University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 270

 

University of Connecticut - Nutmeg Yearbook (Storrs, CT) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 270 of the 1952 volume:

lo THE UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT AS IT IS TODAY, You As A PART OF THIS UNIVERSITY SHOULD UNDERSTAND THOSE INFLUENCES TNATNAVT SHAPED ITS GROWTH . . . . W 'ff 13 1, f x S is u Nlvfnslrv OF coNNEcrl STORRS CONNECTI , J To those idealists who have endeavored to realize their dreams of opportunities for youth in this institution, we of the class of 1952 grate- fully dedicate this yearbook. It is impossible to list the names of the numerous individuals who have contributed to the evolution of the University. It is with that purpose, therefore, that we attempt to bring to students, faculty and alumni a small appreciation of the spirit of the past pages of its c history. The following story activates the life of the times. The early emphasis upon agriculture, the growing controversies in regard to a more classical curriculum-the physical and educational growth has been Storrs Agricultural College students in 1904 enjoyed ice skating on the Duck Pond as much as we do today. In the background can be seen the old hearse house, the church facing east, the green- houses, and the toolshed. One of Connecticut's earliest baseball teams poses proudly in 1892. STORRS-OCT. 9, 1881 To date twelve students have enrolled in courses which are already under way. Appli- cants must be at least fifteen years of age, must furnish a certificate of good moral character from a clergyman and must be subjected to a written examination. First class instruction is being offered at ten dollars per term or twenty- five dollars per year, the charges to be remitted in "worthy cases." Good board, including wash- ing, fuel and lights will be furnished at cost, estimated at 52.50 per week. STORRS-NOV. 28, 1896 A "hop" was held in the college chapel recently. Some of the neighbors were invited to attend. Besides dancing, the crowd amused themselves with a variety of games. The young ladies of Grove Cottage were not allowed to attend, the reason being unknown, but attrib- uted to the lady principal of the house. It created some bitter feeling all around. .-,, 117. -1 -I 15: E 91 ,,. fxlnlzf K Nineteen hundred and fifty-two marks the seventy-first year of the history of Connecticut. Since its origin as a small farm school to its enormous growth as a truly major university, it has influenced thousands of men and women urgently seeking education, opportunity and knowledge. To grasp a clear picture of the significance of the rapid prog- ress in the last seventy years, one has to place himself back in another era, an era of handlebar mustaches, derby hats, hoop skirts and high button shoesg an era not completely remote from individualistic. twentieth century American thinking, but still an era trying to shake off remnants of rigid Victorianism. Growing out of the need for an agricultural school in Connecticut, the col- lege was established through endowments by Charles and Augustus Storrs, prominent members of the community who visualized a school which would train young men to become suc- cessful and progressive farmers. By 1885 the Storrs Agricultural School had been in progress four years and widespread agitation and criticism began to arise con- cerning the practicality of thexpurposes of the institution. At the same time Yale's Sheffield Scientific School also carried on agricultural study through aid from the Federal Land Grant Act of 1862. The state in accepting the terms of the Land Grant Act had either to provide land itself or make arrangements with some other existing institu- tion. The General Assembly had Yale in mind when Connecticut . became the third state in the Union to accept land grant aid. It had no intentions at the time of building a new school, and Yale had received the handsome allocation of 815,000 annually for support of agricultural experimentation. In 1885 Yale was under considerable criticism from the Agricultural School Commission established to investigate the agricultural training program in the state. In its twenty-four years it had graduated only seven students from agricultural courses at a cost of 827,700 each. This brought forth the famous YALE-STORRS controversy arguing whether the Storrs Agricultural School or Yale's Sheffield Scientific School should operate on government grants. In 1887 the controversy was partially settled by granting half of the income from the federal grant to each of the two schools. It was not until April 21, 1893, twelve years after its founding, that the Storrs Agricultural School became the Storrs Agricultural College and the sole beneficiary of land grant aid in the state. Yale appealed to a higher circuit court protesting this action and received 351541304 for damages incurred thus ending Yale's affiliations with the state. The remaining years of this period saw the college plummet into the public eye, and the conception of a state university that would offer its sons and daughters social and intellectual stimulation was not a too far distant Heating the buildings presented a prob- lem in these days for coal and other heavy supplies had to be hauled from the railroad at Eagleville. Here coal is being delivered to the rear of the main building by oxen-the usual method of transporta- tion. mail iT J In the ensuing sixteen years Connecticut saw the unseating of several presidents whose con- flicting views and policies toward the approach to education almost seemed to retard its growth. Gharacterized as the "War of the Rebel- lion" the controversy arose from opposition to President Flint's recommendations for a more classical education in preference to primary em- phasis on agricultural pursuits. Faculty and stu- dents cried charges of autocratic administration and Grange farmers protested that Connecticut was no longer sympathetic to the provisions of the Land Grant Act from which it accepted aid. Widespread criticism appeared in leading news- papers throughout the East. President Flint and his faculty clashed head on and many prominent members of the faculty voluntarily retired because of the difliculties. The Connecticut Pomological Society and the Grange clamored for a housecleaning. President Flint's dismissal was imminent. This controversy lent strength to the feelings that a state university was ultimately the school's aim, and other private schools in the state viewed with disfavor any com- petition from a state institution espousing classi- cal academics. ff 17 I f i lit a ' llijii iz, 1 ,i1'1?