club 35 House Chair- man 35 Junior Counselor 3. JOH N GARDNER FEY HJOIIIIIIJIU Scranton Iowa Industrial lVIZlI1ZlfClIlCI'lt 1 I a llns 1S Grst semester In attendance at University of Connecticut. Transferred from Industrial Engineering at Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa, where two years were completed before going on Active Duty in AAF in 1943. Mixed Chorus Men's Chorus S.A.M. 3. l 3 I. MARTIN FIERBERG "M111'ty" Hartford Electrical Engineering PIII EI'sII.oN P1 "I speak a well Englishl' . . . "The next time l take thermo-" . . . Efficiency per- sonified . . . IVIaster of the cutting come- back. Mediator 1, 35 Hillel 1, 2, 35 AVC 35 Inter- national Relations Club 35 AIEE 35 Engi- neers' Club 1, 2, 3. ROBERT H. FIERMAN New York HBWU Zoology TAU I'II'Sll.0N l,I-II "Let me remind you of Onomatopoeia" . . . "Please Herbie, gimme my yellow tie" 1 Biology Club 1, 25 Interfaith Council 25 Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 35 Hillel Council 25 Hillel Huskey 2, 35 Outing Club 1. ETHEL JEAN FISCHER Stamford H-,NIMH Sociology IJIII MU Brid fe and Brahms . . . "Will somebodv l- I i . cut my hair?" . . . those "American" legs . . . she'll never walk alone. Glee Club 1, 25 Sociology Club 1, 2, 35 Art Workshop 25 President 35 Junior Counse- lor 35 Intramurals 1, 2, 35 Choir 15 W.S.M.A. Rep. 2. EVELYN H. FISH "Sal1zly flffr1cT1II1i.vlz" Southington Dairy Bacteriology "Off to the racesl" . . . "A letter a day, American beauty stemsi' . . . Full comfort in dungarees and shirt. Block and Bridle Club 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 1, 25 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Council 25 ALI- riculture Club 1, 2, 35 Block and Bridle Review, Assistant EditoI'5 Sprague I-Iall, Sports Chairman, WAA 35 I-Iarvest Queen Chairman 35 Varsity Speedball 25 Varsity Basketball 25 Outing Club 15 4-H Club 15 Junior Counselor 35 Nutmeg 25 Basketball and Softball Intramurals5 R.I-I. Club 1, 2, Social Chairman 15 Independent League 1, 2, Council 1, 25 Horse Show 2. EDWARD FISHMAN "Big Ed., II" Hartford Accounting and Pre-law PI-I1 SIGMA D1sI.'rA "They shafted me." . . . The fifth rides again . . . Jazz fiend . . . proud owner of the fleet steed . . . "Seems like old times". Mediator 35 Hillel 1, Z, 35 S.A.M. 35 Foot- ball 15 Basketball 15 Track 15 Intramural: Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track 2, 3. ROBERT DIQNIARS FITZGERALD Hartford ulililzn Government SIGMA AI.Iu-IA EI-sI1.oN Eminent Supreme IlfIisogynist, with fre- quent dates . . . I dream of Ginny with the light gold hair . . . Anyone who votes Democratic is narrow minded . . . Sober soul. NCWITIIIII Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 25 Husky Network 1, 2, 3, Chief Announcer, 2, Pro- gram Manager 35 Track 1, 25 Soccer 35 Radio Players 25 International Relations Club 35 Young Republicans Club 3, Secre- tary 35 Campus 35 Round Table 3. WILLIAM AMES FLETCHER "l"lz'!ClI" New Haven History SIGMA NU Newman Club 2, 35 Education Club 2, 33 University Social Committee 35 Swimming Team 25 Golf Team 2, 35 President of class Freshman year. JANE TREADWELL FOX "l"oxyU VVcstport Zoology ALPHA DIzI.'rA IPI Kappa Sigma Girl . . . IVIerry twinkle in her eye . . . a marvelous sense of hum0f . . . Efhciency is her middle name . . - Never leaves a job undone. Campus 2, 3, Advertising Manager 3? Biology Club5 Education Club5 I'IouS5 Chairman 1. JAMES A. FOXWIQLI. .lim VVindsor Civil Engineering Husky Network 35 Engineers' Club 2, 3- MADELINE R. FRANK "M11rlge" VVestport Government Always doing things on the spur of the moment . . . "Sign me out, I'll be right down." . . . Tiny but vivacious . . . LIICCS to dance. French Club 15 Hillel 1, 2, 35 A1'ChCl'y Cllll? 1, 25 4-I-I Club 1, 25 Independent League.2' Zionist Club 2, 35 Campus 2, 35 Russian Club 3. 28 BICATR IC IC ROSE FR lilf DlX'IAN "Bea" Hartford Psychology J l etite blonde . . . pert sense of humor . . . methodical In all things . . . active curi- osity . . . a considerate and sincere friend. Hillel 1, 2, 3: Sociology 1, 2, Spanish lg Modern Dancing 2, Philosophy Club 2. PETIC R FRYNCKO "Pete" Seymour Electrical lfngineering r1iHE'l'A X1 lfx '-ll . . . reserved . . . hates to waste time . . . "Ever see my Packard ?" . . . "Gotta go over to the frat, and clean up" . . . seventeen clean shirts. Glee Club 1g AIEE 3. CHARLES LORICN FURICY "Chuck" '.l'hompsonville Business Administration SIGMA ALPHA I'Iesn.oN "Sure, let's go." . . . contagious good humor . . . guardian on south campus . . . weekends in 'l"ville, for sentimental rea- sons. S.A.M.g Newman Clubg Intramurals. 'l'Hl'fRlfSA AGNES GALLAGHER "Rc'er'y U Canterbury Chemistry PHI MU Gold Dust 'liwin . . . Sleepy time gal . . . majoring in confusion . . . big brown eyes . . . Canterbury belle. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3, Interfaith Council, Secretary 2, 33 Intra- murals 1, 2, 33 Campus 1, 2, 31 Nutmeg 2, 31 Panhellenic 2, 33 House Council 25 Junior Counselor. CHARl,O'l"l'lC lC. GALLO "Cl1ar1i4"' liast Haven Physical Education lJl5I.'l'A Zia'1'A "l've seen this place, let's leave." . . . dark eyes . . . easy going . . . can solve all your problems . . . "l'm not careless, I just misplace things." Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Sociology Club 2: Physical Education Major's Club 2, 3, Sec- retary-treasurer 3. GEORGE XV. GANI BLIC XVillimantic lfngineering ----7947 JOAN RIARION FURMAN MORLICY JOlCl, GANN "Barni" "Aly,-" Norwich lCnglish H a rtford lVIarketing AI.l'I'I.A ICPSILON PHI VVeekends at Yale . . . connoissieur of good taste . . . interested and interesting . . . "lt's the little things in life that are exciting." Hillel 1, 2, 3, University Players 1, 2, 3: Modern Dance Club 25 House Chairman 25 International Relations Club 3: Husky Network 33 Sociology Club 1. RUTH FY LIC R VVest Simsbury SOCl0l05.!y P1 BETA P111 "bliss Rheingoldn . . . shoots a mean arrow . . . rumba fiend . . . shy sophistica- tion . . . glamazon. Archery 2, 33 Campus 2, Varsity Club 3: Sociology Club 3g American Youth Hostel 1, 2, 3, President 1, 2. VVAl.'l'lCR ERNICST GAIPA HJf'f'f7U Stamford Cl10mlSfl'5' SIGMA AL1'rm l',l'SlI.0N "Boogie and blues, music that stirs my soul." . . . exponent of Arthur lVlurray s rumba . . . bound for southern California . . . photographer deluxe, ask Zunmy . . . "How about a Navy liberty?" Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Spanish Club 13 Chemistry Club 23 Soccer Manager 3. 29 Graduated from Junior College of Con- necticut in June 19-l-6, and transferred to University of Connecticut September I9-l6 . . . Veteran, Army. LAUREL GANS nLIllll'llfU New Britain Bacteriology Transfer from the University of Arizona . . . "All this mental toil, l'm bushedl" . . . likes Brahms, Beethoven, and Frankie Carle, dancing and Hamburgers. llillel,'Zionist Club, Hillel Council, Hillel H usky. CORICY C. GARICY, JR. "Buzz" South Hamilton, Mass. Dairy Production 'liransfer from Ursinus College and Scranton-lxeystone Junior College . . . Better known by hir. Anderson as "Schenartsl" . . . Blusher supreme. Agriculture Clubg Dairy Club. DENNIS N. GARVICY "Denny" Hamden Government ALIIIIA GAMMA RI-Io BETTY LOU GEENTY "fllcGinty" New Haven A Government PI BETA PIII "NIy ship'll be in" . . . The Captain . . . lVIidnight typist . . . Van Gogh's Arlesi- enne . . . Ring Chingler. Newman Club 1, 2, 3g Sociology Club 23 Campus 1, 2. ANNIE HlCNRIlQ'l"l'A GICLFAN D "fl n 71 ie" Bridgeport Secretarial Studies PIII SIGMA SIGMA RaveII tresses, eyes of blue, enhance the campus of Connecticut U . . . 'iQ.l"s aren't everything in life." . . . sweet so- phistication . . . tl1Cl'C,S more there than Ineets tlIe eye. Hillel 1, 2, 33 S.A.M. 3g House Council 3g Sociology Club 1, 2g Spanish Club 1. CHARLES Llili GLAICS jR. "ClI111'k" - Bethany Psychology AI,I'IIA GAMMA R110 Sociology Club lg Ski Club 1, ll1U'1llI1lll'IliS 1, 2, 3. CHARIS ALLlCN GODDARD Cheshire Textiles and Art "Judas" . . . strawberry blonde . . . night owl . . . kind, hospitable, a keen sense of humor . . . the life of any party. U.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Sociology Club 1, 2, Choir 2. AARON BICRNARIJ GOLDBICRG "Gnl1lit"' Norwich Accounting "Do you call this living?" . . . mother to the boys of South Campus No. 3 . . . "Good, huh?" . . . Commuter hetweeII South Campus and Sprague . . . "I ean't see It, letis study." Manager of Freshmen swimming team 1, Varsity manager of swimming team 23 S.A.M. 3, Hillel 1, 2, 3. gum Hl'iRBlCR'li F. GICRTNER "Herb" New York City Mechanical Engineering "Anybody got two quarters for a half ?- gotta make a plIoIIe call" . . . Photogra- phy in his spare time. A.S.M.E. HOVVARID GIANOTTI "Howie" VVallingford Industrial lVIanagement Likes to enjoy a good laugh . . . likes to play chess, checkers, and to bowl . . . engaged to a wonderful girl. ANNIE HAVILAND GILIJERSLICIQVE "GiI1lieU Riverside Economics "Hi, Keedln . . . "It was a complete rest!" Badminton Club 1, 2, 3, Field Hockey Club 35 Sports Chairman XVood Hall 25 W.A.A., 'I'reasurer 2g Varsity Club ?, 3g U.C.A. 30 lCUNlClC LOUISE GOLIJBPIRG "Hun" Stamford Government "Oh, those clothes!" . . . style personified . . . never hears tlIe alarm . . . caII sleep through a hurricane . . . favorite com- Inent, "No kidding." llillel 1, 2, 35 Spanish Club 3. HARRIIQT GOLDBICRG YVallingfoI'd Psychology PIII SIGMA SIGAMA Sweet and lovely . . . poise and pulchri- tude personified . . . "Gosh kids, I'll never finish my experiment!" . . . the only gal susceptible to a black and blue nose. Hillel 1, 2, 3, Sociology Club 1, 25 Junior Counselor, Pan Hellenic Representative 39 Class Secretary 2. FRICD H. GOLDNICR ll ll I .luglzerul New Haven Electrical lingineering PIII lCPsII.oN PII Attended Univ. of VVashington and VVIllamette Univ .... "I caught mall little iinguh in the doahin . . . Hikes t0 Holcomb Hall . . . "Just call me Fred Astaire". ANN EVELYN GOODCHILD Hflllllifu Hartford Sociology Transferred from Hartford ,lunior Col- lege . . . ex-member lVIarine Corps VVom- ens Reserve . . . Eyes brimming full of mischief, a laugh a song, that's our Annie . . . The opposite sex find her a most charming colnpanion. Newman Club, Ski Club, Outing Club: Sociology Clubg American Youth Hostel Club. TERESA CATHERINE GORMAN rrjwerryaz Bethel Sociologl' Petite . . . dry sense of humor . . .I iihfvllllt a shot!" . . . "Let's have a cigarette, kids." Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Sociology Club 2, 3. FLORETTE FRANCES GRAFF ff-1111021 Brooklyn, N.Y. Industrial Management "Florettesky is here" . . . Big blue eyes . . . "Hey, kids, the brakes are gone again l" . . . Long distance call from New York . . . "Give my love to Brooklyn". I-Iillel 1, 2, 33 S.A.M.g Cottage 1, Sports Chairmang Spanish Club, Hoekeyg Hillel Husky. HELEN GUEBLE Cheshire Marketing KAPPA ALPHA T lllzrlx On the wings of a thunder cloud . . . "pick a IlUII1llCl'H . . . industrious individ- ual . . . classic clothes . . . scintilating per- sonality. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Nutmeg 1, 2, Editor 33 S.A.M. 29 Ski Club 23 Pallhellellic Coun- cil 2, 3. RICHARD LEE GUSTAFSON YIGNSJJ hVlllIIl1Hl1tlC IVIechanical Engineering THETA X1 Likes to hunt and hsh . . . "Slide rule llrst, if it doesn't work try what is left. Swimming 1, 2, 33 Engineers' Club 1, 2, 33 A.S.M.E. ,IUEL LOIS HAAS Alexandria, Virginia Nlarketing Saucer eyes . . . the Henry Rosenfeld Original . . . takes her electives in ae- counting . . . giggle-gal . . . loveable . . . drifting along on a cloud. Sociology Club 1, 25 Spanish Club 13 Hillel 1, 2, 3g S.A.M. 35 Nutmeg 2, Publicity Editor 33 Swimming Club 2, 33 Ski Club 2, 3. 7947 FRANCIS J. GRANDIERI nl'il'llIIU Dnnbu,-y Pre-dental Transfer from Danbury Teachers Col- lege . . . Served in AAF 1943-1946. Newman Club. ALLAN GRANOFF "Geffen New Haven Arts and Sciences PHI EPSILON P1 Definite ideas on life . . . Witty' . . . Ladies Nlan . . . Those Hands . . . "Should have seen me before I gained weight. - University Players 1, 2, 35 Husky Network, Mediator sg A.V.c. sg Hillel 2, 3. DONALD A. GRANT IIDDUJJ Vkferhersfleld Animal Husbandry SIGMA NU Bllsketball 1, 2g Soccer 3g Block 8: Bridle 2, 3g Judging team. 31 DONALD R. HACKETT "Scrailpy" Bridgeport Finance Slosllx ALPHA El'sll.oN Spark plug of SAE Intramurals . "Now my brother NVally says" . . . "Never touch the stuff" . . . Good, Clean, Misehievous Fun . . . Virtue in a room of Vice. Intramural Councilg S.A.M.: Basketball 13 Baseball 1, 2, 33 Varsity Club 2, 3. m lclull, N. HADDA11 "l4bou" YVllllnlantic Government Ski Clubg Young Republican Club. JENNIE IVIAE HADDAD "Jen" XVillimantic Marketing Nutmeg 23 S.A.M. Triskets and peanut butter . . . Follows impulses . . . Studies in bed . . . "VVe sell Glee Club, Sociology Club: Campus 25 them Ill our sto-ah" . . . Likes excitement. ,IANE ELLEN HAHN VVillimantic if-lf"'fffu English KAPPA KAl'l'A GANINIA 'l'all, tan, and terrific . . . boogie-woogie artiste . . . Smo-o-oth dancer . . . Every week a new crush . . . Kardinal Kappa. University Orchestra 1, Swimming Club 1, 2, 3g Sociology Club 2, 3g Badminton Club 3, U.C.A. 1. ,IAN wr HALE Gildersleeve H-,""U lVlarketing KA1-PA AI.l'IIA 'l1Hli'l'A Flowers for the fair . . . "Last semester when I was majoring in finance-" . . . Blue-eyed beauty . . . "Haleo',. Class Sports Chairman lg XV.A.A. 13 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Varsity Club 2, 3g Cheer- leader 1, 2, 3, University Choir 23 Basket- ball Club 2g Class Social Chairman 3, NV.S.G.C. 33 S.A.M. 2, 3, Treasurer 33 Nut- meg 2, 33 Co-Ed Editor 3g Junior Coun- selor 3. THEODORE P. l-lAl,l'ERlN "Twin Nlansfield Center Government PHI SIGMA IJELTA "You had it" member . . . Suave, dapper, big city boy . . . "l should walk?,' . . . Does everything in a big way . . . None better liked. Hillel 1, 2, 33 Hillel 1, 2, Editor-in-Chief Hillel Husky 3g Mediator 25 International Relations Club 1, 2, 3. lVIARVlN IXUCHAEL HALPIN "Alike" New Haven .History Transfer from lVIiddlebury College . . . Hlleer Barrel Polkaf, Spanish Club. MARY HAMBURGER "flaw" Bridgeport . English KAPPA KA1-rA CEAMMA "Books are fatal" . . . Problems even Puck couldn't solve . . . "Hellooo, beebel" . . . l'ersonality opens all doors . . . Kardinal Kappa. Nutmeg 3, Associate Editor, Badminton Club 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 2. MARVIN ,IOHN HAM ER ".l1u,-k" West Haven "VVhat a rough week-end" . . . "Can't see these cold winters" . . , "Physics l.ab againu . . . "Anybody want to go to VVilli?', . . . Neat dresser. Swimming 1, 2, Rifle Team 1, 23 Ski Club 3. 32 RICHARD A. HANDY "Dirk" XVest Hartford Electrical Engineering 'l'lilE'l'A Xi Engineer-aesthete . . . Brahms lover . . - Specialty: Amplifiers that electrocutel . . . "VVas she in the Library ?". Philosophy 2, Military Ball 23 U.C.A. lv 2, 33 Choir 1, 2, 33 Engineers' Club? A.l.E.E., Alpha 'l'au Phi 3, Sec.-Treas. BE'l"liY-LOU HARNION "lla-r1lou"' 'VVillimantic lVlarketing Pl B ETA Pm YVhimsical gal . . . Slow, intriguing smile . . . "l burn, l freeze, but l cannot be lukewarm" . . . Sardines and incense . . - Happy, and oh, so happy. Nutmeg 2, Assistant Co-Business Managel' 3, S.A.M.: Sprague House Council lg SO' ciology Club 1, 2, U.C.A. 1, 2, Religious Embassy Committee 1. XVll,l,lAlXfI E. HARRIS "Bill" lkleriden Psychology' KAPPA SIGMA Tennis 2, 35 Campus 33 Nutmeg 3. ROBERT C. HART "Bob" East River Rrlechanical Engineff Al.l'l'lA GAMMA R1-io Engineers' Club. Ell.EEN HEALY New Haven History KAPPA AI.l'lI.fX 'lillE'l'A "Eileen the fair, Eileen the beautiful: Eileen the lily made coffeel' . . . two eyC51 a nose, and a mouth . . . massages hCf gums daily . . . lmpish smile . . . lllce friends, Cwrit by samel. Newman Club 1, 33 Nutmeg 25 lnternn' tional Relations Club 3. GERAl,lJlNE H El l,Wl':ll, 'fC:l'!'l'lH Salem Aliacterioloill' Collects match folders . . . Studies in fl cloud of smoke . . . Always hungry and thirsty . . . Perpetual optimist. Hillel 1, 2, 33 Biology Club 3g International Relations Club 3. ' HENRY INIARTIN HELDMANN "Hank" Hartford Psychology Always there when the Q. l'.'s are handed out . . . Reserved, hut not hard to know . , . Almost a native Texan. Newman Club 1, 2, 3. ROBERT M. H E LLAV ER "Bob" Dc,-IW Marketing SIGMA C111 llflarried Vet . . . Ex class '45 . . . com- muting from llflansfield Center. Newman Club. HARRY HAMILTON HELYER Bridgeport Psychology Transfer from Junior College of Con- necticut. I Lois HILUING HLOU Hebron English Kiwi-.-x ALl'll.tX 'lil-lE'I'A lrrepressible giggle . . . "How are 'ya?" . . . Curly top . . . Great big smile to set oil a smooth gal . . . "Q, l'.'s, yes, I did have some. Choir 2: l'.C.A. l, 2, 3: Nutmeg 2, 35 Edu- cation Club 2: Junior Counselor 3. ROBERT HILI, "Bob" Ansonia Bacteriology Surrounded by a nebulous haze . . . pro- lific letter writer . . . "l.et's not kid our- selves" . . . puts the Sports page to bed. Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, Husky Club 2, 3g Independent League Counsel 2, 33 Campus Sports Editor 2, 32 Nutmeg Sports Editor 32 Husky Network 3. JOHN P. HINCHEY "1lim'h"' Norwich Accounting Karma SIGMA First married Vet on Campus . . . The house next to the "Rock" . . . Thinks he is boss in his house . . . The Smiling Irish- man . . . "Stop me if you've heard this one". Newman Club l, 2, 33 S.A.M. 3. - -- 7947 - B ETTY JANE H ENRY "flank" H,,,,,den Bacteriology Archery enthusiast . . . "Study-what's that ?,' I. . . "You poor kid" . . . "Give me a little kiss, will ya, huh ?" . . . Nightly trips to the Grille. Campus lg U.C.A. 1, 2, Archery Club 2, 3, Secretaryg Archery Team 3. EDITH ROSE HERRNIAN "Edie" Stamford SOCIOIOIIY "They conquer Who Believe They Can" , , . going places in radio and dramatics . . . artistically inclined . . . pretty blue eyes . . . dotes on brother Bill. ri Players 1, 2, 3: Sociology Club lmgyuglgyl-lillel 1, 2, 35 Hillel Dramatic Group 1, 2, 33 Archery Club 23 Husky Network 2, 3. ROBERT A. HERZOG IfBobJJ XVg5t Haven ltlarketiug TAU EPSILON PIII Hillel 1, 2, 33 I'ntermuraI Baseball, Basket- ball, Football, 1, 2g S.A.M. 33 DOROTHY GISELA H IRSCH Fairfield DOH-li Sociology Globe trotter at heart-especially south of the border way . . . "Anchorman" on the Library staff . . . Yearus for New York . . . Forever painting posters. Spanish Club 1, 32 Outing Club 1, 2, 33 Ski Club 2, 3: International Relations Club 2. 32 Sociology 2, 33 Campus lg U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. BARBARA El.lZABE'1'H HOFFINIANN "Bobby" Home Economics Education D :mm Zirm YVL-st Haven Tall, blond, and Princeton . . . "Hope he calls tonight" . . . Cute nose . . . "Frontp- ing" . . . Infectious giggle. Choir l, 2, 3, Home Ee. Club 1, 2, 35 Edu- cation Club 33 U.C.A. 1, 2. GEORGIANNA RUTH HOFFMANN UC:l'UI'flIl'U East Haddam Home Economics liJlEI.'l'A Zisr.-x "just visitingu at the "Old Xlaigl'5 Sem- inary"-XVhitney l00 . . . "Oh, you Slug!" . . . A wonderful cook . . . Great hig heart with room for all. , , ....,,. llome Ee. Club 1, 2, 3, Art XVorkshop 1, 2 3 l'CfX l 2 3 C. NORMAN HOLMBERG ff JI Norm New Britain Industrial Management SIGMA CHI Norm the Form . . . Perpetual Moaner . . . "That exam rocked me-only got a "B" " . . . "There I was surrounded by the enemy" . . . "Give me a nickel, I want to call a date". S.A.M. 3, 43 Engineers Club 1, 23 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Varsity Club 2, 3, 43 Intramural Baseball and Football. CHARLENA L. HOLT "Dollie" Newington Secretarial Studies PI BETA PHI "sleepers" . . . Dark mischievous eyes . . . Partial to the Navy . . . Square dance fiend . . . Likes to bowl. ALICE HOMER ffAllJ Mansfield Center Secretarial Studies PHI MU Commuter for the first year . . . "My big brother-" . . . Snake bite lotion . . . Enthusiastic skunk collector . . . "Willi" Hospitality. Glee Club 1, 2, 33 University Choir 2, 3. Librarian 33 U.C.A. 2, 33 Softball Club 1. U.C.A. 1, 23 4-H Club 13 Outing Club 13 Home Ec. Club 1. PORTER VV. HOMER "J.P." Mansfield Government SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The Power behind the Throne . . . Long distance romance . . . "Why shouldn't I get married ?" . . . Aspiring journalist . . . "I have too many irons in the fire". Football 1, 23 Tennis 13 Campus 1, 2, 33 Student Correspondentg Young Republican Clubg Debating Society. CLAIRE ALICE HOOD "Robin" Riverside 'Sociology KAPPA KAPI'.AX GAMMA Kardinal Kappa . . . "What's happen- ing?" . . . Rather sleep than eat . . . Wants to be a "G-Man" . . . L-ittle duck waddle. U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 33 Home Ec. Club 1, 23 Nutmeg 23 Badminton Club 3. ,IANICE HORTON ffjanll WOOdbU1'y Nlarketing PI BETA PHI The sneeze . . . "Mom has sent more food, kids" . . . don't let her get her hands on a pair of scissors . . . Beautiful clothes. Glee Club 1, 23 U.C.A. 1, 23 Student Coun- selor 33 House Council 33 Campus 2, 3. RA ETHEL JANE HOXIE "Janie" Pawcatuck Music Education "I'm off to the Music Building" . . . Al- ways looking for mail . . . "Hey, kids, guess what?" . . . "Have a stmkin Camel". Choir 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 2, 3, SecI'etary 32 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Education Club 33 Junior Counselor 3. JOYCE HELEN HUBBELL VVoodbridge Art and TextileS PI BETA PIII "Oh, my gaud l" . . . Enthusiastic, excita- ble, extroveI't . . . Clothes horse . . . U-' Congressional . . . "l'm not the corner grocery store". U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Home Ec. Club 2, 33 SO' ciology Club 2, 33 Archery Club 2, 3, TreaS' urer 33 junior Counselor 33 W.S.G.C. 2, 33 Student Senate 2, 3. BETTY HUBER "Hubs" Meriden FICHCP Interfraternity spirit . . . Sprague 3rd floor main-spring . . . Oh, that laugh! . -' "Goodsy" . . . From the lounge to the left bank. Campus 1, 2, 33 W.S.G.A. 23 U.C.A. 1, 21 33 U.C.A. Council 2, 33 Wlhitney Houie Council 13 Sprague House Council 2,'3I Social Chairman 33 French Club 3, Social Chairman 33 Education Club 33 Sociology' Club 1, 23 Nutmeg 33 Junior Counselor 3' LESTER N. HULL lfllesll YVest Hartford InsuranC5 AI.PPIA PHI Attended the University in 1940 to '42' Returned in the winter of '45 after serv' ing in the army. JUDITH MARGARET HUMPHREY rrjudyu ' Hamden Zoologl' Brahms . . . Bugs . . . Biologists . -' "Horrors!". . Outing Club I, 2, sg Zoology Club 15 U.c.A' 13 Biology Club 33 W.S.G.C. 3. VIRGINIA MAE 'HUNTER 'rGim1y" 1 Manchester Nursing Bubbling personality . . . Bedroom eyfs . . . Kappa Sig phone calls . . . "For shes a jolly good fellow" . . . Queen of th' Grille Staff. Glee Club 1, 23 University Choir 1, Zi White Caps 1, 2, 3. l 5 I l ANN B. HUNTINGTON ffPieJl Fairfield Nursing P1 BETA PHI Sincere . . . Varied interests . . . Yale and diamonds . . . "Holy Smacks!" . . . "Grase not 'Grouse' ". University Choir 15 Sociology Club 15 White Caps 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 1, 25 U.C.A. 1,'2, 35 U.C.A. Council 1, 2, 3, Social Chairman 35 Varsity Hockey Team 1, 2, 35 Varsity Club 2, 35 W.S.G.A. Representative 25 Pan Hel- lenic Council 2, 35 W.S.S.F. Chairman 35 Intramural Basketball, Softball 1, 25 Yukon Cap 2, 3. TOMOKO IKEDA "Tommye" Los Angeles Sociology Pet passion-classical music . . . "Oh, that bee-autiful music!" . . . "Out Cali- fornia wav-" . . . Ambition-to make the Metropolitan Opera and Carnegie Hall her perpetual hang-outs. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Junior Counselor 35 Inter- faith Council 35 Sociology Club 3. MARVIN ISSERLIS "fl4ar'v" Bridgeport Insurance 'FAU EPSILON PHI "She's about so high" . . . "Yeh Huh!!!??" . . . "I've got a swell orchid 3! for you . Bursar TEP 2, 35 Hillel 1, 2, 35 Hillel Play- ers 2, President5 Associate Editor, "The Key" 25 Hillel, Publicity Chairman 33 Husky Network 2, 35 S.A.M. BETTY ELEANOR JENSEN "Jens" Old Greenwich Business Administration ALPHA DEL1'A P1 Sincere friend . . . liked by all who knows her . . . always a smile and a pleasant word . . . "Have you seen Scratch ?" . . . The white star of Sigma Nu! Glee Club 25 Choir fUniversity-Protest- antl 25 Sociology Club 25 Husky Network 2, 35 Campus 2, 3. EDWARD VVALTER JESSOP "Bud" Middletown Industrial Management Quiet now, but "Oh, what he used to be!" . . . married life agrees with him . . . a good word for everyone . . . big plans for the future. Track 1, 25 Swimming 1, 2. PHYLLIS EVELYN JOHNSON rrljhylu NVillimantic Zoology Blonde and diminutive . . . instigator of practical jokes . . . home every weekend . . . that Willi accent . . . loves cologne and her major. Badminton Club 33 Sociology Club 25 Bi- ology Club 35 Campus 35 Nutmeg 3. 7947 --- - ARTHUR IVES ffAr,!J East Hartford Marketing ALPHA GAMMA RHo Track 2, 35 Cross Country 2, 3. ELIZABETH MARGUERITE JACKSON ' "Betty" Madison lfUlIllSl'l Second home, the Music Building . . . Hey Jackson! . . . VVednesday night or- ganist . . . Oh, for a brother! . . . The Dreamer. U.C.A. 1 2, 35 Choir 1, 2, 3: Librarian 35 Interfaith Council 2, 35 Treasurer 35 Campus 1. HODA MARIAN JAFFE "Cookie" New Haven English . ALPHA EPSILON PHI Unpredictable . . . looking forward to reaching-but not the typical teacher . . . gorgeous eyelashes . . . a partiality to Lefty . . . l'Donlt hit me-I'm weak". Hillel 1, 2. 3: W-A-A 35 THOMAS CLIFFORD JOHNSON "Long Tom" New Haven llflechanical Engineering Scout Service Group 35 Newman Club 2, 35 Amer. Society of Mech. Engineers 35 Engineers Club 1, 2, 35 Husky Network 3. MALVINA JO LES ".lalvina" lviltcrbufy Chemistry The best audience for a joking multitude . . . Hjalvina, laugh"-and she does! . . . Flouts a head of copper hair . . . From Vienna via Brooklyn. Philosophy Club 35 Hillel Club Z, 35 Hillel Choir 35 VV.S.G.A. Representative5 Hillel Council 35 International Relations Club 3. NORMA MARIE JORDAN Y lfjoll Norwalk Bacteriology 'il llflte llllilllu . . . tiny but well stacked . i .N . ,, . .. Such is life! ..." lVIy bac lab's too Sll0l'tH . . . "I can never get any classical music on the radio". Newman Club 1, 2, 3. LOIS ELEANOR JOYCE H.lIfl'L'l!n Hartford French IJuI,'rA ZIz'rA "Holy Joe" . . . congenial, cooperative, cheerful . . . thrives on milk and ice cream . . .dark eyebrows, blue eyes- that's Lo. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Hockey Club 35 Campus Staff 35 Education Club 3, Junior Coun- selor 3. WILLIAM KAB LESH fllgilll! Terryville Marketing SIGMA CHI Part owner of the f'TerryvilIe Ieepu . . and drives it like Inadl . . . nice guy . . . always a good word. Football 1, 2, Baseball lg S.A.M. 3. A.V.C., Hillel, S.A.M. HOVVARD LEVIN KAPLAN "Howie" Ansonia Marketing Pm EIfsII.oN P1 Genial . . . ready with the smile and helping hand . . . "Only three letters from Jeanette today" . . . Reformed shooter. SOPHIA KASHCHIY "Zauslz" Iiozrah IVIarketing "Oh, no-it isn't possible" . . . "Let's go to the Grille" . . . likes classical music . . . reads palms and handwriting . . . a heart-warming sInile. U.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Spanish Club 1, Russian Club 1, 2, Archery Club 2. CONSTANCIQ JEAN KEHLER "Connie" Manchester English KAIIPA KAI'I'A GAMMA I Vitamins get their pep from her . . . what she can't say with her voice is said with her eyes . . . to have a friend you must be one . . . "I'm a big girl now." Husky Network Z, 35 Conn. Collegians 25 University Players 1, 2, Soc. Club 23 Nut- meg 2, Jr. Weekend Comm. 1, 25 Jr. Coun- selorg Sprague Social Chairman 2. THOMAS FRANCIS KEN NEDY ffjipll Suflield History "VVhat a cruddy affair" . . . QP. neg- lector . . . major: Grille 106 . . . break- fasts of Chesterfields. Newman Club 1, 2, 33 St. Thomas Aquinas Choir 1, 2g Intramurals. RR JOHN KEOGH Hamden Industrial hlanagement SIGMA CIII Football lg Newman Clubg Husky Network, S.A.M. JOHN PATRICK KIICLY, JR. "J, P." Ansonia Government SIGMA NU ,... "VVhat,s the percentage ?,' Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Outing Club 13 De- bating Club 1. ELIZABETH BR EWSTER KI NG "Bef" K.AI'I'A ALPHA ,I1HIE'I'A VVest Hartford IVIarketinfZ Head of the ski patrol . . . "My swell roommate Nevins!" . . . f'Go dielf' . . - 9 Bobby-pot . . . "She used Pondsli' . . - Shc's one in a million. Badminton Club 1, 2, 3: Ski Club 3, S.A.M- 3g U.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1. XVI LLIAM JOHN KINGSLEY "Darkly" Hartford Law "Can,t wait till summer to get to Cana: r 1 5 da" . . . H I he prof won't ask that one . . . ex-Marine . . . watch the baby. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 33 ,Student Forumg Camera Clubg Glee Clubg Campus- MORGAN MARSHALL KLINE "Red" . Hartford Industrial Management 'PIII SIGMA DIEI.'I'A "Wonlt I ever get out of here?" "I got Frankie to think of now." . . - "Lets go to Hartford for a few minutesil . . . Old Timers' Club . . . The execu' tive type. Engineering Club 1, 23 Hillel 2, 35 S.A.M- 3. FRED MICHAEL KLOSOSKI YVilIimantic Industrial hdanagemenf Newman Club, Ski Club, S.A.M. EIJWIARD ALFRED KLUCK ,, . New Haven kd Ilflarketing SIGMA CHI Short and blond Creceding hairlinej . . . "My crew and I" . . . always going steady with some-one! . . . high Q.l,.'s , , , "so spell it with a 'lx' H . . . hir. Esqui re. Ride Team 2g S.A.M. 2, 3. +5 Husky Net- work 35 Student Senate 3, +3 Newman Club Z, 3, -I. ICVI'iRI'1'Ii'li BURR KNUIJSEN "lf1"' Derby Illarketing Simi.-x C1-11 A beautiful voice . . . The Sllliltfil of Storrs . . . there's something about a Kappa girl. Hand 1, 2g Choir 1, 25 Husky Network 23 junior Executive Committee 33 C0llCl-2111115 1, 23 S.A.M. 3. MARION RUTH KOLINS i'Ll?IIlI"i yvzltcmm-V Bacteriology "Old 1've got so much to do todayln . . . Cute, short, blond, and-all of Zll , "I can vote now" . . . YVoodmont's gift to Waterbury, Storrs, and the U. N. Hillel Foundationg Vice President in Charlie of Social Alfairsg Hillel Choir, Hillel Zion- ist Organization: Independent League: Soc. Club. JOAN HARRISON KRAMER , . .. Georgetown 1 uw Zoology Al.l'Il.-X IJia1.'r.Ax Pl Always a pun on her nickname . . . "VVhat's your family tree ?" . . . a cer- tain ex-air corps man her specialty . . . the sparkle of a blue white diamond ring! . . . beautiful black hair and a friendly smile. l'niversity Players 1, 23 Biology Club 3. SANFORD LAXVRENCIC KRAYITZ YVaterbury AWN!-li Psychology P111 I'il'SH.ON Pl hir. Organization . . . political boss . . . "So I said to the Senator . . . " . . . gets lots of rest-in class . . . delightfully extroverted. Chairman A.V.C. 3: Hillel Foundation l, 2, 3: Hillel Council 2, 35 Hillel Choir I, 2, 33 Olee Club 23 Mediator 2: International Relations Club 3. HARRIET KREIGER Shelton Anim hlarketing A1.vn..x EPSILON Pnl "La-dee-dal" . . . talks in her sleep . . . Springfield commuter . . . "please teach me to samba!" . . . vivacious personality. Hillel 1, 2, 35 Hillel Choir 23 Philosophy Club 25 Student Forum 23 Hillel Yearbook, Assoc. Editor 2: Pan-Hellenic Representa- tive 3g S.A.M. 3, Baccalaureate Choir 2, junior Counselor. 37947 1. L MARVIN 1v1lcND1cL KONICK 'illrllnlsu Nav Haven Engineering PRISCILLA FLORENCE KONIER "Kon1lie" Hill-ffm-d Foods and Nutrition Friendly . . . always pleasant and help- ful . "If I'm studying, it's OK to wake me up" . . . Tuesday night Polish Program . . . U35-Q.l'.'s this semester or else". Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Home Economic Club 1 7 3- Outing Club 1, 2, 3. y-u v INIIRIAIVI KORKIN "Korky" XVaterbury Q 1'iI'CI1Ch Aiaum I1.vsn.oN Pin She travels . . . cuts a trim figure . . . VL-rsatile . . . popularity plus . . . "VVhy should l cater to men?" Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 35 Hillel Choir 25 International Relations Club 33 Hillel Husky 31 junior Counselorg House Coun- cil 2. 57 SHIRLEY IVII RIAN KREIGER HRIl.Yfj'H Shelton Secretarial Studies Living proof that all redheads are not hot-tempered . . . "oooh l" . . . "oh, those Penn boys!" . . . a heart too big for one DCTSOH . . . CUYVC I'il.lSCl'S ill'C pet PCCVCS. Soi. Club lg Hillel 1, 2, 3g Hillel Choir 1, 2: Zoology Club 1. IRINIA KRONICK New Haven Spanish Pnl Sioxm Sioxm Smoothly sophisticated . . . "she's got the clothes straight from Vogue" . . . "easy to look at, delightful to know" . . . the poise that refreshes. Hillel 1, 2, 3: Spanish Club 3: House Coun- cil 21 Secretary of junior Class: junior Counselor. GENEVIEYE 'FHERESIC KULESIK ".lf'11nne" New Britain Industrial lllanagement "l.et's go to the Grille" . . . coffee fiend . . . collector of bracelets andl stationery . . . "IVIy word" . . . small in stature, but big in personality. Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Catholic Choir l, 2: Olee Club 23 Soc. Club 1, 25 Spanish Club 21 Secretary of Amer. Youth Hostel 32 S.A.M. EZRA LEWIS KUSNITT West Hartford Bus. Admin. Transfered from Univ. of Southern Cal. A.V.C. Treasurer 3. PHILIP S. LACOURCIERE "Phil" Southington Industrial Management KAI'l'A SIGMA From one love to another . . . casual, cocky, collegiate . . . dancer deluxe . . . all round good egg. Football 1, 2, 35 Varsity Club 2, 35 U.C.B.S. Announcer Z5 Newman Club 1, 2, 3. JOHN WILLIAM LAMB "Johnnie" Plainville Sociology '1'HE'I'A XI .... What shoulders! . . . good dancer . . . quiet but oh boyl . . . The Grill can't operate without him. ISAB E L JULIA LAZU R "Izzy" Woodstock Nursing True to her Work, her words, her friends . . . "lt's all in my profession" . . . hflonologue at two a.m .... Holy Crow . . . No midnight snack, PM on a diet again. White Caps 1, 2, 35 Newman Club 2, 35 Grange 1, 2, 3. DOROTHEA KALIK LEAR fID0tl! New Haven Psychology PHI SIGMA SIGMA Weekend commuter to Boston . . . "Ann ' Y ' if Y said ' . . . Has that certain glow' about her . . . marriage is a wonderful insti- tutionl . . . steady and conscientious worker. Hillel 1, 2, 3, 45 Hillel Choir 1, 25 Sociology Club 1. RYTA C. LEBLANC ffRJ'tlI Waterbury Psychology Sense of humor . . . "can't complain- Wouldn't do you any good if you did" . . . . always rushing with no place to rush to . . . always lending things to others. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Softball Club 25 Juil- ior Counselor. MW ... AVRON ME LBIN LASCH EVER ffMel!J Hartford Electric Engineering Friendly personality . . . conscientious about his work . . . good radioman . . . magic touch with cars . . . likes Caesar Frank. ESTHER LASCHEVE R , If-pxyll Hartford Bacteriology Pleasing personality . . . easy going . . . deep set eyes . . . "Oh, but he's so nice!" . . . "cat-nipper". Hillel 1, 2, 35 Sociology 25 Spanish 15 Zion- ist Group 2. ALEXANDER JOSEPH FRED LAZUK ffM01lyJI Uncasville Electrical Engineering SIGMA NU He can fix anything . . . f'Who took the cork out of my lunch . . . The league's leading third base coach . . . Heart of gold . . . one karet gentleman Pugilist. Football 15 J.Vs 35 Track 1, 2, 35 Baseball 25 A.S.M.E. 35 A.I.E.E. 35 Engineers Club 1, 2, 35 Mediator 25 Intramural Council 2. 38 E RNES'l' LEFKOWITZ HE1'Ili1'U Colchester A Economics PIII EI'sII.oN PI "The other guy from Colcharniku . . . "watch the road ,Hon!" . . . G.I. gift to the women . . . Mad how ties.. . - candidate for mayor. University Band5 A.V.C.5 Russian Club. JANE LEIDHOLDT "Janie" ' West Hartford English AI.I'1'II DISLTA PI Tiny but terrific . . . ADPi's package of dynamite . . . Oh, those devilish eyesl . . . "Variety is the spice of life" . . - a charm on the dance floor. Sociology Club 25 U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Campus 2, 35 Spanish Club 1, 25 Husky Network 2- JOHN LEON "Greek" I Bridgeport Electrical Engineering An engineerls work is never done. Engineering Club 35 A.I.E.E. 3. GABRIEL LESTER "Gabe" New Haven Bacteriology "Willi housing project". A.V.C. 2, 3, Treasurer. THELMA LESTER "Yammy" New Haven B21Cf0fl010gY GILBERT JOSEPH LEVERE HGH!! . Hartford Spanish Ski Clubg Spanish Club, Historiang French Clubg Russian Club. BABETTE SUE LIEBLICH "Bam" Personality twice her size . . . Dynamite and Definitely Different . . . Smiles with her eyes . . . Can't carry a tune . . . Loves her car. S.A.M. 2, 33 Hillel 1, 2, 35 Religious Em- bassy Committee lg Dorm. Social Chairman l. AUDREY LINDNER Judge" Deep River French DELTA ZETA Cute as a button . . . Nose that wrinkles at the slighest provocation . . . "It's a good thing I'm good natured-hmmm ?" . . . Mail, Mail, 'n Males . . . Essence of Neatness. Newman Club 1, 2, 3g Speedball Club 2, 3, President 33 Pan-Hellenic Representative 2, 3g French Club 3: Spanish Club 3g W.A.A. 3: Education Club 3g junior Counselorg House Council 3. H ILDA LI PMAN "HiIdy" Lebanon ' Economics Deceivingly demure . . . Vivacious and versatile . . . U40 Q.P.'s this semseter, kids" . . . Old spice and everything nice. Hillel 1, 2, 35 Zionist Club 2, 33 Student Assembly 25 International Relations Club 3. LAVVRENCE LEVINE "Laurie" Hartford Zoology PHI EPSILON P1 Good grades without effort . . . "She's not bad-she's miserable!" . . . Indiffer- ent . . . Doodles himself to sleep in Philosophy . . . 42 mission hero. A.V.C. BURTON ABRAHAM LEVY "Boston" Hartford Chemistry "My aim is to be a great physical chemist". - Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 35 Hillel Council 1, 35 Zionist Group 1, 2, 35 Recording Secre- tary of I.Z.F.A. 3. LOUIS A. LIEBERMAN ff JI Lou New London Accounting PHI EPSILON P1 "lVIy wife, Anita" . . . a weekend en- gagement that turned into a lifetime date . . . Phi Sig's Sweetheart . . . connoisseur of gastronomical satisiiers . . . Ballentine and Balance Sheets. Treasurer of Hillelg Editor-in-Qhief of Hillel "Husky"g S.A.M., Intramurals. 39 DAVID S. LIPTON If-Lip!! New Haven Marketing PHI EPSILON P1 Using the negative approach . . . "Let's rationalize" . . . "What's the percen- tage of campus dates?" . . . Anything for a laugh . . . Likes a sweet trumpet. Bandg A.V.C.g Collegiansg Society for Ad- vancement of Management. NEAL EUGENE LITWIN fldrgoll Washington, D. C. Government PHI SIGMA DELTA Grounded Eagle . . . one of the "Wild Blue Yonder Boys" . . . still yonder . . . sarcastic wit . . . jitterbugs good but lazy. JANETTE LOOMIS ffjanll New Britain Sociology f'Let's have another handl' , , , "Hey, Peg!" . . . Beanery work horse . . . WHIIIS to be a Girl Scout professional. Home Ee. Club 1,.2g Sociology Club 2, 33 W.S.G.C. 2, 35 Outing Club 33 Junior Coun- selor 33 Nutmeg 3g Dorm. Secretary 1. JOSEPH MAURICE LOPES ffjogll New London Marketing lllember, "Dan of lniquityu-Cottage II . . . Whitlleyf grafter . . . Table hopper . . . "Beaucoup" friends. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 35 St. Thomas Aquinas Choir 1, 25 Glee Club 2, 35 S.A.M. 3. 5 FREDERICK LGRINSER ' "Duke" East Haven Mechanical Engineering SIGMA ALPHA EPsII.oN Quick witted . . . "Hey, Pierre" . . . Soft Spoken . . . "Is she a good dancer ?" "Have you ever been to France ?" Nutmegg Engineers Club5 U.C.A. CONSTANCE SWAIN LOWELL Willimantic "Connie" Zoology KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Happiness reflected in that blue-white diamond . . . Number one on the lovable list . . . HWhat a swell idear, deahlf' . . . Unpredictable pixie . . . Smooth sophisticate. Swimming Club 1, 25 U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Tennis Club 25 Sociology Club 25 Student Coun- selor 3. JUNE THERESA MACINA "'June" New Haven ' Bacterialogy ALPHA DELTA l Slim curly-head with dates galore . . . Partial to Fort Trumbull . . . Efficiency plus . . . Snappy dresser plus a collection of smooth costume jewelry . . . Keyboard charmer. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 House Chairman 2, 3. WILLIAM WRIGHT MfXCIN'l1OSH East Hartford rrM"ci'l Insurance ALPHA GAMMA RHO Ex '45 . . . Sweet Lorraine" . . . 4-57th. B.G. QHeaviesH . . . I lost my Sth semester" . . . If at first you don't suc- ceed" . . . I've got a nail in the wall." Football 15 Intermurals5 S.A.M. VIOLA THERESA MADORNO ffpeygyll I Oxford Zoology Transfer from Albertus Magnus College . . . Horses her specialty . . . Early t0 bed . . . Expects to be a Doc . . . Home for weekends." Glee Club 35 Outing Club 3. -Migunlb WALLACE LUCHUK "Luck" New Haven Mechanical Engineering ' SIGMA CHI "Don't fight it, dear, it's bigger than both of us" . . . "Blacker than I am." Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 25 Baseball 1, 25 Varsity Club 1, 2, 35 Engineers Club 2, 3, Vice-President5 Mediator 2, 3, President 35 Sophomore Class Presidentg Decorations Chairman of Military Ball 2. EILEEN LYNCH . West Hartford Marketing A true friend . . . Passion for English . . . Speaks her mind . . . Irish eyes that twinkle . . . Never yet on time for anything. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Simposium 2, 35 St. Thomas Aquinas Choir 15 S.A.M. 35 Husky Network 35 Outing Club 2. CHARLES E. MACDQNALD Glastonbury Industrial Management KAPPA SIGMA "Now wait a minute" . . . "Let's eat in Willi" . . . Fraterniy enthusiast . . . Artist--par excellent . . . Conscientious and friendly. Campus Cartoonist5 Nutmeg5 Sophomore Class President5 Charter Member A.V.C.5 S.A.M. -40 PAUL L. MAGNER Bridgeport HJWWMU Accounting SIGMA ALI-HA EPSILON Q. P. getter and still in the social whirl . . . Perfectionist supreme . . . Ex bird- man who still flies at heart . . . "I can take it or leave it" . . . "Hey, Rip, got a nickle for a phone call?" Newman Club 1, 35 S.A.M. 35 Junior ClaSS Executive Committee. HELEN ELAINE MAGNUSON X ff-Ztlaggiell I Portland Home Economics Education KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA To know her is to love her . . . Beauty like pure gold . . . It's nice to be natural if you're naturally nice . . . "I just gotta laugh". Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary' Treasurer 1, 25 4--H Club 15 Education Club 35 Junior Counselor5 Historian, Soph' omore Class. LINA EDITH MAINIERO Bridgeport English "So that's what they call it now!" . .J Kardinal Kappa . . . "It's a man's world Big brown eyes . . . Sleepy-time Gal. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 New-Conn News Zi 35 Education Club 2, 35 Junior Counselor? Sociology Club 15 Nutmeg 2, 35 Husky NCI' work 3. LANVERENCE IVIALINCONICO "Jl'I11l" VVest HIIVCII Zoololll' SIGMA CHI HXVl1CI'C,S Cal?" . . . Other half of the Gold Dust Twins . . . Saturday is 'my nite off" . . . Smooth dancer . . . "The whole world is singing Iny song". MARION BARBARA MANDELL Hartford English and Sociology Good-natured . . . Friendly . . . Sense of humor . . . Interested in people, dra- Inatics, and writing- Svmpggiuin 33 University Players 1, 2, 35 Spanish Club lg CIUUPUS Staff 2, 3- CAROLYN ANTOI NETTE MARCZYK "Carol" X I Bridgeport Spanish VVillowv lady . . . A IVIusic Building steady . Dick Hayme's records . . . "Greetings!" in five languages . . . Needs her morning cup of coffee. XI . Cl b 1, 2 33 St. Thomas Aquinas Cliiiiliiengi Sgihnish Clubg Sociology Club 23 French Club 3g Russian Club 33 Campus 2' Husky Network 33 International Rela- tions Club 2. BARBARA BUCKINGHAM MARSH "Bobbie" New Milford Government "Kids, I Hunked it cold" . . . Shower fiend . . . Engaged, but competes with slide rule and pigskin . . . Little and loquacious . . . hlustard with hamburgs. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Speedball 25 Junior Coun- selor. DONALD HEBER MARSH 'i'R61lFI'FllllJ, YVaterbury Sociology IxAI'PA SIGMA "Let's go to VVilli" . . . "Can't see it" . . . "Do you think its here to stay?" U.C.A. 1, 2, 3: Chairman Vesper Commit- teeg Sociology Club. DONALD B. IVIARTIN "Don" Gilead Dairy lVIanufaeturing He's tall but not dark . . . knows what lIe wants. Grange 1, 2, 3. 1947---- FRED R. MARETZ New Hzlven Nlarketing PIII EIISILON PI UHOW Could y0E1?,, : . . Spanish Mickey' Rooney . . . Swimming Ace . . . Charles Atlas fflsefofa' . . . Imdyfikiilef. Spanish Club 1, 23 Hillel Foundationll, 2 35 Soccer 15 Glee Club 1, 23 Swlmmlng 2,. Campllg 1, Tennis A.V.C. s.A.M. 3? International Relations Club 3. WILLIAM G. MARHOLIN "Yogi" Hmtfm-d illarketing PHI SIGMA DEI.'l'A Campus playwright . . . lVIan of many , , at -n personalities . . . Also the YOSZI - - - "Rube, I got a probleml' . . , VVoman killer without a car: in reverse? d' 2, 35 Hillel Husky 3' Internation- gllelfeiliilions Club 33 Hillel 1,1 2, 35 Hillel Choir 15 Intramurals. JOYCE LYDIA MARQUARD If 0, ,II J 1 Clinton Nursing "A inerrv heart doeth good like a Inedi- cine" . Perpetual sleep walker . . . Born with a gift of laughter . . . A letter every dab'- U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 YVhitecaps 1, 2, 3, Sociology Club 23 Outing Club 25 Choir 2, 3. 41 LOIS F. MASON "Mace" East Longmeadow, hlass. Home Economics PHI MU Bridge is her Waterloo . . . "Some day he'll come along" . . . Gentlemen prefer blondes . . . A long, low, laugh . . . Holds the house purse strings. Home Economics Club 1, 35 Sociology Club 23 S.A.M. 3. WILLIAM HENRY MASSMANN ' Wildlife lVIanagement SIG MA M U BERNARD MATLIANV nflleatsu New Haven Business Administration PHI EPsII.oN PI "Seriously speaking, do you have a ciga- Y rette? . . . ,lust for the laughs . . . Humorist superb . . . New I-Iaven's 'lcasual" ambassador to Storrs. Hillel 1, 2, 3g Society for the Advancement of Management 33 International Relations Club 35 A.V.C. 3. GEORGE FRANKLYN MATTESON "Frank" Wethersfield Electrical Engineering SIGMA NU "Wake me up in the morning Stacey . . . got a class to make". Engineers Club 1, 2, 35 Husky Network 2, 3. ,JAMES R. MAXSON, JR. "Bones" West Mystic Marketing SIGMA CHI The third of the "Mystic Mites". DONALD JAMES MCCALL ffMacJI New Haven Marketing THETA X1 Those New Haven hay-rides . . . "Where's my comb?" . . . "Now take Yale, for instance" . . . Ready for a song anytime . . . "That's a phenomenal idea . Outing Club 1, Engineering Club lg Glee Club 2, 3. ' JOHN F. MCGROARY, JR. fIMacJI West Haven Industrial Management SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON LAURA MCHALE ffMacll Waterbury Government Likes tramps in the rain . . . Character- istic open-mouthed garrulity of mirth . . . Truculent tirades in class discussion . . . Political tyro with a pink glow . . . "Aw, g'wan". Pencraft 2, 3, Secretary 3g Newman Club 2, 35 New-Conn. News 2, 35 International Relations Club 2, 3, Secretary 33 Philosophy Club 2, 3, Program Committee Z, 3, Cottage I House Chairman 25 Student Forum 2. AUDREY MCNAMARA fIMacll KAPPA ALPHA THETA New Haven Sociology Coke, cake, and a chair . . . Ethereal beauty . . . "Off to the pool again" . . . "I'm taking another art course" . . Sophisticated, but on occasion. Choir 1, 2, 3, Swimming Club 1, 2, 33 Pres- ident 2, 3, W.A.A. 2, 3g Vice President 33 Varsity Club 2, 3, Vice President 2, 33 Field Hockey Club 1, 3. LYDIA NIAEVE MCPEEK ffM'abll Storrs English Impish brown eyes . . . Spends hourS trying to prove the superiority of horses over bicycles . . . Bach enthusiast . . - Poetess of originality . . . Diabolical prankster. French Club, Treasurer 2, 3, Pencraft 2, 33 Girl Scout Troup Assistant 2, 3: U.C.A.! Junior Counselorg Hoofbeats, President 2- CON STAN CE MCSH ERRY "Connie" Waterbury Arts and TextileS KAPPA ALI'HA THETA "Peachy" . . . international woman . . - "from Paris--Paris France, that is" . . - Under the shell, she's the nuts! . 2 . when Irish eyes are smiling . . . reluctant songstress. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, President 35 Inter' faith Council Sg Sociology 1, 23 Nutmeg 1, 2, 33 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3. LAWRENCE MEARKLE flllarryll . Suffield Phys1C5 THETA X1 "Gad, what a proof" . . . absent-minded philosopher . . . "college would be swell, but for studies" . . . has lot's of friendS- Choir 3. MARILYN ELSIE MEEK "IWeelzie" New London Industrial Management Sleeps all day and all night, too . . . HCT own sailboat-collects sailing trophiC5 . . . Grille fiend . . . "Guess what, kids' I gained two pounds!" . . . Pint-sized: but enormous appetite. S.A.M. CURTIS G. MELLEN ffcurtll . New York, N. Y. , Civil Engineering SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON BEVERLEY MENZIES llBe'Ull V . I Hamden Nursing KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Skidmore's gift to U-Conn . . . Sheis charming, she sparkles . . . "Whef Dolly?" . . . We'll miss her when She goes to Yale . . . The Dartmouth banner is hers. I, Wlqirq Caps 2, sg Badminton Club 2, 3' Aviation Club 3, U.C.A. 2, 3. g,5, 42 L INIARIAN IXIIERESCHAK Hsclirziaku Arts and Textiles PIII MU The giggle . . . "Did I tell you where I worked tlIis summer ?" . . . everything's either "peachy" or 'lschmatzie" . . . ' . . Let me tell you about Iny brother" . I I lfArtls,,. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Campus 2, 35 Home Egonomics Club 1, 2, 35 All-University Social Committee SQ Student Counselor 33 Dorm Social Chairman 3. AIIsonia JANET SUE M ERLISS "Jann I - Hamden ' N SOCIOIOQI' PI-II SIGMA SIGMA She's the tailored type . . . Calm, cool, and capable . . . A "sigh for joy" . . . "But kids, I'm supposed to be a shooter!" Sociology Club 1, 2, 33 Hillel 1, 2, 33 Ski Club 35 Social Chairman, Sophomore Classy VV.S.G.C. 2, 35 Student Senate 35 House Council 1. ROBERTA KATH ERIN E IWETZLER "Bobbie" VVateI'bury Foods aIId Nutrition ALIII-IA DELTA P1 'fha gal with the bubbling personality . . . Oh, those expressive eyesl . . . Texas accent . . . Easy going and a qinccrc friend . . . "Poor little thing".' bnmpng 2g Radio Club 25 Home Economics Club 3. FREDERICK HUNTINGTON IMI LLS . " l"l'f'1l U A Il'l'llI0l1 Insurance ALI'II:X CI.-XMMA Rno U-Conn I9-I-2--I3 . . . Middlebury Col- lege I9-I-3--If-I, V-I2 . . . Navy 1943-46. Manager Soccer Team lg Manager Cross Country Team 35 Swimming Team 1, 35 Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment. GIQORGIQ LEONARD M1'I'CnI:I.L lVest Haven Zoology Scientific Blethod . . . "If I can learn something, I'll be there" . . . Common sense plus . . . "Now in China-" . . , Class of '46 forever. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Biology Club 3. ,IEAN MITCHELL "IVilfh" New Britain Bacteriology Coquettish eyes . . . Off to another lab . . . West Point . . . Bac or bridge? . . . Purl one, knit two, hey, Doody, what do I do now? Campus Staff 1, 2: Zoology Club lg Swim- ming Club 2: Sociology Club 23 U.C.A. 1, 21 Ski Club 2, 3. 7947 - - FRANCES MICELI "Fran" Business Administration Bridgeport Fun-loving . . . a great tease when you get to know her . Intellectual . . . Enthusiast of Dante and La I1II'H'UiIlfl1 . . . What's the attraction at the library, Fran? Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment. BERNT MIDLAND Ansonia Electrical Engineering Sports enthusiast . . . "Did you get the third problem in C.E.?" . . . llliss D. Davis's Still' helper at the Beanery . . . HI hear tlIe Giants won today". Football 23 Engineering Club 2, 35 American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3. JOHN MICHAEL IVIILAZZO 'Ullilrlzzu New Haven Industrial Ildanagement SIGMA AI.I'l'IA EI'sII.oN Bridge and records . . . Stripe shirts and Iws . . . Whitncy's VVorkcrs . . . Dependable as tlIey come . . . "A date isn't complete unless-". S.A.M.g Newman Clnbg Young Republicans jazzbt Club. 43 MARIA TE R ESA MON TEROSSO "Tess" New Britain Government Popular . . . Intelligent . . . "Let's listen to 'The Bolero' " . . . Reminds you of a Raphael portrait . . . Attracts Inany eyes. Society for the Advancement of Manage- mentg Newman Clubg Debating Club. VINCENT A. IVIORKUS "U"flIy" Hartford V - Bacteriology Navigator, U. S. Army. Newman Club. IVILLIAIII E. MORRILI, "Bill" East Hartford Agriculture VERNA J. MULLER "Vern" Stratford Pre-Medicine A transfer from Junior College of Con- necticut . . . Thoughtful, vivacious, courteous . . . An all round good friend . . . Blonde, blue-eyed beauty. Glee Club, Newman Club. MARJORIE JANICI2 MURPHY Hjlfllfpllv Glenbrook Mathematics "Hey, kids, I've changed my major!" . . . just ask Murph . . . Sports enthusiast . . . Irish as Paddy lVIurphy's pig . . . The doors swing in, the doors swing out at Sprague 302. Nutmeg 1, 23 Campus 2, 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, New Conn. News, Managing Editor 1, 2, 3: Field Hockey Varsity 1, 2, 33 Basket- ball Varsity 1, 2, 3, Badminton Varsity 2, 35 Archery Varsity lg Speedball Varsity 2, Engineers Club 15 W.A.A. Treasurer 2: VV.A.A. 35 Varsity Club Secretary 2, 33 Independent Council 1, 2, Mathematics Club 2, 3, Russian Club 2, Softball Var- sity Zg Junior Counselor. SUZANNE C. MUSE Irsuefl Darien Zoology PI BETA PHI "It doesn't make any difference to me." U.c.A. 2, 3. BARBARA NELSON "Binx" Elmwood Secretarial Studits KAl'l'A KAPPA GAMMA Onr future Carnegie Hall "Carmen" . . - Seven syllable words . . . If music be the food of love, play on . . . "W'at a weak witty!" . . . Kardinal Kappa. Glee Club 15 Social Chairman, Hall II .11 Junior Variety Show 1, 2, 3, Accompanlsf 2, Swimming Club 19 Husky Network 2, 35 Nutmeg 25 Junior Executive Committee 33 Aviation Club 39 S.A.M. 3. RUDOLPH NEMCOVSKY East Haddam Electrical Engineering Transfer student from Marshall Collegtiy Huntington, West Virginia. Newman Club, Ski Club, A.V.C. RUTH A. NEVINS "Rulhie" KAPPA ALPHA 'ISHETA ' Westport Marketing Don't let the halo fool you . . . "'I'ruCll, . . . "'I'hey're trying to trick me." . - - Pixie eyes . . . "Where's King ?" . . . The Monster . . . There is none more loyal and true. Cheerleader lg Varsity Club 2, 35 S.A.M' 3g International Relations Club 33 Nutmeg 33 Newman Club 3. .....i..........gl,u,ub JEROME E. NADEL f eIl Waterbury Electrical Engineering CHARLES P. NANOS "Chase" Stamford Marketing Basketball 1, 2g S.A.M. 3, Varsity Club 3. CECI LIA NAROWSKI ' "Ceil" Defbb' Zoology Newman Club 1, 3. 44 CAROL NEWFIELD "Cary New London Spanish Bright light of the music building - - ' Perfectest sister . . . Little Miss Bluf Eyes from Los Angeles High School ' One of the "wounded gazelles" . . . Quiet -until you know her. BETTY CAROLYN 'NEWMAN HBEHJU New York City Psych0l0gl' PHI SIGMA SIGMA "l'm going to resign" . . . Frogs and Freud . . . Green eyes are her specialfY' Sprague House Council 35 Vice-President: in charge of Religious Affairs, Hillel FQUDI dationg President, Interfaith Councilg Hllleh Foundation Choir, Deputations, Interffllt, Council: Speaking Team, Hillel Foundatmn' W.S.S.F. Drive Committeeg University Glee Club, Sack and Buskin. MARY ELIZABETH NIELSEN South Windsor Foods and Nutrition Transfer from Armstrong Jr. Collfige with associate degree in Home Econnmllls and a member of the honorary leadefshlp SOUCYYI Alpha Lamda Sigma. 01171 I I Q5 RHODA B. NISSELBAUM "Rho" Hartford ZUUIOFIY "G'Ni-ite" . . . "It's too late to study anyway" . . . Illember of the "Shooter's Club" . . . Brown-eyed blonde . . . Life begins Iiriday at 5. lvllllel 1, 2, 33 Choir 1, 23 Zionist Group 2 3g Hillel Dramatic Club 23 Sociology Club 23 Zoology Club 33 International Re- lations Club 2. DOROTHY M. NORKO "Noni" Bridgeport Secretarial Studies '.I'he atom is small, too . . . You talked me into it . . . Lt-t's shoot to California . . . South Campus Belle. CHARLICS L. NORTHROP "Clmr1ie"' Artsonia - Iileetrical ICngineering T1-Oglodvtes . . . Resident of Kappa Koka Kola . 'llransfer from New Haven HY" lunior College . . . You're on the list CDole's that isl. A.I.lE.IE.g Newman Clubg Engineers Clubg Swimming Team- XIARY LOUISIC O'CONNIfI,I, Norwich Secretarial Studies Has all assignments done in advance . . . Very definite in her likes and dislikes . . . A friend to all who know her . . . Norwich accent. Art VVorkshop 22 Outing Club 3: New Conn. News Staff 3. I.Il,l.lAN I". CYCONNOR "Lil" Bridgeport Physical lfducation Swimming Intramurals lg Freestyle Speed Champ: Basketball Intramurals 15 Softball Club lg Tennis Club lg Speedball lg Soft- ball Intratnurals lg Newman Club 1, 2: Bible Study Groupg 'I'ennis Intramurals, Singles Champ 2: I'. IE. Majors Club 2, 3: Symposium 23 Outing Club 25 Varsity Club 2, 3: Iloekey Club 3. CONRAD H. Ol.llC 'ICJUIIIIIPH Pequabuck Iflectrical Iingineering A1.vH.Ax KEAMMA R110 Ifx-Class of '45 . . . "IQngineering-but with moderation" . . . "Scheduled Recre- ation" . . . "hIusical Inclinations". A.l.IE.li.g Iingineers Club 1, 2, 35 Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Basketball Manager 1. 25 9 'I'raek ... 2. - 7947 - ROBICRT S. NORTON "Bob" Hartfol-11 Industrial Nlanagement Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment: U.C.A. DOROTHY O'BRIEN "Chien I 'lflwnmsmn Business I'AIllCZlfl0l1 IDELTA ZETA oCl.lml,w" . . . That shining face . . . lllail and males . . . fI'rue Irish blarney , , That early morning disposition? 1 1, 2, SQ Education Club 35 gociolom. Club lg Speedball Club 3: In- iernatiotial Relations Club lg Badminton Newman Cllll Club 2. PAUIQ OBSHARSKY lVillimantic Elllllllcwlllll 'X.l.lC.IC. 2, 32 Billlll I, 2: Engineers Club 1, 2, 3- 45 VIRGINIA ICLLICN OLSSON ".linny" Norwich Zoology Aufim IDifi.'m Pi 'l'all and lithe with laughing eyes . . . Smooth clothes and can she wear them . . . Talkative lass and a remark for every occasion . . . Ifasy going and fun to know. Il.C.A.: Badminton Club. THOMAS J. O'NIEIL "Tom" XVinsted Accounting Anifna G,mM.Ax Rno A wheel with many cogs, but a great guy . . . "lVait 'til next semester" . . . Busi- ness mixed with pleasurer . . . N111 4'Soctal late" . . . The old stand by for Gamma Rho. Student Senate 2, 3: Round Table 2, 31 Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Mediator 33 junior Class Iixeeutive Committee: S.A.M. 2, 3. YONICO ONO My .. o Bakersfield, California Sociology Sociology vClub 2, 3: Choir 1, 2, 3: l' Clmil- l. 2. 3: If.C.A. 1. 3: Outing Club 1: lnter- national Relations 2. JOHN J. OPALENIK Hartford Electrical Engineering "Studies interfere so much with one's col- lege education." Member of Alpha Tau Pi Honorary Engi- neering Fraternity, Varsity Track 19-I-43 lingineers Club. ALICIC WILSON OSBORNE New lVIilford Bacteriology "Let's go to Willif' . . . Lives to eat . . . I'm not sleeping-just resting my eyes . . . Ever-ready smile . . . "Green Eyes". U.C.A. 1, 25 Badminton Club 2. MARGICRY B. OS'1'ICRHOUD'I' "fV1f1rge" Bridgeport Physical Education A friend in need is a friend in deed . . . Full of pep, vim, and vigor . . . Always cheerful and a smile for everyone . . . Transferred from Junior College of Connecticut. EIl.Ci.A.g Field Hockey Club, Basket Ball A ll L DANIEL K. OXNIAN "Dan" Torrington Pre-Dental nina, A.v.c. VI LMA MARY PA LLESCHI New Britain French IDELTA ZETA "Is that ever sharp!" . . . Gulley climber . . . l'rofane in any language . . . "How l love to dance" . . . Attractive combi- nation of long dark hair and flashing brown eyes. Newman Club 1, 2, 33 French Club 2, 3, Secretary 35 Spanish Club 2, 3, Secretary 33 Educatioon Club 3, Program Chairman: Sociology Club 1, 23 St. Thomas Choir 13 .Iunior Counselor. ROBICRT SANFORD PALM lC R "Bob" Middletown Government 46 DONALD FITCH PARKER VVestport npflrkn lVIarketing SIGMA Aufrm ISPSILON The word Parker is synonymous with with Rock Garden . . . Everything f0I' the laughs . . . Dreams of "lVlottsie" . . - "Care to sip a few" . . . Last minute cram sessions . . . Kardinal Kappa. S.A.M. 2, 3: Ski Club 2, 33 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, Manager, Cross Country, Mediator 2- HELICN ANN PAVLO llllllpll Bridgeport Business Education Dizrxra Zirra VVee one . . . Twinkling eyes that prediCf mischief . . . Sweets for the sweet . . - Passion for suits, classical music, find Rock Garden Specials . . . She sings with a delicate air. Spanish Club 2, 3, Newman Club 1, 2, 3i Archery Club 2, 3, Junior Counselorg Speed' ball Club 2, 3, Award 2: Education Club 33 S.A.ll. 3, Outing Club 23 Ilouse Colm' til 3 THEODORE W. PAVVLOXVS KI Norwich Agricultuff? ALLAN H. PICARSON ".-II" VVest Hartford, Conn. Electrical lfngineerlllg lllll MU llislxra Ex Class '-l5. ICngineer's Club 1, 2, 33 A.I.Ii.IE. 3, Soccfffi U.C.A. ALFRED LAVARD l,'EDERSlCN "Jaffe" l"airfield lXIarlcetlI1g Krwm SIGMA Kardinal Kappa . z . Can't understand where the money goes . . . "I'll give yOU il clue" . . . "The boys think" . . . Anything to keep from studying. llusky Network 2, 3: S.A.M. 3, Forefiffy Club 3g Aviation Club 3. LUCILLIC R. l'lCLOSl Ul,l'lfl.VU ' VVaterbury Arts and 'l'ext1 ALPHA lJm,'rA Pl 11:5 Brown eyes-big and beautiful . . . NTU' ural comedian-A joke for every occ1lS . Smiling personality and sunny diSP0' SIIIOII . . . Artistic . . . Snappy VVZlI'lll'0be' ion Newman Clubg Spanish Club, Campus Ad' W"l'5mlZ Muff: junior Counselor. ARTHUR W. PERKINS "Park" llfliliord NIuSiC Best "bone" man on campus . . . "Tamil- izingly terrific" . . . Second home in the Music Building . . . Ambling walk. Band 1, 2, 33 Conn. Collegians 1, 2, 33 Choir 33 Cross Country 1, 23 Track 1, 2. CHARLES A. PERKINS, JR. "Perle" VVoodmont Industrial Management PHI MU DELTA S.A.M.3 Sportsman Club. NORMAN T. PERKINS "Norm" Killfngwortli lllechanical Engineering KAPPA SIGMA Band 1, 25 Engineers Club. THERESA FLORENCE PETRONE Willingtou H Te-I-'H Bacteriology ALPHA DEI.'l'A PI Expressive eyes with a vivacious sparkle . . . Even tempered . . . Sweet and lovable with a disposition to match . . . A kind word and helping hand for everyone. Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Spanish Club 33 Campus Advertising Stal? 33 Junior Coun- selor 3. CLARI N E PICKETT Washington nPi4'Hf'-"U Marketing IKAPPA ALPHA TH ETA Politician's daughter . . . laugh that chal- lenges the bell lyre . . . "De gustibus non desputandum est," I always say . . . fig- ures don't lie . . . Bubbles with enthusi- asm. U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Basketball Club 1, 2, 33 Riding Club 2, 33 Sociology Club 1, 23 S.A.M. 23 Nutmeg 2, 33 Varsity Club 3. ISABEL ANN 'PIEDADE Old Saybrook "DoIly" Home Economics Education DiEI.TA ZETA "How do I love thee? Let me count the ways" . . . Vivacious, curvacious, 'n Hirta- tious . . . Spark-plug, always generating a new idea . . . Artistic tendencies. Newman Club 1, 2, 3-3 VVhite Caps 1, 2, 33 Editor "U-Conn Cap"g Outing Club 2: Speedball Club 23 Education Club 33 Home Economics Club 2, 33 Art XVorkshop 33 New-Conn News 33 Junior Counselor. 7947- - - CARLTON P. PERRIN "Babe" llferiden Mechanical Engineering A-S.M.E. 2, 35 Engineers Club 2, 33 Soccer 23 Cross Country 2. l XVINIFRED C. PETERS Milford Arts lk Sciences GWVEN PETITJEAN IVaterbury SOCIUIOKY A sharp smile and a hearty laugh . . . al- xvavs Singing . . . clubs are her hobby . . . 6' ' . , 1 n h h' Y? Kish N xvillf till I Huis t IS row . . . arp . University Choir 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 23 Outing Club 1, 2, 33 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Soci- ology Club 3g International Relations Club 35 Interfaith Council 33 Swimming Club 1, 2, 33 Independent League 2, 33 junior Coun- selor 3. 47 HOWARD PAUL PIERCE "Paul" Stratford Industrial Administration PHI MU IJl5l.'l'A Intramurals 1, 23 S.A.M. 3: Independents 3. ROBERT RLIIVI PTON ' "Bob" YVormwood Hill Zoology K.-wr.-x SIGMA Air Corps . . . Navigator. Drum Major in Billlilg Dramatic Club. TERRY N. POLCARO New London Science SHIRLEY JOYCE POLLOCK "S1Iirl" New Haven Secretarial Studies Always meditating . . . Big black eyes . . . "Geeee" . . . "Where are we going to Cilt Rhoda?" . . . "Someone play my hand, please". Hillel 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 1, 2, Hillel Dramatic Group Zg Zionist Study Group 2, 3g Education Club 33 Spanish Club 1, 2. DONALD Y. PURVES ffD0,lJJ West Hartford Industrial Administration PHI MU DELTA Freshman Footballg Swimming 1, 25 Outing Club lg Mediator 33 S.A.M. 33 Ski Club 3. ICSTHER RABINOWITZ VVest Hartford Psychology PHI SIGMA SIGMA Which one are you? . . . This semester I'm really going to study . . . Disarming frankness . . . Vivacious, Enthusiastic, and 'Unpredictable . . . Diminutive and sparkling wit. Hillel 1, 2, 35 Zionist Club 33, Sociology Club 1, 22 W.A.A. 3. GERTRUDE RABI NOWITZ " T1'u1lI"' Hartford - Iilarketing ALP1-IA lCI'sILoN PHI "Honestly" . . . Smooth, sultry, and so- phisticated . . . In love with excitement, people and places . . . perennial party-er . . . Smiles and makes you happy. Hillel 1, 2, 33 Hillel Choir 1, 23 Interna- tional Relations Club 3g S.A.M. 3. LEAH RABINOWITZ rrL!,l,J: West Hartford Psychology PHI SIGMA SIGMA Sweet and irresistable . . . Compelling personality . . . lVIinimum study hours . . . The other half of a swell pair . . . Don't worry kids, nothing ever happens to me. Hillel 1, 2, 3: Sociology Club 2, Zionist Club 3, A.A. 1, 2, 3. ROXVLAND ALEXANDER RAICBURN "Rowliz"U VVaterbury hdechanical Engineering SIGMA CHI Preaches temperance . . . The other half of that infamous team Raeburn and Skre- butenas . . . "Alexander is not a cute name" . . . Fine looking lad . . . "GO ahead, feel my muscle". A.S.M.E.g Engineers Club, U.C.A.g Philis- 0PhY Clubg Sociology Club, Outing Club. VIVIENNE ISOBEL RAPHAEL Iflfiqu' Hillside, New Jersey Psychology PHI SIGMA SIGMA "Honestly, kids, I don't like" . . . "Eat, drink, and be merry cuz toInorrow I diet" . . . Reformed shooter . . . Laughing eyeS and personality twice her size . . . Holder of coveted Phi Sig Silver Cup. Sociology Club 1, 23 Hillel Foundation 11 2, 35 Husky Editor 1, 2, 3: Hillel Yearbook Editorg Hillel Dramatic Club 1, Choir 1, 2? junior Counselor. H E LEN RATASE P "Rat" Eastford Sociology "Oh horrors" . . . A year off to study the social life of Washington and Los An- geles . . . Inveterate traveler . . . Crazy over life Zll'l1l5li'i0l'l-I0 travel abroad. Spanish Club 2. PAUL I. REBUCCI "RebooclIi' Hamden Marketing RH I M U D E I.'I'A Everybody's friend . . . Smooth dresser . . . Laughs galore . . . Another week-end . . . Just anotlIer sharpie from old Phi lVIu. S.A.M. 2, 33 Newman Club 2, 3, Assistant Manager Football l, 2. VVALTER IXI. RECK Fairfield H Lynn U Floricultuff SIGMA ALPHA EI1sII.oN A better friend couldnit be found all!" where . . . What's his is yours . . . A cheerful word, a friendly smile all Inalie you like him the minute you know him. Newman Club 1, 2, 3g Campus 1, 2, 37 U.C.B.S. 2, 3: International Relations 2, 35 Young Republican Club 3: Student Forum 2' V PHYLLIS REGELSON "Phil" New Haven Nursing "Oh honestly" . . :Always running . "I've got just the thing for you" . . . "Did I tell yoII what my friend Butch did in . . . Cute and sweet. Hillel 1, 2, 3, White Caps 2, 33 ZioniS' Club 23 Sociology Club 2. CAROLYN R. RIQICH "Lyn" ' B ridgcport C English Blue eyes . . . Vivaeious personality . - ' "There must be an easier way to get edll' catedi' . . . VVants to wI'ite a best seller. Spanish Club 1, 2, 33 Hillel Choir 1, Zi Hillel 1, 2, 33 Nutmeg Staff. 48 BIARY CLAIRE REILLY "Irish" Naugatuck Histofb' 'Tm library boundu. I Newman Club. AM EY RELIEF RHODES "Dusty" Cromwell Secretarial Studies PHI MU Drum lllajorette supurb . . . Invest in novelties . . . Reeks with chic . . . Boogie woogie fiend . . . "Let's be IIHYH- U.C.A. lg Choir 23 Sociology Club 23 Band Majorette 3. VIRGINIA RUTH ROGER "Ginny" . X l Oakville Secretarial Studies "C'mon, room-mate ?', . . - Q-R Collecwr Cute laugh . . . "Oh, what a week- end" . . . A "Blue-white" Christmas. University Choir 1, 2, 35 U.C.A. 1, 25 Out- ing Clllli 1. MARIE FRANCES ROULIER "fllar1'i " IVest Hartford Sociology ALPHA DIQLTA PI Swiss bliss . . . A tiny brunette with an impish grin . . . HOII, my Q.P's" . . . "Wake me up in an hour, kids" . . . A second Peggy Ryan. Sociology Club 23 Husky Network 23 Campus 2, 3. MARION ELIZABETH ROXVLAND Oxford, Conn. Home Economics PI BIs'I'A PHI "Just a minute, I'll ask Ann" . . . Back to Hall ll . . . "Gee, that's swell" . . . "Sure, l know what you mean" . . . Seldom gets mad . . . Quiet at first. 