-ZUWW WEE: f' i J ff- fix ,Q A 1 1 Nm WF-J JA.- ? J... in ,iid R ' W -Lv A, ,. f -tx r . -f n E :it 45117571 4- 1 ,.: ,L li .. 'U f f ,, f f -if: ,E-'atc . ffit V til, , fl" ,NIV if llnfii ,Q-M "V X A ,U 6 li'-s pi eg it t -A 11:-if , 5: 1 nv ,ff A '52 'Ili M' - W" ' . , gl 1 K. i f .iw-1 .,,,..,-:.p.v.1.-. '31 J' xqyc. ,ttyl -fm,-A,-1,.-,f.-,L .f g...x.H-f-.,,f,,' 1.4,-1.-'.f.,-,--,-1 4,11 .-if--.-Y J, -z-4 r-e ,-wr V A-,. . .--V 1- -. ,- , 'gLtjnjtfj11-vi':3fjIffjay,1.11 L " , , ".'1,,.-J,-l, -J..-:.11,q.4-,'-.eff ' -figs' 1 -A A, " Y kiwi, 2 ,M .,--f -.1 ,H 5.5-3 , I 4 Q . 5 L f-X 1 ff O A 4 'N ' 2xfi2'f:a"'i J I i I Ziff X ! ,. 7,-Tgyp T155 intell t D e staff of my 190 1,1 Y, t e 1 5312--Llnx of th re ent - H ' i.,El"f5 'o i ' o nectic X , F P L, tg, Q Campus "1 V - G. iq ,i .1255 , f K, n 10 2 E 4' s 1 A 4 Ei 'mulqll' f - 4 - f' ff i .i s Pf-as E i f fe feolleg v s c 5 V -' o w iv -A eager',perso1i'a.l'ity and his X - ,, f licize the institu- . '- , ' I ff ff' fl. . tion. B fl 1 t -- .l' !1f!1'laf 5 augurated a sum- mer s si n x hi r i dw ' l o ular with out-0? te fit je ts.P Pjf en X iliniisoiii was still subje t d to t c iticis Vinecticut aimed to a 1 don a ibu tura fojff ass' al learning, but 'his ntinue e rgryfgp l d the college's 1 "'i "'A jgrow and urric Yu o erpime this factional Shown here in their red, white and blue uniforms is Connecticut's victorious 1904 women's basket- ball team. The members played boys' rules, won all their games, and achieved fame throughout the countryside. STORRS-AUG. 5, 1902 "Drive out to the College from Willimantic. The livery stable charge for one person is 51.503 for two or more a cheaper rate is made." STORRS-May 16, 1906 Engineers are surveying the route of the proposed trolley line between Willimantic and Stafford. This line will bring the college into closer communication with Willimantic and thereby with other parts of the state and will be a means of increasing the enrolhnent of students at C.A.C. Rapid transit, however, has been arriving at Storrs. Recently Professor Putnam in his automobile made the trip from Willi- mantic to Storrs in the record time of three hours and a half. STORRS-1910 "Largely for esthetic reasons the horse barn is to be removed from the campus to the site selected for the farm group of build- ings. The blacksmith shop has also been removed to a less con- spicuous position in the rear of Storrs Hall." 4 A 1 1 --H -- "-- '- .-':'-- rr- 'ct' 'ezzu'-gy 'rvfrf '- it--615' 'if-f--W?-L'-' -'gf . ' ' ' Lf-.1-g",1.,'r-.1-.fri Y Q .- rf-1 .,-t.tt.,.++fk.,,, S '-4.v:1'-f1-v'-'.u:- 11 ' -- Y------.Vw , s. L M .-':. :-...-1-'1""1'::',,- sb --'f . -fl' '-av -J..i..1-+fA.t.- .f - :.?.,'N:.- J.-.C-:.'C'. 5 1-r w 'X 1 15,-.wi-1-vin., 13,-1-.,.,',,,-., .,.:,.3,,,-.,.,,..f -,,.. W,-1:1 .rn t - gum :-. V -ff ,. 1,,.,.,,f.1.,. f....., yr ,-.-, ,-., 'i.,..v,. ,Q ..,. .V .., .- .- c-rff.-v3.,4f-,g,,, yi? fflxgf u- .1 4. . if ,, 1 ' ., ,,.,.,,4f,qL3:f i I jig-'inlf.f,-g-i3Q'f',Lffvi'3A . fi-3Li'?2f7f'rf'ffilQjl'fj1Z1'i5ff5:'. , ' -:Fifi " 5252153 f X 5,91-9': 'liiifff-5-il, lf f"5?2'3i5i- ,:,?i3arp5s . f,jQf,ff:4 123152331 f - I ilifgff . , .prim racme'Hsiseif'J3eafvB1ai1ais Beach, the.-Eibrary' and Koons' Hall, a photograph taken from' theiold church gives a View of the Main Campus, 1910. Left to Right: Grove Cottage fdorm for womenj, Gold Hall, the Main Building, Chemical Laboratory, and the Storrs Ex- periment Station Oilice. criticism. United States Agricultural reports cited Connecticut as maintaining the most intensely agricultural curriculum of any land grant college in the nation. With the resignation of President Stimson in 1908, Charles Beach assumed the handling of the administration. He campaigned vigorously for the building up of the school, persistently ap- proaching the General Assembly for funds. As- sembly grants were finally realized in the form of new dormitories, electric lighting, a dining hall, an armory, and other agricultural equipment. The eventual outcome of this expansion saw also the growth of its educational standards, the initiation 14 of the campus newspaper, yearbook, glee club, drama club, and numerous social functions that gave the college an atmosphere of a well-inte- grated social and academic life. By the end of this period unrest in the international situation had its repercussions on the college campus, and here at the Storrs Agri- cultural College, military discipline became a more intensified part of the average male student's activities. With the entrance of America into World War I in April 1917, Connecticut, like the rest of the colleges in the nation, prepared itself to lend its knowledge and skill to help restore peace in the world. Duck Pond, now Swan Lake, at its muddiest, is the scene of the traditional Freshmen-Sophomore Rope Pull. Members of the losing class waded through the mud behind their team. Notice the promising grove of pines in the background, three of which still remain today. ,"".g:a. I V ,411 :asm avnapwau .. ..- Q. '7'7?-73353553-.isifiT?7l?f35?e?15f7fi' ' 'W' '- 'la QL? , - " f A f"l"'g""'Pf 4 5TQii3if?lf33iif2i?fi -i755l3-i?3bf1f"i-1'' 39252-iiffifpfqt-.is F f 'X 5: 1 , :fre'.'-:asff':5tQg,:-y . ' ' H t - A -P Q E f Y Q if R K3+3g,1,-g,,:qgg357ig- 1 5 . ff ,, v ,. . ... -,NS f - -,zg...f, 'I 1: -vy.::fa.f5:,i:2?.bAxf- ' fe-f ' - Yi - '-5. - - - Y 71-1 ' g?f'Qf5f'iLiQ,:a .ff -2 - f e ' ok 57,g'-:Cu 'Li ' -: "i""' C'--7 ' if :,,.'gQfjSi'-..-3 2 -f-:.:- 1 -4 1 , 'ge VSL"f57fff?f'if2-1 - M.. 'i - - - - no I - p I 1, 1 beckoned college stu- ' ff E to ' ' :Q-L 0 dents throughout the nation and the sight of khaki- f. 6 1. t e - in ' - - - Z Q ,, ww-if 3 g , - clad young men highstepping it along many campus if-'Q--15.11 L-vf.:'l ' !, ' - - V kt ' , 'H 'If , . . . . . E4 K Q .1 :. .- LSO ,Fd rill fields was still familiar to academic life. f , - - , Y ,,..4 ' Y ,, """ . . . . . 55353,-Q?f'.--1-"-' K 'B --- -5 With the signing of the armistice, however, Amer- rfzfytrgj 1- 7- -l J f . . . . . --- J ' r " ki - ica stood on the brink of one of its most vital periods ,-3.3-5 jg, '- Q pr, ' C? -,- . . . . .-V, , - is-9 in historyg a time of complacency and prosperity, if,-i1?fJ'l-1:-Fr.: . , . -' - - - - - - g:.ks-:g-ff5g:,5Agy-'romplamers of our present-day transpqgfi- CD 6 loose values, prohibition and impending economic between Storrs and Willi should have C' eff'-4.2 disaster. fhis bus in 1916' Still under the guidance of President Beach whose K -15-N2 -N f.1 F?:g3ifZ21'7" L l E L i Y v l i i i l E 5 L 5. i r i I l u P i L r i E "No need to cut the lawns, we can make good use of the hay" was the cry at Storrs during the first World War. In the background is Grove Cottage for girls, the present site of Beach Building. STORRS-1918 When news of the Armistice came, whistles screeched, bells clanged and students blared out speeches and songs as general bedlam broke loose throughout the campus. A huge bonfire on Vineyard Hill climaxed the celebra- tion and the "Kaiser" was burned in effigy. STORRS-JUNE ll, 1926 A new custom will be introduced at C.A.C. next term by the present Freshman Class. It will consist of a wel- coming for the incoming freshmen in the form of a smoker. The object of this entertainment is to make the newcomers feel at home and become acquainted with the "Aggie" spirit. aim and ambition became "four hundred students by l920", Connecticut began to feel its first major growing pains. Phys- ically and socially the school started to expand into a repu- table college community-the seeds of our spacious construc- tion program of today being sown with the erection of the Storrs Church and Community House in 1924 and Beach Hall in l927. Publicity Committees com- posed of faculty members worked on a program designed to attract the youth of the state to the college, but in 1921 the 8 T""1"r'17.'illhf.- L7 '-'7'xT7r-'rz"?-Q"1Yf'-1"t''-Y4lQ'JfTT"f'RZ"9'T5'45i7V5f,-7-1"LP"'?.C-'15-'K5'1,?'.P-9 f3'1"'i'H7?" "Eu" "'7'P1"4-Aj'-V". v."'K-:'JS25-Q'Qiw'iL0i'f"7.'viA.V'- "ff- '-PWS?-V H 1'3'5'i:'3l'HUQ' .' "?7""1' TCS? w- -.f,,,f,. .x --.,,,--f-,-s-Q---:Aw -f:-I ,,.--'-.--. -.fr 1- - . 3 -cv, - . s- . ..'- -'-:.xw- ,,--ct-A -.pc sc--. ,wi-1-g -- -,-'-.,-f'-voir.,-v--9 - 7240- -7' :fn-.5-' .x-1f-f-- .'f- 57' N- " 'J.,nsfL1.0T'75 -- W- -- f 'K '- -- - --fa 1Ha-,-f-'ff1- ..-S-.--esta-.-.ef--1 " -.-swff'c.::.ia2-:eff-f ff sf-ig,.'f-far. My-5'--jgxft' .x - '--ri .y- , H. N- - , ,'. f ,-- ,U vc-.-W-Q. . 'V .,..' 4-,f.,.A-'tr - ,N .. -fr Fi fy., sg ,A -.12-Q'-. -.jg .1 : -N 1- , '. , ,49-..:-w'- ,bl fb- .,,'-,K -.14 -.. 1 .E-' 5- . -fi .Q---,..,s,. ., .G ., - , L .,C,7--,:- L . .'. -.- ,, .-t .A .-1 ,A,., -' f gl ,-.j - -gk --.'-, 45,-j.--.- -H V : f- .- .-. - . -v- - ,- :'. , 1 - ig M DUCK POND Students seemed to feel this name was in- appropriate and changed it first to Frog Pond, no great improvement, and finally to Swan Lake. Pictured in the background from left to right ,are the Experimental Lab, the Chemistry Lab, the Main Buildings and the Water Supply Tower. Students relax in a game of ice hockey on Swan Lake. In the background is the Storrs Experi- ment Station after the Chemistry 5 Lab burned. controversy as to the ultimate aims of the college arose again. Newspaper editorials incited by a deficit of 335,000 at the college wanted to know of what value courses such as English Literature, French and German were to the farmer, and once more public fervor was aroused, with the Grange leap- ing to the defense of the school and its agri- cultural purposes. The General Assembly in 1925 limited the enrollment to five hundred students a year, and for a time this seemed to satisfy those elements in the state who feared its growth to a state university of immense size. Student activities flourished, never- theless, and in this period athletics steadily progressed with intercollegiate schedules in football, basketball and track. President Beach retired in 1928 after twenty years of service and was succeeded by Professor Charles Gentry who one year later turned his position over to Dr. George Works. Dr. Works' connection with the college was brief, for in the spring of 1930 he tendered his resignation to accept an- other position. His greatest contribution 4 .--. .--A . .. .,.,,, -C.. fp ,,-F, -G. - :UA J, -, ,Safe .,,. .,., ,,.is,.kC,A,. ,,uv: Hep, , ''f.ifav.C4:gf-Seiji-365625-agfcffag '2"-fE:25arg,:q.p-wiv'-"'ff' p .fr-. - . ,. f M f-asp., Egg . f .-- -v'--I'cf.-'-r,'1'f1i':'.---.41-.-mire-,' .- .ww ,ss -'K-3 'L' . . - --f ' 1:- ' ' -' ,' ,x'f,f., -s-' -- -,V-5.'-1'-,fl-241'-,S-' ' ,W'iX:l3gpB,,,p ' ' - ,Z ,Lt , 1' L. fifgw, ' -. af--'f.ararL:gt-f'fR5Jf.-.-"law: facjyi-1-1'qf5'fSr:,-'3's4 - -ff . ,-,- u --. ., .,-.q,.,v-.1 .-J 'wav-,. A cr N? ' - 1. -f' A 1-,'-,+3".:' :nga--.2437 -::.q:f.-yff"5?m ...gl - N- :-.' rf .1-.--afar--f-..-.yzx-12:-' .-',,eM-2.5:-Qf:fan'.aa2.g 1 " 'VT' yu- 'X ' sx",fS 7 . .. - 11'-Y "T :.f,-1'-, 5,--. , . , , , .- Lug vsvw, , nt,-7!f5L,.'.- ,,. Piggy? Gif, 5.5 pf, ,gg-ek ,.. ':-,- ...4.- -,g - V, VA- , - " f'--Xr:f.f2fl:.5T9r-Q -a"1"l'1:Ti.",:fL-'20-y,gg,,' Bs. N' ,Zo :wh I C 1 x-N f?iyQ'I-'li' "l..,.- -,frm 3'-C'iif'x -' - sign-gba.. ..'-t,,1:-rg .iw . ,.3.:L-.. ,, 1+-V ".:F. 2 'S 'ffl' N-Qs A ' 'rbi " . 54 -,,--- 3, , ,gr-' .fr - fefggriii ' '--'.-.1,s-1.1 Q.. 1 Qi ,M-Y . A .L R . :Y .V M: Q 71.34. R... .. . .7 " ff 25: Tg3':::'i?'f""4'.N- '94 ' "5'f4:'3'f: '- ,. ,.. Mg-4,31 ---...,fg:vk.Afg4NPg,:A.4.1L- ' ' -. ,A ,.'-'nv ,,v,5-- v"','- . -. -. -.ff -.rn va,-' ,I 'n--f!3"- 3..:.f,-s.:.:g-sc, , 'T ' 'I -' ' rf? ' - " " '. nh. - - ' - z..-T. ,lf M-'L'-X-T-.?.H'2-' . 5- i . i'.,.sr.1-N '-T-P,--I kg., . , . -, w,--1 vv a.-L--1 -- . - - gp-',' ' iii-n.. ,C-.1-9 uv - - - .. - .- , .xx-. .,y.e,:-4' 4 ,- , -ng. .- -5 .K ,-1,1-ug f , .