4-H Club 1, 2, 3g Choir 2, 35 Glee Club 23 l'.C.A. 2, 3. R OB ERT LEE ROWLEY "1.iob"' XVaterbury Mechanical Engineering SIGMA CHI Ex-Naval Aviator . . . "I commute from Columbia Lake-thatls enough activity' for anyone". 1947- ----- SYLVIA LILLIAN ROSENKRANTZ "Li11rl11" New Haven Psychology Sweeping eyelashes with eyes Ihflf Slmfkle Blushes beautifully . . . "rl alked me i i i clvisor to the lovelorn . . . Practices psychology as well as preaches lf. . ' - S anish Club lg Hillel lI?twE:iag3?lr1,2:2, 3pg Psychology Club 23 Zionist Club 3. DOROTHY BARBARA ROSSINI "Dot" into it" . . . A New Haven Spamsh D1aI.'rA Ze'r.ix She studies at U Conn' with her mind on Yale . . . Sincere as they come . . . Phat pepsodent smile and those bright eyes . . . "I've got so much to do." . . . "You know what, Yo?H Spanish Club: Sociology Clnbg Newman Club: Arts and Crafts Club. sELIJA HIQI',I:NIc Ro'rH IFSIIIJ! Newport, Rhode Island Business Administration "I'nI from Rhode Island!" . . . Full of fun , . . Infectious giggle . . . "I have to wash my hair" . . . "I'm hungry". Hmel Choir 1, 2, 3C Sociology Club 15 Hillel Dramatic Group lg Zionist Club 39 S.A.M. 3. 49 MAX RUBENSTEIN "flint-" Bridgeport Government PHI SIGMA DELTA Transfer from Vermont . . . "Who's going to VVilli?" . . . Has a soft spot for red heads . . . "VVake me at 7 o'cIock" . . . 'WVherels the sports page ?" Hillel Council 2, 35 Zionist Group 35 Hillel 1, 2, 33 Intramurals. MARCUS A. RUBIN "fllf11',I"' Stamford IVIarketing , IAU EI1sII.oN PHI "VVhere's my ring?" . . . "Can't undeI'- stand why she hasn't called" . . . "I'm ex- hausted-wake me for the 12:00 class" . . .,"rl'here I was-plying 30,000 feet over . Hillel, S.A.M. INA MAUDE RUDE New Haven Zoology Klain Interest: Yale lliedical School- wants to study medicine . . . "Hey, 1,111 going up to the Zoo Lab!" . . . Great jit- terbuggerl . . . Shy, but oh those eyesl . . . -lust a little soft spot for the R.A.F. Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Art Club 2, 3: Newman Club 1, 2. 33 Biology ClIIb 3. MARY JANICE RYAN "lazy" 'l'hompsonville Secretarial Studies ALPHA IUIELTA P1 "'.lihere's no one but Tufts" . . . Laugh- ing .lrish eyes and wit to match . . . Blushes so easily . . . Personality plus. Student Senate 1, 2, 33 Glee Club lg W.S.G.A. 1, 2, 35 XV.A.A. 1, Newman Club 1, 2, 35 St. Thomas Aquinas Choir lg S.A.M. 2, 3. . Ii DN A SAKAMATO "lid" New York City, N. Y. Foods and Nutrition "I'll be a cooked goose!" . . . Sparkling eyes . . . Heart breaker deluxe . . . Q.P's. and men . . . Personality pcrsonihed. U.C.A. 1, Z, 3g Outing Club 1, Sociology Club 2, Home Economics Club 3. liIE'1"1'Y QI. SANDICLI, Collinsville NB-J-H Nursing KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Real blonde . . . ".l'm hungrylln . . . ln- fectious giggle . . . Continuous assembly line of mittens . . . Nladame Prcxy of the midnight club. U.C.A. 1, 2, White Caps 1, 2, 3, Nutmeg 2, Sociology Club 2, Badminton Club 3. WA l,'1'lCR R. SCICE RY "P'1f'PJ'H lfast Hartford Sociology' Newman Club. DORIS SCHACHTER il"Do.rl1" Bridgeport Government A perfect lady with an impish charm . . - The original sleeping beauty . . . A night- ly chat to that someone at the lf.A.lVI- house at Syracuse . . . Dreams of a vine- covered cottage soon to be realized. Sociology Club lg Hillel l, 2, 33 Hillel Choir 1, 25 Zoology Club 1. EDWIN F. SCHAICFER New Haven HL""9 'MU Accounting PHI l':l'Sll.0N P1 Bull session booster . . . "lVIeet ya at the Hookern . . . Chef extraordinary . . . NIU the Air Corps we used to" . . . "There I was 20,000 ft. Intramural Representative. .......g,uuy, MARY HlfLlCN SAVKO "!lfl1l1f" - Bridgeport English Transfer from Junior College of Con- necticut and Albertus lVIagnus . . . A'Roommate l" . . . Juggling is her special- ty . . . My agenda says study but . . . Oh! those blue plaid slacks! Glee Club 3, Badminton 33 Young Repub- lican Club 3. GERALD THOMAS SAPIICNZA ffjl?,.,.yll lVIanchester linglish KAPI'A SIGMA A very cheerful fellow . . . Ready, Willing and capable . . . Can see the humorous side of most anything . . . "Watch my glasses" . . . Exponent of Robert Service. Newman Club 1, 23 Vice-President 3: Inter- faith Council 1, 23 Cross Country 1: Uni- versity Glee Club 23 Campus 2, Managing Editor 3. ANTHONY SCAPlfLLA'l'l "Tony" CHARLICS A. SCHICNARTS Hfjllllflffn New Haven liacteriologlf SIGMA Am-HA l':l'SlI.ON Ready smile . . . Gentle, poking hum0f . . . VVeekends off campus. A Cross Country 1, Biology Club 3. JANIC CAROL SCI-lb'Il'1"1'GALL "Smitty" 1 Hamdcn lVIuSlC P1 BETA Pin "'l'obie's sweetest little girl this side Of heaven" . . . Always on the go . . . The "Campus" 'anitor . . . "With A Song in J l n 0 Her Heart" . . . Dynamite, p1nt-s1zed- Glee Clubg Protestant Choir 1, 2, 3, C:ll'0l' lers 2, 3g Campus Staff 1, 2, 35 Office MBU' ager 2, 3. ICLIZABICTH LOUISE SCHULTZ "Belly Lon" i New lililford ' ' Nursing IJIELTA Ziz'rA Angel of Nlercy . . . lfarly to bed, early tg New Y0l'lC BilCtCl'i0l0lZy rise . . . "Come on kids, let s get going Nevvlnnn Club: SI,,,,,,Sh Club, . . . Jeans and pigtails and lots of sp0ff5 . . . Always organizing bridge games. U.c.A. 1, 2, sg WVhite caps 1, 2, 3, W1 President 35 Outing Club 2: Speedball Cll' 29 Basketball Club 1: Choir 3. so A l .i COLLEEN PATRICIA SCOTT New Haven Navman Government KAPPA IQAPPA GAMMA Sigma Nu girl . . . Beauty and brains combination with sparkling wit besides . . . Did you ever sec a dream walking? , , . All-around perfection. Tennis Club 1, 25 French Club 2, Secretary 23 Varsity Club 33 S.A.M. 33 Badminton Club 3. WANDA SEGLESKI New London Secretarial Studies 'fCreeps!,' . . . Early to bed, early to rise . . . The secret of her charm . . . "Not chicken again tonight!" . . . lhliniature dog collection. International Relations Club 3g S.A.M. ELIZABETH SHANLEY Storrs NLM!! lylarketing KAPIIA ALPI-IA TIIISTA f'VVhat a night to be alive l-Too bad lim notu . . . Her friends must double as see- ing eye dogs . . . Calm, cool, and casual , , , "Not only baroque, but rococo" . . . Loses her wallet frequently. Newman Club 1, 2, 3: Class Historian 15 Class Chairman 23 W.S.G.C. 25 Interna- tional Relations Club 3. ARNOLD HUBERT SINGER Hartford 'l"""' Marketing TA U EI'sII.oN PHI "Say it with a smilcu . . . "Now, when I was in France" . . . a warm personality and infectious smile . . . hlimic supreme . . . Brunettes preferred. Ifniversity Players 1, Z, President 3g Uni- versity Radio Players l, Production Man- ager 25 University Theatre Association 2, 35 Campus Stal? 1, 2: S.A.M. SQ A.V.C. 33 Hillel 3. MARY ETTA SITEMAN "Shiv" Klanchester Government KAPPA ALPHA 'llHlE'l'A 'fOh, my giddy Aunt l" . . . lndividualism and spontaneity . . . snap, crackle, pop . . . Symphony of beauty and charm . . . great big heart with room for all. French Club lg Campus lg Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3, International Relations 35 Young Republican Club 3, Vicc-Chair- man 3. EI LEEN KAIILH ERIN If SKELLY R'ICI'l'OYV nsklillu English Last minute sprint to classes . . . "Good lllorning, Mr. Zip, Zip, Zip . . . Defend- er of the faith . . . VVhiz in Educational Psych . . . "Rightol'. Campus 33 Newman Club I, 2, 3, Educa- tion Club 3g Pencraft 2, 35 Sociology Club 2, Nutmeg 3. 7947- - - HARRIET LOUISE SHEA "Slim" YVest Hartford Z00l0gY Accelerated . . . Odd Saturday night dates . . . Happy-go-lucky . . . Letter a day , , . "The Things VVe Did Last Summer" . . . Numerous week-end guests. U.C.A. 1, 2, 3- ALMO VVILLIAM SIMONELLI "JI" Barre, Vermont Accounting SIGMA NU 'fNow you take Accounting" . . . "The wav I see it" . . . Likes to philosophize and cook. S.A.M. 3. GAYLORD SIIVIPSON IICIYIIJLIJ Chanute, Kansas English Out in Kansas . . . Records, books, more records . . . Studies in the shower . . . "Legsie, got something to eat ?" . . . A systematic cyclone. junior Counselor 33 U.C.A. 1, 2g Spanish Club 33 Education Club 3. '51 ALBERT DOMIN ICK ANTHONY SKREBUTENAS VVaterbury 'smiubb Marketing SIGMA CIII "The voice of Bugle Ann" . . . Hand- some, gay, devilish, debonair, witty . . . "I had a date once" . . . Mayor of Storrs . . . The better half of that infamous team, Raeburn and Skrebutenas. Newman Clubg S.A.M.g Collegiansg Nut- megg Symphony Orchestra. EDITH ANN SKYDEL Bridgeport Sk", Psychology PIII SIGMA SIGMA Bridgeport' calling . . . Little one with high ideals . . . Small package chuck full of personality . . . "Quiet kids, I gotta study and get my marks" . . . A trumpet fanfair. Hillel 1, 2, ag Hillel Choir 1, 2, Spanish Club 13 Sociology Club l, 23 Hillel Dra- matic Club 1. DONALD R. SMITH "Don" Bridgeport Industrial Management PIII MU DIsI,'rA Track lg University Choir, Engineers Club 1, 2g S.A.M. 3. HORACIC A. SMITH, JR. "Bill" Newtown Dairy Production Transferred from Junior College of Con- necticut in Bridgeport. NIA'I"I'H IEW J. SIVIITH "fl4r1ff" Irlartford IVIarketing 'llransfer from Hartford Ifxtension. S.A.M.g Newman Club. IJOROTHY SIW U'I'N ICK "Dol" Abington Zoology "Hey kids, l'm going home tomorrow" . . . A carefree kid and a careful driver . . . Merry and mild . . . "Have you heard this one ?" Newman Club 1, 2, 4H Club'3g Badminton Club 3. IX D ROTH Y IC LI ZA BETH SONSTROIVI Hamden H007-In Psychology PHI MU "I wish I knewllu . . . One of the attic trio. . . Hltls all in the cards" . . . Find her in the Psych Lab . . . "Has anyone seen Dixon ?'I Zoology Club lg Glee Club 2, 3, U.C.A. 1, 33 University Players 2, 33 Womens Ath- letic Association 2, 3, Junior Counselor 3g Outing Club 1, 2. ' GUSTAV R. SORACCO "Hob" Bridgeport Chemistry 'llransfer from the Junior College of Connecticut and the University of West Virginia . . . Was in the Naval Air Corps. Basketball. MARGARICT S PAINIQ "l'f'w,v" Bridgeport English "Procrastination is my sin, tomorrow I will stop it" . . . rough dry puns . . . our "Swelll' peggy . . . "Oh my hair". Sociology Club 1, 25 Newman Club 1, 23 Spanish Club 1, 2, Secretary 1. 52 RICHARD CARL SPICLLMAN ' "Dirk" Prospect Iilectrical lfngineering SIGMA Cui Formerly '-I-5 . . . Let me tell you a wal' story . . . Doris is coming home with me for the weekend . . . "I think I'll go to bed, I've no Lab for tomorrowf' Soccer lg Swimming l, 25 Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, Husky Network 1, 23 A.l.IE.li. 3. RAYIVIOND STANSIVIICLD "Ray" Ildanchester Illarketing KAPPA Simm Terrific smile . . . "'l'hat's what I said, wasn't it ?" . . . "You are .ro right!" Newman Club 1, 2, S.A.lVI. 3, Football 11 Intramurals 1, 2, 3. jutics J. s'rARoi.i'rz New York Dairy lklanufacturing Always looking for 9 more . . . "deal me inn . . . plow-jockey from the Bronx. Hillel Council 1, 2, Vice President 23 Zion' ist group 1, 2, 35 Interfaith Council 1, Zi 35 Hillel. SONIA RUTH STICARIVIAN HSllIlI1j'U New Rochelle, N. Y. Spanisll Her heAR'I"s at Cornell . . . Sophisti' cated lady from Westchester . . . Phone calls and telegramsl . . . Hands like H Revlon ad . . . flbility, Brains, Charm. Hillel Council 2, 33 Interfaith Council 2, 35 Secretary, Hillel Zionist Group 2, 'I'renS' urer, Hillel Zionist Group 3: Independent Council 2. THICODORIC PAUL STICINKIC "Ted" New Britain ' lnsuranC9 Junior transfer from Concordia Collclle . . . Nlastcr of the art of complete relaxfl' tion. ICIJVVIN I. STOLTZ "Slim" . Hartford Bacteriolvtll' Pnl ICPSILON Pl Hairline like Croshy's, voice like Sinatra . . . Quiet lover . . . "Let's shoot to ling' landl' . . . "Play the classical stuff, JIIZZ at the Philharmonic". American Veterans Committee: Hillel 1-I 2' 3, -lg Swimming lg International Relations Club 1, 2, Glee Club 1. l 3 ELEANOR EIVIERETT STORRS "l'olly"' Cheshire Botany Purple heart in speedball . . . Pedal-push ers . . . Dungarees and faded shirt .A . . Lingers over dinner . . . "Geronimol'l U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 A.Y.H. 2, 3, Secretary 2. Treasurer 3: Varsity Club 33 Choir Ig Outing Club lg Biology Club 31 junior Counselor. ELIZABETH ANN STOUIYI' "Hefty Jun" Norwich Dietetics Deep blue eyes . . . Exuberancc plusl . . . Stoudt's chocolate cake - hlmm . . . "Honesty is the best policy" . . . Hard worker with a blithe sense of humor. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3: Newman Club 1, 2, 33 New-Conn News Staff 2g Art Club 2, 35 Badminton Club 1. ANN EILEEN SULLIVAN "Sully" New London Government "ls George around ?" . . . Satirist . . . Sar- donic humor. . . "Let's rise above it l" Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 29 lnternational Relations Club 3. A N N TEM PLETO N "drill" VVallingford Home Economics P1 Bern PHI "YVherc's INIarion?" . . . Back to Hall . . . There goes Bruciel . . . 'lOh Fudge" . . . Why don't you come to U.C.A.? . . . Never misses choir. IT.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Choir 2, 3g Glee Clubg Sociology Club 2. VIOLA HELENE THATCHER rffriu Norwich Secretarial Studies To say the least, I can't see it . . . Adver- sary of Freud . . . Seriously though it is remarkable . . . To Hunk a test without studying. Newman Clubg S.A.M. HAROLD NV. THISTLE "Burl" New Haven Accounting .L - L -I :794f7----- XVOODRUFF T. SULLIVAN, JR. "lVnofly" Norwich Industrial Administration Pm SIGMA KAPPA Transfer student from lVIass. Institute of Technology C1936-1937 J. S.A.M. LEROY H. SYPHER nRoj'n XVillimantic Accounting S.A.lVl. XVI LLIANI ALFRED TAYLOR "Bill" NVallingford Industrial Nlanagement Tu frm Xi But she's not my womang she's just a friend! . . . I've only got seven cents . . . VVeekends at Leete's Island-"NVant to go clamming". Church Choirg Outing Clubg Husky Net- workg Republican Clubg S.A.M.g junior Class Treasurer. 53 LENORE THISTLE Big Spring, Texas Public Health NIARILYN A. THOIVI PSON "Lyum"' hleriden b lVIarketing KAPPA AI.l'I'IA THiz'rA Vim, vigor, vargability . . . Pyromaniae . . . Kardinal Kappa plus . . . Queen of the "Porcelain Perchn. S.A.M. 33 U.C.A. 23 Ski Club 31 Nutmeg 2, 35 Campus 1, 2. GEORGE D. TIBBITTS "Don" Bristol IVIechanical Engineering N ENVELL 'I'I ICMANN "N1'uIr " Ikfllanchester Chemistry Interfaith Council 2, 3, President 23 Stu- dent-Faculty Forum 25 Ski Club 2. 35 U.C.A. 2, 3, President 3. ALAN F. 'I'OBIE ffdllf lideriden Dairy Industries SIGMA ALPHA EI'sII.oN "Mr, Smitty" . . . Big brother complex . . . the sweetest little girl in the world . . . Q.l7.'s with a minimum of work . . . organizer par excellence. Campus 2, 35 Husky Network 2, 33 Pub- licity Director 3, Pencraft 2, 3, Business Manager 35 Choir 1, 2, 3. JUAN ITA BEVERLY TODD "Teddy" Wooclstcmck Secretarial Studies Little dynamo . . . "'l'here'll always be an England" . . . Little girl with a long voice . . . that accent . . . perpetual mo- tion. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 International Relations Club Z, 33 Sociology Club 1, 23 4-H Club 2, 3, Social Chairman 2, Vice President 33 Grange 3g S.A.M. 33 Intramural Basket- ball 1. MORRIS NAT TRACHTEN "fllr1i.vlI" New Haven Management 'FAU EPsII,oN PHI lVIake mine tunal . . . an exponent of bored silences . . . intramural and pi- nocble . . . the mugger. Soccer 15 Hillel 1, 2, 35 S.A.M. 3. DONALD ALAN TRAURIG "Don" VVaterbury lklarketing PIII EPSILON P1 Has a meal ticket at the "Rock" . . . "the next time you'll fix the Hat" . . . future mattress magnate . . . "Now here's the story" . . . "She stirs mel". Varsity Track Manager 2, 33 Mediator 23 Nutmeg Zg Varsity Club 2, 3g Hillel Coun- cil 23 S.A.M. 2, 3. ELICANOR TRYON "Ellie" VVindsor English Education DIzL'I'A ZETA "Come on, whereis your school spiritll" . . . Duets with Kelly both off key . . . Talks to everybody, but not till after breakfast . . . "Social life is 9f10 of your education". Newman Club 1, 23 Archery Club 2g So- ciology Club 2g Education Club 33 Speed- ball Club 3: Junior Counsellor. 54 -I US'l'lNI'I VANASSE IYAIOVI hV2ltCI'l5lll'j' IVIZITICCIIIILI KAPPA AI.l'H.N 'I'I-IIz'rA "lVIy persecution complexi' . . . the stuff that dreams are made of . . . little girl youive had a busy' day . . . Sweet and charming manner. Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Nutmeg 1, 2, 3, Executive Secretary 35 Sociology 23 S.A.M. 2, 3: Ski Club 23 Interfaith Council 3. GLORIA DOLORES VELASCO "Gloria" Bristol Zoology DIEI,'FA ZE'I'A I'm happy as can be . . . 'cause every- thing's all-right with me . . . They cough when I'm serious . . . play the piano for hours with mistakes . . . "What's your trouble, Bubble ?" Glee Club 1, 23 University Choir 1, 25 U.C.A. 15 Biology Club 35 International Relations Club 3, Art Workshop 3: Outing Club 3. LUCY VERNI K "Lu" Monroe Home Economics DELTA ZETA Early to bed and hard to wake . . . Adi- rondack's culinary artist . . . blonde hair and blue eyes . . . quiet but very much alive. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3: U.C.A. 1. 2, 33 Glee Club 2, 33 Education Club 39 Junior Counselor. VIRGINIA PHYLLIS VITA "Ginny" Bridgeport Industrial IVIanagement DELTA ZETA "HONestly" . . . Always willing to help . . . Nightshirt and candle . . . tall, attrac- tive, and such eyes . . . Beautiful clothes. Newman Club 1, 2, 3g Sociology Club 1, 2? S.A.M. 33 junior Counselor 3g Campus 3- ROBERT W. VOIGHT ff ll Bob Niantic Business Administration KAPPA SIGMA Pleasant personality . . . easy to know . - - can grind if he wants to . . . thinks fast, talks fast . . . fraternity coach. HELENE WAGEN KNIGHT "Lani" Meriden Bacteriolofli' A snatch of a symphony . . . cute little figure . . . that's Lani dashing from Music Building to library to Bac. Lab . . . collecting a trail of lost aI'ticles. EDGAR A. IVALZ Riverside Arts Sc Sciences BARBARA ANNE WARD "Bobbie" Bridgeport Industrial Management Hey, Maggots, I need a cigar! . . . Those brothers, one in Alaska and one in Siberia . . . Book-of-the-month girl . . . Those engineering courses. Newman Club, Math Clubg S.A.M., Varsity Clubg Sports Chairmang Basketball Club: Softball Clubg Hockey Clubg Speedball Clubg VV.A.A. Council. MORTON WARD "Alert" Hartford Marketing TAU EPSILON PHI "Drop Dead" . . . Sunday night restaur- ant man . . . goes to a wedding a weekend . . . "Shake your head". Hillel Foundation 1, 2, 35 Varsity Basket- ball lg S.A.M. YIRGI NIA ARMOUR XVARREN 'lGiIIlI.1'i'J Storrs Psychology A horse lover . . . "anybody seen a motor- cycle?" . . . 'ALet's go to the airport" . . . effervescently social, a local gal. Outing Club 1, 29 Aviation Club 2, 33 Grange 1, 2, 3: U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Choir 1. CECELIA H. VVASNIEWSKI ff Il Cease Colchester Home Economics Education Tender, slender, and tall . . . Kids, am I blushing? . . . versatile, initiative, unaf- fected . . . "the bridle path" . . . spare time, what is it? ' junior Counselor 35 Nutmeg 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Catholic Choir 1, 23 Archery Club 1, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3: Newman News 23 Women's Varsity Club 35 Education Club 35 Campus Staff 1, 2, 33 Hamilton Downing Scholarship. MARJORIE EDITH WATKINS Bloomfield "Mf1fw"' Nursing DELTA ZETA 'iOh, Kids, wait 'til I tell youl . . .friend- ly personality . . . her patients like it, too . . . "I've got to keep peace in the family" . . . Dewey-eyed, short curly hair. White Caps 1, 2, 35 Campus Staff 2, 3: U.C.A. 1, 25 International Relations Club 35 Sociology Club 23 Glee Club 22 H00kCY Club 2g Junior Counselor. 7947 THERESE ANN WARD rr Terryzl East Port Chester Bacteriology P1 BETA PI-II T.T .... "still life" . . . ummm, you can handle this one" . . . manhattan merry- go-round . . . where the Brandy River flows. Newman Club 1, 2, 33 NewCon News lg Choir 15 Sociology 2g Nutmeg 2g Zoology Club 33 Junior Counselor 3. RUTH CATHARINE WARDLE North Haven HKU!! Marketing ALPHA DELTA P1 Blonde beauty with brains . . . hates to be told she should become a model . . . "check that!" . . . girl with a future past and present-her own thoughts-an indi- vidual-Kit. Freedom League-2, 3, Secretary 3g Student Assembly 1, 2: NV.S.G.A. 2, 35 Chairman Junior Classg Chairman Student Counselors 35 Tennis Club 23 International Relations Club 35 S.A.M. 2, 3, Secretary 3. MARGARET JEANNE WARE Q ffpeggyil Ansonia Food and Nutrition Cute smile . . . always in view . . . the answer to Adlerls Elevated Men . . . Very pleasing personality . . . Horse- woman par excellence. Sociology Club 23 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Art Workshop 33 Outing Club 35 Education Club 3g Junior Counselor. A55 HERBERT VVATSTEIN "I1erl1" N ew Haven Psychology Great love for playing and listening to music including classical and jazz . . . studies like mad . . . Zelechosky's pal . . . New Haven or Boston every weekend. Spanish Clubg Conn. Collegiansg University Playersg International Relations Club 33 Hillel Club 3: Piano Workshop Recitals 39 Musical Program on Husky Network 3. ABRAHAIVI IWILTON WEIDMAN , ffMiIlll Hartford - Chemistry PHI SIGMA DELTA "Uncle Bunny" . . . bull sessions 'till four . . . "Donlt sit there fat, dumb and hap- py" . . . deep love for his sweet room- ITIZIYCS. - Hillel 1, 2, 3. REGINA WEINER lftkeggiel! N ew Milford Psychology Those eyelashes . . . big beautiful eyes . . . ,lust one more hand of bridge, and then I have to study . . . A girl who's always there with a smile, that is . . . The knee that snaps. Hillel 1, 2, 33 Spanish Club 1, 2, Independ- ent League 2: Sociology Club 1, 2, 35 Hillel Players 21 Basketball Club I1 Staff of "XVood Chucklerl' University Players 3. WANDA WINIFRED WEINER Bridgeport Business Administration New York speedster . . . Little Blonde . . . big shooter . . . the wandering Wanda . . . Pretty blue eyes. Orchestra 1, 25 Swimming Club 25 Spanish Club 15 U.C.A. 1, 25 Newman Club 3: Husky Network 3. WILLIAM L. WEISMAN "Bill" Hartford Accounting PHI SIGMA DELTA Carrying 16 credits and a weekend . . . Hot fiddler extrordinaire . . . Jazz lover . . . "when I was in France" . . . Likes to work with figures. Band 1, 25 Hillel 1, 2, 35 S.A.M. 3. BARBARA R. WEISSMAN "Bobbie" Stamford English Burning the midnight oil . . . can this be love? . . . the Wondering aesthetic . . . aren't the days wonderfully short! Hillel 1, 2, 35 Hillel Secretary 35 Hillel Dramatics 15 Education Club 3 5 YV.S.S.F. 1, 35 Zionist Club 2, 3. HORTENSE RUTH WEISSMAN "lllilae" Stamford Music Can always be found at music building . . . contagious laugh . . . tall, dark . . . Mastyls twice a day . . . "Let,s do some- thing exciting this weekend, Deena". Hillel 1, 2, 35 Hillel Choir 1, 2, 35 Uni- versity Choir 2. ROBERT R. WELLOCK l fIBobll Bridgeport Electrical Engineering Outing Club 1, 25 Engineering Club 3. LEONARD I. WEN DROW ncjllllllllllfv Bridgeport llflarketing ' PHI EIfsILoN PI Short, stocky, shooter . . . Everybody's boy . . . helmet hairline . . . Hooker Har- rier . . . broke but not bitter. Swimming 15 Baseball j.V.5 Mediatorg Hillel 1, 2, 35 A.V.C. MILDRED WENNRICH "Millie" Norwich Marketing ALPHA DELTA PI Tall beauty . . . dreamy eyed . . . that Phi Mu Delt Boy . . . hear that laugh ?-it's Millie . . . Q.P.'s without effort. U.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Outing Club 25 Sociology Club 2: Badminton Club 25 Softball 25 Orchestra 1, 25 Intramural Badminton 3. HARRY C. WHELDEN, AIR. "H.C." lVestport Poultry Husbandry KAPPA SIGMA Eager beaver . . . Vermont is the place . . . bow ties . . . woman beater . . . Open the window, Good sleeping to- night." Block and Bridle Horse Show 2, 35 Bankiva Poultry Club 3, President5 Agr. Club 25 Choir 15 Grange 1, 2, 35 Cross Country. NATHAN COLMAN WHITE "Nate" Coventry Civil Engineering SIGMA NU "Gotti: do my calculus" . . . salt and pepper suits . . . red headed women . . . Q.P.'s . . . Only man that ever slept thru the Coed Formal!! A.S.C.E. 35 Mediator 35 Student Senate 3. JAMES NI. WIEST "Jim" Hartford Government "Post Hic Ergo Proper Hoc" International Relations Club 1, 2, 35 Philos- ophy Club 35 Independent League 1, 2. MARGARET WILSON ul, I: F9 New Haven . English ALPHA GABIMA DELTA Storrs via Syracuse University . . . Yale weekends . . . Manhatten merry-go-round . . . artistry jumps . . . sweet, neat. CHARLES EDWARD WRINN "Chuck" MeI'iden Electrical Engineering KAPl'A SIGMA Newman Club l, 2, 35 Engineering Club 1, 2, 35 Student Branch A.I.E.E- 3. Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Engineering Club 1, 2, 33 Student Branch A.I.E.E. 3. 56 I I MARIAN L. XVYATT JEANNE DOROTHY YOUNG HL N., HJl'llIIIIf'U Y .ew . . . . VVetherslield, Conn. French N 3, tu'k I'le-tri-11 l'ngmeer 1' DMAA Zhm i au fa L . L La . u 3. . . ti . . , -' , ,U if l . . Got some .lpplesauce today -. . . uD0n,t foryet to mm, buck mv mmln swec the rut' duets with Bookie - L L ' 1 ' ppm tl1ei'onlk"'irl in'the .Iwi . . . Big weekends at home . . . Curly ' ' ' - 5' Q 'Lb ' ' ' locks, even in the ram! . . . Delectable Looks quiet, but wowl Choir 1, 2, 3g VV.S.G.A. 25 Engineers Club 2, 33 A.l.E.E. 33 Junior Counselor. tidbits from Foods Lab. University Choir lg l7.C.A. lg Interna- tional Relations Club 35 Grange 35 Episco- pal Altar Guild 3. ROBERTA YAVECCHIA LIERQQAIE YUDYSKY' "Bob" 'fJl,,.,.','f xVflfel'l7Ul'Y Nufsinll New Britain D Klarkcting "lVIeet you at the Grille" . . . moody SIGMA NU It - - ul-Cf me yfinishn - - - llckle - - - Sharp dresser . . . big sport . . . king fempelrfempef - - - bCllf00Il1 eyes. of the pool table . . . always on the look- Choirg Outing Clubg U.C.A.g Archery Club. out for a pretty face . . . "NVE do things different in New Britain". Footballg Track: S.A.M. MICHAEL A. YEIJZIN IAK ".lflik1"' Hartford Zoology fl're-Medicall l'l'llLll' ZOLAN Sloxm CHI "I-lowid' "Your old Dad" . . . Capt. of swimming B'-ldilcport, , I, P lIarket"li-i team . . . tall, blond, handsome, and 1-iw "'S'L0b H' terrific . . . .lust average, won't break NVhere's my wifc . . . "darling, can I any records. play pinnochlen. Swimming Team: French Clubg Newman Tennis Squadg Mediatorg junior Executive Club. Committee. ' h'IlLLlClfNT FRIEDBERG ZOLAN . , . . Hl'll'l'IlIlil'U . , . F , , , 4 ' Q I LHARIJLEYFJ' ?,,mml'R Bridgeport Home Economics an' , H , H y i ' i V Nleriden lVIechanical Engineering Uh, plow ' Q 'fomc up 'md we ml KAPPA SIGMA husband sometime . Riding Clubg Choirg Glee Clubg Orchestrag Spanish Clubg Corinthian Clubg Athletic Association. 1hRHl'jO XMA SHIRLEY zxv1i.i.1NGicR !'l'l'1' . , - , . XV :t H. tf 4 1 - Bl'lLlflCt0l1, New Jersey Sociology cs EPSILON PHI Delish 444 In A 2. z,':, 5. sl QU. ' Fudiae ' ' ' I ft mmm tlkc lt' wurie lupitome of femininity . . . beautiful blue . . . big hearted-always a lending hand . . . mail monopolizer. lT.C.A. 1, 2, 33 Sociology Club 1, 2, 35 International Relations Club 3. eyes . . . combination of sweetness and sophistication . . . "He's mad about mel" llillel 1, 2, 3. '57 VVILLIAIVI FRENCH ARNOLD "Bill" Broad Brook hlarketing TH :fm Xi "If only I had my camera" . . . that green hat . . . "Time for push-ups, men!" . . . always on the go . . . i'VVhere's Ozzie ?" . . . "Let's sing". University Choir l, 2, 31 Business Mgr. 33 Glee Club 2, 33 President 35 Ski Club 2, 33 Nutmeg 2, 33 Photography Editor 3. Jos1f:PH CURLIQY, JR, HJW., Bridgeport Civil Engineering Cosmopolite Citizen of the VVorld . . . "New Yorker" . . . agile . . . analytical mind . . . "there must be an easier way". Student Chapterg N.A.S.C.E. CARMELA SECOND DAMIANO " Carm " N orwich Zoology Accelerated program . . . spends summers studying at different universities . . . found in the labs during the afternoons . . . hopes to become an NLD .... was born in Italy. Newman Clubg Biology Clubg Outing Clubg Chemistry Club. SHELDON FARNHAKI Business Administration CHARLES A. FRANCOLIND "Cl1111'1i1f-l"ral1c" New Britain Civil Engineering Baseballg Newman Club: Engineers Clubg ASCE. JACQUE LINE MARY GRIFFIN ".l1u'kif"' New London Home Economics Pm MU Coast Guard lVIiniature . . . New Lon- don calling . . . Eyes that speak . . . Week-end with Norm . . . "Hey, kids, l have an idea". DOROTHY GRACE HARLESS "The Brown Thrush" Riverside English Transfer from Beloit College, Wiscon- sin, and VVest Virginia Wesleyfan Col- lege. Choirg Glee Clubg Carrollersg Husky Net- workg Campusg Il.A.C. NORMAN JEROME KATZ "Norm" Hartford Mecli. Engineering TAU EPSILON Pm Navy man with a slide rule . . . stable as a rock . . . Shangri-La alumnus. Hillel 1, 2, 3, -l-3 A.S.M.E. 3, 45 EngineerS Club 3, 4. STUART MITCHELL KING Millis, illass. Accounting SIGMA NU IXIARILYN HOAR MAY "Boots" Ilflidclletown History PHI MU "Nothing beats married life" . . .I Any' excuse to see Johnny . . . Has a red- headed shadow . . . Weakness for bridge . . . Wesleyan houseparties. International Relations Club 1, 2, 33 Newmall Club lg Art Club 3g Campus 1. BLANCHE MANYA POLAYES frP0IlClll'.l'J" New Haven ' Accounting Beauty and Brains . . . New Haven's gift to Storrs . . . The answer to any man,S prayers. Hillel Foundation Council Memberg Hillel Choirg Hillel Zionist Organization, Sociology Club. J EAN ALI RUFFE R rrkllffni N I Hamden Physical Education "Honeee!" . . . "Have you seen Art?H . . . Kardinal Kappa . . . "Sioux Citl' Sue" . . . "Study much ?" . . . Pony face- W.A.A. 1, 35 Varsity Club 2, 35 Physical Ed' ucation Majors Club 2, 3: Badminton Club 1, 35 Field Hockey Club 1, 2, 33 Basketball Club r 4' Newman Club 1, 2, 35 Home lie. Club 1, 2, 3: lg Softball Club 1, 2: Dorm House'ChairmaD 7, Art VVorkshop 3. for the Summer Session. 58 ALVIN DONALD SOHN ffdlll Pm EPsiLoN Pr .... Norwich Bacteriology "But Mom, I was studying in the ,li- brary" . . . "Who can make a Windsor?" . . . "Dear John" . . . "Don't think it ain't been charming" . . . "Still owe the school 4 Q.P's." Hillel 1, 2, 3: lntra Fraternity Athletic Coun- cil 2, 3. JOHN STASIUK "Stacey" New Haven Mechanical Engineering , SIGMA NU Football 1, 25 Football Manager 33 Newman Club 1, 2, 33 Engineers Club 1, 2, 3. .59 SYDNEY TORGAN lfsydneyll Stratford Psychology "It's so ridiculous, but . . ." . . . Ready smile . . . Sweet little thing. Archery Club 23 English Club 2, 33 Hillel Club 1, 2, 3g Zionist Club 2, 3. MARGARET WRIGHT rrMaggie:1 East Hartford English "I wish I were in New York, tonight" . . . "Cute" . . . witty conversationalist . . . "let's go over to the Beanery, I hear they're having food for a change." U.C.A. 1, 23 A.Y.H. 2, 35 Spanish Club 2. FREDERICK J. ALEXA IIDOCJI Fairheld Chemistry PHI MU DIsL'I'A Football 2. SIDNEY ANDERSON lfsillll West Hartford Insurance TH ETA XI Business in Hartford three times a week . . . "Whatl . . . more checks to write?" . . . Shy smile . . . "Watch those cops in Manchester I" Soccer 35 S.A.M. 3. LEONARD J. ARNSTEN "PI'etzels" Washington Physical Education SIGMA NU Tomato face . . . Reduces to 230 pounds during football season . . . Gets his hair cut twice a year. Football 1, 2, 35 Varsity Club 3. PAUL R. BARBUTO "iPaul" VVallingford Electrical Engineering A piano, a girl and a beer. Husky Network 35 Newman Club 2, 3. JAMES NELSON BARLOW ff ' ll Jim VVatert0wn Civil Engineering Ex-el-5 . . . extra-curricular activities- cooking for school-teacher wife. Choir 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 25 Orch. 1, 25 U.C.A. 1, 25 Outing Club 1, 25 Carollers 25 Pres. U.C.A. 25 Pres. Choir 2. EBEN BASS Scotland English Interested in writing. Pencraft 3. EDWARD C. BAUER rr u E11 Hasbrouch, N. Zoology Transfer from Penn. State. Soccer. LESTER J. BAUM "Les" Rockville Languages TAU EI1sII.oN PHI . "Drop dead" . . . "Let's play a little pinochleu . . . "Je tladoref' Hillel Representative. Juniors without pictures BARBARA BORDEN "Bobby" New Milford Nursing All out for the Brooklyn "Bums" . . . plays bridge by the hours . subtle sense of humor . . . Q.P. getter . . . little Miss Shirley Temple of New Milford. White Caps 1, 2, 35 U.C.A. 1, 2, 3. ROGER W. BRADLEY "Rage" Somers Engineer KAI'I'A SIGMA JOHN W. BRANSFIELD Portland Business SIGMA NU Baseball 15 Basketball 1, 2: Newman Club 1, 2, 35 S.A.M. 3. JANY H. BRIM Casablanca, IVIorocco French Mrs. D. W. Brim . . . house-keeping. RICHARD WARREN BURTON "Dick"' Danielson Zoology Loves his trumpet . . . Sings his baby daughter to sleep. MRS. WILMA CARPENTER Willimantic Home Economics Education' RAYMOND COREY ..Ray,, New London Insurance . RICHARD COSTELLO "Dick" Redding Dairy Manufacture and Industry Finds it hard getting up in the morning . . . is a good natured fellow . . . always ready to play a joke . . . never'a dull moment. Baseballg Grange5 Glee Club5 Ski Clubg Gopathos5 R Sc H clubg Agriculture Club. 60 BESSIE CRANE "Bess" Greenville, Mississippi Marketing ALPHA EPSILON PHI Just a "slight" Southern accent . . "Good morning sugar." ' ANTHONY D'AMICO " Tony" Waterbury Mechanical Engineering Newman Club 2, 35 A.S.M.E. DOROTHY BARBARA DIMOCK "Dottie" Storrs Business Administration WALLACE E. DION Canterbury History Transfer Student from University of Texas. RUTH PETERSEN DIXON "Petey" Storrs Sociology ROBERT DOWLING "Bob" Naugatuck Chemistry ALPHA GAMBIA RHO Veteran CU.S. Army, ZZ yearsl . . . Re- turned to U. of C. in February, 1946. CHARLES EISELE JR. "Bud" Hartford Business Sport fiend-tennis, hiking, swimming. ARRON B. FEIGEN Putnam Chemistry FRANK C. DE FELICE IIJPHII New Haven Electrical Engineering A proud father . . . veteran . . . a slip- stick, a problem, and a cup of coffee . . . transfer from Y.M.C.A. college . . "Honor is the reward of virtue .' every night a "cram" session. WILBUR J. FEY JR. Elmwood Government AI.1'Hfk GAMBIA RHo LEA JOHN FREY "Lee" Rockville Accounting Can't resist a poker game . . . "Oh to hunt or fish!" . . . Blue-eyed blondes. PETER R. HILL ffljprljjl lNfIadison VVild Life b'Ianagement That mustache . . . Commutes on a blue motorcycle . . . Individualist. A.V.C. 3. FRANK PETER IODICE Meriden Marketing SIGMA CHI Newman Club 1, 2, 3. JOSEPH F. JACOBY Bridgeport Q Chemistry PHI MU DELTA JOSEPH ROBERT KASHMANN ' "Joe" Hartford Bacteriology RICHARD L. LOUGEE "Dirk" New London Insurance ERNEST R. MANIERRE L r'El'IliFli Hartford Ivlathematics RALPH MEHLWORM 'Ralfrlf' A Manchester Accounting GLEN J. IVIIRTH "Ali:-t" VVest Willington Civil Engineering "Sweet Lorraine" . . . Mathematical mind . . . How he hates to get up in the morning. Engineers Club 3. CAROL NI2I:'nHAM "Carol" Tolland History Temperamental and artistic . . . Orange and onion salad-um-m-m . . . Studies voice. I Juniors without pictures SYLVIA LESLIE N EMETH "Les" Bridgeport Psychology President of the 'iSit-up-all-night-and- sleep-all-day" Club . . . "Danny Boyi' . . . Be lost without her kerchiefs . . . "I'm so uncoordinatedf' Club 25 Sociology Club 23 Zionist Club 23 Hillel 1, 2, 3g Spanish Club 1: Psychology Hillel Choir lg House Council 33 Hillel Dra- matic Club 3. VVINIFRED CLARA PETERS IIWIIIIIIRJ, Milford English "Sometimes l'm happy, sometimes I'm blue" . . . Sparkling eyes and dimples . . . Always late for work at Whitney . . . "What a revelation" . . . "It's either a feast or a famine." Campus lg Pencraft 2, 3: Episcopal Choir 3. TERRENCE N. POLLARD ffTp,.'.yJl New London Chemistry Weekends at the "Den" . . . Friend to all. Intramural Sports. JULIUS H. RIZZO flRiz!l Bloomfield Mechanical Engineering U.S. Army . . . class of '45. Glee Club. EDWARD ROSETT New Rochelle, N. Y. Electrical Engineering NORMA L. RUBIN New Haven History in School of Education Hillelg International Relations Clubg Educa- tion Clubg Zionist Club. NVILLIAM SANDBACH "Bill" 'lVest Hartford Business PI-II MU'DIzt.'I'A One of the married set . . . Curve raiser. JOHN THEODORE SAVAGE Ifpfllflj Berlin Agriculture He's in VVilli . . . Let's go for the week- end . . . anything but study . . . Q.P.'s from out of nowhere . . . student and farmer at the same time. U.C.A. lg Block 8: Bridle 2, 3. 61 DANIEL SPALLONE HDHIIII Southbury Industrial Management SIGMA NU Handsome Dan . . . "Nothing but llc beers" . . . Mr. Anthony . . . every gal's heart throb . . . "Get lost" . . . "I'm a monster." .IOSEPH STEVENS Bethlehem Iwechanical Engineering FRIQDIERICK S. TOMCHIK "mfr" Bridgeport Chemistry Transfer from Junior College of Conn. U.C.A. ROBERT W. WEBB "Bob" Chester Law SIGMA CHI Baseball lg Chess Club 1, 2. HARRY M. WEISSMAN "Alike" Stamford Government The Polish hall in Willi . . . Card player. I. MILTON WIDEM ".Mi1t" Hartford Pre-Law PHI EPSILON PI Veteran 3 years Army Air Force. Hillel Foundationg Zionist Groupg Delinger Debating Society. i JEROM E SUMNER WRUBEL I "ferry"' Xllddletown Electrical Engineering Transfer from Wesleyan University I9-I2 . . . formerly class of '45 . . . "Doolie, I already set your alarm" . . Bandg Hillel Foundationg A.V.C.g Wesleyang Band: Hillel Foundationg A.V.C.: NVesleyan: John VVesley Cluhg Discussion Groupg Band. EDWIN L. YUNGK ff,EIlfl Hartford lwcchanical Engineering Class of '45 . . . U.S. Army. Husky Network I I Zn iwlrmnriam JAMES I. B'ICGILLICUDDY, aged 22, a student in Business Administration, was the only member of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity who was not able to attend the fraternity dance on December 14, 1946. Early that evening he met his death in an automobile accident while returning to campus from VVillimantic. Hjiinn, just a few months previous, had returned from the Twentieth Air Force where he had become a first lieutenant navigator at Tinian. Although he had been in the Air Force for three years, he was able to acclimate himself very easily once again to the campus life at Connecticut. Perha s those who knew " im" onlv as a casual ac uaintance thou ht him rather reserved . , 41 , and quiet, but those who really knew "the lrishmann beyond the uhellol' stage saw that behind those blue eyes was all the sparkle and wit a man could desire. As for' the vital statistics on Jim lVIcGillicuddy . . . he was born 27, 192-1, and later moved to Hartford, where he was graduated from a year later he left the Connecticut campus for the Army Air Force, lieutenant navigator. His military career ended in the Solemn High which' was held December 16 and i'Jim" was laid in his final resting Benedict Cemetery. ' in New Haven on Qctober high school in 19-1-2. just in time becoming a first lVIilitary Mass in Requiem place at the lldount Saint He is survived by his parents, Nlr. and lX'Irs. James lIcGillicuddy Sr., of 116 Bedford Street in Hartford. 62 gage? Gi pkwmwff 'PATRICIA DOROTHEA I BARBUTO "P11!"' Hamden Pharmacy TAU PHI SIGMA "Let's get together" "Pharma-Conn" ROBERT A. BELENARDO "Bob" New Haven Pharmacy KAI'l'A PSI "Pm always missing the point of the lesson" PAULINE JEAN CARIERINO "PoIIy" Bridgeport Pharmacy FFAU PHI SIGMA "l live for the week-endsl' JEAN H. CHITJIAN "Chi Chi" Marichester Pharmacy TAU PHI SIGMA "I'l1 Volunteer!" fin First Aidl Glee Clubg American Phamaceuti- cal Association '44, HELEN CZAPLICKI Terryville Pharmacy TAU PHI SIGMA '4Ralph's coming down tonight" Glee Club, American Pharmaceuti- cal Association '44. . AARON GERSTEN Tareffville Pharmacy "Did you get itl' Glee Club. 64 SYDNEY GILTIN HGH., New Haven Pharmacy "I had it in the Army" Baseballg Bowling Team. SANFORD GLASSMAN "Pete" New London Pharmacy PHI EPSILON PI "lVImmmm, she's niceln SEYKIOUR GOLD ..SPy,. Hartford Pharmacy "Look, I'11 tell youu Student Councilg liasketballg Bowl- ing Team. MAUREEN HANRAHAN "11alour" VVaterhury Pharmacy TAU PHI SIGMA "So-wellu . . . "Honestly" Glee Clubg American Pharmaceuti- cal Association, Treasurer '44, Vice President '45, '46, Secretary of Classg Pharma-Conn. JAMES HAVERSAT "Jim" Seymour Pharmacy "Let's play Hearts!" Vice President of Class. HAROLD R. HIGGINS rrljopu Newington Pharmacy "You're off my list" Secretary '45, American Pharmaceu- ticalg Treasurer Student Council '44, J 45 SIDNEY HORNVITZ ' "Sid" New Haven Pharmacy LUCILLE KIERMONT Waterbury Pharmacy "I'm going to see the Dean" American PlIarmaceutical Sssociation '-I-53 Pharma-Conn, Assistant Editor. CHRISTINE NICHOLSON ffCl1l'iK,, Westport Pharmacy TAU PHI SIGMA "Just like l've always said" Student Council, Secretaryg Pharma- Conn, Editorg American Pharma- ceutical Association '45, '4-6. CARIWELA PERRONE "Cam" New London Pharmacy TAU PHI SIGMA "I have to go see the boysi' EDWARD PLATCOW "Eddie" New Haven Pharmacy A. Z. O. "VVhat's your excuse" American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion. IWARY PCMMER East Haven Pharmacy TAU PHI SIGMA "I got 104-" American Pharmaceutical Associa- tiong Glee Club. 65 XVI LLIAM RATNER "Bill" Hartford Pharmacy "Did you hit iti' H I5I.If:N IQ, RHODES "Im,-"' Bristol PhaI'Inacy Tau PHI SIGMA "I can't see it" .'XlIll'l'ICZlI1 Pharmaceutical Associa- tmng Glee Cluhg PlIarma-Conn. DAVID GEORGE SHARASHEFF "Driven Hartford Pharmacy STAN LEY S PACK "Sian" Kliddletown Pharmacy l'Oh, that's easy" Glee Clubg Student Council I4-4, '45 SY IQVIA S PA LTER HSFVIU Hartford Pharmacy 'I'AU PHI SIGMA "lVait a minute" American PllZll'lll2lCCllfIC2ll Associa- tlong Glee Clulag Pharma-ComI GLORIA 'l'lCS'l'O "G Io " Bridgeport Pharmacy 'FAU PHI SIGMA "You burn me upu American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion, Secretary 3 Pharma-Conn ALBERT XVHITE JAMES BONTIMPO "Wf'l1iz"' 'Tfirlf' Derby Pharinacy Hamden Pharmacy Knifim Psi KAPPA Psi "VVhat do ya say, huhl' "I'll tell you whatll' President of class. IQLRIO GIANANTONI CARL KEVORKIAN SIDNEY SIEGEL njohnrv ucorkyu rrSidu Stafford Springs Pharmacy Hartford Pharmacy South Norwalk Pharmacy "It stands to reason" 'look at tilllf-ITIIIIIIIIIIINH "l have to leave now" Student Council. Bowling Team '-l2. Student Council Jcti1'ities: The student body, realizing the value of having a centralized group, formed the Student Council in the fall of 1937. Two representatives were chosen from each class. The Student Council has successfully carried out its purpose. They have planned most of the school functions. 66 K i Kappa Psi Activities: Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity was founded at the Medical College of Virginia in 1894. Nu Chapter of Kappa Psi at the University of Connecticut 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 mutual fraternal organization having for its object the mutual advantages 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 and courage of mind and heart, and to further in every way possible the advantages of its members, socially, morally and intellectuallyg also to foster pharmaceutical research and high scholarship. g i pha Zeta llmega 'f1L'li'I!ifiL'S.' The Nu Chapter of the Alpha Zeta Omega has been growing since it was founded at the Col- lege of Pharmacy in December, 1929, by a group of eighteen students. The purposes of this Fraternity are to provide social functions for its members to prepetuate friendship, to encourage culture, to foster scholastic '1t- tainment and pharmaceutical research, to elevate ideals and to cement social ties among its members. 1 67 I942 1943 :qua Better Than Ever Normal Deleted Sub Normal r Reall Low l9ll5 l9ll 6 ATH TICS M-, We V y"m.v- ' P0 Iylflf L-.OA Th 1' Cllll1'llI'.V J' flu' Cafllnius YU Q, Iliflzlcflz Bull Play ' .nib FCCTBALL The 19-I-6 Football season, though showing a winning record of four wins, three losses, and one tie, proved a great disappointment after the Christianmen had rolled up twenty victories in twenty-four games in '42, '-H-, '-I-5. The Huskies apparently were loaded for bear. Pre-season practice brocght 75 candidates, 30 of whom were lettermen from previous Connecticut elevens. However, the U-Conns never lived up to expectations. One of the leading factors contributing to this was the injuries suffered by backs Turshen, Bonehead llflohr, Harry Gaueher and Russ Hunter. Turshen was completely sidelined and lldohr and Gaucher almost so. Hunter saw but meager action. Had these three scat-backs been in action, the results of the games played with Harvard, Lehigh and VVesleyan might well have been entered on the other side of the ledger. Three new coaches were on hand when the candidates reported to begin prepara- tion for the opening game at Harvard. Jim Freeman, Indiana '38, took over Major Kopp's post as line coach, Hugh Greer, Conn '26, now head basketball coach, was in charge of the flankers, and former Brown All--American johnny lwelaughry as- sumed the post of backfield mentor. The Husky line was big and fast and the starting lineup boasted a 200 pound average. Only big Al Yukna, right tackle, was not a letterman. At the ends, we had big Walt Dropo who turned in one stellar performance after another. Capable Charles Christiansen and fast, hand changing, Frank DeZeno. Johnny Brink, alter- nating as end and tackle, and Harry Hagel also performed creditably at the Hanks. We were blessed with several good tackles. Yukna, Brink, Forlini, and Resnick sparkling throughout the season. Forlini and Yukna played inspired ball, tackling and blocking viciously. They proved to be great when the pressure was really on. Christie was fortunate in being heavily stocked at the guard posts. Here he had co-captain Charlie Molloy, 'Fred Herman, Charlie Wolfe, George Bleuer, Dick Delaporta and Carmen Abate. The all important center position provided one of the Major surprises of the year. When Milt Dropo suffered a leg injury ea1'ly in the year, Beefy Len Armtsen, 3rd string halfback passing specialist, moved into the vacancy. Lenny developed into one of the main cogs in the Husky Machine with his dependable ball handling and splendid defensive ability. He had able, backing freshman Rod Dole. The backfield provided two major developments. One was the development of freshman Bill Moll at fullback. His running soon won him the nickname "Battering Bill", and his line backing labelled him one of the best defensive backs in the East. Another freshman whose name will go down in the U-Conn hall of fame in years to come is lid Tracewski, fleet half back. Speedy Ed made his initial appearance the Wesleyan game and soon won a starting berth with his running, kicking and passing, our only triple threat back. Walt Trojanowski, beaten out for the fullback post by Moll, overshadowed early season difficulties with his spirited play at the half. Other halfs showing well were Shorty Comkowyez, Don Ross, Charlie Revelli, Ed Terrizno, Bill Shaw, and Gus Gaudino. Eddy Herbert, shifted from the line, played good ball at bullback when Moll was injured. At quarterback we had two capable men, Co-Captain Albie Jorgensen and Hollfelder. The latter played so well at Durham that the Wildcats judged him one of the best performers they had faced during their season. Our team's specialist on extra points was Pete Barry. Dependable Pete booted 3 points aiter touchdowns on three occasions, his toe providing the margin of victory in the Maine contest. 71 Connecticut 0-Harvard 7 In the big time for their opene1', the Huskies jour- neyed to Cambridge to put up a battle against the highly favored Crimson. Outweighed and outmanned, the valiant U-Conns stayed a terrific battle holding Harvard scoreless for 56 minutes. Though offensively impotent, the Huskies played magnificently on the defense with the line led by Molloy, Dropo, Dezenzo, Forlini charging through at crucial moments to throw Harvard runners for long losses. This was the best performance of the year by Connecticut. Connecticut 25-Springfield 0 A hot afternoon slowed both teams down as the U- Conns triumphed over the Gymnasts. Bill Moll had another big day hitting the paydirt twice-once in the first and again in the third period. Dezenzo also scored in the third on one of the most spectacular plays of the season. His sparkling run after receiving a pass from Starkel brought the crowd to its feet as the play carried 68 yards. Jorgensen converted. VVeakening after the close first half, Springfield allowed another score as a Ferrigno-Hagel aerial accounted for the final touchdown in the 4th quarter. Connecticut 2-Wesleyan 7 ' ' The first of disappointments came at Middletoivn nal line roamed at will in the Husky backfield. Moll and where the Huskies were toppled in a driving rain by un- Dropo led U-Conn in a dull game as the mud and rain defeated Wesleyan. All-round poor play cost the Huskies hindered ball handling and kicking and eliminated al- thelr few scoring opportunities and the powerful Cardi- most all passing. ' Connecticut 21-Maine 20 Dadls Day brought a crowd of 7300 to Gardner Dow field and the Huskies, blowing hot and cold, man- aged to eke out a 21-20 triumph. The visitors scored in short order. Walt Dropo blocked the conversion which eventually gave us the margin of victory. Troj passed to Hagel for our first score after Maine had tallied Connecticut Homecoming Day saw the Huskies upset by Lehigh. Wo1'king behind a smoothly operating "T", the visitors tallied in the second quarter on a 54 yard pass play and, as the half was in its waning moments, Jones booted a 0-Le 72 again. In the second half, U-Conn scored in six plays, Moll carrying. Almost immediately thereafter, Dropo raced to number three after snatching a pass from Troj. Maine scored through the air but they couldn't surpass' the margin of Barry's kicking. high 10 15 yard field goal to put the game on ice. The listless Huskies were paced by Forlini, Arntsen, Dezenzo and Uliattering Bill" llloll. , .9-64 , 1-+3 se 3' bg , ifrjvvizk -' .ffl . ,Connecticut 27-Coast Guard Academy 13 The hot and cold Huskies were on the hot side that afternoon handing the spirited Cadets a 27-13 setback in a thrill packed contest. Revelli scooted off tackle for a first period score and the Dropo scored in the end on a pass from Trojonowski. Connecticut led 14-0 at half time. . A sustained drive brought a Cadet score late in the 3rd period but they missed the extra point. The final stanza brought the most thrilling action of the year at Storrs. The Cadets scored when Binder made a 45 yard pass to Wetmore who scampered 25 more to score. Hold- ing a narrow 14-13 lead, the Huskies bolted into the lead when Hollfelder ran an intercepted pass -17 yards to the end zone and Barry converted for the 3rd straight time. Three minutes later Leroy Tulp, on the initial play of his intercollegiate career, ran 53 yards to com- plete the day's scoring. Connecticut 33-Rhody O In the traditional Rhody contest, the Huskies rose to superlative heights by embarrassing the Rams before a large homecoming crowd at Kingston. Bill Moll crashed to two touchdowns in the first half and added a third as the 3rd quarter ended. Troj scored early in the closing period soon followed by Hunter's dash. The Ram was completely throttled by the hard hitting Husky line as standouts Forlini, Molloy, Yukna, Resnick, and Dropo let them no closer than the 30 yard line. - Connecticut 12-New Hampshire 12 ln the finaligame of the yea1', the underdog Huskies held the vaunted Wildcats to a tie in the best played contest of the vear. The home team scored first 'on a Wille -Pino pass. The Huskies retaliated immediately Y with a sustained drive of 86 yards that was culminated Good Blocking ! with Moll's scoring plunge. Again in the second period, Hunter slipped over the right side after a pass from Ferrigno. All conversion attempts failed and we held 12-6 advantage at the half. A terrific battle ensued in the last 30 minutes but New Hampshire was not to be denied. Mather and Sevaeds turned the trick on a 39 yard scoring play. That was the end of the scoring as the game ended 12-12. This contest was the collegiate finale 'for nine U- Conns. Co-Captains Molloy and Jorgensen, Troj, the Dropo brothers, Charlie Revelli, Moe Resnick, Stedman Herman and Russ Hunter all wore the Blue and White for the last time on the gridiron. At New Hampshire, as everywhere else at all times, they wore it well. The J.V.'s, under the guidance of VanBibber and Voight, enjoyed a highly successful season winning four contests in five starts. Led by speedsters Cleveland, LaBella, and Wadsworth, the "pups" rolled up 147 points while limiting the opposition to a mere 25. Their season's record: E Romford ........... 0 Cheshire Academy 6 Collegiate Prep ...... O Springfield J.V.'s .... 7 Nichols Jr. ......... 12 Connecticut ........ 70 Connecticut ........ 26 Connecticut ........ 33 Connecticut ........ 18 Connecticut .... .. 0 XV' to the hard working of material gave the and reserve strength. season scrimmage by record that gained tl BASKE The Huskies, faced with a strenuous 18 game slate, got their court activities under way early in October. About 80 aspirants reported to Coach Gullion and Greer and among them were no less than 20 performers from previous varsity teams. The opening game with N.Y.U. in ilfladison Square Garden was spur courtmen who rapidly rounded into top shape. The depth coaches the unbeatable combination of height, speed, ability, 'l'he Huskies lived up to the promise they showed in early racking up a long win streak and establishing a win-loss re U-Conns recognition as one of the best teams in the east. lt was undoubtedly the best team in the history of the school. 5 'lihere were nevertheless a pair of disappointments to U-Conn fans. One was the departure of Blair Gullion to Washington U. His loss broke up the lfl1.v,l'ie.t .rel Ilie flare on llle murr ! well integrated "G" men, one of the best coaching combinations in the game. An- other disappointment was the failure of the hangar to be set up in time for the closing stages of the campaign. Though the schedule was shuffled, with all the home games coming at the end of the season, it was to no avail because con- struction was hindered by adverse weather conditions. The student body had to con- tent itself with seeing but one-half of the contests at Storrs. N.Y.U. 67 Connecticut 41 'lihe experienced New Yorkers had too much polish and poise for the Huskies. Nutmeggers were never in the ball game as Forman, Schayes, Tannenbaum, and Lump led the home team to an easy tri- umph before a capacity crowd. Connecticut 65 Brown 44 A preview of future games was shown by the Huskies who ran the Bruins ragged. Brown was able to net but a lone field goal in the first 13 minutes of the first half and only one in the opening 11 minutes of the second half. Dropo, Luchuk, and lVIaloney countered 17, 13, 12 respectively, with the spendid floor game of Mziloney featuring the contest. n Connecticut 53 Wesleyan 34 The Huskies journeyed to lVIiddletown and gathered sweet revenge from the Cardinals who so rudely upset us the pre- vious season. Scoring was distributed among five men as the U-Conns staged one of the year's best displays of team work. Connecticut 81 Northeastern 42 Blair Gullion handled the leashes on the Huskies for the last time in t-his fast TBALL contest is Boston. Pacing the U-Conns were VValt Dropo and Joe Maloney who chalked up 24 apiece and Speedy Stan Sarota was a stalwart on defense. Connecticut 51 Maine 38 The Bears brought an unblemished record and a terrific 77 point average to Storrs only to be turned ,back by the locals in their first outing under Coach Hugh Greer. lVIaloney and Dropo again led the scor- ing and Charlie Muzikevic contributed the first of his outstanding guarding jobs, holding Danforth to a lone field goal. Rhode Island 75 Connecticut 57 The Rams outlasted a valiant Connecticut team at Rodman Hall to snap their win streak at -l- straight. Though off to an early lead, the Huskies were handi- capped by Dropo's and Sorota's rapid accumulation of fouls. The Rams raced out front for a sizeable lead only to see Connecticut pull up to 50-51. However, superior manpower turned the tide and the home team spurted to clinch the game. Charlie liluzikevic was the man on the floor that hectic and disappointing night. Connecticut 73 Mass. State 37 V The weak visitors failed to extend the Huskies and we won easily as Dropo and Maloney t0PPCd the SCOY' ing with 20 and 14 respectively. Onli' extensive glib' sgtution kept the Husky's from c1'aCkiUEl the Scoring record. Connecticut 61 Coast Guard 29 The guardsmen were out for revenge of their defeat on football, but their rough tactics were to no avail as the Huskies romped to another easy win at New London. Dropo and Fisher, tallying mostly from the free throw line, led the victors. Connecticut 68 New Hampshire 38 Off on the northern swing, the Huskies trounced the VVildcats decisively at Durham. Big guns were Dropo, Fisher, and lVIaloney. The entire squad saw action in this game. Connecticut 88 Maine 39g ' The Huskies set a new school scoring record with the 88 point total as they ran their win streak to four straight. Artie Fisher went wild swishing the cords for 34 points. Connecticut 77 Northeastern 31 In the only game open to the public, the U-Conns swamped the Bostonians at Storrs. Though perform- ing raggedly, the Storrsmen were never threatened as Dropo, lllaloney, and Fisher netted 23, 18, 15 re- spectively. Connecticut 41 Army 39 ' The Huskies staved off a sprinted last half rally at VVest Point to even up the U-Conn-U.S.lVI.A. rivalrv at 3-3. Dropo and lklaloney led the scor- ing with l-l- and 9 respectively and the fast improving Bob Nioss chipped in 8. Rawers and Shepherd almost won the game them- selves as Army rallied after trailing 26- 15 at the half. Connecticut 74 Coast Guard 39 The Husky streak reached 7 in a row as the Cadets were crushed by U-Conn power at Hawley Armory. Dropo, Ma- loney and Moss sparkled as Coach Greer experimented broadly in preparation for Yale. Connecticut 47 Yale 39 Stubborn Eli made a valiant comeback in the second half, but fell victim to a Husky spurt in the final minutes to become the season's victim number 12. Wally Luchuk and Charlie 1VIuzikevic bottled up the New Havenerls ace, Lavelli, while lVIoss and llflaloney carried the offensive burden. The conquest gained for the U- Conns the mythical State College Court Crown. Connecticut 72 Brown 41 The Battling Bruins faded early and the Husky roared to another lopsided victory. "Muzzy" again did a grand job on the visitor's top scorer who garnered a non-imposing total of 3 points. Once again Greer emptyed the bench with an even dozen U-Conns getting into the score column. Dropo and Maloney led the pack with 15 apiece. Connecticut 94 New Hampshire 45 The Husky Hurricane prepared for the Rhody con- test by walloping the Wildcats and setting three school records in the process. The all season scoring record of 968 points fell as the 94 point total, a new high for l The Coach talks it over wiih the Varsity one game, brought the season's net to 10-13. It was the 19th consecutive victory and that which tied the previous high. Walt Dropo went on a spree to rack up 35 points. Connecticut 83 Rhode Island 75 Led by Captain Walt Dropo's 35 points, the U- Conns finally managed to topple Rhody in an 83-75 upset. Before a packed Hawley Armory crowd, Dropo, Fisher and Moss helped to break the three year reign held by the Rams. The first half saw the score change hands 12 times before a second half Connecticut spurt drew the score to 62-46 Husky advantage. But the visitors were not to be denied as they staged a late period rally, bringing the score to a 76-75 Connecticut favor. VVith the pressure on, the boys from Storrs proved their worth as they raced off with eight consecutive points The Play ! that led to a Well deserved 83-75 triumph. . BASEBALL With a rough schedule and Connecticut's unpredictable Spring weather before them, the Husky diamond aspir- ants began to unlimber inactive muscles during February with an eye on the opening game on April 18th. Baseball Coach Christian looked forward to the approaching season with anticipation, for six of his starting nine from '45 were'returning. Besides, an assortment of impressive material that had assimilated itself on the campus during the '45 summer session were available and more eager than beavers to don the cleated oxfords. Then, too, a Wealth of material was in stock, for the supply of athletes that had left the campus during the W-ar years had but recently returned. Needless to say, an enthusiastic flock of freshmen awaited the moment when they could claim collegiate diamond fame. In the catching department, Coach J. O. Christian had versatile fi Captain Julie Markiewicz in harness and promising freshmen Miller and , Veal as under-studies. For pitchers "Christie" weighed heavily on the portside slants of Bob Hill, ace of the 1945 campaign and ubiquitous Markiewicz. Returning veterans Gene Kovacs, Norm Holmberg, and Pete Antonez were to be counted in the running for regular berths. eq, -cg! From the first day of practice great things were expected of towering 'P' g freshmen Oscar "Hy" Chapin, marine vet and the southpaw pitching of Vern Connell, a former letter winner. The infield positions were thrown wide open for competition. It ill r didn't take long for Walt Dropo to prove that he was the best man for the initial sack. Frank Grinato, Albie Jorgensen, 'Art Fisher, Joe Kileen, Bob Starkel, Jim Shea, Bob Voight, Walt Trojanowski, and Mike Morris battled bitterly for the remaining infield position. Tooth- and-nail competition for the garden outpost sought. Captain Julie Markiewicz was lost to e one of his courses made it essential that 'he leave SYOYFS in Order t0 practice teaching in Stamford. 'Most favorable Mztrch Weather much more outside drill than was ever anticipated. When Sunday, March 31st, rolled around a squad of approximately twenty players board- ed the bus in fine expectation that their coming invasion would be tri- K N513 UF! I s were even more competltively th team for six weeks because allowed the Christian men to get 77 Vernon Connell umphant on the following day, baseball inauguration of the University of Connecticut. Lehigh 4 Connecticut 1 What dry weather that was forestalled during the pleasant month of March, descended in full wrath on April lst at Lehigh. The only reason why it didn't snow is because it was too cold. In spite of the valiant twerling of "Hy', Chapin the Huskies were denied vic- tory as Lehigh garnered four runs on two hits whereas Connecticut could only dint the plate once on five hits including Dropo's double and triple. Connecticut 5 Delaware 5 The University of Delaware were perfect hosts, but the weather was not for baseball. The unexpected choice for the pitching chores went to capable Vern Connell. Before rain halted the frozen contest in the seventh frame, the Nutmeg representatives compiled 5 runs on 12 hits, but were unable to halt the 5 runs that Del- aware totaled on ll hits. Connecticut 8 Temple 2 It was in the fine "City of Brotherly Love", that the men from Connecticut were able to chalk up their initial win. Christian left ,the chucking up to Hill with "Hap" Veal on the receiving end. Hill retired in the seventh and Gene Kovacs perpetuated the fine mound- manship. Outfielder John Dziadul slapped the first four master of the season. Connecticut tallied 8 runs on ll hits while the Owls pushed 2 over on 8 ineffective hits. Princeton 6 -Connecticut 2 The same story . . . freezing weather and another defeat. Pete Antonez started off, but was handled rough- ly. Markicwicz relieved and pitched perfect ball, but the damage was done. Connecticut left 13 men maroon- ed on the sacks. Connecticut 12 Rutgers 10 The rain cleared up just in time to permit the circus to go on. Oscar Chapin started and finished the con- test, but the 10 Rutgers runs were not all his fault. Loose fielding and decisive base-hits punctuated the long fracas. Dropo, Connell, and pitcher Chapin hit homers. So that was the story of the week Spring trip. Two wins, two losses, one tie, and much inclement weather. Yale 4 Connecticut 3 With a week's experimental orientation behind them, the Huskies travelled to the Elm City in quest of vic- tory. The game pitted Yale's fast ball slinger Quinn against Connecticut's Hill. Yale jumped out to a one run lead in the second, but Connecticut tied it up in the third and proceeded to go out in front with another marker in the sixth as pinch-hitter Granato banged the counter across. In the seventh Yale blew three runs home which was enough for victory and Hill, Chapin came in to relieve, but a split finger forced him to re- tire. lVIarkiewicz finished up the proceedings. Yale garnered 7 bingles and Connecticut 8. Connecticut 8 Harvard 7 This looked like the Rutgers waltz. Connecticut could have just as easily left their fielding gloves home for all the good that they did. But again the sound of the bats rang out the story. The Huskies started off with six straight hits in the first, but inept base-running minimized this power, producing only 3 runs, Harvard was not to be denied as they made the most of the mis- cues in tieing up the game in the second inning. The Storrs stalwarts gained 2 runs in the fifth and sixth innings to forge ahead to a 7-3 lead, but again Harvard became the opportunists and by the seventh inning it was a new ball game. Starting pitcher Hill then bowed out to "Hy" Chapin who went into the l0th inning for well earned victory. Trojanowski, Connell, Granato, fC07lff7I1ll'd on last Payrl Albie Jorgensen ik K IP A 1 i fqfrl sm 1 u-no .