-4-,,,,k.f -- x.X,..- .- J, J F li' r- -"' f 44'5'1.2'9- ..'gT3o, ,.' - . - ,rx ' .-'J-1.-as. ' N? 1-,ai-1 Jw ' - - .-:---s'.- -- if -- '-. A -V f..-. f, faq fqfsx .. -3 1.5 h 1511, J , -.Q 1 was his attempt to "unify" the work of the institution, and he advocated a more gen- eral education for the students. The college celebrated its fiftieth year as an educational institution under Presi- dent McCracken in 1931. His administra- tion was marked by thfe recognition of the college by regional and national associa- tions. Some of the outstanding schools in the nation began to give consideration to its graduates for admission to their gradu- ate and professional schools. With the national economic picture at a new low the school suspended its expan- sion until the New Deal ushered in a new economical framework for a paradoxically bankrupt yet immensely wealthy nation. Firmly rooted in an educational founda- tion desiring to educate for democracy, Connecticut was ready with the advent of the new decade to turn out a group of in- telligent and useful citizens into a world, battered and tired, yet eager to regain its economic footing and share once more its security and happiness. . 1 .. 4,1 ,,..J' gpui g Q,v,i"X f 3 xA r'-" 'kg J' If ff. ff f-PC A Q,-xr. 'wsfr T'-45' x Pb v A N an thug gn ill I ,971 fl l IL- , yy- CC! I f , f .LI aff e Uni rs1tyJ5?giaTft2J embaiilff peri ' o expansion again as th "M ' 'i :QQ ally .merged 'Qjoln an econo ic -v Ulldf fli's11ide119s,ff2f32iil?'1feSi ,L,-,- J.:-J,-y.,t" .fy .- 3 ,---,,f.- vq.,f,:,..,,., -. ----,Q ,- -5-,.,-...J ,...,Y -....--. ,, , . ,-.- -,. . , , ..,,,. -qv -, . N ,., .. , :r'?f:::.7,f 1141- J f fe -:.f1w.'1 fir. ',--,-:sffr'12.:'.i.' -Q-Eff1rm.m'E-gEz5+Q?f:?fERi2-R322 "'2ffE't"4fHf'7flZWf'i-53l32.,'i-'-.f,'i1'f'UQ'-5S'fk 7: ' " V ' A " " " X 1 7 -ff-'::?i:?I.Q2:,1.,. A-taser kr-i.: ' 'fe ,-'fi:r-'iii-fav:-i fo-1 P' . -, ,Via-'F' . - Q if -Q-,..xg-,-r""': 'i'-,:'-',,1a.i4,'-1-,Lf l 'X - 5- -fmhfcgffr ,-g-,'.tll..Qyf'g- ,-fy' vnfng fgjlf-5-'. ?::, 7-C ,5"f-.-,gt:?--"f'L.-YE, - X X ,M'jkT:',.-.g."':-xfgrfi f 'v:,'.a'---'gag-eh 1" - -'tl-,,.'.-fy-..,g,t--Jr ",r:y.:,-Kggt,-,.-r-'jL,, -. 9 'J -,:S1-:QNJI gf? '?',-3.'.,vx., .J 1 ":. A ' fy ,1-Lge, v7.-a:.:..'1-'-- .-- :sf-1 " 5, A , -1 -,f,1f.-.'+.f"Qf,3,-wr, rClMg.1:,sw,nG!1:1 ' ,- 4-xml: .s.--11,-,,'..f ' - 1 ' A " -gf.: '-ww'-- af -sw'--":f'f ', ' ' r 1,-P' '. ----.sf-'. . Xt r- vii- 'r'--'- -""-ffi , W A - Y -a is--,ffv. X Q 4 I -qv-an wil - . - ',--we -- ,f-any A t . ffr- ff-gs-1'-J.-A I 1 ' - -t A- -f sv -Y - ' ' avi' -'::f"4.f'f.r-:.'t - ' ,fa 55: " " 1?-1-iff'-Lfr'-f, - -mp., 4 'I -Q I y ,L V ,-Xi.. Q 1, l ,V 5f7f::4,,iQ,,.'p -' .V , ' X s 1 , -,,.r,-,vsfityif x Q f a-1 1. 1' -av x . l 1 pf 4 --eva.-if Q X . , I , 43-J .Q-,rr-2-45 - X - . 1 15 ly.,-rQ.,,4:. 'X f X A , M f' fy rp.-tfiassfjm-1 . '4 X, X A x' p- - ,l ' 1 . i',-f'f::w,fl1-1 ' N f '-v '. i ' . ' "E-f:!uF'w , l Q ,wr H, a ' ,- V x ' f - 'RN ' ' " 11? 4'4'.'-Q1-C-L . - ' .': hu . -j l '--V1-'f',,S',-4-11-. A I x . X5 -, ,Q ,-IQ: Y,-5-4- K, I ' " - ' 41 Y',,T-gf-fi" t -L My ly N ,. --,,-g , fx ', n , c 5 I X tr I ll, A momentous time in the history of Uconn-Governor Baldwin signs the bill changing Connecticut State College to the University of Connecticut. The three center figures from left to right behind the Governor are Professor Schenker, President Jorgensen and George Pinkney, alumni secretary. J 01'gCH ffH, ducive in tellectuailf lfiinvi'r0ii'iiient'3iia's'-fiiiitsfein TELL? -v bryonic stage. By the middle thirties plans were already in formulation for the development of new housing units for men, new modern engi- neering facilities, a library, a new Home Eco- nomics building. and a complete new system of roads winding over the hills of the campus. New students poured into Connecticut, and the school, oflicially decreed a university in July l939 by Governor Raymond E. Baldwin, saw the ultimate aim of some elements in the state achieved. Mforld lVar II ominously threatened the fu- ture of young men The outbreak of hostilities lound L onncctwut 1 icidy and milling cduca tional institution as belore pledging itself to No, it s not the W P A Classes were called off while stu dents and faculty, men and women participated in Con nectlcut Day The program featured widening the running track and making a straight a way in back of the Armory STORRS OCT 12 1937 Smoking for both men and women will be permitted in the new grill to be opened within the next few weeks. Although earlier announcements stated that smoking would be permitted for men, no mention was made of permitting the same privilege to women. It was definitely confirmed moreover that women would not be allowed to leave the grill with a lighted cigarette in their hand. STORRS-DEC. 1945 Under the leadership of "Swish" Sam McMullan, Assistant Professor of Marketing, the faculty basketball team will attempt to win over the unbeaten junior Var- sity team when the two teams meet at the start of the Bond Rally tomorrow. Admission to the affair will be the purchase of one fifty cent war stamp. The campus was stripped of many of its ornamental trees in the pine grove between Storrs Hall and the Duck Pond in the hurricane of 1938. ,X .,, ,- .. vt 1' Iqqjzvvggqr V 'QgJ.L5?1r-'11w -v--. 1-rv.: -1-Q gn- :.15vf-.,?rv1-- s :gf eva,-h 3: .53 - .ygn1 ,..5.':v' v.. H .7-. -T .. V . G, , -. I ,. , ,., .?g I4 , .f - ..,:.,k ,.-r ,,, ,gr -,-'35, ,-3321.4-f,5:t","-" V f Y" " -,gy-,133 -i1'i'fE.if,:-gy1I--54gQ,JQ3g5ZN1f5,5::f,'.KxL:u41"Q-3.353225 N4,q,,f2T-gg,..54:j,3:,,,,1'i.,y7-lawlrg N.4'Q:,g-,pggkilrfia-gg. 3. -.,-t:fe1-:tg:'478Q:g,Y.,Z-:1:!Jv-5- t -, Z-,.3jJX,'-,'F'3Qfv.,, ,,,-ggqgjx, :'..,." '. -' v " ' '-4, -A f- fc- .,g', -'--..r- -,- - ,---, 3 ,I ,-. " f... 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' 1' ef . 4 54 'f " . ,-- ,-4"f' X ,I , f 3 - A ' us.: , .Q " 1 V-,A -As " . .r ' M' 1-'ff f ' if 7 1 59212 ia Nc- - 1 f' e e ' A i V ' I , 'fflfff TX H - Q ' ' '- '. 4 - -- ' .' - -"'-.f. , 'v' .fu , ' 1 ' 'X f' r K' - '-" ' " ' ' ' - 1 , Wi a gf tg' ks at s s g A fr 'pqgpv -1 -- - , , f XXX - . 