-. I if ', a7f31h 112 aa in yea ,asm 1 'qv 43 IB 24+ gas, SCCCER The University of Connecticut soccer team Went at the toughest soccer schedule in the seho0l's history with plenty of zest and a few glints of hope that they might knock off one of their high vaunted opponents. Con- necticut had not fielded a squad since the fall of '42. Therefore the Huskies were not expected to play the part of the bull in the china closet of intercollegiate soccer. E With co-captain Bud Cunningham and "Doc" Kil- day leading the pack. the Huskies went to Tufts to hand the hosts a 3-2 upset. Captain Cunningham broke up a tie affair by booting home the decisive marker in the fourth quarter. The Williaxns booters were not so kind with the Blue and White as they slithered through the mud to a 6-1 victory. Besides suffering defeat, Connecticut's Potty Pratt and John Tedford ended up with five stitches each. Pat Parks incurred a scalp wound and the services of the team's most valuable man, Stu Johnson, was lost for the day. Connecticut snapped back into winning ways by de- feating Brown for the second time in competition of the respective schools by a 2-1 margin. This double over- time affair was settled by Porty Prattls goal. Mzissachusetts State then proceeded to hand the Hus- kies a 2-0 defeat, reversing the last meet of the two schools. Springfield was next on the U-Conn schedule, but 79 is E, in ,1 x Q6 Ky 3 they too kicked the boys from Connecticut, 3-0. Spring- field was later voted the outstanding collegiate soccer team in the United States. Connecticut invaded the Ivy League and came out with a case of "poison ivy". In a game that was settled by the light of a bright November moon, Yale clipped Connecticut, 2-0. Connecticut finally solved the puzzle of the Ivy League as they squeezed by Harvard, 2-1, on the strength of Pat l'ark's two goals. A veteran Wesleyan squad showed that an offense was necessary for a winning ball club when they edged the -Huskies 2-0. The finale of the season found the Huskies entangled in an over-time match with the Coast Guard Academy. Cunningham and Johnson kept the Storrs representa- tives in the running. Johnson netted two goals and l'ratt's overtime goal spelled victory for Connecticut. .P . nxffilclh i CUINEQBCUT UNNEE' P Tlffur " TRACK People are often led to believe that track is an un- eventful sport because nearly anyone that can stand up can run and do some sort of a jump. Yes, many can run, but few can excell. That's what puts the extra kick into track, a competitive gain of individual skill. It takes more than an ordinary person to commit him- self to the rigorous training of lVIercury's offspring. lt is not the glamor of the game that entices these boys to run till they're ragged, but it's game hearts and the love of competitive contest that attracts them. It was just this type of molding material that Coach Fuqua and his assistant, Carl Fischer, were blessed with to take on the onrushing spring track season. Not one of the boys could be classified as a sensation, but with plenty of practice the boys were expected to bring honors on the indoor boards and the cinderpaths. In the inaugural meet of the ,46 campaign, Con- necticut took on the sprinters from Massachusetts State in an indoor meetf The Huskies came out on the wrong end of a 3-l-25 defeat, for they were capable of monopo- 80 QQ 3 haf ".:'. . gi '23, ltlws. mv, :gait t canning: Cllllqy-GE' lizing only one first place although they showed second and third in most of the other events. Long Mike Morris of Connecticut legged in first on the 1000 yard jaunt. Connecticut suffered greatly in this meet for she could not use her jumpers or weigh men. Before Connecticut could move into another meet, it was announced that the popular track coach, Ivan Fuqua was leaving the University to fill a similar posi- tion at Brown. Carl Fischer moved to the helm. Led by co-captains Gregg Battick and Hosmer Jones, Connecticut placed second in a triangle meet with Wes- leyan and Massachusetts State. Although they placed in every event except one, they could not catch the Hy- ing Cardinals from Wesleyan. Connecticut attempted to blemish the record of the recently departed Fuqua when they tackled Brown, but lvan's Bruins were not to be caught as they raced to an 80-55 victory. It was a sad day when Rhode Island took it upon themselves to trounce our harriers by a demolishi-ng 102- 32 count, but the Husky sprinters partially made up for the ignominious defeat by tripping Wesleyan for the first time in the schools' cinder rivalry 79-5X6-55-lf6. Highlighting a rainy afternoon's track and field events, Connecticut took a convincing second place in the Eastern Intercollegiate Track and Field meet. Again freshman Bob Kennedy took top honors in the low hurdles. . The Connecticut cindermen again grabbed a victory by a tune of 67-59. The Coast Guard was the victim this time as Bob Kennedy raced to three firsts, the quarter mile, the low and high hurdles events. As a finale of the season, Connecticut sped to a third place position in the fifth Annual New England Inter- collegiate Track and Field Meet in Boston. Kennedy, Eggleston, and Anderson did the honors of point-getting. ni --Q EUINF-c'?' TQL CROSS COUNTRY The showing of Coach Carl Fischer's harriers in the 1946 season promised greatexpectations for future autumn track schedules. The drive and spirit of that year's cross country ,squad were two factors that never show in figures. They were just qualities that are read between the lines, are sensed by the fans, bringing on that "rah-rah" stuff when the team is a hopeless under- dog. No finer example of that old "fight" could be found than in the person of Captain Lou Brunetti. Lou was the grandpa of the team this year taking a back seat to the youngsters who were running the show for the old alma mater. The twenty-nine-year-old veteran of over four years Army service was not content to remi- nisce over the laurels he snared in his prime as a rank- ing New England harrier. Lou trod along through the dual and triangular meets usually the fourth U- Conn man across the finish line, never being considered much of a threat. But then came the first championship run, the NEICAAA at Boston's Franklin Park. Bru- netti's experience proved its worth. The Huskies' grand- pa placed first for U-Conn and nineteenth in a field of over eighty contestants. Though only one meet was scheduled on the home course, the Fischermen opened with an easy' victory OVCT the Cards from Wesleyan. "Big lWike" lworris, '47 cap- tain, led the 'boys in this contest taking first 'in the race. i the Storrs boys got their first In the second encounter, glimpse of the National Senior champ Bob.Black. The Rhode Island Ram speed merchant and his mates cap- tured the first six places in plastering the runnerup Huskies and the Harvard Crimson in a triangular. Ckllltcv NIU, Colxgtif ls "' W m I it The following Saturday, the Huskies returned to Franklin Park to take their revenge on a hapless North- eastern combine. The "Big Four", Brunetti, Morris, Fred Warren, and Howie Rubin joined hands at the finish line to go over in a four-way tie for first place. Fischer took his boys back for more at Kingston in the last dual of the year. This time Fred Warren and Howie Rubin were able to nailfifth and sixth to break up another Rhode Island free-for-all. ' In the NEICAAA, Brunetti was the star. Rhode Island won the marathon with U-Conn tieing Tufts for seventh place. Of the eleven complete teams entered, we beat out Northeastern for the second time, B.C., and B.U. The schedule-closer was the IC4-A's champion- ship race at New York's Van Cortlandt Park. Though the boys humbled some mighty powerful sounding names like Villanova, Pitt, and Princeton, thev were far out of their class finishing seventeenth, seven positions behind Rhode Island as in the NEICAAA the week preceding. The boys who really went through the season unsung were the handful from Fort Trumbull of whom Carl Yates and Bill Murphy deserve mention. Few fans realized that these fellows had only the pavement at the former Nlerchant lVIarine school to practice on. il- SWIMMING With hopes and a flutter in their kicks, Connecticut natators plunged into the 1946-47 pool season. Springfield was the first Husky opponent. The Gym- nast, with one of the best squads in the school's history ducked Coach Squires hopefuls to the tune of 54-21. Freddy Farnsworth paddled his way to a first in the 220 breaststroke for Conn. Bob Tourne hauled a first in the 440. Although seriously hampered by an ailing back, Charlie Jenkins fought his way to a second in the 50 yards freestyle. This proved to be Charlie's last pool endeavor until the Coast Guard meet in February. Brown was next and they proved to be equally tough for the mermen from Connecticut. Brown's Gossler set two pool records as he raced the 60 yard freestyle in 29.8 seconds and flashed through the 100 yard freestyle in 54.2 seconds. Dependable Dom Spallone took his usual honors in the diving. Wesleyan prevented Connecticut from breaking into the win column by winning 49-29. Up to this very day, Connecticut-has not defeated VVesleyan in the tank. Connecticut earned its first victory against Coast Guard, 48-27. The Huskies captured six out of nine Hrsts. 'Back in action again, Jenkins set a school record for the 60 yard freestyle race by covering the distance in 30 seconds. The freshmen fancies, Elmer Ward, Carl Gates, Bart Schmitt, and Ed Jones, cracked the school 400 yard relay by hauling the time from an established 350 to 34-7.9. Capt. Tedziniak took a lst in the' back- stroke and Dom Spallone was tops in the diving. Mass. State was the next to fall victim to the rapid- ly improving Huskies. Jenkins set new school records for the 25 yard pool by taking the 50 yard freestyle and the 100 yard in 56.5 seconds. The 'ffreshmen flashes" again streaked to a 25 yard pool record for the "4-00" in 3.542. , ...I , 1 P- 'gi I K PT A siren. iw :-- i V' i ff in ' ii, , . L 1 ,K g ,, ing l fi K 1 Ssg 23- 1 6 A l.l ' ' , x ll , i 5:0 f.,. f 1' . i ,a, V . 'U' 3 . ,J , A, l'l , W l'l 5: , , . , ...hi Q ' ffm tj., I . 'XL BOYS' INTRAMURALS The intramurals began rolling with a sensational touch football season. Due to the surplus of entries the teams were divided into two leagues, the fraternity league and the independent league. Waiting for the first kickoff were some powerhouses. Sigma Nu, SAE, Sigma Chi and Phi Sig were the teams to watch in the fraternity league. Not too much was known about the independent league except that the Old Men claimed that they would win. The first game of any consequence found SAE meet- ing Sigma Chi. Led by "Colonel" Castellon, the Sigs jumped to a quick lead. However, the SAE six came right back via a "Scrappy" Hackett to Jack Kurz pass. Soon the Sig held a 1-1-12 lead, but then two lightning scores by SAE clinched the game at 2-l--14. Sigma Chi came back after the SAE loss to trounce the challenging Sigma Nu combine, 32-7. Herbie Car- lone was the little scat-back for the Sigs who kept the Sigma Nu gridmen Houndering. , After their great game against Sigma Nu, the Sigma Chi team was upset by Kappa Sig, 6-2, and leading the league as the only undefeated team, SAE almost found themselves on the wrong end of a score with Phi Sigma Delta but the game ended in a 6-6 tie. Coming down the stretch to the final game, SAE n with a chance. Sigma Nu could win the trophy if fh9Y defeated SAE, whereas all SAE had to do was to UC- ied with a quick score by Sigma Nu led by the passing Of ,l0hI1 BT0055015- discovered Sigma Nu as the only 156211 The trophy deciding game opei SAE came storming back down the field and scored, Sk1'obles going over. The score was 6-6. Not to be denied, Sigma Nu and John Bransfield unlimbered their siege guns and again took the lead. "Scrappy,' Hackett and SAE in their turn were not to be denied and tied the count. With score standing at 12-12, Sigma Nu tried to roll but the whistle blew to find SAE the 19-16 Fraternity Champions. lVIeanwhile, the Independent League had been hav- ing their own rack with the Hungry Six and the D.'l'.s coming down the stretch neck and neck. Not able to complete the schedule and having played eve1'y team of any caliber, the Hungry Six and the lJ.T.s played the final game. It ended in a 18-18 stalemate and the title went to the Hungry Six. In the playoff for the University Championship, the fraternity champs, SAE, defeated 'the Hungry Six, 13-6, to take the campus title. Basketball, the season everybody had been waiting for, exploded upon the campus with a bang. With the increased enrollment there were so many teams entered for basketball intramurals that they had to be divided into three leagues, the fraternity league and the "A" and "B" leagues. As the games were played the better teams began to separate from the rest of the pack. VVith the season about half over, it appeared as if the high flying Sigma Chis and the powerful Sigma Nu machines were the only two teams with enough power to take the fraternity trophy. 1 Lil 5 TENNIS Hampered by bad weather, the Husky netsters got off to a late start last year. However, one of the largest turnouts in the school's history greeted Coach Kessel. The tough competition for places on the varsity squad resulted in rapid conditioning. As the group rounded quickly into form, the men who wore the Blue and White throughout the season soon established their su- periority. These men, in order of their ranking, were Clem Sharpe, Paul Roberg, Gene Sweeney, Bill Harris, Al Cantrell, Leon Nacherson, Rube Jaffee, Frank Litzky, and Ken Johnson. Inability of the flashy Clem Sharpe to participate in all matches threw the captaincy to steady Paul Roberg. The incessant interference of bad weather hampered practice throughout the entire season and the net men never realized their potentialities. After starting the season with lopsided 8-l drubbings of Tufts and the Coast Guard Academy, the Kesselmen took four straight. Rhode Island copped a 6-3 decision on the Kingston con- crete after which the U-Conns journeyed to New Haven to be completely overwhelmed by Yale. The Elis,4boast- ing one of the finest teams in the east, triumphed 9-0 as did a strong VVesleyan club the following week at Storrs. With the return matches with the Wesleyan- men and the Cadets washed out by rain, the Husky completed their season losin a close 5-4 match to Rhody. g The 1947 season holds great promise for the Storrs court stars. Six lettermen will be available from the '46 team. They will be joined by strong replacements from re-entering upperclassmen and an outstanding group of freshmen. With any degree of cooperation from the weather and the threatening gale that always lurks atop Cemetery Hill, this year's edition will easily surpass the '46 record of 2 wins and 4 losses. There are high hopes at this Writing that the new hangar will provide a setup to allow considerable indoor practice to furnish an early start as well as compensate somewhat for the time lost due to spring rains. The schedule, including such tough opposition as Yale, Harvard, Wesleyan is one of the most formidable in many years. To size up material and provide extra practice, the tennis team held a Fall tourney that attracted a large number of competitors. Though meeting some stubborn and spirited opposition, the '46 varsity men dominated the play throughout and three men reached the semi- Hnals. They were Harris, Sweeny, and Sharpe. Play- ing to expected form, Sweeny swept by Harris, but lost in the final march after putting up a valiant battle against hard hitting Sharpe. GIRLS' INTRAMURALS This year's sports program for women seems to have been more active than ever. Field Hockey was an active sport during the spring and fall which resulted in the formation of a club which met to play with other colleges, including St. Joseph's College from West Hartford and Rhode Island .SUNC- ln Speedball, New Britain's State Teachers College met to play our team and later, play days were held with other schools during which time all sports clubs par- ticipated. Our tennis club met with the Connecticut College for Women on one of these occasions as did our softball club later on. However, cold weather soon set in and the armory spread its protective .eaves over the women's physical education classes and sports club meetings. The lime- light turned to the swimming pool, basketball, badminton and the intramurals in all of these sports. Our campus archers were busily preparing for their exciting intra- murals in Holcomb's attic and the range was a beehive of activity as arrows llew oftentimes late into the night. The badminton intramcrals were completed early in February with Kappa Kappa Gamma winning both the singles and doubles in the tournament. Runner up in the singles was Sprague Hall and in the doubles Delta Zeta held second place. lVlueh credit should be given to Sprague and Delta Zeta since Kappa was a difliwlf "bird" to lick. Basketball began soon after Thanksgiving with the basketball club forming opposing teams. New Britain State Teachers' College is to be the guest team in the near future. Intramurals in basketball will also start soon. Our swimming club is always active the greater part of the year. Last spring a meet was held with Pem- broke and a tie score resulted. The team this semester has again been invited to meet with Pembroke's team. The swimming club at present is practicing diligently to prepare for this meet. Archery held the spotlight during the entire year. During the intramurals, Manchester Hall with its prize archers easily won. They as defending champions had little ditliculty winning over Sprague Hall whose team placed second in the tournament. The winning team included such acc archers as Natalie Plastridge and Betty Henry. Both these girls placed their new scores in the archery Hall of Fame here by shooting over 500. Only nine girls previously have made this score in the twenty years of archery here on the campus. The surprise team of the tournament was Phi Sigma Sigma which took third place and is made up entirely of beginners. Hol- comb placed fourth and 'Pi Beta Phi was a close fifth. ln meets with other colleges throughout the state Conneeticut's archery teams always held its place by shooting the highest scores. lt was indeed a great year for archery on our campus! The Bain! Salules ffarwzrzl L at vi' dlllzeke-z'ie in repose rllfll 111 eenfzv' llferrill giiu 11 ll goof! one I9ll2 l9Ll3 l9LI-LI- Better Than Ever Above Normal Normal De letecl Sub Normal IQLI-5 I946 9 ACTIVITIES THE NUTMEG The Nutmeg is the yearbook published in honor of the Junior Class for the purpose of recording the activities and happenings of all the students throughout the year. It also includes the College of Pharmacy in New Haven and the extension centers connected with the University. Co-ed Editor Sports Editor . Plzotograplly Editor . Jssoriate Editor . . lfwfrltiw Secretary . . Cirwzlation Aldllllgfl' ljllblififj' Editor Huxinrss tllanzzger JOE CALISTRO JUSTINIC VANASSIQ 4 JANET HALI5 MARY HAMBURGER E.7Cl'CIlfi'l.'L' S-?L'I'l'fIll'-Y Co-ed Editor Associate Editor Editor-ill-Chief HELEN GUIQBLE . Janet Hale Bob Hill . Bill Arnold Mary Hamburger Justine Vanasse . Doris Bonney . Juel Haas NUTMEG STAFF joan Luddy Sue Prevot Florence ,Ia II11 'in Lina Mainiero Eileen Skelly NIarion Bionis Phyllis Johnson Carolyn Reich Mildred Cutler Ira Rude Cecile YVasniewski fS!10f'fSl Betty Huber B. J. Donovan Peg C i'cJ wlcy ,la n Loomis Dolores lVIaicki Claire Rittman Klary O'Connell Doris Taylor .Ioan Campbell Harriette Smith Ch ris Zeoli June Rflacina Tess Petrone Joyce Federlein Jean Waikens O. Ch: I111 plain III Clarine Pickett Shirley Peck Allan Riali James Hurd Frank Kruziewski Typislx Jean Haddad Barbara Johnson ,lean Bogardus Marvin IVIike Halpin cB1l5iIll'.l'.V 111111 fl1lfv1'rri.ren1 en! I Mary O'Connell Claire Rittman Barbara Warcl Lois Hilding Doris Taylor Jean Watkins Harriette Smith ROBERT HILL VVILLIAIVI ARNOLD JUEL HAAS Sports Ezlilor p1l0f0gI'Ilf7,ljl Ezlifor Publicity Editor l DORIS BONN EY Circulation fllzllmyw THE CONNECTICUT CAMPUS EDITORIAL lDEPAR'I'MENT LEIF GORDON Marlagizig Editor VIRGIL VOKETAITIS Sports Editor BEA ESHENOUR Feature Editor TOM IRVINE News Editor lVIAE CLAIR JUBIN Copy Editor ALAN TOBIE dssociate Editor Staff ir,-ffm A Pikosky, Murphy, Spitz, Harris, Frechcttc, Frank, VVas- niewski, Oishi, Werbne1'. lor, Cochrane, Treske, Allard, Copeman, Nawmans, Brennan, Keogh. Reporters Adams, Williams, Velms, Scharf, Hihson, Champlain, Spencer, Steinberg, Cartsounis, Bzan, Tudisco, Kempton, Alderman, Armitage, Huber, Ware, Kerr, Apurton, Yanello, Rude, Butler, Broatch, Harless, Nielson, Clark, Angle, Comins, Ross, Alderman, Sudarsky, Evasiclc, Bax- ter, Werbner, Wasniewski, Cronenberg, Raucher, Tay- lor, Cochrane, Treske, Allard, Copeman. Staff Photographer: Brandt, Press JERRY SAPIENZA Editor-in-Chief BUSINESS DEPARTMENT HELEN BRADY Business llflanager JANE SCHMITTGALL dss't. Business Mazinger' JANE FOX Advertising Mazinger' LILLIAM KOROLYSHUN Office lllanager JEAN TICE National Circulation Mazinger' WALTER RECK Local Circulation lllanager LUCILLE PELOSI f1ss't. Advertising lllanager VVALT KNOX 90 tudent enate The student senate is the link between the administration and the students in Z1 democratic form of government. It solves vital campus problems such as the food and housing conditions in relation to the increase of the University's enrollment. Pre,vi,lenz . Andrew Love y'I'!'l1.V1U'l'I' . . Thomas 0'Neil Serretarv Virginia Garvey Faculfy .4ll1'iS0l'.V . . Samuel lvl. lVIc- ' Millan, Atwood S. Northhy 91 V ww .M -W Uffif'1'r.r.' l'1'f'.virl1'1lf . Nlary Ann Lihota f'fr,'1'-f"l'z'.t'i1l1'llI . Phyllis Black Sl'!,'l'l'flll"1' . lfmily Jennings 7ll'l'lIJ'lIl'1'I' Ruth Ann Kenney X I Laurels IJI'f'Xill!'Ilf . Cornelia Robinson IU 1' mb ers .' Phyllis Black, Millicent Carlson, Natalie Case, Mildred Davis, jean Gentry, Mary Ann Lihota, Lynn Felske Sousa. xlrli'virie.r.' The Laurels, which is alliliated with the National Nlortar Board, is one of the few honorary societies of campus. The junior women who are most note-worthy for their scholarship extra-curricular activi- ties, leadership qualities, and personalities are tapped at a mass W.S.G.A. convocation each year. 'l'he Laurels are active in assisting the administration in planning entertainment and in solving many diliiculties prevalent on campus. 0men's tudent Government Association Jrfi'vili1'.v.' 'lihc NV.S.G.A. is made up of representatives from each of the women's dormitories and houses. Its function is to make and enforce the rules governing women students on campus. Sigma Upsilon lota is an honorary jour- nalistic fraternity on this campus. lhe mem- bers are those students who have achieved outstanding recognition in either profCSSf0l1fll or amateur writing. 'l'hC XVOUP meets U' discuss the work of the members so that with each 'others help, their work will im- prove. 93 Druids flrfi1'ili1'.v.- 'l'he only secret society on campus, the Druids are a powerful force in all student activity. Their quota is six members. 'lihey are chosen for their out- standing ability, leadership, and interest in campus and student activities. hflembers are "tapped" secretly every year at the Junior Prom and remain unrevealed until Q the end of their Senior year. JW 1' In I1 wr.: .' Thomas O'Neil, David Sheehan, Andrew Love, Michael Prisloe. iigma llpsilon Iota M1-mb 1'r.r.' Mary Ann Lihota, Frank Rosenau, jean Manchester, Robert llill, Harold Solomzln, Gerald Sapienza. Gamma Chi Epsilon ,4cIi'ui!izf.s'.' Founded by President Beach in 1919, this honorary fraternity has as its purpose the recognition and promotion of high scholastic standing, participation in Uni- versity activities and the encouragement of good citizenship. lts members are chosen by the unanimous approval of its present mem- bers on the basis of quality points ratio and extra-curricular activity. 1,I'l'SiIll'1lf Ml'IIIbI'fJ .' . Jean Gent ry Mildred, Davis, Nancy Geasen, Thea Korden, Millicent Carlson, Jean Gentry, Cornelia Robinson, Phyllis Black, janet Frietag, Priscilla Goettler. Eta Epsilon Eta Uffierfrs .' lll'l'.S'iIle"Ilf . Vice Presirlzfnl . Recorzling Serrelary . Correxjzofzrlizlg Secrrftary flislorinn . . . .lean Downie . .lean Tice Edna Sakamoto J Janet l astorious Mildred Buell Jctifvilies: The object of this society is to recognize and promote scholarship and leader- ship in Home Economics at the University of Connecticut-especially to acquaint students with opportunities in the Home Economics professions, to make generally, known the broad scope of Home Economics, and to act as a service group to students and potential students of Home Economics. 94 44 v- Wim- ol , . Q ! h 'fl at xc ' ri I .- 1 ,, e A . fir' i Rf' .4cti7'ifi1r.v.' The llflediator is the fraternity governing body on campus. It is made up of two representatives from each fraternity and is active in promoting good feeling be- tween fraternities as well as over-seeing their rushing program. It also plays an import- ant part in maltingvthe Greek Letter Dance One of the most prominent social functions of the year. 95 N 2 lJl'l'.l'lI1l'Ilf R1'p1'1'.vc11f11tiz'es.' Pan-Hellenic Council l1l'fl7'ifil'X.' 'lihe Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of two representatives from each sorority. It meets regularly to alleviate inter-sorority friction and set up rho rules for rushing. Deverah Berger Marion Duyser, Constance Kehler, Helen Guehle, ,lane Comstock, lfvelyn Ramberg, Charlotte Rose, Audrey Lindncr, llarhara Olson. I I'l'SiIll'lIf . Rep1'e.ve11111li'l1r.v .' elliator Dean Goss David Sheehan, Thomas O'Neil, Robert Rippe, james Muthipf, Dean Goss, Joseph Y Cnlistro, Arthur Blumherg, Nathan XVhite, Richard Gram, William Cornish, Robert Voight. .Rh 4- 'ur 'Q' Biolog Club f1rli1fitie.v.' The purpose of the Biology Club is to promote interest in biological subjects and work of il biological nature. Ufficers .' l'r1'si1l1'nf . Janet Frietag Iyilff-l,l'L'A'iIlL'IIl . Nathan Hiraut - Slf1'l'l'flll'.V . . . . Judith Humphrey ' 1ll'l'lI.S'l1l'I'I' Norman Claulce, l". A. De Vveclburg a e 1 t orli ho p U-ffil'l'l'.X' : l're.virlfnl . . . Jean Fischer lfll.Villl'.Y.V llifzfrzzyfer . Mzlry lVlacKcnzic fll'fi7Jifit'.S'-' The Art Work Shop encourages participation in various kinds of art work and shares in the social and . cultural life on campus. New art techniques and methods I are exchanged for the benefit of the members. -' , NX f,,. 5- : ll I Uffir'er'.v .' 1' l':'a'i1lz' nf . fin' l'r1'.virlz'nl S l'1'I'l'flll'j' . ' 7'., . .,. . , A llllalllfl ,- in lfflflllfj' J1I1'i.rer Forestry Club ,-lr!ifz'i1ie.v.' The object of the Forestry Club is to further the interests of Forestry and lVildlife hlanageinent as a whole and to this end obtains men of note in these fields as speakers, Also filnis are obtained of various aspects of these fields. VVoods- man's contests and barbeques enliven the informal get toggethers during the year. neinlog Club Al Sherwood Bill l'awlowski lick McConnell . Al Newby hlr. Alexander !jffil'l'l'.Y .' l,l'l'.t'i1il'llf . . . . Phyllis Black lift'-l'r'1'.virlt'llf Patricia Reed, Al lleisiegel Serretury . . lithel Fabricant :IlI'l'll.Ylll'l'l' Betty Hunter fleri1'irie.s'.' 'l'he Sociology Club members study important sociological problems such as Q recreation for factory workers, the :lil-lllSTlUl'lTt of the veterans, and child care centers. '1'hC 'club augments their activity with WPS re Mansfield State Hospital, Long Lane lfzlfm- and other such, institutions near-hy. gil' :Wy 0 ,rzlilsu 97 White Caps .4ctivJi!i1f.v: This group is supported by the School of Nursing with the purpose of making each member acquainted with the other, before going to the hospitals, where then it will enable them to function as group as well as individually. These future nurses put out a monthly newspaper, "Yukon Cap", and a freshman handbook. Officers .' Presiflenl . 'fill'-lJ7'l?SiIl6IIf Secretary . Trenrurcr . oeiety for the Advancement of i anagement Uffiirrrs: President . . William Drypchak Vice-Przfsizleni . . Robert Teich Secrelzzry . . Catherine Wardle Trezzsurw' . Janet Hale ,4nti'viiies.' The Connecticut. chapter of the Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment, the only student chapter in the state, was organized for the purpose of promoting scientific study and discussion of the prin- ciple of organized efforts in industry and economics. 98 The Home Economies Uluh .-lvli1'ilie.v.' The Home lfconomics Club endeavors to acquaint the students of Home lfconomics with the field of home economics in general and with opportunities for se1'vice in specific fields upon graduation. The cluh invites guest speakers and also uses the ex- perience of its members in the husiness world. The program is annually highlighted hy spon- soring the Christmas Seal sale on the campus and hy having an honors banquet. 0fflL'l'l'.Yf I,I'l'.Vflf!'Ilf hlillicent C. Carlson Viet'-Pr1'.ri111'11t . , -If-gm liloxvnic Srrrelrlry-T1'r'11.v11rw' Iflgyrricttg Smith jlll'IIIlll'l'.K'lllf7 Cllllliflllflll Betty Ann Sroudt I,7'0yl'lNll fjlllllflllllll Jam-r lhigrm-ions l'l1bli1'ify Ijlllliflilllll Bgl1'l7g11'11 Hoffman E I ' ' CI ll I ucdtmn u 0ffiC1'r.rf Presirlcni . Ruth Ann Kenney Vice-1'r'e.vi1lw1f . Marjorie Danielson Secretrzry-Tre11.rl1r1'r , .Ioan G1-indyod Q.. Vsff' Jcfi1'ities.' This group is composed of memhers of the School of lfducation who meet to discuss and learn the attributes of good teaching procedure. New ideas are learned and assimilated hy the cluh. 99 1 Uffi1'1'r.v: I ' 1'f'.s'i1l 1' ul W D 6 I'lTI'l'fIU'.1' . Sofia! Clllliflllllll . Rl'fI'l'.VlllIIHIlf Alllllilllllllll Claire de Nlontigny 7'I'l'Il.l'lll'l'l' . . - Qlwm Dlllfm punish Club Uffir'z'r.s' .' l,l'U.l'iI!l'IIl . l!riL't?-l,I'l'.5'iIll'llf S ecref ary . fIlI'l'lI.V u rw' flcfi11itiz'.s'.' The Activities of the Spanish Club include learning songs and acquiring a general knowledge of the culture of Spain and South America through the presentation of plays and speakers. 100 French Club flrli1'ifi1'.r.' The purpose of the French Club is to pro- mote interest in the French language, culture, and cus- toms. This is facilitated by guest speakers and the speak- ing of French at meetings. Mr. Brown showed moving pictures of his trip to France last summer at one of the meetings last semester. NI. Danielson Vilma lallcschi . Betty Huber 'W 9 va .ff xx ' V A Grace Cotton Qtr' Dorothy Rossini Vilma Palleschi Eugene Gilbert Jc!i'z'ilie.r.' This club, under the director- ship of lllr. Rockel, tries to give all those who are interested a start at either dramatics or managerial work connected with the stage. The Players present an annual play every spring. 101 1 Russian Club Jrliwifie.v.' The Russian Club holds re fular meetin TS L L to converse in Russian, become acquainted with Russian food and to learn about the cultural habits and customs of Russia. offfrm- .- 1Jl'l'.Vi1lt'lIf . . . hlichael lliolochka View-l'1'1'.rizle11f . lienis lirank, Claire VV. Nowak S!'l'!'l'lllI'.1' . . . Ralph llflosglelewski The University Pla ers fjffit'!"l'8'.' l"resir11'n1 . . Arnold Singer Vice-P1'1'.rirl1'11l . Claire l,CZlllCl' Sl'f'f'1'NlI'J' - Jacqueline Brody Treaszwer Rose Cioorhigian .R Husky Network Q Jvri'z1ili1'.r.' The Husky Network has ar- ranged a satisfactory schedule for the listening pleasure of the University students. There N are various programs of news, sports, broad- casts, and music on record. l Offfc'1'r.v .' XI.Y.S'i5l!llIl Chief lfnginver Charles Will:1rd .-lrsismzll Station lllfllllldyfl' Frank Nlatteson Slalion MllIllIyl'l' ....... Nlarvin Stocking Program jllllllllyfl' . lidward Kluek, lValter Knox, Charles Campbell 'S- 4-H Club O ff ifferx .' 0 l"n'.ri1lw1t . Gordon Taylor l"ice-l'reriflf'nf Juanita Todd Secrefary . Peggy Crowley x -s H3321 Tl'FIl.YIlI'I'I' . . .... Robert 'Pioux Co-Progrrrm Clmirnnfn . lllildred Buell, lilsie Blumenthal ,flrriiviriew Problems of work and recrea- tion of rural youth command most of the at- tention of the 4-Hlers. lfaeh year they send delegates to state and nation-wide youth coun- eil conventions and entertain representatives of Connecticut High schools at the annual 4--H week-end. 102 X . 4818 L.. Q0 L ,'lrtiz'itif's.' The main object of the Outing Cluh is to foster companionship and love for the outdoors. The group takes many hikes and go on skating parties. They clin12lX UIC year with an informal party at the Church cahin. 103 fl-ffil't'l'.l' .' Prz'si1Iz'nt . 'lift'-l,l'l'.ViIll'llf St'l'I'l'flII'-1' . 7lI'l'IlA'IlI'l?!' . Co-S1'1'1'1'I111'y lo il fri Grange qlcti-z'ilie.v.' The Grange is a national or- ganization concerned chiefly with agriculture. The chapter at the University has sponsored the activities of the local 4-H cluh, and also has put on square dances. It has also helped collect funds to huild a Student Co-op house here at U-Conn. As this chapter is affiliated with the lllans- field chapter its oflicers are not necessarily students from the campus. lluting Club - Richard Pinkevich . . Connie Camilli . lsahelle Alho . . . . . Charles T. Cole I.O.C.,'l. Corrine Sherman, VVilhur Nvright llfl 1' m ll wry .' .,.....--- Miehael Morris, l'l'f.fiflr'l1l,' Joseph DeMurtino, Sl'I'l'l'f!lI'-V: Ruhin Jaffe, Joseph l50l'1lh0. lcllVV1ll'll llolloway, Donald llackett, James Cznnphell, Rohert Lyne Sohn, Paul Nishhull. t merican Youth Hostel Club Uffi1fr'1'.s' .' h Al l'n'.vif!1'nI . Nlae Claire -luhin l"imf-l'n'.vi1lenI . . Charles Katan Sl't'l'I'flll'.t' . . -lean Kulesilc Genevieve Tr1'11.v1u'w- . . ...... Eleanor Storrs l,I'UyI'lllll Cumnzilrn' . Ruth Fyler, George Ganung, Howard Shelland flrtiffilifm' This cluh, afliliated with American Youth Hostels Inc., injects into the memhers a love for the great ff V w,17-y..-.ffl . wg Intramural Council This council is composed of memhers of each fraternity that competes in sports. It governs intramural sports contests and pre- sents the honors, cups, and certificates due the winners of the events. CA outdoors. They take many trips throughout the State and foster good will hetween U4Conn Hostelers and hostelers of other colleges and universities. 104 rcher Club .Je1i1'ilie.v: The archers from the University have one of the most outstanding records in the lfast. lfach year they win wide acclaim in state and national tournaments. They attempt to perfect their archery technique and compete with other colleges and universities for archery awards. Uffire1'.v.' p,.I,si,1,.,,, . Gloria libb 1fiN,,11,.,,A-j,1,,,,f liarbara Xvooding SI,U.Nm.j. A , Betty Henry T,.!,m.H,4,,,- Joyce Hubbell ' I Billllllllllllll Lluh 0 f f icery .' 1jl'l'XiIll'lIf . Grace Dixon Iliff'-l,l'L'5iIllfIIf JC-an DQBCH Pliblirify . J1'li7'ilil'.v .' The members of the Badminton Club meet twice weekly to perfect their skill in badminton. The mebers com- pete within the group by means of a ladder tournament and represent their respective dormitories and houses in intramural contests. V 105 -lane llurphy 7 -15 l'z'r.vizlw1r Audxey MCIN un ll 1 Il'l4'1l1b1'r.v .' .lean VVatkins, Audrey lx"ICN2ll1lIll'Zl, Jane Hthn Nluxl Stxieklmcl, D010 thy Hill, lfllzi lklzle liornizui, lVI2ll'ClZl Heiglunfm Iii Club Offic'w'.v .' P1'f'.s'fzle1ll flrlizzitiznm' The purpose of the Ski Club is to perfect the n1emlmer's skiing techniques by means of lessons and practice. The club takes scveraltrips into Northern New Eng- land to test their talents on the ski trails. 106 zlcti1'ilie.v.' 'l'his council sponsors all intra- mural sports between the various womcn's houses. Awards are given to the prize win- ners each year in ping-pong, archery, badmin- ton, swimming, basketball, volley-ball, and tennis. The W.A.A. also gives parties and picnics at the end of the spring semester. 107 0ffir1fr.v.- I,l'1'.ViIll'lIf . I'il'l'-lJl'I'.ViII!'Ilf . Sz'1'1'e1r1ry- 7lI'l'll.t'lll't'I' l'11bli1'ffy Clmirman Co-Sofia! Clmi1'1m'n omcn's 0 f,fim-..- .- l,l'l'.t'iI!1'llf . I'ffl'-l,l'l'.l'ill!'I1f S e1f1'f'l11ry . Filly-ljlllly . . ,'lra'l11'ry Cllllliflllllll Iglllllllillfllll Cvlllliflllllll f y I I'l'I1.t'11l'l'I' . . Physical Education aiors Club ,1eti1fiIie.v.' The purpose of the club is to promote a feeling of unity among the l'.l'f. majors on campus. They have noted guest speakers to help in informing them on proper physical education procedure. Kathleen Holmes Low Brunetti Charlotte Gallo lfdythe Seltzer -lane Colle, Florence Randall Athletic Association Ruth Ann Kenny Audrey McNamara . Barbara Baxter . Lois Galbraith Barbara NVooding . Grace Dixon ,lean O'lirien Q' AJ 0men's arsity Club ,ll'fi'Uifil'.l'-' The women's Varsity Club is open to all women students who have received two major awards in athletics. The members usher at all home basketball games, manage the food concession at the football games, and present awards to those girls who have earnecl them. OffiCL'rs.' Presirlezll . . Phyllis Black Vice-l'1'rsi1l1'r1f . Audrey NIeNamara Sfcnrlary . . Janice Nlurphy 7l1'!'ll,K'Il!'l'1' Cornelia Robinson r s A 0 . l en s Varsity Club 1 Ufficz'1'.f.' Pnfsirlwrf . Charles Nlolloy Vice-l'r1'.vi1l1'l1l . VValter Dropo Smirzflzlry-Trm.v11r1'r -lohn Brink ,Jc1i1'i1i1f.s'.' The Nlen's Varsity Club is open to all men stuclents who have earnecl a varsity award in the majorrsports for the last two years. These men have spent much time and etlfort in bringing attention to the University as a whole for their part in ath- leties. 108 flcli'ziiri1'.r.' The University Choir is umlcl the excellent dircctionship of Professor Rob- Cft W. Yingling. lt provides music for thc Storrs CKJl1QI'CQ,'2ltllJI12ll Church at Sunday Services and various religious programs throughout the ycnr. 109 Ml'IllbI'fJ .' jane Schmittgall, Alice MelVleekin, Mildred Davis, Nancy Fox, Dorothy Harliss, Rosa Malone, Nancy Dean, Edward Hollman, Donald Hoyt, Howard McGee, Marvins Frederick Baker, john Bassano, Mary Frances Legier. Glee Club UffiL'w's .' Presirlent . . Fred Baker Busimlss Jlflnnagw' . . . . . Jane Hoxie Librarirms . lfrancer Brazil, Carmela Santarsiero The University Glee Club was organized to give the students a chance to enjoy good music, well directed. Under the excellent direction of lVIr. Yingling, the club has given one concert and has made plans for several more. 110 Carollers The Carollers are a very select group of men and women who are noted for their beautiful voices in A Cappella singing. Under the direction of Mr. Robert Yingling, each year they sing at the Christmas Candlelight Service and perform for the radio public dur- ing the Christmas Holidays. They also per- form at many campus and non-campus ban- quets and for benefits at various hospitals and orphanages. , The Newman Club is a Catholic club organized in order to deepen the spiritual and enrich the temporal lives of its members through a balanced program of religious, in- tellectual, and social activities, to Weld the Catholic student into a common union, and assist the college and its students whenever possible. 111 The Hillel Council The governing body of the Hillel Founda- tion is the Hillel Council made up of mem- bers chosen from the body. It regulates the proceedings of the Foundation, is in charge of the cultural, social and religious functions of the Group. Offirerx .' Presizleni ........ Jules gl. Starolitz 1'ire-l're.vir1r'nfx . Lila Shube Qifulturall, lletty Newman Clleligiousl, Klarion lfolins CSocialD yll'l'!1XllI'l'l' . . . . lrving Block CllI'l'l'.Vf7fIll1!iIlfj Serrwrlry . . lllanche llolayes RI'l'!ll'lli1Iff Serrefrlry . Barbara lVeissman ewman Club offff-ff,-.V .- PI'1'1'irl1'1If Constance bIcSherry l'ir'1'-P1'l'Jidr'1If 'l'heresa Gallagher f'fel'-P1'1'.vi1lel1I , .lgggph llopgg Sf'Cf'lff1l7',V - llflary Siteman T"f'f1-V1l"1'1' Bill Kingsley Sofia! Gllllliflllflll . Helen Bradv llniversit Christian Association ,-If-riwiriw-.' 'l'he University Christian As- sociation is zi fellowship of Christian students which meets each Sunday evening to foster spiritual, intellectual, :md social development. Officers : l"rf'sirlen1 Newell 'l'iemann Secn'N11',1' . Jean Crziigin 7'I'l'll.Vlll'1'I' Kenneth johnson Hound Table l,l'l'.S'illlfllf T. A. Jackson The Round 'lllhle was formed hy at group of men who wished to alleviate the depress- ing lack of interest on campus in events and facts of the World. lintirelyiindependent and without :iid from outside groups, it is well on its way to becoming one of the most wide- ly recognized and respected groups on campus. 112 ff During the past year the Zionist Group of College Zionist Federation of America has participated in numerous activities. Promi- nent spealcers, panel discussions, and student talks have been presented at the weekly meet- ings. Several movies depicting life in Pales- tine were shown. Recently part of the Zion- ist group has visited neighboring Cllllllccticut cities and Yale University, presenting a pro- gram of Palestine singing and dancing. 113 the Henry K. Denlinger Debating into several intercollegiate debates schedule. lVIembership is open to three intercollegiate debates. U f f irzfrs .' Chairmrlzl jll!?lI11lI'l'X.' llehating Club Although just reorganized this fall after wartime inactivity, Society has already entered and has many more on its all who are interested in debating and each member is eligible for the Phi Kappa Delta national honorary forensic fraternity after participating in .lohn Barberian Raymand Brunell, -lr., Sylvia Doyle, john Dwyer, Rose Goorkigian, Ora Belle Holdridge, Hyman Jacobs, Sally Kenny, Keith Kimball, hlarjorie Lynch, Carl Neilson, Stanley Seiple, John Tarlow. 1 . . ZIUIIISI Group Officers : lJI'l'.ViIllf'1Il . . Recording Sr'rn'lr11'y . Corre.vp0 riding Sr'a'reI11ry Publicity fjlllliflllllll IIFOQIYIIII CflIIlIlIlffl'K J . Judy Friedman Rosalind Du Bow . Burt Levy . . lVIadeline Frank ules Starolitz, Dave Epstein 0ffiz'f'l'.r .' Clmirman . Fred W, Davis l'ir.'1'-Clzairmrzn . Donald Davidson Sl'l'l'l'flll'.1"7'fl'll5IlI'I'l' Jglm H, Sci,-up lffffffifll' - - G. S. Timoshenko Engineers' Club ll. of C. Uffir1'r.s' .' f4Il77i.t'0l'.t' . K. C. Tippy, G. S. Timoshenko, lfric Stephan, F. L. Castleman l'r1'.vizlz'nl ......... Bruce Eaton Vice-lJ1'esi1le11t Howard Bm-neg Sl'4'fl'f1"'J' - . Curtiss Mellon TIWI-YI1"l'f' Dorothy Anderson The ICngineers' Club is a student organi- zation whose membership rights are open to any student on the campus. The club meets monthly for a discussion of business, followed by a program in the form of either movies on some engineering subject, or a speaker on some topic directly connected with the engineering field. The programs are arranged alternately by the A.S.M.l'I., A.S.C.E., and A.I.E.I5. student chapters. This organization serves to acquaint all students on the campus with the function of the school of engineering. 114 meriean Institute of Eleetrieal Engineers The student branch of the A.I.lC.Ii. has drawn up a schedule of activities for the com- ing semester which include attendance at the I.R.E. National convention, attendance at the New England A.l.E.lf. district conven- tion. The Student chapter or branch introduces the prospective electrical engineers to the various fields included in electrical engineer- ing. 'P ' Xe . 9 wL': MY-w Alpha Tau Phi is an honorary engineer- ing fraternity at the University. It prom0tCS engineering interests and sometimes handleS activities of the lfngineering Club more ef- fectively taken care of hy 21 Slllflll QYOUP- 115 meriean ociet nf Civil Engineers The student chapter with an enrollment of approximately thirty, meets every month. The program committee has scheduled a list of activities which includes field trips, speak- ers, and movies. The student chapter serves to introduce the student engineer to the differ- ent phases of Civil Engineering, aids him in his choice of fields, and keeps him in touch with the developments in the world of engi- neering. Offirm's.- lJI'1'SiI1l'IIf . Shiro Aisawa lfifrz'-l"r1'xi1l1'ni lfugene Kovacs Sz'm'r'mry . Louis Scheyd Tr1'a.r11r1'r . Nathan NVhite 1Jll'Z'i.l'!N' liflr. Kenneth C. 'l'ippy lpha Tau Phi Officers .' lJI'l'.VlIll'llf . . Raymond Schulley I'i,y4f-l'1-yyiflrnz . James VVilliams j',-M,-1,1-N XValter Sadowski Sl'Cl'I'flll'j' . .... . Richard H andy M1'111bfr'J .' Joseph Calistro, john Opalenik, l-larold l'Iull, Jr., Seymour Hochman, XVilliam Blinder, Shiro Aisawa, Attilio Gianini, Marvin Curland, Seralino l3eCorso, Jack Stephens, Frederic Davis. f,ffil,'!'I'.l' .' l,l'l'.Yilll'Ilf . Vicf'-l'1'esirle11I , . I l't'll5lH'lfl' . . IjllI'l'l'.i'fJ01lllilly Sl'l'l'Kfl1I'.l,' Progressive Uitizens Ufficr'1'.s' .' Clllliflllllll Y'l'lflI.l'Ill'l'l' . . . Cfwrexfmlfrlingf Sm'r1'fr1ry Rffmrrlillg Sl'l'I'l'flll'-1' 'llhc l'.C.A. is a non-partisan group started for the purpose of educating students in vot- ing and in state, national, and international political matters. Discussion groups at open meetings are one of the group's activities. 116 Arthur lf. Moxley Alan L. Stevenson . lfrlward Turn Charles 'l'. Cole of i meriea Sidney Cohen . Evelyn Simons James Cartsonnis Florence Kuleske Delta igma of lpha Phi llmega Alpha Phi Umega is a national service fraternity whose aims are to be of service to community, campus, and self. The only re- quirement for membership is former or pres- ent membership in the Boy Scouts of America, although the group is not oflicially a part of that organization. Although less than a year old on the campus at Storrs the local chapter has already been of valuable assistance to the community and to the university administration. in-n. .'r-5-1ur"L:.'. VVho's who in American Colleges and Universities is a catalogue printed yearly con- taining the names of the most outstanding seniors from the Universities and CollC5lf'5 throughout the country. These Seniors are selected' by the Student Senate and the Di- vision of Student l'ersonnel. 'l'his selection represents those -students most worthy of the national recognition given them. 117 Young Republican Club 'l'he Young Republican Club is to instill high ideal of good sihility in the students of the University of Connecticut, and to cultivate by intelligent choice an interest in and allegiance to the Republican Party. lt is afliliated with the National Young Republican Organization. f1ffil'l'l'.t' .' Cilllliflllllil . David Baldwin l'il'l?-I,I'l'A'iIlI'1lf . llflary Siteman Sl'l'I'l'fllI'j' . Robert Fitzgerald 7'I'!'Il.YllI't'l' . . . . . l'fmil Haddad lS.Vl't'I1fi7'l' Conznlilfer l'orter llomer, lValter Reel: R h0's hu in american Colleges and llniversities l'lII7lI1bI'I'.Y.' Mildred Davis, Phyllis Black, Virginia Garvey, Joseph Randazzo, Nicholas Ran- dazzo, Mary Ann Lihota, Frank Rosenau, Jean Gentry, Andrew Love, Albert N. Jorgensen, jr., Walter Dropo, Nathan VVhite, Natalie Case, Laura Stepeek, Milli- cent Carston, Yolanda Leis, l',ila Shube, Harold Salomon, Russell Hunter, Betty Newman, Charles Molloy, Mortimer Geih, Margaret Alson, Milton Sorokin. government, respect for public office and a sense of civic respon- Uffifers : C11 airmau . ,!il'L'-Cvlllliflllllll . Ii.Vl'l'Ilfi7Jl' Sl'l'l'l'flll'j' Tl'1'1Ar llI'I'1' . . Rt'l'1ll'IlilIy Sl'l'l'l'fIll'j' Gene Sweeney George lizan Oscar Hyman lfzra Kusnitt Alice Kalmin Hatcliffe Hielis School of i grieulture In the program of the Ratcliffe Hicks School, one and two year courses in agricul- tu1'e are offered. Certificates are awarded in their completion. This school, enables stud- ents to take concentrated courses in their major field, without taking the requirements necessary for a degree. 'l'hose students eligible for one and two year certificates has not been announced as yet. 118 e meriean Veteran's Committee The A.V.C. is composed of veterans of iVVorld War Il. lt is interested in helping with the many problems that are a detriment to the University. The committee has had both a broad social and political program ar- ranged by its members during the past year that it has been functioning. 'l'he liankiva Club, was organized to create a common meeting ground and dis- cussion group for all students interested in poultry husbandry. The members discuss topics of current interest in the poltry world and sponsors programs of speakers and mov- ing pictures. Before the war the Bankivll Club was associated with the National Col- legiate Poultry Club. The club also assists ill V0-Ag day at the University of Connecti- cut. ' 119 Peneraft The aim of this organization is to stimulate creative writing. They hold an annual membership contest and honorary membership is given to talented students whose writing is approved by the editorial board. The biggest event of the year is the publication of 'lllencraft lwaga- zine". Officers : Pzevfzlzfllt Jean Gentry Editor Rita Strackna S eweirzry . La u ra Nl c H ale Is'11.vimzv.v fllzlnayfer . Alan Tobie U f f iL'l?l'X .' 1,l'1'3'iI!Ullf . f"ic'e-Prmirlrfnf Srfretrlry . Y'l'l'lISlH'l'l' . l"m'ulty .'l11wi.mrs Banlaiva Club Harry Vveldoll, Richard Kenion john Cargoes . . . . NVilliam Lowe Dr. H. llfl. Scott, Dr. lf. P. Singsen , 55' ,,' . l Uffiz'z'r.s' .' Pl't'Sf1l1'1If Dave Collins S0Cl'f'ff1l',1' . . Gloria Rischall lJil'l'l.'f'H' Harold Zuckerman Bloeli and Bridle Club Uffifwrs .- l'1'z'.vi111'l11 . f"fH'-P1'c'.i'irl1'nl Sl'L'I'l'fIl!'y . yll'!'IlXIll'f'I' fllars hal Jcli'1'fliz'N.' This organization is for the purpose of promoting and developing an active interest in the lield of agriculture and animal husbandry. Included in its program is the pro- duction of the livestock sbow,, the Little Plast- ern States lfxposition, in the fall. As a member of the Connecticut Horse Show Association it also sponsors the annual spring Horse Show, and publishes at this time the Agricultural magazine, the "Block and Bridle Reviewn. 120 Russel llart Robert Bruce Natalie Case Fred Feibel Gordon Taylor Hillel Pla ers The Hillel Players is a dramatic group sponsored by the Hillel Foundation. The club tries to give those who are interested a chance at either dramatics or managerial work. International Relations Club .1clitfi!ie.v: The club has for its purpose the discussion and understanding of International Relations. Topics of current interest are discussed at length in the meetings. Officerr' Presidenf . Morton Baratz Vire-Presizleni VValter Congdon Secrefary . . Laura McHale Treasurer . . Eve Newfield Inter- Faith Council ,4ctiz'ifier: The Council, composed of representatives of the three religious orga- nizations on campus, meets to discuss the needs of each faith and promotes inter-faith cooperation. Officers: President . . Betty Newman Secrelary Theresa Galligher Treasurer . . Betty Jackson meriean oeiety of eehanieal Engineers Officers: Aflyiygr , Nlr. Eric Stephan Chairman . . Harold Wilsori Vice Clzairmrm . - Serafino NI. Decorso Secretary . Charles A Clark, Jr. Trerzmrer . . William Anastasian The purpose of the club is to acquaint the prospective engineer with the activities of the A.S.lW.E. by presenting movies and speakers at the meetings. The chapter serves to keep the student informed of the latest trends and developments of the engi- neering world. Meetings are held monthly. 121 mpnsium Uffieers: l,7'8.YiIll?IIf . . Malvina Jones Program Chairman . .... Laura McHale Program Committee Mace Cohen, Sandra Abramowitz, James Philpan Seeretary-Treasurer Eileen Lynflh Symposium together with the Philosophy Clubs from Connecticut College for Women, Wesleyan, and Fort Trumbull participates in discussions on philosophic questions such as the "Meaning of Truth" and "The Bfloral Responsibility of the Scientist". Meetings are held at each of the colleges with papers on the chosen subject being given by representatives from each college. Symposium also sponsors speakers on campus with forum discussions afterwards. Yukon Aviation Club Offieers: President . Ervin Fuller Viee-President . Jason Curtis Secretary . . Phyllis Clinton Dispatclzer . . Lawrence Mearkle Treasurer . . Walter Miller Faculty flzlfvisor . . Gene Lehman The Yukon Aviation Club is composed of students interested in flying and in the development of aviation on this campus. Meinbers may take advantage of flying at reduced rates which have been obtained by the club. Instruction is given by members in all pertinent subjects related to aeronautics. The organization also serves as a social group for those interested in flying activities. meriean Chemical nciet fletiziitiexs The members of this club are affiliated with the American Chemical Society. The main purpose of this group is to stimulate interest in chemistry and keep up on world advancement in the field. Often there are famous scientists who inform the members in lectures about scientific progress. 0 ffiverx .' Preriflent . . Amos Turpin lfil'l'-l,l'l'Silif'Ilf . Joseph Kone Secretary-Treasurer Lois Breyer 122 grieultural Club The Agriculture Club sponsors the annual Agricultural Harvest Club. The purpose is to promote interest in subjects of an Agricultural nature. Offii-em President . Ted Norton Vice-President , Natalie Case Secretary . Adella Leonard Treasurer . James Clifford 0 The Hlllel llusliy Officers: Co-Editors Bernice Lutin and William Markolin . Feature Editor .... Eleanor Rodack Advisory Editor . . Theodore Halperin Sports Editor . . Dave Comen Business Mrzrzager William lsrail The Hillel Husky is the newspaper published by the Hillel Foundation. It con- tains all elements of a school paper, including news, feature articles, sports, editorials, pictures and social news. Hillel Foundation The purpose of this organization is to foster a program of religious, social, and cultural activities among the Jewish students on the campus, and in cooperation with other University religious organizations, to promote fellowship and understanding ' among the members of all faiths. Officers : President . Vice-President . Vice-Presillent . . Corresjzonding Secretary Recording Secretary . I. llreasurer . . Lila Shubc an 123 Jules Starolitz Betty Newman d lllarion Kolins Rosalind Duliow Jacqueline Zipken . Irving Block FQWT Library, store, dance floor, post office, barber shop, students' lounge and music rooms are situated in John Ledyard building, directly adjacent to the main group of dormitories. Buildings are all named after famous clipper ships, sailing ship masters and explorers. CLedyard was a master traveler.J Most of them were completed in 194-I-, some of them earlier. Structure in the foreground supports flag hoists used in lVIaritime instruction, now serves as outdoor summertime loll- ing place. Bowditch Hall and Christopher Columbus auditorium, the later seating 600, are in the foreground. Picture was taken from the now closed mock-up of a merchant ship's bridge. In the right background are the 'flower" dormitories. Others at the east and south end of the compact campus house 300 addi- tional students, married veterans and their wives, and members of the faculty. The southeast section of the city is in the background. . The Administration building, right, is flanked by Lightning, Comet, Tradewind and Dreadnaught dormitories where near- ly a thousand students are comfortably housed. In the left background, the building with the peaked roof shelters the large gymnasium, one hundred-foot swimming pool, other phys- ical education facilities and Trumbull TIDE Cweekly student newspaperj offices. In the foreground is the former Nlaritime Service dock. A student, one of many hundreds who has "taken over", reflects at the ten thousand dollar lllemorial built with coin contributions from the thousands of merchant seamen who received their war-time oflicer training at Fort Trumbull. Buildings at the left and behind the Nlemorial are Nathan- ial Brown Palmer and Bowditch, two major classroom build- ings. The hard-surfaced former drill field is used for athletics not requiring body contact, and as a parking area for Several hundred student automobiles. TWObMBOLL ,-,V gms: S UIE X T HIE lhl SS ll lhl Q IIE lhll T NE lid Thirteen hundred students, 92 percent of them vet- erans, filed through the main gate at the new Fort Trum- bull branch of the university last September after the university had acquired the eleven acres and 23 buildings on loan from the federal government for a five-year period. A staff of nearly 70 instructors provide everything in the way of instruction available to freshmen and sophomore students on the main campus. Social life is plentiful, but varies from time to time with the moods of the men, who are primarily interested in their studies. Dances, sponsored by individual dormi- tories, are held regularly in the West Room of John Ledyard building, which also houses the library, book store and canteen, and students lounge. For larger af- fairs, such as the mid-winter formal, the gymnasium is made available. The total lack of campus co-eds is made up by stud- ent hospital nurses and students from Connecticut Col- lege for Women and New London Junior College. Young ladies of the secretarial staff, too, are very much in de- mand for dances. Huge, airy, centrally located dining hall has four steam tables in operation at regular meal hours. One table is open throughout the day for serving of between- meal dishes. Hall can serve 900 at a sitting. Soda foun- tain in the canteen provides lighter snacks. Two bowling alleys and a half dozen billiard tables are also available, and recreational swimming for all is enjoyed in the large pool. The tennis courts are in con- tinuous use during the spring and early fall. Rowing and sailing of large whaleboats is another extra-curri- cular activity that brings out many enthusiasts. Trumbull TIDE, weekly student newspaper, began publication a month after the beginning of classes. The Student Council was organized almost at the start, and numerous clubs and discussion groups have been active since Fort Trumbull's early days. A convocation series provides speakers and artists at frequent intervals, and a number of state-wide radio programs, with student par- ticipation, have originated in the auditorium. The campus at Fort Trumbull is small, and students may park their automobiles within a stone's throw of their dormitories and classrooms, yet this compactness has tended to develop a unified University of Connecticut spirit that all, we think, will bring with them when they are transferred to the main campus at the conclusion of their sophomore year at Fort Trumbull, largest of all university branches. Former barracks offices in dormitories are now one- room apartments for those married students who have been named resident counselors. The Philip Knowlton's, he a former lVIarine Corps captain, are shown here with other dormitory residents from the Norwalk area. Histor, ofthe aterhur Extension MR. G. B. PEARSON "Big oaks from little acorns grow". That seems to be the story of the VVaterhury Extension of the Uni- versity of Connecticut. In 1942, at the request of the Waterbury Y.lVI.C.A. and Mr. Purington, its educational director, an extension of the University was established in the Y.M.C.A. build- ing. A small faculty worked on a part time basis. For any subjects involving laboratory work, the facilities of Leavenworth High School were used. Classes took place between 2:30 P.M. and 10:30 l'.M. with only a few courses available. The student enrollment was quite small. VVhen the great need for increased educational facil- ities became evident, it was decided to obtain an entire building for school use. In September, 1946, when the college term opened, Begnal School was taken over by the University. At present, the Extension carries a full two year course for most colleges, corresponding to that given at Storrs. Its facilities consist of thirty teachers, thirteen working full time and seventeen part time. There are approximately four hundred and fifty students in attend- ance. A large majority of the students are veterans. The Ifxtension has grown to the extent that a well rounded program is available to the students. There are a number of extra-curricular activities as well as varsity sports to care for the students individual interests, and to offer social opportunities. ,,.,x ,Mug .L Nr sr .MMI iid., A f nf, 'f fx , . as ws Elica fzgf.. "Ttl'IL',.'I".L?' -gg gn is 1 Q 0 Qwfaff 4, ,Ar fa ,V A. -yas- 4. o XA? . vw if W f :eg ' ,f 2 'WG 'e 5 'tn 'EVM QW ' . 1 ,,.,1- 'Y 1' ' .N mi' I ,-on WW 'K A h.1n .iui - AAAAA Q i AAQA GRHKS ,f 1 -1- fag 445,- ' ' J:',I,i.q , R... . , , J.,- . ,.1... 1 5 1 I at N . 4 .y ? VII w 5' . f'1g',','i., 'x Ev I x ' Eg: X X Q' ' 'Tl Q. N, x , 1 '+ xmx' - 'X , wg 4 , - x w ' x W. .H I ,I.LL,f Q gf-Vg' f 1 5 Jw z K "lg ,As . W' X wa X, I ' 'M N Q Wm 1 19"-. lnyx 'f 'I cw 1 Il-' 'sw - ..."XlAf,, ,VIC susan Q s K g' ,LK s s J' PX , .1 vt .gift 4 A xl' 14 x. 8 m.,,,m.- K4 .'.s.m. -L. J" 22' -.E 4,4 7 1 4 'A' I-x N, I. V 4 u-'U ."Y X I , . Exuasng nuufEa wi 0 E. G ti Ubnix' ' T!-. 1. .T ' -+L 2 1 - . , H -1 - 1 - Alpha Delta Pi Uffit'z'1's : lJl'l'5lIlf'lIf . . Theresa Petrone l'it'1'-l'r'esirlz'11l Charlotte Thomas S1'rrz'111ry . Shirley Carvalho Trwzxfzrm- . . . . Janice Ryan fm The Adelphean Group, as Alpha Delta Pi was first called, was born in the Old South in 1851 at Weslayan College, Macon, Georgia. In 1904- it was legally incorporated under Georgia State law, abandoning its original name of Adel- J l phean Society for the name Alpha Delta Phi. flx Later, to avoid duplicating the name of an established men's fraternity, the name was W changed to Alpha Delta Pi. Gamma Alpha Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi was the first sorority on campus to begin as a National. The colonization started in 1943 and the twenty charter members of Alpha Delta Pi were initiated at the installation of the chap- ter on May 15, 1943, the 92nd anniversary of the founding of Alpha Delta Pi, the oldest secret society for women. eh:- I ',. : Z gal' XA- Jr" . . 41q."'. 4- 'A ' .-1'!","i-1 - ul J ,s-1, , ,V sg, 'vhs-,.'L"".l4 ,slxux qnnnxxxskxgsgg., .,.. ,K , .. ' : ... I! ,fl I R lf' wx f ft, A Y' ' lllrrnbrrs .' Evelyn Bamberg, I.ois Breyer, Margaret Cable, Dorothy Durkin, Caroline Hayes, Katherine Holmes, Ruth Ann Den- ney, Mary Louise Schneider, Charlotte Thomas, Doris Bonney, Barbara Bradshaw, Shirley Carvalho, Patricia Comins, Barbara llaugherty, Jane Fox, Joan Dramer, Jane Leidholdt, June Macina, Roberta Metzler, Lucille Pelose, Marie Roulier, Janice Ryan, Virginia Olsson, Catherine Wardle, Jane Constock, Mildred Wennrich, Priscilla Colton, Barbara Cook, Jean Horan, Elizabeth Jensen, Rosa Milone, Priscilla Perkins, Theresa Petrone, Caroline Renshaw, Claire Ryneic, Barbara Striby, Christine Zeoli. l'lm1g1'.r.' Marian Bruhns, Doris Butler, Audrey Hunter, Louise Quarto, Elizabeth Degnan, Barbara Jackson, Lina Mainiero, Josephine Aresco, Virginia Anderson, Ella Mae Boreman, Philime Bordonaro, Carmela Castelon, Lorraine Canefield, Ellen Finley, Anita Fey, Doris Kisco, Sally Kenny, Isabel McGu1'lie, Adore Lavigne, Elia Revolta, Ann Riker, Edith Zeigler, Virginia NVakeman, Susan Rockel, Barbara Banner, Betty Degnan, Marie Hannigan, Helen Butler. 130 Alpha Epsilon Phi - 1 ,. ... .-. ..- Officers: Presirlenti . . Evelyn Lassman I'icz'-P1'esid1'11l . Harriet Kreigcr Sfrretrzry . . Frances Tarnopol Tl'FIlA'IlI'1'I' . Mildred Krivonas Alpha Epsilon 'Phi was founded at Barn- ard College October 24th, 1909. Alpha Xi chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi was originally founded on the University of Con- necticut campus as the S.K.D. Club, and grew so large it was decided to become a sorority, on Nlarch 2, 1942. Alpha Epsilon Phi is the new- est national sorority on campus, going national on March 25, 19-H-. Mfmbfrx: .g 'litany . Q1 .gg.,.ig .Wig '-.- XG li' ff ,591 'Y J l, " - Q 3Ta:'wi.L ihiiibcuhi .fails Evelyn Lassman, Rowena Polinski, Lila Shube, Joan Furman, Miriam Korokin, Harriet Greiger C ertrude Rqhmo witz, Frances Dunn, Sybil Elion, Ethel Fabrient, Pearl Greenberg, Hoda Jaffe, Claire Kabot, Mildred lsrivonus Eve lyn Perler, Judith Rosenbaum, Frances Tarnopol. Plrdgr-s.' Regina Giller, Ethel Apter, Gloria Germaine, Hilda Katz, Nan Lewis, Diane Mandell, Mina Rosenfeld Evelyn Zim mefmilll. 131 Z., 5, 'YQP x H .Al Mmnbvr.r.' llelta Zeta Uffin'1'.v.' l,l'l?.S'illl'Ilf . . Laura Stepelc Vice-Prfsizlwif . . Vera Garbor St?L'l'l'f!lI'-V . . Isabel Piedade 7ll'l'tI.K'llI'l'I' Barbara Marsh In September, 1902, on the campus of Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, six girls formed a fraternity, assisted by Dr. Grey Potter Benton. The six founders began building a solid founda- tion for their Delta Zeta chapter, some of them going on and forming other chapters in different colleges. In 1943 the Delta Zeta chapter of Gamma Beta was organized on the University of Con- necticut campus. This made Delta Zeta the youngest sorority on campus. Vera Garbor, Joan Grindrod, Gloria Johnson, Yolanda Leiss, Janet Olson, Virginia Olson, Charlotte Rose, Laura Stepeck, Barbara Baxter, Valerie Browning, Ruth Callighan, Jeanne Cragin, Nancy Evans, Charlotte Gallo, Barbara Hoffman, Gcorgiana Hoffman, Lois Joyce, Audrey Lindner, Barbara Marsh, Helen Pavlo, Isabel Piedade, Dorothy Rossini, Betty Lou Schultz, Eleanor Tryon, Gloria Velasco, Lucy Vernik, Marjorie Watkins, jeane Young, Dorothy 0'Brian, Hazel Conn, Emily Hayden, Claire Leaderm, Isabelle Alho, Peggy Atwood, Teresa Borschette, Francis Brazil, Marforie Morse, Vilma Palleschi, Ethyl Chaosky, Corinne Scherman, julia Storrs, Virginia Vita. 1'lcdge.f.' Gloria Gustafson, Barbara Opelt, Nancy Anderson, Charlotte Marris, Lila Moore, jean Hochberg, Carol Needham. L- 4 l-Zappa Alpha Theta Officers: I,l'l?A'illl'llf . . Virginia Garvey Vicrf-l'r1'.vi1lw1t . . Patricia lllaeliown S1'crz'lnry . . Una Nlerwin YlI'l?lIXIH'l'I' Janet l-lale Kappa Alpha Theta was founded January 27, 1870, at Asbury College, now Deljauw Uni- l versity, Greencastle, Indiana. GN -xw -us-mx-W 'xxx The Gamma Zeta chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was originally a secret society on thc campus, known as the "Groundhogs". This was the first secret society of co-eds at the University, and later changed its name to Gamma Sigma. It became a chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta in Oe- tober, 1942, the first national sorority to come to the University of Connecticut. AAA AAA V Y '4 MIIB? AACDA M 1' m bfrx .' Phyllis Black, Irene Dunbar, Virginia Garvey, Janet Green, Arlene llale, Barbara Ilarrison, Dorothea Jorgensen Patricia MacKown, Margaret MacMillan, Alice McMeekin, Jean Manchester, Mary Andrews, Pamela Dalioss, Elsie! Eaton, Janet l'lale, Eileen Healy, Helen Gueble, Lois Hilding, Elizabeth King, Audrey McNamara, Constance McSherrv Ruth Nevins, Clarine Pickett, Elizabeth Shanley, Marilyn Thompson, Justine Vanasse, Barbara Burwell, lean Marie Ablondi, Laura Collins, Lois Davis, Barbara Gronberg, Una Merwin, Shirley Peck, Suzanne Prevot, Nancy Hondlev, Barbara Ward, Joyce Federlein, Mary Hargreaves, Florence Jauvrin. ' ' Pledges: Barbara Jean Bossi, Margaret Colton, Jeanne Field, Shirley Gilmore, Marie Kane, Betty Lou Lake, Florence Luboveske, Emily Matyi, Joan MeKiernan, Betty Ann Vander Meer, Marie Merwin, Patricia Roberts, Lynn Schumacher, 'Marv Ann Spoduik, Harriet Vclms, Mary Walsh, Barbara XVils0n. ' 133 .Mya Kappa Kappa Gamma Uffir'1'r.v .' l,I'I'.Vil!l'IIf . Patricia lV1erriman l'ivf'-l'r1'.vi1lzfnf Laurel Molitieth Sl't'I'!'fI1I'y . Constance Smith ' ' , N Trmsurer .... Nancy Gieson Sixteen years ago the founders of Delta Mu chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma met as a club in the Community House. For a year the Delph- ians, as the girls called themselves, organized their club, drawing up a constitution and com- bining their efforts. With the growth of the group, in 1933 the club became Delta Chi Ome- ga, a local sorority, and the Nursery School be- came its temporary home. Then in 1937, the girls moved into the home where Kappa lives , l today. In 1942 the club became Delta Mu chap- !! ter of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kappa Kappa Gamma National Sorority was A founded on October 13, 1870, at 1VIonmouth College, in Montnouth, lllinois. M1'mbfr.v.' Mildred Bahret, Martha Baldwin, jane Hoyt Cotter, Mildred Davis, Marion Duyser, Nancy Fox, Nancy Gieson, Eleanor Grahm, Colleen Gronback, Thea Korder, Patricia Mirriman, Pauline Miller, Ruth Warner Miner, Laurel Montieth, Constance Smith Jones, Claudia Stannard, Priscilla Tappin, jane Hahn, Mary Hamburger, Claire Hood, Constance Kehler, Helen Magnuson, Beverly Menzies, Claire de Montigny, Barbara Nelson, Betty Sandell, Colleen Scott, Nancy Brown, Helene Buchanan, Beverly Campbell, Jean Campbell, jean Carey, Helen Connery, Betty Hallock, Helen Hin- man, Dolores Maicke, Nancy Meadnis, Christine Poulsen, Harriette Smith, Marcia Strickland, Doris Taylor, Dorothy Topolski, jean VVatkins, Barbara XVirths. Pledges: Ann Crosby, jane Hummel, Barbara johnson, Anne Beechler, Elizabeth Bock, Laurel Butler, Noeme Carocari, Lois Clough, Patricia Coughlin, Marilyn Emmons, Margaret Flynn, Barbara Hallihan, Lucy Hansen, julia Kreis, Lois Kuecke, Barbara Lowell, Grace Marion, Shirley O'Brian, Dorothy Olsen, Jean Owen, Elna Pfau, Nan Robertson, Ruth Rogers, joan Service, Jennifer VVhite. 134 hx ,fa Phi Mu 0 f f i1'r'r.v .- l,I'l'.Villl'lIf . Rosalie Reardon I"ir'e-l'1'r.virI1'11f . ,loan l'lurley Sl'!'!'l'fllI'-1' . . Nancy Dean yl7'l'll.i'llI'!'l' Lois liiason ' 1 Phi Mu, organized in January, 1852, at Wes- leyan College, lVIacon, Georgia, was lirst known as the Philomathean Society. ln 1904 Phi lilu was granted a charter by the State of Georgia, M which gave it the prerogatives of a national cor- M 2 Poration. ,Q i V , wx.