1' A -af 5 ' Q . ' y 14!"'l f T X PY V I Nd, Ulf If QI. I, XV, fa 1,7 U X wg - I pil 1 f' 4' L Lf. . r f' f H N , , X1 , 1 . X I. ,W J, f' iNOXnf ' , I Jrfffzl X LK M, 1 f 1 ,1 M ' Faculty and displayed the students alike it talents in k. the fulfil . . . igations in par- ticipating in an all-out effort of mobilization. A new war-emergency atmosphere permeated the campus as air raid stations, airplane spotters, clothes drives, and accelerated instructional pro- grams of three semesters sprang up. Steadily the gains of educational progress made over the years began to take a definite shape. The post-war era of GI veterans clamor- ing for educational opportunities helped pull those fragmentary parts of expansion together. Enrollment increased and a new broadened curriculum was institut a future of knowledge and understanding with a hope for peace in a world long representing forces of prejudice, conflict and intolerance. lment of its natural obl'0 ' ed. Connecticut ollered 'Il s its, songs and dances in the 1945 Junior Variety Show entitled "Hell Scouts. ywood Talent if Fellow students in the early '40's. The Specialized Training Per- sonnel march to and from classes. Army 1 5 ' gd W i 1 ,. , 5 fl ?'5'LiNpfqm:Qfw- - ' J fTaRgi555S59Ei5??'???3ii?F5Ef'i'1Pvf: .mv -f . -- if 7- '- wvgaffpw-!,w,.,,,., W. K ' lfff-QMSf211?Q?2:"ww.wMM ., . X.,A- ik ,r-ww, 54 ,HX ' fu? fi?f? ,,L A ,Q M -. V, ww Nm me . ,aww-,wa-K '- - iw ,S QM ' li 4113 gr' 1 , ,gm ww Q1-.7-aw fm ,W .WWW3 f wiwk , ,, . 4, 5 . g -img-.MS Q, , ' - 4. .W Q3 ,,, ,gm N3 ' .,: . ., .. ..., ik YXVA ., . .. . WL I ,,,.h.mw..!....,,,,w ww ' N 33" , MMH-W3-f..-M . W wg . . 1, XM.. 1WIfm52 Wil... ma! M... wi: Q-eww - in 'A ' A . .Tw . Q - fm- an naw .Q wnwmmw ,vw , f , . W' ff . V 1 L: si rv-mmm mm Swwyxm - I - ,ig - 1, Q . ,A,. , , V V Wkdi.,-T,.M. ,5 ..., W . :M-gig , H 5 1, 'ex via fp-sw -wh V I fffQw'L'2 ,'.:u-- - awww qu -gf: I ' n.,w,fw: if'Syg,1'W'iY' :.jglQ'A5YfE'f'g,,TQgL '- , ww wa 1 Wu W , ,. www 2 W4 K 'mm ,..wJ.,: V V , ,J +L:,,,..f.n,:1, , Z' 4' , A -J' ff? na 'L ., V, 4 5iw'f4?w5f ' 'GDWV 5, ,1g.f,s ..,, , .,S,,gg,-,:,1sw- 41-fy'-. M Vw MF mnww -MM , vw- ' I ' '4,,,:RL.,,.p,..wh,.r-?,..-,-:-If .1 1- mm, 1 H Y dvi' Y, , . ' ,"1'Q'f,fgLl'ia'5i '- '- .maamvl , 'W' T 'M , Www ' A , :mf asf - - : f W, y. ,, W mlfivlfgfm f' ng ,z,i23ii4! e,1z,6 . MG1'f- fH,gf3', Q Mui fl JYf'i1l.Amwwv' S YW , -' " --M N 525 g Lg fgfiwfzplg jwsfjilfgswfmwfsgk Q - I, ,N ,manga MMT' 4 . My fp, ,-mlaxm - - ,, Q .1 . 2:-., W- H , Sway ,V .,p.55w'v 'G...a:' 15 v '.-'in bww f'fQf3'f,1',,Qg,lf.'z'73:fFHST.," 3,5 ww' W , mf:-I1-V P H HA, I " '..,. .q: - . , fwwfwv' ,. . f, .,..,Q. , , . 3 W, - fp , . ww, , i,wg5Zg6gA.,w wiw212Xg" ff'g,.,:sg+-' L I W W m W, L it ,w bbr , ,,,, -,fy I M-9? , 5. . --ff M 'A ' M ,efff:f ' - - ' " -N V MMV , 3 M5 K i ,! J ,Q L X x .. 1 R 3 3 T,-'-' J 2 .ww Since 1946 the Storrs community has mush- roomed into a huge, full-sized university ,campus It seems as though overnight steel and brick struc- tures have sprung up, jutting out and lending their utility to a vast expanse. Dormitories for independent students and fraternity andsorority groups built in 1949 now house close to 5,800 students on campus, and each year the total enroll- ment reaches new heights. New buildings for Administration, Agri- culture, Pharmacy and Student Activities have arisen. And yet more expansion is planned, a field house near the new gymnasium, new annexes to the Agricultural buildings, a football stadium and an auditorium are all included in a plan to consolidate the University into the largest state school in New England. The record of expansion at the University of Connecticut is an irrefutable and convincing proof that the academic life of the community, aimed at developing a mature and cohesive struc- ture, can still carry out the ideals of educating an intelligent citizenry making it aware of the com- plexities of a modern world of conflicting ideas and dogmas. The Administration Building 1952 , WE HAVE EXPERIENCED A 5 vs if' .4 pea South Campus-New Dormitories Com- pleted for Women Students in 1950 'I4 PHY SICAL GROWTH a HQ, . . H. v N pa-4' ,K rf Q f . , :J , 1 Q fw " 1 V 1jQg?fJZ'fZW'Q4Y?'Q'Q4 -W U ., .H km" . ,f ' if 1 5 W V LF The New Student Uni on Building l AS EVIDENCED HERE V Storrs Community Church l i l Along the highway leading into North Campus there stand, in an almost symbolic line of solemn recti- , tude, the churches of the Protestant, Catholic and Jewish faiths. Each voices one faith and yet each is inextricably Hillel House woven into the common pattern of service to the whole community. In their majestic and dignified appearance they beckon all to the warm comfort of tolerance, under- standing and love for fellowmen. 'I6 St. Thomas Aquinas Chapel I hwhamxl Qyafg 1 ' A 1, M ...,-vw-A """"' ,,..-s- MM "'f' ' fwwxwf- ,.-W., , , ......,..,... XMQRQ X M gg? fi I 1 ' " 1' X , XV? 0 W .nf X x 1' 1 w 6 Q Y Q gl k R 3 5 if on f :L " 1 X, , 'Q , gy Q 'A 's W9 4 X X X, 'N L X A f if 1 Li -1 ,A f K Y ,, X 'gi X ' V of , 4 f' - A A-1 . ik' 'sfgf gn, Xi' fy' A f X ' f fi, Jifgfhsw wt '39 A 'V 3 ,il 'L ,fig if W 'f' 1 vu ,yr 4 7 A 'im 2 I Z X ' . "iff--'E 'r ,ffwa-1x.f5,-:1 I 4.29: atv P . . i if M- kim , X yn Q ,XS -Mm' ffqqw X , fy 95' -X " ' ,. .X .X 1.gVl.ff1 W u . L f"- L ' ,. . . ' Wg. . P fm 41 ' 1 A 'N' " UNQ GN. rf 15 v ' V , 936' .X V' X i " H X ' - LS' I az' ' H 'N 4 X WM ff , .L .1 Q S 5, 553, A ' 'MQW f .-2: 57-if : ' -' , V . h ggi 4, we-QM X 5 " .wx ' , V .X 4' ,M X. X is -ff . ' f if X ' V f ' X : iq ' X f yf - . ! M mf 'W V C' "Hw.,,w-1 "1 ,V ' V V ' lg-1.119 --.f-j..3,:3,-,--gl.. A M ' rw- ' .5 r. 1 ' ' X ' " f " Q . 'W , ,X , iw? 4. k , .ifq,g. A' . , ' - ' M :wg X 'W W ? " -f . - ' A - X, H - QA - rx ,A , ' .1 XP ,f "Nw - if ' yi S " - " ' -pX...,,,,v,py.. " 'f X, X VX 5,1 ,W W" '- 1 "' ' A "1 ' Y K X X I N Q - ' M M ,. A 4+ WH 5 A Wiz K H, WF Overlooking Mirror Lake 19 The University Grill Zi' ? is i , fr ' viii . , W 1-3' Yf I ' Q fi ,1, w,. ,2:, 9,2155 ffxx Hisifi 4 f 2 1 lwiirggficg L is . M9 U12 ,.,..-an--Q H l """ has PRESlDENT'S MESSAGE q As one contemplates the state university, he is impressed with its enormous responsibilities in, first, conserving and, second, strengthening the democratic way of life. Furthermore, the university is the one best place in all the world for intellectual training, for a mastery of the technique of the professions and of the instruments of inquiry and research. The state university must have a social vision as well as an effective kind of individualism. It must be dedicated to the making of a better world in which to live. It must not neglect its duty as a guardian of the intellectual treasury of civilization nor as a pioneer of the frontiers of knowledge, but must acquire a new breadth of interests and sympathies, outlooks, intellectual tastes and appre- ciations in harmony with the age in which it lives and to which it owes its being. The state university has a special obligation to bring its scientific investigations to focus upon the enrichment and stabilization of the life of state and nation. Years ago the focus of our attention, educationally speaking, was upon the individual, in the future it must also be upon those things which promote the common welfare. And the common good must not be conceived as depending upon the training of the fortunate alone, but rather upon the training of all who are competent to profit by it. It must be generally recognized that future educational programs cannot be confined to youth. A state university should be a center of stimulation within the state for the continuing education of adults who are exercising leadership or are in a position to exercise it. In looking forward to the achievement of these aims, the University of Con- necticut is today a stronger and more effective institution than ever before in its history. It has met, or is meeting, with increasing effectiveness the four major requirements of a great institution of higher learning. The University has flj a strong faculty, Q21 a well qualified student body and QS, well-planned and accepted curricula. It is endeavoring to meet the fourth requirement, namely an adequate physical plant. Graduates of even recent years, on returning to the campus, note with pride the great strides that have been made, and are continuing, in the various areas of needs. The Student Union Building, the proposed Auditorium and the new Athletic Field are three of the imposing structural changes which are already in evidence. Students may see the new quadrangle taking shape now being formed by the School of Engineering, the Student Union Building and the new College of Pharmacy. On the other side of campus, the group of agricultural buildings, including the recently-completed Animal Industries Building, are among the finest found anywhere. Meantime, it must be stressed that the present status of the University is not confined to physical growth but includes constant efforts in building the scope of graduate and undergraduate studies and research. Within recent times at the University there have been added curriculums 'in physical education, physical therapy, medical technology and industrial mechani- cal engineering. There has been and is continuing expansion of graduate pro- grams, works in arts and classics, research facilities for physical sciences. Other recent developments include institution of the University Scholars, a new system of general honors, new psychological clinic and a graduate program in clinical psychology. In addition, the University's place in relation to the state at large as well as the nation must be taken into consideration. Connecticut was the hrst state to establish an agricultural experiment station. While designed primarily for the service of agriculture, the scientific discoveries of this station have made important contributions to the industrial development of the state. As the University of Connecticut has grown, it has become increasingly con- scious of its obligations as a state institution to serve the industries of the state, as well as of the opportunities presented for providing technical leadership in the developmentof highly specialized forms of industry. The services of the University of Connecticut to the business and industrial interests of the state have taken many forms. Important services are rendered every day by nearly every college or school, department or division of the University. And thus the broad scope and horizons of your state university may be seen a little more clearly than is possible while you have been occupied with your studies. Becoming aware of these must make you that much prouder of what has now become your Alma Mater. 21 XQENl0I . ' l ,,,, k ,,. f , V M, 22 ' E Cf 1-nib' Dean o the College of Arts and Sciences GEORGE E McREYNOLDS ARTS MDSCIENCE With an enrollment of 2501 students in the College of Arts and Sciences, the eighteen departments also provide the majority of courses in general education for all schools and colleges in the first two years. Further, in the last two years specialized training in subject matter fields leading to graduate work or training in professional schools such as Law, Medicine, and Dentistry is available. Within the last few years the emphasis has been upon strengthening the graduate program offered by these departments. M AGRO, CHARLES PETER: Bacteriology, Thompson- ville, "Chic", Speech is silver, silence is golden, I.S.O., Spanish, Newman. ALLYN, BEVERLY SUE: English, Norwich: "Bev", Up at break of noon . . . natural dramatic inclinations . . . big brown eyes . . . Paris, 1952 . . . good wine and music, YVHUS, Players. ANDERSON, JEANNE AUDREY: English, Wethers- field, Pi Beta Phi, "Andy", Gentle sarcasm . . . tall think- ing, tall writing, tall men . . . vim, vigor, and Pi Phi, U.C.A., Conn. YVriter, Choir, Panhell. Council. ASAOKA, LEO KIYOSHI: Chemistry, Bridgeport, "Lee", A Turk and Buvon, French, R.O.T.C., Intra. Basketball, Volleyball. AUGUSTIN, THOMAS E.: Physics, Greenwich, "Tom", Phi Tau Eta, Conscientious student of Ft. Trumbull, Math Club, Pres., Physics, Intra. Basketball, Softball. AVITABLE, ROSEMARY HELEN: Sociology, New Haven, Delta Zeta, Short, sweet, so hard to beat. NVell . . . kinda . . . but