- 'llhe Beta Xi chapter of Phi Mu was found- A - ' X 2 'f. ed as the local Phi Delta Upsilon on April 26, C L ' ' NZ 1942. Installation of the seventeen charter mem- X XC' " bers took place in the college Community House 1 'X X f . on October 11, 1943, the date of the charter ' W 'l grant. Mrm11rr.r.' Nancy Dean, Muriel Hammonds, Joan Hurley, Helen Parks, Lydia Lovell Ploomskim, Rosalie Reardon, Patricia Reed Dorothy Dclling, Shirley Atwell, lris Boswell, Florence Buzzo, Dorothy Chapman, -lean Deliell, Grace Dixon Jean Fischer, Marian Donahue, Theresa Gallagher, Jacqueline Griffen, Alice Homer, Marilyn I'loar May, Lois Mason Amey Rhodes, Dorothy Sonstrom, joan Apurton, Barbara Daly, Phyllis Bohin, Lois Feibel, Marilvn Friel, Ruth Haines, Ruth Hermann, Elizabeth Hughes, Patricia Kehoe, Claire Nowak, Margaret Nyce, limily Reiehard, Josephine Yan- nello, Lucy Bartolotta, Dorothy Blake, Marion Mereshak. Pledges: Lina Mainiero, .Barbara Jaeks0n,, Lila Cutting, Barbara Hanna, Emilie Linerme, Sally Miller, Theresa Povilon, Rita Rogers, Marilyn Vilelles. . 135 asew-.ra' A Y Phi Sigma Sigma 0 ffirers : l'rexide11t . . Devara Birger l'irz'-Prffsiflent . . Doris Segal Rerorzliug Secrelary . Harriet Goldberg 5 C0l'!'FJf?0lIllilIg Serrelary . Vivian Raphael Treasurer .... Irma Kronik Beta Epsilon of Phi Sigma Sigma was form- Q, ally installed on this campus on November 26, ya 1942. Before joining the national organization 1 the sorority was known at the University of Connecticut as Theta Psi. Theta Psi was the x N5 third sorority to be founded on the campus. They A J A were one of the first sororities to get a house from the University, occupying the same house Y -1 - is his da . lllkfi' llll to t Y Q ' v Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority was founded on W November 26, 1913, at Hunter College, New York City by ten girls and today it boasts of 28 chapters extending from California to Connec- ticut. Mrmbnrx: Devara Birger, Bertha Lee Blonder, Judith Friedman, Dorothea Kalik Lear, Arleen Older, Marilyn Reback, Rita Rosen, Doris Siegel, Adelle Silverman, Gloria Turchin, Carolyn Weinstein, Marilyn White, Jacqueline Zipkin, Sally Beit, Harriet Goldberg, Jaqueline Kempler, Irma Kronick, Janet Merliss, Betty Newman, Esther Rabinowitz, Leah Rabin- owitz, Vivian Raphael, Marilyn Banks, Doris Blume, Rose Brazel, Esther Chasid, Elaine Cohen, Ann Gelfard, Ber- nice Gordon, Etta Hollms, Sandra Katz, Nanette Lev, Lois Levy, Bernice Lutin, Sandra Marcus, Pearl Pollock, Eleanor Rakack, Gloria Rischall, Barbara Schaeffer, Edith Skydell, Susan Spitz, Janet Stein, Joyce Stein, Kianne Sticklor, Gloria Weinberg, Jean Yaffe, Leona Elligator, Phyllis Abrams, Rita Kayser, Carol Sussman. Pledges: Phillis Cominear, Florence Dranoff, Irma Fatar, Doris Gross, Sandra Kamins, Jay Karp, Betty Kaufman, Eleanor Kronick, Ethel Madwed, Doris Oberstein, Lois Peizer, Ethel Rosenstein, Lorraine Schmur, Joyce Shaker, June Sher, Shirley Sussman, Gloria Cantor. 136 Pi Beta Phi Ufff1'1'1'.v .' l,1'l'.S'illl'llf . Cornelia Robinson Ii'iCl"IJ7'!'.l'iI11'lIf . . ,lean Gentry Recorrling Sccrefary- . . Dorothy Jones PJUI'I'l'.VfI07Il1iIlg SUCl'l'fI1I'j' . Betty Lou Geenty , 1 " I L , - W,,,m,M flll'l'I1.VllI'l'1' .... ,lane Dawless 'M' 'i - Ibt. 'lei Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867 as 1 C Sorosis at Monmouth College, lV1onmouth, Illi- - nois. It had its beginning on this campus when ,-' . twelve girls in 1931 organized the Cosmic Club, ,-' '-, a secret organization which in 1932 was recog- ,J Ni -, nized by the faculty as the Sigma Upsilon Nu 1,-' ' eh, "-, Club, becoming in 1933 Sigma Upsilon Nu soror- ,-' Qi " ".. ity. The local sorority became Pi Beta Phi in " , 1,4 " the spring of 1943. N 1 i 'Q ' E' Pi Beta Phi is the oldest national fraternity nfflfxf' 41 ." for college women and has the largest number ".- fi of active chapters and alumnae clubs. Pi Beta '.l ffl 4 4,55 Phi is international, having chapters in Canada. fwyl The fraternity founded and maintains a settle- '-5 45 ment school in Gatlinburg, Tennessee, and pro- ja. vides physio-therapy scholarships and fellowships for deserving students. Members: Nlargaret Black, Millieent Carlson, Gay Davis, janet Freitag, Lois Galbraith, -lean Gentry, VVilma Hahn, Emily, Jennings, Dorothy Jones, Mary Ann Lihota, Lydia Mikulieh, jean O'Brien, Barbara Olsson,'Cornelia Robinson, lean Tice, Karen Anderson, Edith Andisio, Joan Bennett, Catherine Chisarik, Lorraine I7eMore, l'a1,-igia UUVVWS' Jane Dawless, Ruth Fyler, Betty Lou Geenty, Betty Lou Harmon, Janice llorton, -loyee llubbell, Ann Huntington, Marion Rowland, -lane Schmittgall, Ann Templeton, Theresa YVard, Charlena llolt, Suzanne Muse, Maura Donahue, Ellen Marie Herr, Jeanne Lawson, Ruth Linkletter, Carolyn Longley, jane Spencer. Plfdgr.r.' A Jacqueline Dudack, Patricia Lewis, Betty VVeber, Carolyn Glass, 'Dorothy llarless, Ora Belle Holdridge, Aileen Pat- tricia Leary, Elizabeth Lundin, Marjorie Lynch, Margaret Murray, Barbara Seiarini, Adelle NVadhanis. 137 'il f I-llpha Gamma llho fjf-fi1'l'I'.l'.' l"z'1'.i-iflmf . Eugene Ma rtin l',il'l'-l,l't'.ViIll'lIf Fredericlc Daly S1'rretary . john Carlson, jr. Trmsurw' Thomas O' Neil 'l'he Upsilon chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho was first organized on campus in 1910 as the -f1af2.1Q "Scroll and Fen". ln 1912 it changed the name to Sigma Alpha Fi, and on May 13, 1922, it V rf' became a member of the Alpha Gamma Rho ',A- '11 ""' National Fraternity. ,,,., iff" Alpha Gamma Rho was founded in 1907 at xN,Q.R'1v? , the National Livestock Exposition, in Chicago, ' ' 1 lllinois. .vii . .725 ' A WF ,.5,,. ,- .?.-PW .. '-11-,icy-5.1" ,',w,,fG,e' 1 -'l' 4' at I 4.1 A J '1.U.JL,l5 ' 'gl , I Al1l'Ill.9l'I'5 .' john Brink, Nelson Corcoran, jr., Eugene Dorsi, Donald Doty, Ernest Eshert, Walter Fannon, WVilbur Fey, Donald Fisher, Neal Fitzpatrick, Robert Franklin, Robert French, Dennis Garvey, Charles Claes, Richard Hansen, Edward Holloway, Carl jackson, Edward Keenan, Robert Lorch, VVilliam Maclntosh, Edward Maher, Aubrey McGann, Kenneth McLoughlin, Harry Megson, Fred Mills, john Moran, Robert Moss, Ralph Mozelewski, Conrad Olie, William Pawlowski, Thomas Reilly, Daniel Roman, David Sheehan, Edgar Walz, llarold Wilson, Donald McCarthy, Richard Sharon, Austin jackson, Frederick Palenik, john Ryan, Daniel Sullivan, Robinson Gilbert, Theodore Anderson, Ralph Lundberg, Robert Ring, john Yeamans, Robert Dargan. 1 l 138 -1 Alpha Sigma Phi Officers: President . George Spenser Vice-Pzwsidezzt . . Raymond Lee Secrelary . . Stanley Bockstein Treasurer . Williain De Patie Alpha Sigma Phi was formed at Yale College in New Haven, Connecticut, on December 6, 1845, becoming a member of the American col- lege fraternity system which had originated 0 nearly a century previously. Nh The local fraternity, Phi Kappa Lambda, which started on campus in 1941, became a chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi on February 20, 1943. - 4' xi '57 wsuESY"9l"'9A 1 K ... I d I a fi.. . 1hIl'lI1bL'I'.!' : Thomas Bordonaro, P. J. Casanova, Jack Farina, Anthony Buemi, Raymond Carrill. I ea 139 JW J, 4 S ,- ,. . .,f,a.+ 1' ff' Kappa Sigma rlffir-mv .- l'1'1'.s'i1l1'11I . Charles 1WacDonald Iliff-l,l'l'.l'i1l1'Ilf . . Daniel Reardon Serreiary . . james Campbell f1l7'l'IlSlll'!'I' Raymond Stansfield 1 The College Shakespearean Club was found- ed in 1892 at the Storrs Agricultural School. 5 This organization was popularly known as ,if "Shakes". ff. In 1923 the members adopted the name of 'liheta Sigma Chi. Finally, 50 years after its , founding the "Shakes" club became the Epsilon .1 ' T. 3 ' l H rr' Zeta chapter of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity, jj' X on Nlay 16, 1942. 1 The European founding of Kappa Sigma was xx I -C l X' in Bologna, Italy, in the year 1400. In 1869 Y . ' . it was brought to this country where the first l 4' 'll chapter was established at the University of 4 Virginia on the 10th of December of that year. V, From then it has grown until there are now 109 5941 xx UQ! chapters in the United States and three in Can- E O K fb ada. All but one of the forty-eight states, Ne- i vada, have at least one chapter. Jlf1L'llldlt'7'J'.' Charles Barnett, Roger lirodley, Charles A. Clark, Charles C. Clark, james Colopy, Gus Coogan, Frederick Copeman, VVilliam Cornish, james Dellarippo, lidmund Drezek, Franklin Easton, Victor Giangrave, William Harris, William Haythorne, Donald lloyt, Roger llubel, john Kosturak, Phillip l.aCoureiere, Lawerence l.aFerniere, Donald Marsh, Alfred Minor, Michael Moloehko, Carl Nielson, Alfred Pederson, Norman Peekins, Frank Rohloff, Paul Rosa, Robert Sandall, Gerald Sapienza, john Savage, XVilliam Stiles, Donald Stohl, john Tedford, Robert Voight, Harry VVhelden, Charles XVrinn, Edward XVrinn, Charles Yenkner, XVallace Young, Donald Pareells, john Ilinchey, David Goodenough, Clair llarpin, Robert Plimpton. 140 i 1111-111 Ilfllf .' Phi Epsilon Pi Officers .- I,I'L'.Vllll?1If l!iL'L'-I,l'l'.l'iI1Elll SI?L'l'f'f!lI'jl f V I I'!'!l.l'IlI'l'l' Edwin Schaefer Edwin Staltz Howard Kaplan David Gordon Phi Epsilon Pi was founded at the City Col- lege of New York in 1904, and there are now 35 national chapters. The Upsilon Chapter was founded at the University of Connecticut in 1916 by six men. The number went down to two during the war but now has 100 members. There are 600 alum- ni of the clmpter, the first National Fratternity on the campus. YQ- 1 mike 5- ,....., 'Z 1 - ls? . --in ' :il-3 - KE - .-' e-.-,-.-257, li if 'f ff' E its 1 TILE' X 3211-- XZX 515: ' s'y 2-21:-F: Sf ' fi. -fir, "": LIE:-'L ' fluff s r-fs? - .rg . . , " 4. - mr "V-N' 6 ' . enact ' Herbert Appleton, Harvey Bletchman, Arthur Blumberg, Marvin Blume, Richard Byer, David Cnplavlrz, Robert Cohen Raymond Cohen, Morton Cohen, David Cohen, Donald Dutch, Burton Diamond, joseph Dolinsky, Sherman Drutman: Robert Deuna, Marvin Eisenberg, David Epstein, Alvan Evans, Martin Fieiberg, Richard Feldman, Fred Goldner, David Gordon, Edwin Greenburg, Alan Granorli, Clifford Grodd, Paul Groobert, julian Grossman, Lester Hankin, Bernard Hillman, Oscar Hyman, l-lyman Jacobs, I-larry jackoway, Howard Kaplan, Leo Kivelvitz, Elliot Gontmacher, Sanford Kravite, Jack Levin, Harold Levine, Laurence Levine, P. Levine, Louis Lieberman, Alvin Lippman, David Lipton, Edward Litwack, Sidney Magid, Fred Maretz, Bernard Matlaw, Gilgert Perroth, Bennet Plotkin, Leo Pinsky, l-loward Raphael, Howard Rosenberg, Alvin Rottman, Harold Pulkin, Marvin Purbad, Alan Rubin, Edwin Schaefer, Alvin Sohni, Raymond Sorokin, Milton Sorokin, Samuel Spitz, Jack Steinberg, Edwin Staltz, Walter Vogel, Sidney Wineberg, Milton Widem, Leonard Wendraw, Sidney VVerbner, Bernard VVhite, Robert Zimmerman, Merton Peck, Don Trourig, Richard Trourig. Pledge.: .' ' . Samuel Dubrow, Edward jeruss, Ernest Lefkowitz, Alan Leslie, Marvin Schaeffer, Norman Rashba, Eti Solpkolf, Harold Luckerman. 141 Phi Mu Delta U f f f 1712119 .' l,l'l'.Yilll'llf . . Robert Crane I 'ice-l'n'si1lf'11t . . Russell Case Secretary . Norman Pond Traaszmfr . . Albert Zukas Phi 1VIu Delta Fraternity was founded in 1 1918 with the Commons Clubs of Connecticut V I i, ' State Agricultural College and the University of ,1 rw 'TV M" 5 Vermont as its nucleus. The house continued 1 H X ,J its existence on the campus without interruption .1 ' A from the time of its founding until 1943, when, due to the absence of its Brothers, it was forced A - to close its doors temporarily. The organization C.f.. ' was again activated in the Spring of 1946. The Commons Club founded in 1899, became ,Yr the Nu Alpha chapter of Phi Mu Delta in 1918. 1? '--Lf,,5- . l-'V - 241lJ,fi,1Z", illc Ill b 1' r.: .' Frederick Alexa, Charles Hohner, David Baldwin, Richard Bonati, Edward Borkowski, Craig Bossi, John Callachan, Russell Case, Howard Crane, Robert Crane, Donald Cutler, Henry Egg, Robert Evasick, VVard Francis, Sheldon Far- nam, Erwin Fuller, Robert Fuller, Attilio Gionini, jamee Gilbert, Robert Grady, Theodore Gryzbala, james Hanley, john Healy, Michael Hourigan, james Hurd, Stephen lvanovich, joseph Jacoby, Robert joeres, Francis Kosewski, Robert Lynch, XVilliam Mcliarry, Peter McSherry, Herman Massey, Italo Miglietti, XVoodford Moores, Donald Mory, Clayton Parker, Norman Pollaeh, Norman Pond, Donald Purves, Paul Rabucci, Peter Rogan, William Sandbach, Don- ald Smih, john Speirs, Sanley VVajnowski, Gordon Tasker, Alber Zukas. 142 mi Phi Sigma Delta Offfrers: I'1-1-.y-iflmr . . Ezra Saul l!,iL'l'-l,l'l'.S'illl'Ilf . . hlorgan Kline Sl'l'l't'fIll"l' . Raymond Schulley -3 ' u TI'PlIJ'lll'l'I' VVilliam Vveisman Since the founding of 'Phi Sigma Delta Fra- ternity at Columbia University in 1908, 20 chapters have sprouted and grown, Alpha Alpha at the University of Connecticut being one of the youngest. Starting as the Alpha Alpha Club located in , 1 X lf, ' Hall Dormitory in 19-ll the group became the A Alpha Alpha Colony, or Fraternity as it was f known on Campus, and pledged its first group in January, 19-1-2. On January 16, 19-I-3, the colony was formally installed as the Alpha Al- pha Chapter ot Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity. After this, the Chapter slowly began to ex- pand its activities in varied directions and in the spring semester of 19-15 acquired the old Freshman 1-louse as its new home. Alfa 1111! Mar .' Max Rubenstein, Theodore Chase, VVilliam VVeisman, Rubin Jaffe, Morgan Kline, Norman Solonch, Milton lVeidman Herbert Friedman, Morman Irvin, Lloyd Curkin, Ezra Saul, Philip Silver, Rober Gruenberg, Raymond Schulley Then: dore Halpirin, Earl Sarat, VVilliam Ellis, VVilliam Marholin, Stanley Mattes, Jules Starolitz, Sidney Goldsteiii Sher- wood Cohen, Neal Litwin, Samuel Edelson, Norman Shapiro, Edward Fishman, Milton Krantz, Albert Dolgin Marvin Goldstein, Edward Gipstein, Arnold Hurivit, jack Chasin, Sidney Highkin. ' 143 tfhjf D I0 Officers .' l'r1'.ri1l1' nf . lfifr'-l'1'1'.1irl1'11I ll'l'l'llA'lll'l'l' . S l'l'l'l'flIl'j' . . l. an... , Corrrzrjmruling Sl'L'I't'fIll'j' . ll .llI'!1!'1l . . Cl -f iff'- JJAMIA I7 mr fl blglllil Alpha Epsilon . Paul lVIagncr Alla11 'liobie Robert Rippe . Allyn Cone Robert Fitzgerald l,1lXVC'l'CIlCC Mish Donald Gustafson 6-lg-F57 lllll Ti ,. . . .1y,,, - , ' l Slgllllil Alpha F 5SllUl1 was founded o11 Nlarch X 1 'N : I . . ,C-1 dwg' A , ' 1 9, ISS6, at tl1e UIllVCl'SllX' of Alabama Tusca- tk: V YGML, M F ,,,, ,J , . . . 1 ,ll '5i'jj,3-'7Y,Qj'i1'-Q,,' loosa, Alabama. It lS the largest National fra- ' . '. 1' 1. iv! 1 4:5 - - - - .3 ,l'e","J"Q,l'143t-'1 'f . .- I'0I'IlltV, and its l1o111e is the Levere lwemorml v-H119 gl " ',1w'f4Ng'.., lg , 1 ' . . . . f V 'F 11 1'-54.1 ' lem1le 111 lnvanston, llhnols. ml lg ,I .I im l ll X" l re' ,. . ij? wlgnbkvdga E, A lhe local fraternity was founded as the fylQQgI'f",15i',,,Mlr'y411KOr "Cos111opolitan Club" i11 l9l4 with tl1e aims lr X-dllh bf C' of higher ideals and broader olicies. The club P69 MG ' -nf: .. - . 1 p . . -'t1f,fAf2Q,6,,,. amos! became Dllllllil Phi f1an1ma Fraternity IH De- "i"' gif" eember, 1922, and became a member of Sigma Aug? Alpha lfpsilon on October 9, 19-l-3. ll! 1' In I' wry .' George Ada111y, 'l'ho111:1s Albright, Roland Anderson, Frank Angle, joseph Arcano, David Atwell, Peter Barry, Afllllllld DCl'IllllllIlllU, lloward liishop, Peter li0lll'llUZlll, Dwight Burnham, George Cartwright, Norman Clark, joseph Conti, Ralph Davis, George Delage, l.ouis Dixon, l,awrence Dubnc, Leonard Dnpras, Daniel Egan, Donald Flynn, Charles Fnrey, W7IlllCI' Giapa, llarry clZlllCllCl', Lester Gauvain, Donald Hackett, Carl llarrison, Roger Hill, Stuart johnson, jflllll Kennedy, Preston King, Uharles Kroger, Victor Larson, Fred l,orinser, Andrew Love, joseph Maloney, john Milano, Carl Moller, james Muthig, Charles Northrnp, Donald Parker, Robert Plfllll, Robert Pope, Norman Pratt, llarry Pryplesh, joseph Randazzo, XValter Reek, Frank Rosenan, Fred Ross, james Rourke, Charles Schneartz, Albert Scrobles, james Vliflllllllllll, Robert Wells, Robert XVilowski, XVillia111 lVood. I,ll'l1!II'.l-' llllllllllllhl lrvi11e, Robert Radcliffe, Wlilleam Reardon, Xxlllllfillll Ridey, 'l'heodore Sorenson. 144 Sigma Chi 1 1 Officers: Consul . Ralph Castellon Pro-Consul . Francis Delaney Quaertor . . Clarence Koslosky flnnotator Arthur Boyko .s The Gamma Omega chapter of Sigma Chi had its origin at the University of Connecticut :- 'fv' ,W as the Athenian Club. This club was founded in lv Eid. 1911 when a small group of men held meetings . in the basement of Koons Halls. . On October 17, 1912, this group drew up a iggii, constitution as Alpha Phi and later moved into i f the house on "the corner lot" in the center of if campus. y ' After over twenty years as the center of fra- it ternal activity on. campus, Alpha Phi became g F aliiliated with the national fraternity, Sigma Chi, which was founded at Miami University, Ox- ford, Ohio, on June 23, 1855. - -,ID IZHG' UIIICES M'cmbcr.f.' Harold Adams, William Belchor, Samuel Biondi, Edwin Budzik, Nathan Boyko, William Bennett, Paul Conrad, Joseph Calistro, Umberto Carlone, Mark Denegre, Robert Duda, Eugene Del Mauro, Joseph De Martino, Robert Eno, Edward Foerch, John Gannon, George Georgis, William Gaunya, Harry Grohs, Dean Goss, William Geenty, Norman Holm- berg, Joseph Hornak, Edwin Hafner, Robert Hellauer, Michael Hrynchuk, Herbert Hills, John Kesses, Everett Knud- sen, Edward Kluck, -Wallace Luchuk, Alwin Manke, james Maxson, George Vitelli, Edward Michiewnski, Russell Potter, Rivhard Pinkevich, Thomas Pepe, Robert Perschel, James Quinn, Walter Rajewski, Willeam Riiska, Rowland Raeburn, Kenneth Risberg, Butler Ripley, Ralph Sweetland, Albert Sherwood, Richard Spellman, Robert Stalhammer Albert Skrebutenas, Norman Sills, John Sherman, Virgil Vokitaitis, Michael Yedziniak, Francis Zeoli, Lawrence Malin: conico, Frank Browning, John Brennan, Emil Boncer, John Bradovchak, Anthony Carrano, David Hahn, Charles Jenkins, Walter'Knox, Valentine Kohl, Martin Leeper, John Linsley, George Mauriello, john Roddy, Frank Sproviero, Richard Walker. 145 .., Sigma Nu Offirfrs .' Prcavident . John Barberian 1'ir'1'-Presirlent Paul blarkiewicz Secretary . . Arthur Coutu yv!'l'1lXIlI'l'l' Harry Roscoe On October 26, 1893, seven men gathered together to found the Eclectic Literary Society 5' W. , on the campus of the Storrs Agricultural School. The members of this society exchanged oral dis- A fqggfx sertations on various literary works. In 1912. the Society became the Eta Lambda Sigma Fra- E 7 ternity. From this time forward, the fraternity V was known by the colloquial name of "The X House". On June 5, 1943, Eta Lambda Sigma joined the Sigma Nu Fraternity as the Epsilon Phi chapter. 1Vlz'mbcr.f.' Walter Alesevich, Robert Anderson, Andrew Arcelaschi, Leonard Arnsten, John Barberian, Howard Barnes, Joseph Barrasso, john Bassonno, Charles Becker, Walter Birck, Bruce Blanchard, Arthur Blum, Mathew Bonk, Raoul Bon- volour, Bernard Burnes, Larry Carboni, Italo Chipperini, Francis Condren, Arthur Coutu, Russell Dart, Phillip De- Mayo, Dominic Diliomizio, William Dripchak, Milton Dropo, Walter Dropo, Frank Dezenzo, Francis Earle, Frederick Fiebel, William Fletcher, Robert Foley, Arthur Fisher, William Grohen, Donald Grant, Richard Grant, john Green- wood, Otto Hain, William Halwick, John Hansen, Martin Hansen, Russell Hunter, Albert Johgensen, Thomas Kelly, Stuart King, john Keily, Walter Kilday, Albert Kournaris, Mathew Kurzawa, William Lattanzi, Alexander Luzak, John McCormack, james Mahoney, Paul Markiewicz, Charles Molloy, Robert Morrissey, Frederick Moher, William Massrnan, George Mattison, John Mauro, James Miller, William Moll, Robert Moore, Erwin Mott, Chase Nanos, Lawrence Nickerson, Stanley Nurczyk, Nicholas Randazzo, Edward Raymond, Chester Raymander, Harry Roscoe, Walter Scranton, William Selternick, Almo Simonelli, Daniel Spallone, Robert Starkel, John Stephans, Warren Thrall, VValter Trojanowski, Daniel Wadsworth, Nathan White, Charles Wolfe, Henry Youmatz, Jerome Yudysky, Raymond Zucco, Charles Revelli, Robert Preble, Paul Vasington, John Bransfield. 146 0f,ficers.' President . Saul Liberman Vice-Presiflenf . Mardy My'ers Secretary . . Arnold Singer Treasurer . . illorris Trachten Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Epsilon Phi was founded on October 10, 1910, at Columbia University in New York City. Two small groups, one a social organiza- tion and the other founded on a fraternal basis .1 decided to merge as a true fraternity under the name of Tau Epsilon Phi. In 1916 it formu- lated a constitution, and expanded into a nation- al organization. SY ,E In ff 19x Wyyy6"1wILiffyl Tau Mu Chapter was founded at the Uni- y versityhof Connecticut on May 21, 1932. say if 342,52 ,lf - a, -mf 144 ' ll VW4 li X it i 'LL 5' s HFC-Til" Y Mcmbrrr: David Albert, Morris Arrvas, Allan Baker, Lester Baum, Leonard Berman, Seymour Black, Irving Block Irving Bogdonoff, Ralph Croog, Gordon Drazen, Robert Feirman, Arthur Candleman, joseph Glass, Jerome Goldfield,,Edwg,rd Green, Irwin Hausman, Marvin Iserliss, William Israel, Sidney Jaffe, Leonard Kanter, Irwin Katz, Norman Katz Milvin Levine,' Paul Levine, Isodore Liginsky, Saul Liberman, Erwin Lieff, Phillip Mackler, Herbert Margolis Mardy Meyers, Paul Nishball, Theodore Nolibolf, Melvin Orlxns, Alan Postman, Stanley Rosoff, Norton Ross, Marcuis Rubin Arnold Singer, Herbert Smithline, Eugene Salon, Jack Tarlow, Morris Trachten, Morton VVard, Howard Zolan Shel: zdon Mann, Robert Herzog, Joseph Kagan. ' 1 147 Theta XI 11,fff,-W .- l,I'l'.t'illl'IIf . . Vvilliam Taylor ,'fl7t'-l,I'l'.Vf1fl'lI1 . Williztin Arnold Sl?Cl'l'fIlI'-1' . William Arnold 7ll'l'!l.Ylll'l'l' . . Sidney Anderson Pi Alpha Pi was founded as a local frater- nity in 1925. Un February 6, 1943 it became the Alpha Pi Chapter of Theta Xi. Although founded as the first engineering fraternity in . the country at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Z Q5 l"j:U- 1 ,' in 186-l, it has since expanded and now in- cludes all fields ofi undergraduate study. -iw N- 403 "" '4' -J, ,gflfilffi ' 'Xitylff ' iewtisffi it F' , '- 1 1' i it 1Wr'mbrr.r.' James Mearkle, David Baldwin, Charles Gray, Richard Gray, Elliott McConnell, Ralph Carlson, Robert Sigglekoe, Rich- ard Thurston, Raymond Cowles, james Peck, Elwood Hollman, Frederick Davis, Edward Mann, Fred Chapman, Francis Rice, Howard Biechele, William Squires, Charles Gordon, Mike Morris, William Barclay, Walter Schroeder, Paul Krammerer, Harold Hull, Ben Matheson, Robert Sprague, Donald Davidson, Leon McNully, John Seirup, Adolph Scoglin, john Lamb, Donald McCall, Roger Carlson, William Everett, Peter Fryncko, William Conlon, Louis Forlini, Richard Gustafson, Herbert Baldwin, Raymond Sherman, Richard I-Iandy, Hosmer jones, WVesley Jones, Frederick Courtsal, Emerson Claus,, Horace Smith. 148 ,1- f' A V A' I I ..f' ' 1 ,J 41.-. -1- - "4 llliiillllllll 2 2 2 1 r ,pw 4.4.1- f . . . ' J llylfifd A H., JP H A Dlli1H,,'llQ'A IP ll fm Qaida KAPPA ALPHA THIE TA Hfmmwm I 5 fx XXWIDXXX AN WUIKN ll HN ll A . . fm Www M ,1mrM 1w11a:1m1 'A Pl Z74Zf2za U 2020446 K NFPA A1f..,llDHA 1l"1HHE'1f'A ' f ' ' . fam MW A,Vl,,1WllHA UllQ'1M ,'llA'A ll I Lfzmwzd aff ,fl W6 Dokls Boxxm' Alpha Delta Pi I,'11'lf11 C!lllll'fl'l'llllt'k T15 X. """'x .W N-Mlm " K' K w ' -W-WNS QROQIZY W ANN . Kappa Kappa Gamma C'ilIl1l'I'1'llll Ball Q111'1'11 NIARCIA S'rRlcK1,ANp Kappa Kappa Gamma 1f BAE S'lUl'l'lflt'llI'f 1 ,z P1uscl1,l.A 'VA , . PPITN 1 Gamma BARIMRA lJAUGllluRIY Alpha Delta Pi ' U 11'1'11 I-I I1 ll 11'1'11111111g N 1 Kappa Kapp: . " CH S'll'!'l'flll'Ill'f of 61911111 1 JOAN CAMl'BliI,I. Kappa Kappa Gamma S'ZUl'l'flIl'Ill'I of Sigma N11 160 4 15 . .C 5... mLQ?Zu!Z'g . 161 The University Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. . . l'resident Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the Uni1'ersity- Leonard C. Riccio . . llnifversity Comptroller The Schools Nathan Laselle Whetton, Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate Srhool Albert Edmund Waugh. M.S. Dean of the College of .lrts and Srienres VVilfred B. Young, M.S. Dean and Dirertor of the College of dgrieulture Raymond Kingsley Clapp, B.S. flssocfate Dirertor of flgrirtlltllre Extension VVilliam L. Slate, B.S. .flssoriate Direetor of .lgrieultural Extension Albert Irving Nlann, M.S. Experiment Station Direetor of the Rateliffe Hirhs Srhool of dgrieulture and Assistant to the Dean Francis Lee Castleman, Jr., D.Sc. Dean of the Srhool of Engineering Evalyn Sophia liergstrand, M.S. Dean of the Srhool of Home Erononzirs Paris Roy Brammell, Ph.D. Dean of the Sehool of Edueation Laurence Justin Ackerman, A.M., LL.B. Dean of the School of Btlsiness fldministration Henry Stoddard Johnson, Ph.D. Dean of the College of Pharmary Carolyn Ladd Widmer, B.A., B.N. Dean of the Sehool of Nursing -------- Dean of the Srhool of Social lflfork Bert Earl Hopkins, Ph.B., LL.B., LL.M., ,l.Sc.D. Dean of the School of Law Laurence Justin Ackerman, A.M., LL.B. fleting Dean of the College of Insurance The Divisions Arwood Stanley Northby, Ph.D. Dirertor of Student Personnel Sumner Alvord Dole, KLA. flssistant Director in Charge of Melt In Charge of Veterans' Counseling Service hdildred Pearl French, A.NI. , Assistant Dirertor in Charge of Worlzen Joseph Raymond Gerberich, Ph.D. Dirertor of Testing Rubin Botsford Johnson, Sc.M. A ssistant Dirertor in Charge of Housing John lfdward Powers, M.Ed. Assistant Direetor in Chfrrge of Vocational Guidanre and Plaeement Thomas Edward Roberts, M.A. flssistant Dirertor in Charge of fldmissions, Registration , and Records Nlarjorie Warren Smith, A.l3. Rerorder Arthur Lewis Knoblauch, Ed.D. Dirertor of the Slimmer Session, University Extension and lfduration by Radio Paul Alcorn, B.A. Unizversity Librarian Edward George Van Bibber, NI.l'.E. Direetor of Physical Edaration and .lthletics Ralph Lawrence Gilman, RTD., F.A.C.P. University l'hy.vician Walter Stemmons, B.S. Editor of Unizrersity Publirations Robert I. Stack, Colonel, Infantry, U.S.A. Professor of lllilitary Seienee and Tarties a The University Senate Ex ofiicio members Messrs. Jorgensen, Gentry, Ackerman, Brammell, Castleman, Knoblauch, Northby, Waugh, VVhetten, Young, Miss Bergstrand, and hdrs. VVidmer. Elective members for the period ending June 30, 1949 VV. Landauer G. E. McReynolds R. C. Baldwin R. G. Bressler, blr. W. H. Carter, Jr. VV. lflecti R. M. DeCoursey K. P. Hanson L. Kulp ve L. H. Amundsen E. C. Anderson H. Arjona E. G. Burrows W. F. Cheney, Jr J. O. Christian Electi ve members for t J. H. Barnett W. A. Bousfield R. L. Gilman E. R. Kline J. B. Lucke A. l. Mann members for the E. A. Moore W. Stemmons W. Tilley G. S. Torrey period ending June 30, 1948 S. A. Dole M. Kessel- VV. H. Kinsey P. E. Pfuetze . Martha Potgieter C. H. VV. Sedgewick he period ending June 30, 1947 sl. A. Manter P. L. Putnam H. A. Rollins H. M. Scott M. R. White R. W. Yingling College of Agriculture Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, lW.S. in Agr. Dean of the Unifnersily Wilfred B. Young, lVI.S. Dean and Director of the College of Agriculture Raymond Kingsley Clapp, B.S. Associate Director of Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station llflaurice Myron Alexander, M.S. Professor of Dairy Industry Elbra L. Baker Extension Afriarist Harold Westscott Baldwin, B.S. Assistant Editor Leonard Phelps Ball Assistant State S1lfJPI"l'l3'0l', Emergency Farm Labor Robert Barnes Blackman, B.S. Instructor in Dairy Industry Raymond George Bressler, Jr., M.S. Associate Professor of Agriculture Economics Arthur Crawford Bobb, M.S. ' Assistant Professor of Pomology Benjamin Arthur Brown, M.S. Professor of Agronomy Laura-May Spain Brown, A.B. Assistant Instructor Augustus Jackson Brundage Professor of Agricultural Extension ' State 4'H Club Leader Floyd Mayo Callward, B.S. Associate Professor of Forestry John A. Christian, B.S. ' Instructor in Animal Ifusbandry Ruth Russell Clark, B.S. Professor of Home Economics, State I'Iome Demonstration Leader Ruth Chevers Clifford, B.A. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases George Wesley Crowther, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering Lawrence C. Curtis, Ph.D. . Associate Professor of Vegetable Gardening Ford Curtis Daugherty, M.S. Associate Professor of Animal I-Iusbandry Arthur W. Dewey, M.S. 1 Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics Norman Carl Dondero, M.S. Instructor in Animal Diseases I Henry Dorsey, Ph.D. Professor of Agronomy Leonard Reynolds Dowd, M.S.A. . N Associate Professor of Dalfj' Ilfflll-Vlf'j' John Hawley Elliott, B.S. . Instructor in Dairy Industry Irving F. Fellows Aat'if11lfN"f1l Ef0"0"'l-if George Everett Frick, B.S. ' U Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics 'On leave of absence Donald Clifton Gaylord, B.S. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry Joseph J. Gracewski, B.S. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry William H. Griggs, l'h.D. Assistant Professor of Pomology Harold Homer Hale, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Animal Diseases Albert Ernest Hall, Jr., B.S. Graduate Assistant in Forestry and Wvildlife lllanagement Charles Frederick Helmboldt, D.V.lVI. Assistant Professor of Animal Diseases William Frederick Henry, M.S. Instructor in Farm lllanagement Robert Gregg Hepburn, B.S. Associate Professor of Agricultural Extension and County Agent Leader James Lowell Hypes, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Robert Ebenezer Johnson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Stewart McNeil Johnson, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics Roy Edwin Jones Professor of Poultry Husbandry Erwin Leopold Jungherr, D.M.V. Professor of Animal Diseases M. Catherine Kerr, M.A. Assistant Editor Curtis Gilbert Keyes, Ph.D. , Assistant Professor of Floricnltnre Allan Victor King, M.S. Instructor in Agronomy Merle Sharon Klinck, B.S.A., B.S.M.E. Associate Professor of Agriculture Engineering Sidney Korando, M.S. Assistant l rofessor of Iiome Mailagellielit J VValter Landauer, Ph.D. Professor of Genetics Joseph lldasopust Lent, M.Ed. Assistant Professor of Horticulture Thaddeus Lewandowski, iPh.D. Assistant Professor of Animal Disease Harriet Elizabeth Longley, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Agronomy Stanley Barhydt Loucks, l'l.S. Assistant State Supervisor, ' Emergency Farm Labor Lisbeth Nlacdonald, R.N. rlssistant Professor of Rural Health Albert Irving Mann, M.S. :lssociate Professor of Dairy Industry Williain Howard lVIartin, M.S. dssociate Professor of flgrieulturol Education Lloyd Daniel Matterson, Ph.D. .flssistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry Arthur Ronello Merrill, B.S. Professor of Dairy Industry Ruth Bestor Messenger, B.A. dssistant Instructor in dnimal Diseases Clarence John Miller, M.S. Instructor in Agricultural Economicsl' VVilliam Rosewarne Miller, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Forestry and Wildlife Ilflanagement Lewis Roger Klinor, B.S. Instructor in Dairy Industry Helen Rydquest lVIoseley, lW.S. Instructor in Genetics Rufus Isham Munsell, M.S. rlssistant Professor of dgronolny Margaret Constance Ohlander, B.S. flssistant Instructor in l"loriculture Samuel Orr, Jr., B.S. flssistont State Super'visor, Emergency Farm Labor James Stanley Owens, lW.S. Professor of dgrononiyil Stanley Papanos, B.S. Instructor in .flgrononiy Research Harold Oliver Perkins, M.L.A. Jssistant Professor of Landscape Gardening Edmond Adrian Perregaux, Ph.D. Professor of ,lgricultural Economics" VVayne Norman Plastridge, Ph.D. dssociate Professor of dninial Diseases Paul Lee Putnam, lVI.S. Professor of Farm Illanagenient Howard Arthur Rollins, M.S. Professor of Horticulture Francis A. Ryan, lVI.S.A. ,lssistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry lVarren lfrnest Schmidt, llfI.S. flssistaut Professor of Rural Sociology August Frederick Schulze, lVI.S. Instructor in ,lninml Disease John Scarchuk, B.S. flssistant Instructor in Vegetable Gardening Harold Martin Scott, Ph.D. Professor of l oultry Ilusbandry I Stanley Kilbourne Seaver, lXl.S. dssistant Professor of ,lgrieultural Economics 'On leave of absence Dorothy Yale Shepard, B.S. flssistant Instructor in dnimal Diseases Angus lllaclllillan Shipley, lVI.S. flssistant Professor of Dairy Industry Edwin Pierce Singsen, Ph.D. flssistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry Elizabeth Annette Stark, B.S. xlssistant Extension Editor VValter Stemmons, B.S. Editor David Nutting Stiles Jssistant State Supervisor, Emergency Farm Labor' Naomi Law Terrell, l5.S. Jssistant Instructor in flnimal Diseases Katherine Amanda Tingley, M.A. . xlssistant Professor of Clothing Owen Smith Trask, B.S. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry and Horticulture, 4-H Clubs Nathan Laselle Whetten, Ph.D. Professor of Rural Sociology Albert Edmund Wilkinson, M.S.A. Professor of Vegetable Gardening Arthur Townsend VVilliams, B.S. flssistant Professor of Ponzology Leander Farnham Williams, M.S. Jssistant Professor of flnirnal Diseases John Douglas Winn, V.S. flssociate Professor of Animal Diseases Edgar Zwilling, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Genetics College of Arts and Seienees Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the Unifuersity Albert Edmund Waugh, M.S. . Dean of tlze College of Arts and Sciences Janet Mora Aitken, M.A. Assistant Professor of Geology Lawerence Hardin Amundsen, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry Homero Arjona, Ph.D. i Associate Professor of Foreign Languages Robert Chester Baldwin, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy James Harwood Barnett, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociology M. Ethel Batschelet, M.A. Instructor in Sociology Harry Louis Belgrade, M.A. Instructor in English John H. Belton, B.S. Instructor in Physics David James Blick, M.S. Assistant Professor in Chenzistry Edward George Boettiger, Ph.D. " Assistant Professor in Zoology George W. Boguslavsky, M.S. Instructor in Psychology Weston Ashmore Bousfield, Ph.D. , Professor of Psychology Harry Edward Bowen, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Bacteriology Adrian L. Bregnard, Master Sergeant Infantry Assistant to Professor of Military Sciences and Tactics William Franklin Brill, B.S. ' Graduate Assistant in Chemistry Joseph Brown, Jr., A.M. Associate Professor of Foreign Languages Edwin Grant Burrows, Ph.D.' Associate Professor of Sociology Martin Cary Burton, Jr., M.M. Instructor in Music Ralph Judson Bushnell, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Genetics . Robert Ernest Butler, M.A. Instructor in English Eric Walter Carlson. M.A. Instructor in English William Harrison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. . Professor of Economics ""On leave of absence William Fitch Cheney, Jr., Ph.D. I Professor of Mathematics Joseph Orlean Christain, B.S. Associate Professor of Physical Education William Ross Clark, A.M. Assistant Professor in English Norma Conti, B.A. Graduate Assistant in I-Iistory Erben Cook, Jr., M.S. Assistant Professor in Matheinatics Wendhell Burnham Cook, Ph.D. Associate Professor in Chemistry Arsene Croteau, M.A. Professor of Foreign Languages Dorothy Culp, Ph.D. E Assistant Professor of Governnzent Anna Schwartz Curtis, M.A. Instructor in English Muriel Genevieve Dahlgarde, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry H. Otto Dahlke, lVI.A. Assistant Professor in Sociology Olga Elena deCillis, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Russell Myles DeCoursey, Ph.D. Professor in Zoology Roxie Belle Diver, M.A. Instructor in Physical Education Reinhold August Dorwart, Ph.D. Associate Professor of History John Dunne, A.B. Instructor in English Mary L. Dyer, A.B. Assistant Instructor in Psychology Robert E. Eaton, Major, Air Corps Assistant Professor of Air Sciences and Tactics George John Engelhardt, Ph.D. Instructor in English Frank Alexander Ferguson, M.A. Professor in Physics Carl Fredrick Fisher, M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Herbert Arthur France, M.M. Associate Professor of Music Robert Freedman, Jr., B.S. Graduate Assistant in Economics James Freeman, M.S. Instructor of Physical Education Emerick Friedman, M.D. ' , Associate Professor of Neurology Marvin Harold Friedman, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry Sophie L. Gianninoto, A.B. Assistant Instructor in Languages Robert F.. Glanz, Master Sergeantg Signal Co1'ps Assistant Professor in Ildilitary Sciences and Tactics Rhoda Goldsmith, B.A. Graduate Assistant in Sociology Nicholas Golub, Instructor in Foreign Languages Hugh Scott Greer, M.Ed. Assistant Professor in Physical Education Burton Blair Gullion, lVI.A. Associate Professor of Physical Education Riley H. Guthrie, NLD. Proftssor of Psychiatry Cstaff of Norwich State Hospitall Roy Jones Guyer, A.B., M.P.E. Professor of Physical Education lllildred L. Hall, lX1.A. Instructor in English William S. Horton, Ph.D. Instructor in Chemistry Alonzo H. Howell, First Sergeantg Air Corps Assistant to the Professor of Air Sciences and Tactics Mary lVIacNaughton Hubbard, B.S. Assistant in Botany Arthur G. Humes, Ph.D. ' J Assistant Irofessor of Zoology James Lowell Hypes, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Mary Harin Jaquith, M.S."' Instructor in Foreign Languages Richard Herbert Jaquith, NLS. Instructor in Chemistry Wzilter W. Jones, Master Sergeant, Air Corps. Assistant Professor of Militfzryr Sciences and Tactics Converse B. Kelly, Lieutenant Colonel, Air Corps. Assistant Professor of lldfilitary Sciences and Tactics Nlarecl Kessel, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Royal O. Kimbell, Staff Sergeant, Air Corps. Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics 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 Thomas Kolatsky, Staff Sergeant, Cost Artillery Corps. Assistant to Professor of lllilitary Science and Tactics Walter Leroy Kulp, Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology H Yi , Ai ,Q N Ink ,, H pq., .. Lf Y. 1 . nw, 'W . ,kflfk l sfj ' T .t 'ZE:'i3TT W wry w e ' ' P is .. A sl L, i K . . , - , , , "On leave of absence Harriet Jane Kupferer, M.A. Assistant Professor in Physical Education Louis Isaac Kuslan, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry Robert Seeley LaRue, A.B. Instructor in Physics Anthony Patrick Kuzdal, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry Eugene H. Lehman, Jr., M.A. , Instructor in lllathematics Bernhard Olaf Johan Linnevold, M.A. Assistant Professor of Go'vernment Charles Bartholomew Lombardo, Litt.D. Assistant Professor in Foreign Languages John Becker Lucke, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Geology Edward Wilber Manchester, M.A. Instructor in English Jerauld Armington Nlanter, B.S. Associate Professor of Entomology Sheldon MacLeod, B.A. Graduate Assistant in Psychology Richard Raynor MacNabb, A.B. Graduate Assistant in Economics James Loe lVIcCarthy, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Economics John Jackson Mcluaughry, A.B. . Instructor in Physical Education an Assistant Football Coach James Andrew Scarborough Mcljeek, Ph.D. Professor in English George Edgar lVIcReynolds, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Government Carl Gustaf Allan, Nordling, l'h.D. ' Assistant Professor in lllathenlatics John J. O'Connor, Master Sergeantg Engineer Corps. I Assistant to Professor of lllilitary Science and Tactics VVilliam Dillard Orbinson, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Charles Egerton, Osgood, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Charles Abraham Owen, Jr., A.B. Instructor in English Eduardo Pagan-Tomei, M.A. Instructor in Foreign Languages Claude Allan Parton, B.A. Instructor in Physical Education and Publicity Man Catherine Manny Paul, M.A. Instructor in Foreign Languages Elsie Eleanor Paulson, M.A. n Assistant Professor in Physical Education Lawerence Raymond Penner, Ph.D, Assistant Professor in Zoology Edward Franklin Perry, A.M. Instructor in History and Government Paul Eu ene Pfuetze M.A. B.D g a a - Assistant Professor in Philosophy Gregory M. Pitoniak, First Sergeantg Coast Artillery Corps. Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics Leonard S. Pitts, B.S. v Graduate Assistant in Chemistry Richard Henry Popkin, M.A. Instructor in Philosophy John Stewart Rankin, Jr., Ph.D. Assistant Professor in Zoology Helen Murray Roberts, A.M. Instructor in Mathematics Henry James Rockel, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Josephine Ala Rogers, M.A. Associate Professor in Physical Education Meredith Runner, Ph.D." - Assistant Professor of Zoology George Brandon Saul, Ph.D. Professor of English Andre Schenker, M.A. Associate Professor of History Herman O. Schmidt, Ph.D. . Assistant Professor of Psychology Con staff of Norwich State Hospitalj Peter B. Schroeder, M. A. Instructor in History Violet Taylor Schroeder, M.A. Instructor in English Harold Spencer Schwenk, M.S. I Associate Professor of Chemistry Charles Hill Wallace Sedgewick, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics Rubin Segal Instructor in Music Cstaff of Julius Hartt School of Music, Fritz Semmler, Ph.D. G Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages Freeman VVilliam Meyer, B.S. I715f"Uff0"l7' Mflfif Thomas O. Monahan, M.S. Instructor in Sociology Clyde Wentworth Monroe, M.S. ' u ' ' Instructor zn Zoology John Cochran Montgomery, Ph.D. , Amisfgnf Professor of Matlzerrzatlcs "On leasie of absence Edmund Arthur Moore, NLS. Professor in History Lloyd S. Nelson, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry Grace Emma Sinsek, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Psychology Daniel Skandera, Jr., Captain, Air Corps. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Sarah Clarinda Sloat, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Psychology Earl Chester Spaeth, Ph.D. Instructor in Chemistry Kenneth Ansel Spaulding, M.A. Assistant Professor of English Adam Henry Spees, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physics Audrey Sproat, B.A. Assistant Instructor in Economics Robert Henry Sproat, B.S. Instructor in English Elizabeth Kathryn Stanton, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry Samuel Steingiser, B.S. Lecturer in Chemistry John Young Squires, M.Ed. Instructor in Physical Education Robert l. Stack, Colonel, Infantry, U.S.A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Walter Stemmons, B.S. University Editor Paul Nason Taylor, A.M. Assistant Professor of Economics Philip Elbert Taylor, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Economics Fay Terris, A.B. Graduate Assistant in Psychology Albert A. Thibault, M.A. Instructor in Foreign Languages Millard Thompson, Major, Infantry, U.S.A. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Winthrop Tilley, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Moises Tirado, M.A. Instructor in Foreign Languages George Safford Torrey, A.M. Professor of Botany Edward George Van Bibber, M.P.E. Associate Professor of, Physical Education Ann Vinci, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry Raymond Harold' Wallace, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Botany Richard Andrew Wargo, B.P.E. Instructor in Physical Education Charles E. Waring, Ph.D. Professor of Chenzistry Robert Warnock, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of English Albert Edmund Waugh, M.S. Professor of Economics Valery Hewitt Webb, B.A. Graduate Assistant in Sociology Stanley Edward Wedberg, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology Nathan Laselle VVhettcn, l'h.D., Professor of Rural Sociology Max Richard YVhite, l'h.D. Jssoeiaie Professor of Goziernmenl Vinton listen White, A.l3. flssistanl Professor of Bacteriology Robert A. Wichert, BLA. Insiruelor in English Robert Ellsworth YVill, M.A. flssislant Professor in English Lawrence Willson, Ph.D. dssisfant Professor in English Charles Willis NVisdom, lVI.A. flssistanf Professor of Soeiology James William Yates, lVI.S. Jssislani Professor of Chemistry Robert Wright Yingling, hI.A. Jssoriale Professor of Illusie School of Business Administration Albert Nels Jorgensen, l'h.D., LL.D. President of the Unifversily Charles Burt Gentry, NLS. in Agr. Dean of the Unifversiiy Laurence Justin Ackerman, A.lNfI., LLB. Dean and Professor in Insurance lflmer Olin Anderson, lVI.S. Professor of Dairy lndusfry Frank Howard Ash, lVI.A. flssociale Professor of Business Education Secretarial Studies Robert Chester Baldwin, Ph.D. flssociafe Professor of Plzilosofrlzy Ruth Bosworth, NLA. dssislant Professor of Serrelarial Studies Hugh Steffensen Cannon, lNl.B.A.i'i dssociale Professor of flceounling YVilliam Harrison Carter, Jr., l'h.D. Professor of Eeononzirs lllyron H. Clark, l'l.S. Leeiurer in Husizless lldminislration Dorothy Culp, l'h.D.M .lssistant Professor of Gofvernmenl Olga lilena deCillis, l'h.lJ. Jssistanl Professor of li.Yj'l'lI0lflgj' Raymond James Dixon, lib. Instrurtor in illarkrting Albert Otto Greef, Ph.D. xlssociafe lrofessor of Finance 2 Karl Peter Hanson, NLS. Professor of 1ll1'l'lIIIlliL'Ill Engineering James Henry Healey, NLS. Instructor in Business i'ldllIiIIiS1l'IIfl0II Min leave of absence J XA if David Kreiger, M.l5.A. Instruetor in Business fldminisiration School of Education Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, NLS. in Agr. Dean of the Unifversily Paris Roy Brammell, Ph.D. Dean and Professor of Education Vernon lfllsworth Anderson, Ph.D. flssociate Professor of Educalion Frank Howard Ash, M.A. dssociate Professor of Business Education and Seereiarial Siudies lVIarion J. lllaha, Ph.D. .Jssislant Professor of Education and rlssistant Director of Unifversify Exlension and Sunmzer Session David James Blick, M.S. L llssisianf Professor of Cll6lIllXfI'.1' Ruth lzoswoftli, hl.A. dssistani Professor of Secretarial Sfudies Weston Ashmore llousfield, l'h.D. I Professor of Psychology Augustus Jackson lirundage Professor of ,-lgrirulfural lfxtension, Slate .,l-H Club Leader Catherine lllay Campbell, RLS. flssistant Professor of Home l'il'llIl0IIlll'S lfzlucalion YVilliam Fitch Cheney, Jr., l'h.D, ' Professor of lllallzenzatirs Joseph On-lean Christian, ll.S. iJ.U'0l'll1fl' Professor of 1,11-l'.t'il'IIl Edufaiion James Louis Cooper, lVl.lfd. flssisfant Professor of lfdurafion Arsene Croteau, A.M. Professor of Foreign Ldtlyflage Adele Davine, M.A. A Assistant Professor of Clzild Development Russell lVIyles DeCoursey, Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Carl Frederick Fischer, M.A. n Assistant Professor of Physical Education 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 Wilma Belknap Keyes, B.S. Assistant Professor of Art Wendell Homer Kinsey, A.M. Associate Professor of Physics Arthur Lewis Knoblauch, Ed.D. Professor of Education William Howard Martin, M.S. Associate Professor of Agricultural Education Edmund Arthur Moore, Ph.D. Professor of History Dorothy Louise Nelson, B.A. Graduate Assistant in Education Arwood Stanley Northby, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education Josephine Ala Rogers, M.A. . Associate Professor of Physical Education Allan B. Smith, B.S. Instructor in Education Helen Benner Smith, B.A. Graduate Assistant in Education David Emanuel Strom Instructor in Education Isaac Newton Thut, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education C. A. Weber, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education Robert Wright Yingling, A.M. Associate Professor of Music D. Wane R. Collins, Ed.D."' H Assistant Professor of Education School of Engineering Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. I U President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. - . Dean of the University Francis Lee Castleman, Jr., D.Sc. D . Dean of Engineering Lawerence Justin Ackerman, A.M., LL.B. , Professor of Insurance Ronald Scott Brand, B.S. ' . I , Instructor in Ilfleclzanical Engineering Francis Lee Castleman, Jr., D.Sc. 1 U Q ' Professor of Civil Engineering 'On leave of absence William Fitch Cheney, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Matltematics Charles Henry Coogan, Jr., M.S., M.E. Associate Professor of Mechaiiical Engineering Frank Alexander Ferguson, M.A. Professor of Physics Frederic Philip Fischer, M.S. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Edward Victor Gant, M.S. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Ira Newman Gove, B.S. Instructor in Electrical Engineering Karl Peter Hanson, M.S. Professor of Meclzatzical Engineering Earl Russell MOO1'C, B.S. Instructor in Ilffeclzanical Engineering John Parker, B.S. Instructor in Illechanical Engineering Charles James Pelletier, B.S. Instructor in lllechanieal Engineering Henry James Rockel, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Harold Spencer Schwenk, M.S. Associate Professor of Chemistry Erich Richard Stephan, M.S. Associate Professor of Illechanical Engineering Jack Edward Stephens Instructor in Civil Engineering Gregory Stephen Timoshenko, Ph.D. Professor of Electrical Engineering Kenneth Clem Tippy, NLS. Professor of Civil Engineering Arthur Nelson Vanderlip, M.C.E. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering LaVergnc Edward Williams, M.S. , Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Graduate School Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of tlze University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of tlze University Nathan Laselle Whetten, Ph.D-. V Dean of the Graduate School Laurence Justin Ackerman, A.M., LL.B. Professor of Insurance Lawrence Hardin Amundsen, Ph.D. Professor of Dairy Industry Vernon Ellsworth Anderson, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education Homero Arjona, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Foreign Languages Frank Howard Ash, M.A. Associate Professor of Business Education and Secretarial Studies James Harwood Barnett, Ph.D. Professor of Home Economics Weston Ashmore Bousfield, Ph.D. Professor of Psychology Paris Roy Brammell, Ph.D. Professor of Education Raymond George Bressler, Jr., M.S. ' Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics Benjamin Arthur Brown, M.S. Professor of Agronomy Joseph Brown, Jr., A.M. Associate Professor of Foreign Languages Edwin Grant Burrows, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociology Ralph Judson Bushnell, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Genetics William Harrison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Economics Frances Lee Castleman, Jr., D.Sc. Professor of Civil Engineering William Fitch Cheney, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Matlzeriiatics D. Wane R. Collins, Ed.D. Assistant Professor of Education Wendell Burnham Cook, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry James Louis Cooper, M.Ed. Assistant Professor of Education Russell Myles DeCoursey, Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Henry Dorsey, Ph,D. Professor of Agronomy Roger Boynton Friend, Ph.D. Entomologist Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. - P 'ofessor of Education r Joseph Raymond Gerberich, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education lldary Louise Greenwood. Ph.D. I Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition William Theodore Gruhn, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education Karl Peter Hanson, M.S. Professor of llflechanical Engineering James Lowell Hypes, iPh.D. Professor of Sociology Robert Ebenezer Johnson, lVI.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Donald Forsha Jones, Sc.D. Geneticist Erwin Leopold Jungherr, D.M.V. Professor of 'Animal Diseases Charles Albert Kind, Ph.D. 'Assistant Professor of Chemistry Arthur Lewis Knoblauch, Ed.D. Professor of Education Walter Leroy Kulp, Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology Walter Landauer, Ph.D. Professor of Genetics James Andrew Scarborough Mclleek, Ph.D. Professor of English 'On leave of absence George Edgar McReynolds, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Government Edmund Arthur Moore, Ph.D. Professor of History William Dillard Orbison, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Edmond Adrian Perregaux, Ph.D. Professor of Agricultural Economics Martha Potgieter, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Foods and Nutrition Paul Lee Putnam, M.S. Professor of Farm lllanagement George Brandon Saul, Ph.D. Professor of English Herman O. Schmidt, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Con staff of Norwich State Hospitall Harold Martin Scott, Ph.D. Professor of Poultry Piusbandry Isaac Newton Thut, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education Gregory Stephen Timoshenko, Ph.D. Professor of Electrical Engineering Kenneth Clem Tippy, NLS. Professor of Civil Engineering George Safford Torrey, A.M. Professor of Botany Raymond Harold Wallace, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Botany Charles E. Waring, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry Albert Edmund Waugh, M.S. Professor of Economics Nathan Laselle Whetten, Ph.D. Professor of Rural Sociology School of Home Economics Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Evalyn Sophia Bergstrand, M.S. Dean and Professor of Home Economics Ruth Amelia Allen, M.S. . ' Assistant Professor of Clothing and Art Vivian Ethel Anderson, lVI.S. Instructor in Textiles and Art Marilyn Norton Baldwin, B.S. ' Assistant Instructor in Home Economics Catherine llflay Campbell, M.A. Assistant Professor in Home Economics -I' Marjorie Beebe Carter 'I Assistant Instructor in Home Economics William Harrison Carter, Jr., Ph.D. Professor of Economics Ruth Russell Clark, B.S. Professor of Ifome Economics, State I'Io1ne Demonstration Leader Catherine Cowell, B.S. Graduate Assistant in Home Economics Adele Davine, M.A. Assistant Professor of Psychology Charlotte Irvin Dutch, M.A. Assistant Professor of Art Frank Alexander Ferguson, M.A. Professor of Physics Mildred Pearl French, A.M Professor of Home Economics Mary Louise Greenwood, 'Ph.D. . ' Associate Professor of Foods and Nutrition James Lowell Gypes, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology Wilman Belknap Keyes, B.S. Assistant Professor of Art Ethel Turner Johnson, M.S. Instructor in Home Maizageiizeizt and Child Development Sidney Korando, M.A. Assistant Professor of Home Illanaigement Sara Margaret Liston, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Home Economics Lisbeth Macdonald, R.N. Assistant Professor of Rural Health Helene Matterson, B.S. Instructor in Home Economics Edith Cavell lVIcComb, M.S. Instructor in Foods and Nutrition Samuel Charles McMillan, M.B.A. i Associate Professor of lVIarlzeting James Andrew Scarborough lVIcPeek, Ph.D. R Professor of English Kathleen Gibson lWcPeek, A.B. Instructor in Art Martha Potgieter, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Foods and Nutrition Isola Denman Robinson, B.S. Instructor in Institutional Administration Elizabeth Rogge, lVI.S. ' Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition Rose Salerno, B.S. ' Graduate Assistant in I'Iome Economics Katherine Amanda Tingley, M.S. Assistant Professor of Clothing School of Nursing Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Carolyn Ladd VVidmer CMrs.j R.N., B.A., B.N. Dean of the School of Nursing Robert Chester Baldwin, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy James Harwood Barnett, Ph.D. . Associate Professor of Sociology Russell Myles DeCoursey, 'Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Josephine A. Dolan, R.N., B.S. E A ' Assistant Professor of Nursing 'On leave of absence Ethel Elliot, lVl.A., B.N. Assistant Professor of Public Health Nursing Ralph Lawrence aGilman, M.D., F.A.C.P. University Physician Charles Albert Kind, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Walter Leroy Kulp, Ph.D. Professor of Bacteriology Lisbeth MacDonald, R.N. Assistant Professor of Rural Health James Andrew Scarborough McPeek, Ph.D. Professor of English William Dillard Orbison, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Josephine Ala Rogers, M.A. Associate Professor of Physical Education Elisabeth Rogge, lVl.S. Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition Meredith Runner, Ph.D. Instructor iu Zoology Harold Spencer Schwenk, M.S. Associate Professor of Chemistry College of Pharmacy fLocated at New Haven, Conn.J Henry Stoddard Johnson, Ph.D. Dean of the Col- lege of Pharmacy Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.S. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, lVI.S. in Agr, Dean of the University Henry Stoddard Johnson, l3h.D. Dean of the College of Pharmacy Robert Hugh Alcorn, LL.M. Lecturer in Pharmaceutical Law Leslie Burns Barret, Ph.D. Professor of Biology and Pharnzacognosy Courtney Craig Bishop, M.D. Lecturer in First Aid Nicholas William Fenny, B.S. CPhar.J Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Horace James Fuller, B.A. Assistant Professor of Economics Josephine lzzo, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Biological Sciences Henry Stoddard Johnson, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry Norman Wilfred Lafayette, M.A. Instructor in Chemistry Augustcs Andrew Maier, B.S. CPhar.J Professor of Chemistry lllorris L. Mordin Assistant Instructor in Pharmacy Naomi Diane Rudnick, B.S. Assistant Instructor in Pharmacy Richmond Malley Rudden, M.A. Instructor in English William John Strange, M.A. Instructor in Mathematics Harley Steward Thompson, B.A. Instructor in English Walter Royalstone Williams. B.S. QPhar.j Instructor in Chemistry Earle Zeigler, lVl.A. Instructor in German llatcliffe lliclis School of Agriculture Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Albert lrving Mann, M.S. Professor of Dairy Industry George Wesley Crowther, M.Sc. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering Ford Curtis Daugherty, M.S. Associate Professor of Animal Htlsbandry Henry Dorsey, Ph.D. Professor of Agronomy Leonard Reynolds Dowd, M.S.A. u Associate Professor of Dairy Industry Donald Clifton Gaylord, B.S. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry Mildred L. Hall, M.A. Instructor in English Robert Ebenezer Johnson, M.S. Associate Professor of Dairy Husbandry Erwin Leopold Jungherr, D.M.V. Professor of Animal Diseases Merle Sharon Klinck, B.S.A., B.S.M.E. Associate Professor of Agricultural Engineering Arthur Ronello Merrill, B.S. Professor of Dairy Industry Edmond 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 Martagement 'On leave of absence Howard Arthur Rollins, M.S. Professor of Horticulture Francis A. Ryan, M.S.A. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry Harold Martin Scott, Ph.D. Professor of Poultry Husbandry r College of Insurance t Albert Nels Jorgensen, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Laurence Justin Ackerman, A.M., LL.B. Acting Dean of tlze College of Insurance Joseph A. Dann Instructor in Insurance Louis E. Day, B.H. Instructor in Insurance John Paul Faude, A.A., LL.B. Instructor in Insurance VVilliam Y. Humphreys, LL.B. Instructor in Insurance George J. Richards Instructor in Insurance L. Ray Ringer, A.B., lVl.B.A. Instructor in Insurance VVilliam F. Starr, A.B., LL.B., J.S.D. Professor of Law Peter Wacks, B.A., LL.B. Instructor in Insurance School of law Albert Nels Jorgenson, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University Charles Burt Gentry, M.S. in Agr. Dean of the University Bert Earl Hopkins, Ph.B., LL.B. LL.lVl., J.S.D. Dean of the School of Law Thomas Archibald, A.B., LL.B. Associate Professor of Law Charles Bertrand Bayly, Jr., LL.M. " Instructor in Law Saul Berman, LL.B. Instructor inILaw Wallace Einthrop Brown, A.B., LL.B. Instructor in' Lafw Franz J. Carlson, LL.B. Instructor in 'Law Thomas Christy Chapin, LL.M. I Assistant Professor of Law Kimberly Cheney, A.A.B., LL.B. Instructor in Law Leon Morris Liddell, B.L.S. Law Librarian and Assistant Professor of Law Maxwell Mills Merritt, A.B., M.A., LL.B. Instructor in Law Aaron Nassau, B.A., LL.B. Instructor in'Law Louis Nassau, B.A., LL.B. Instructor in Law William F. Starr, A.B., LL.B., J.S.D. Professor of Law Thomas R. Wagner, A.B., LL.B. Instructor in Law ..:9'5 'Q X. 3959: wr X X' .,., A X6 Q ' ,MN K X iiff ' X 'Q SYM. W N55 USN? X .Wk QQNW df? A f .r Q, N .SSM Alf' 0' -5' ' .CEI ' I 'Q Q. 1 mx ' :IES I M 312' -. X 1 sw--ffifil - . .sw ' 'axgjyzg "Wen: m 5 gif 1-3 x C ,,.1.-W g , fy .,-www , K . 3 , Y' xx X XA www It M W 1 TWFFN THE PULLEN PRESS. INC. H . . . . as C. Frzwsgif H1373 1?Lfff1119f 82 Shetucket Street Nokwxcu, CONNELIICUT Tcl. 3080 THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE W. M. CHAPMAN, Jllanager Text Books - Soda P'01H7f!ll.7I T0bflCC!2 - Stationery - Sufrfvlies Om-osV1'r Sou'ru CAMPUS . A ' S' A' l ei ,QrQef g.1,s :--V25 rx 'Tm ,,. . , .." .K ff. ' . mf' W' 5, ' E1 X 4 1,,:qUgv,4' M71 va I V5.4 -Bow ms X ' nr-1 ,, 'leo Q R' xr 2' , rirfn -L "" ' " 'T' 'fr- 1"ivT R W ,Vg ,qi -A TI m f- ,X N E I .AI G ' I ' H . I'.-VI I 1 '- .:' -5 M' A I rr .N I 7 X , ' .1 .Aggie J A b ff A ' . ig! .:gZ2'i, 'II' Y Known th roufbhout New England for over seventy-two years for fine home furnish- ings and interior decorations. WATKI S of MANCHESTER, CONN. 901 174 BRETT PHARMACY I4 Comjnleter Drug Store Service for the Sick I and the Well 'k Opposite The Capitol Tlxezltre Tel. 1276 Main Street WILLIRIANTIC l 2 - og CONNISQUO 1341 GFOXKCO 1047 fail: Q2 GFCDXKCQ HARTHIRU - CUNNEIIIICUI A Century of Connecticut Living l 4 , , , one hundred years ago, Gershon Fox opened his store in two rooms of the old Samuel Tudor home on North Main Street. He was a dealer in "Fancy Goods" and announced "Call and see our fresh goods arriving weekly from New York." . . .Though a century has passed, Gershon Fox's principles of serving the people of Connecticut haven't changed . . . this is still G. Fox 81 Co. on Centinel Hill, and now in 1947, we look ahead to a second century as an integral part of your Connecticut living. 175 THE CHRISTIAN PETERSEN 81 SON CO. 128 Ilcnr Srrccr '1RJ. 7-3121 HERNBERG'S OIL SERVICE RANGE AND FUEL OIL FOUNTAIN SERVICE GENERAL ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES Tel. 1793-W MANs1f1m,n IJ1il'0'l', CQNN. CARMOTE PAINTS FOR EVERY USE CARPENTER MORTON CO- BOSTON, M Ass. HARTFORD,CONN. DAIR Y ICQ UIPZVIEN T Anytime M-Anywheye lf'f1RJ1fl IC Q U I I 'LW EN T FA R JW ,-IND' D111 I R Y SUPPLIES O U6 Once aqain the NLITITIEG reflects the life and spirit of the llniuersitq of Connecticut Comp ete Photoqraphic Service bi Sargent Studio 154 Boqlston St., Boston Phgtgqraphq - Desiqn - Technical Assistance 77 L 1.16 e J. The Lzzrgest, I,i'velie.vf, ' Leading IWen'.v Sion' in pVl.UI'77lllfI.C I'16!lfIl7'l.7lg Conzjflfnzerzlx Jimi 'what College ZVIe1z of llze lo PVMV to Look Their Besl On llze Campus. AMERICAN THREAD COMPANY, INC. W11.L1x1,xNT1c MlLl,S 'A' F. CARR CU. Men's Clothiers xVlI.l.lMAN'l'lC 0 CIllI1f7li7l1L?7lf5' of ffzc ROCK GARDEN L H. BRE.'I"I'SCIINI2IDER CAPITOL RESTAURANT Ackoss FROM SQUTH CAMPUS DINNERS - LUNCHES SANDWICI-IES 11 f1'1'f'l1zlfy plnffe 101.111 qlzfzfk .H'7"Z'l-CL' Phone No. 9381 STORRS, CUNNIQCTICUI 178 IN EASTERN CONNECTICUT IT'S Q., ,4 mewyaww maze WILLI ANTIC'S HOME OF REAL HOSPITALITY COMFORT CUISINE COURTESY Your Host in Willimantic Your YEARBUUK Should he a true memury hunk P- a enmuplete record of every student Let us suggest ideas for your hunk. Uur years uf experience as animal builders enable us tn give you specialized intelligent helpg H1-INIMEHSMITH - IHIHTMEYEH CII. LITHOGRAPHERS o PRINTERS - ENGRAVERS 733 N. Van Buren St. Milwaukee 2, Wisconsin I I R 1 cs Lulive JAEIK IIIKIDYVN 1285 BOULEVARD, NEW HAVEN II, CONN. 179 fContinurd from Pagr 782 and Dzaidul each collected three hits of Connecticut's grand total of 16. Harvard bats produced 9 safeties. This was the last game of the baseball season for Hill who bothered by illness since the start of the sea- son, was now forced to retire. Connecticut 10 Mass. State '5 Connecticut committed 8 errors behind the pitching of Julie Markievsricz and relief man and winner Gene Kovacs, but Connecticut's 12 hit barrage and Massa- chusetts' 4 errors more than compensated the mishaps. Connecticut-Maine Double Header, Postponed Rain pitched this contest and both Connecticut and Maine lost. Brown 7 Connecticut 5 This 10 inning contest was kicked out of "Hy" Chapin's grasp by loose fielding. 'Nuff said. Northeastern 5 Connecticut 1 The combined offerings of Markiewicz and Kovacs were not enough to bring Connecticut out of its losing ways. The outcome of the affair was never contested after the 3rd stanza. Connecticut 3 Rhode Island O The traditional dilemma was met by grabbing the ram by the horns. Chapin was hot and there was no stopping him. Eleven hits spun of Connecticut- bats and 8 were credited to Rhody. New Hampshire 8 Connecticut 7 After trailing most of the contest, New Hampshire nibbled away at a commanding Connecticut lead and pushed the winning marker over in the ninth frame. Connecticut had an opportunity to blow the game wide open in the eighth when they had the bases crowded, no Outs, and the business end of the batting order coming l . - g......: aw. .il l up. One run grew from this as a hits batsman forced in a run. Connecticut paraded Chapin, Pashley, and Markiewicz to the mound. The latter was inflicted with the loss. Wesleyan 6 Connecticut, 2 V With bespectacled Dixie Howells sending 14 Hus- kies via the strikeout route, Connecticut again found it- self on the short end of the rope. It looked as if 'fWorkhorse" Chapin might grab the contest, but a seventh inning uprising spelled doom. Rhode Island 7 Connecticut 3 ln their first encounter, the Storrs stars whipped the smaller State competitors, but this game was a different story. Pete Antonez didnft have it that day and Rhody seemed to lack nothing. They combed 10 hits off of Connecticut offerings while scattering 7 Husky safeties. Providence 2 Connecticut 0 Though this was chalked up as a loss, the game was a beautiful pitcher's duel, pitting Kovacs against the Frair's O'Halloran. Connecticut committed no errors, but scraped only 3 hits to the visitor's 7. Twelve Hus- kies spent the day fanning at the offerings of O'Hall'oran. New Hampshire 13 Connecticut 2 In a fracas that had little resemblance to baseball the Wildcats mercilessly ripped the oft beaten Husky. The Hampsherites didn't need the aid of 10 Connecticut errors for their fifteen hit attack was more than enough. Connecticut 8 Wesleyan 4 The Huskies repaid Messr. Howells for the igno- minious defeat he had previously inflicted on them. "Lefty", Connell had what was necessary when the going got rough. Granato d1'ew batting laurels for the day collecting two triples and a singles. So with this Connecticut closed its diamond affairs with 6 wins, 9 defeats, and tie. X HAMMERSMITH-KORTMEYER CO. MILWAUKEE


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

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

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University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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