why, Newman, Sociology, Italian, Fife and Drum, Career Conference, BALDWIN, JANET CLAIRE: Psychology, New Haven, "Jan", Alpha Xi Delta, Babblinl Baldwin . . . realist . . . square dances . . . music . . . Mount Monadnock, Grange, Canterbury, Band, Psychology, Outing, NVHUS. BARBER, KENNETH S.: History, Meriden, "Torus", Sigma Alpha Epsilon, I.et's go to IVilli . . . where's the rooster, Swimming Team, Mediator. BARKAUSKAS, ANTHONY ADAM: Economics, YVater- bury, "Nuk", Always on the go, never a dull moment, Newman, Math, Intra. Football, Basketball. BASSETT, SYLVIA JANE: Chemistry, XVest Hartford, "Syl", Always in a hurry . . . a game of ping pong?, Glee Club, Amer. Chem. Student Afliliate. BASSETT, WILLIAM EDWARD: Mathematics, Mans- field Depot, "Bill'l, Arnold Society. BAZZANO, ANTHONY THOMAS: Pre-Med, Winsted, "Beezie", Gamma Zeta Beta, Easy going with a hopeful future, Student Council, Freshman Football, Newman, OHicers Club. BEECHLER, AVIS CAROLINE: Music, Manchester, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sleeping beauty . . . did I get a letter? . . . WVes . . . just a bistle . . . Kappa Carroler, Carrolers, Univ. Choir, UCA, Archery. BENGTSON, HERBERT SEVERIN: Mathematics, An- sonia, "Deacon Herb", Phi Tau Eta, TR-Football Mgr., TR-Spanish, Lutheran, Intra. Football, Basketball, Soft- ball, Volleyball. BENN, JANICE LOGAN: Psychology, Mfest Hartford, "Jan", Perpetual smile . . . tripping over that lower lip , . . loves to dance . . . Lou is ahead, I.S.O., HB- Dramatic, HB-Glee. BERRY, LOUISE SPAULDING: Zoology: Danielson, "Lou", Incessent archery Hend . . . music running a close second, Archery, Concert Band, Husky Band, Glee, R.N., UCA, BEYERLE, MARILYN JUNE: Government, Mount Carmel, Can I quote you? . . . It's cold . . . "boss ladyl' . . . slaw, fries, peas and carrots, Campus, I.S.O., SDA. BISHOP, ARTHUR: Forestville, Kappa Sigma. 26 BLANKENBURG, WVILLIAM E.: Economics: Newing- ton: "Bill": HB Student, Council Pres., Basketball Mgr., I.S.O. BLINKO, PETER THOMAS: History: South Norwalk: "Blink": Alpha Sigma Phi: Hlill I pass, Bob? . . . Haw, Haw . . . quick game, Fred? . . . sunny Florida and sail- hshing: Varsity Football, R,O.T.C., Canterbury. BLUMENTHAL, SAMUEL E.: Economics: Hartford: "Clark": Phi Sigma Delta: Snare with women . . . always in the middle ol' a good time . . . demon on the drums: Hillel, I.S.O. BOULEY, ROBERT GEORGE: Sociology: Plainfield: "Bob": French, Intra. Basketball, Newman. BRAY, ROBERT LEONARD: Zoology-Chemistry: North Coventry: "Bohn: Sugar plum and baby doll . . . they are nice! . . . I'll settle for Ann: Varsity, lfreslnnan Cross- Country. BREHM, FREDERICK CARL: Physics: East Hartford: Alpha Sigma Phi: Fred: It's pretty obvious . . . quick game, Blink . . . oh! that Auhurndale Juice . . . lchabod: Intramurals, Math, Physics. BRODIGAN, PETER ARCE: English: North Haven: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Pete: Ifootlighters, Senate, Pres, Band, Military Ball Chrm., Junior Executive. BROWVN, JOHN BERNARD: Zoology: Norwich: Jack: Trumbull 1nan . . . versatile . . . animated . . . clever humorist . . . Yankees, ol' course . . . subtle remarks . . . Rich, Bill, Ollie: Newman, Spanish. BURGESS, ERNEST EDWVARD, JR.: Mathematics: Elm- wood: Sigma Chi: "Ape:" Pichnocle, beer parties, and horseplay . . . weekends in the big city with Peggy: Math club, R.O.T.C. Ofhcers' Club. BURNS, PAUL JOSEPH: Danbury: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CANTOR, GERALDINE: English: New Haven: Gerry: Alpha Epsilon Phi: WVho wants to play bridge? . . . a sincere friend . . . eiliciency her watchword . . . New Haven and Hill on weekends: Panhellenic: Hillel: lntra Basketball, Softball. CAPUTO, EDWARD LOUIS: Languages: New Haven: Ed: I give you credit when you deserve it: TR-Writers, Intramurals, Spanish, Newman, TR-Psych. CAPUTO, JAMES LOUIS: Hatnden: Phi Tau Eta. CARBONE, ROBERT T.: Physics: Manchester: Bob: Physics Club. CAREY, CHARLES, RANDOLPH: Zoology: Jewett City: Bud: Lambda Chi Alpha: Varsity Track, Club, New- man. CAROCARI, VILMA JUSTINE: Economics: North Ston- ington: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Vi: Night owl . . . collars out of Vogue . . . young genius . . . It's in the stars . . . coffee, Vi? . . . Kappa's Philosopher: Basketball, Softball, Archery, Nutmeg. CASAPULLA, STEPHEN: Chemistry: New Haven: Steve: Chronic Amnesia . . . NViry, XVitty: Philosophy, German, ACS. CHAIKLIN, JOSEPH BURTON: English: Bridgeport: Joe: Tau Epsilon Phi: A critical eye and lasting words . . . it figures: Varsity swimming, '49, Pres. Hlriters' Club, '50-'5l. 27 CHATZEK, HARRIET SHIRLEY: Zoology: Hamden: 5 Cha L: Alpha Epsilon Plu l'he Big Red . . , lfearless lfour mermbt'r . . . gum chewer . . . genetic fanatic . . . "George all the way." Hillel, junior Counselor. CICCHETTI, CARL LOUIS: Bacteriology: IVaterbury: Chic: Beta Sigma Gamma: Twenty-l'our hours at the piano . . . Cicchetti smile . . . C.j.'s . . . Sweet Lorraine . . . Morning Nightmares ! l: CLAPS, DONALD NICOLA: Sociology: Waterbury: Donny: Beta Sigma Gamma Alias Donny Conn and his Orchestra . . . Drummer Man . . . Bop ...A 'Xnything for a laugh: l.S.O.: Band. COHEN, ABBE: Coxermnent: Danbury: ".'Xboo": Phi Sigma Delta: Danbury lerror . . . awards in scholarship . . . I have decided: 'l'R-WRUNI, lfrcnch. Economics. Philosophy, Hillel, Arnold Mediator. COHEN, ERIVIN MORTON: West Hartford: Iota Nu Delta. COLVIN, BEVERLY -IANE: English: Chester: Bev: Lively, l'ull ol' lun . . . "Always putting my loot in it" . . . Our Bev is poised . . . personality in them thar' eyes . . . "Did I ever tell you?" CONNORS, JANE ELIZABETH: New Britain. COOK, BARBARA B.: XVestlield, New jersey. COOPER, JUNE RANDALL: lfrentth: Columbia: "Coop": Swimming under waters lun, huh. june? . . . tired? want a back rub? . . . St. Lawrence? nice school ..., Xu resevoir. COSBY, BETSY BERKELEY: History: XYest I'I2ll'lli0l'llQ Kappa Kappa Gamma: "Cut oll"' the light . . . small and sweet . . . a southern drawl . . . good heavens! . . . bridge liend: French Club. CROFUTT, FRANCIS WILLIAMS: Pre-Medical: Strat- ford: Frank: Lipstick traces . . . The toy syndicate . , . IVhite shoe man . . . IVhat's your problem? . . . Judy: Arnold Society, Spanish. CURRAN, EUGENE EDWARD: Psychology: IVillimantic: Arnold Society, Newman Club. CZIKOWSKY, ALBERT O.: Chemistry: Versialles: "Alu: Beta Epsilon Rho: Always smiling . . . quiet but firm . . . ready with a helping hand: Vice Pres, B.E.P. DAGATA, ROBERT DONALD: Zoology: Meriden: Bob: Enjoys playing baseball and tennis . . . quiet and ambi- tious: Psychology, Sociology, Intra, Basketball, Softball. DEGIORGI, LEONARD JOSEPH: History: 'I'orrington: l.euny: Phi 'I'au Eta: Ready for a gag anytime . , . man with the horn: Education Council, Olhcers', Football and Concert Bands, TR-Baud. DLBGREGORIO, GEORGE NICHOLAS: New Haven: Phi Sigma Delta. DELVECCHIO, NATALIE ANTOINETTE: English: Stratford: Phi Mu "Nat": Aspiring young writer . . . quiet manner but a ready wit: UCA, Canterbury, Conn. Writer, IVSGC. DEMBICZAK, CECILIA: Zoology: New Haven: l'Sissy": A helping hand . . . a sincere lriend to all: French, New- man, Math. 28 DeMONGEOT, PATRICK DOMINIQUE: Riverside. DEVEAU, RUBEN GEORGE: History: New London: "Ruben: 'l'R-Council, TIDE Editor, Shalt, lfrench, New- man, Band, lntranunals, Siorrs-Senate, Regional Chrm. NISA, Dorm Council. DI CESARE, LOUIS: l'awcatuck, DININO, ANN MARIE: English: Meriden' Annie: Whose .Xlpha Sig girl are you? . . . But Rosebud, but kids! . . A pin, a rose, and 'I.enny: Newman, Spanish. DONNER, HARRIETTA RUTH: Mathematics: New Hayent Harriet: NVhat, morning already! ! . . . Can't wait 'till vacation . . . those sweaters . . , quick on the trigger . . . culinary whiz: Hillel Zionists. DORSI, LAWRENCE LOUIS: Psychology: New Ilaven: Larry: Sigma Nu: Perpetual motion . . . a ready smile: Arnold Air Society, Newman, JY-TR-lfootball. DOWD, LOIS CLAIRE: Sociology: Windsor Locks: "lu", 'l'he test . . . while I was at the Crad School: Newman. Jr. 'I'ransl'er from St. Joseph. DOWVNEY, THOMAS FRANCIS, 3rd: Chemistry: Water- lmry: Kappa Sigma: Tom: Very active . . . tennis, goll' Intramurals. Newman. Ainr. Chem. Society. DRAGOLI, LUIS: Zoology: New London: Lee: Attended Mitchell College at New London lor two years: New man, Cosmopolitan. DUDLEY, JOHN English: Winsted: Ridgerunner: Lambda Chi Alpha: Babs, Bomber going to rum ern . . , see you at Ifred's: lfresh. Basketball-Baseball, lntrxt. lfootball, Basketball, Softball. DUFFY, JOHN PAUL: English: Bristol: Kappa Sigma Culture connoisseur . . . Kappa Sig's great white father. always takes care ol his "boys '.: Basketball Mgr., Senior lixec. Comm. DUYSER, CORNELIUS ANTHONY: English: New Hart- ford: "Bon: Cernian, Oliicers', Young COP., lntra. Yolley Ball, Softball, TR-Rifle. EDDLEMAN, GILBERT HENRY: Botany-Zoology: Can' terbury: Cil: Ifire in the Chemistry lab . . . need a push . . . Shirley: Roie, Rifle. ' ERICKSON, GILMORE T.: English: Greenwich: Lambda Chi Alpha: Gil: "One Note" . . , Pres. 2nd Floor Social Society . . . "Iialdy": Marketing, Ski, NVHl'S. Arnold Society. 4 7 FABRICANT, MARILYN: English: Madison' .Klpha Ep- silon Phi: Fab: Ifull of lun . . . always on the go . . . inimitable humor . . . "somebody please set my hair." lfresh. Class Pres. XVHCS, Senate, NVSCC, Hillel. FAIN, EDMUND ALAN: English: Hartford: lid: ISO, Hillel, Spanish, Hlliliower, HB-Social Sciences, HIS-Chess, HIS-Romance Languages. FERRARA, ANTHONY JOHN: Zoology: North Haven: Tony: TR-Intra. Bowling, TR-Spanish. FERRIS, DIANE: Sociology: West Redding: Alpha Xi Delta: "Deo: 'l'ul'ts College transfer . . . "it's too nice to study" . . . usually smiling: Sociology, Glee. Bridge, Out- ing, lkaclminton, Canterbury, Choir. 29 FLORIO, BETTY: Orange, Alpha Xi Delta, "Hosses', . . . 1 a.m. alarm . . . "girls, it's late!" . . . "Chemistry, my Waterloo", Swimming, Softball, Tennis, WAA, 4H, Biology. FORGIONE, ERNEST ALFRED: Physics, Grotong' "Ernie" FORTIN, NORMAND FREDERICK: Economics, Dan- ielson, Newman, TR-Debating, V. Pres. FOSTER, GEORGE NORCROSS: English, Southport, "I"ingers'l, Theta Chi, So much is a man worth as he esteems himself, Oflicers', TR-WRUM, Staff Announcer. FOURNIER, RAY: French-Spanish ,PlainHeld, Intra. Foot- ball, Basketball, Newman. FRANK, LOIS ANNE: Zoology, Darien, Kappa Alpha Theta, Always a good word . . . sincere . . . just quit smoking . . . another Bill, Jr. Counselor, Canterbury, Hockey, Nutmeg. FRIED, IDA S.: Government, Waterbury, Phi Sigma Sigma, Devilish gleam behind the glasses . . . only 900 pages to go . . . what this country needs . . . FRIEDMAN, LOIS IRMA: Sociology, Hartford, "Lo", Capable, sincere . . . nimble on the keyboard . . . con- genial, easy-going disposition, Glee, Sociology, Hillel, IZFA. FRIEDMAN, MARVIN LEWIS: Zoology, Bridgeport, "Marbles", Hard worker . . . loves to eat and . . . "Hey Al, it's too dark to get up.", Hillel, TR-Bowling. GAGNE, ROLAND ARTHUR: Bacteriology, Thompson- ville, "Rolly", Newman, ISO, Biology. GALANTE, MICHAEL ANDREW: Chemistry, YVater- bury, Mike, A ready wit . . . a lot of laughts . . . and always Kitty, Newman, German, ACS, Intra. Baseball, House Council. GAMBACCINI, LOUIS JOHN: Government, New Haven, "l.ooge", Boy Democrat . . . Voulez-vous bet? Yeah, hey, TR-French, TR-Newman Sec-Treas., TR-Philosophy, Young Dem., Oflicersl GAUTHIER, THOMAS EDWARD: Hanover. GEENTY, FRANCES OWEN: Bacteriology, New Haven, Frankie, But I'm flunkin' . . . I'll study next semester kids . . . majoring in sleep, Newman, ISO, Catholic Choir, Husky, Treas. Fresh. Class, Sec. Soph. Class. GELBERT, ALAN HERBERT: Zoology, New Haven, Phi Sigma Delta, "Rocky", Conservative element . . . always cutting up . . . oops, wrong tooth-Painless Dentist . . . snapshots . . . "be sincere", Hillel, Intra. Swimming, TR Bowling. GILBERT, CRAIG EDWARD: Government, Hartford. GLOBUS, HELENE DORIS: Spanish, Norwich, Phi Sigma Sigma, A sweet senorita . .. the minute girl at Phi Sig . . . hates that word . . . joke-teller's delight, Hillel, Spanish. GLOTZER, EDI MARILYN: Sociology, Hartford, 'fGi- Gi", Vivacious, petite but independent . . . calm, collected, not a bit affected . . . and always a buddy, Sociology, Psychology, Glee, HB-Hillel, HB-Tower Nite. 30 GOLDBERG, BERNICE: English: YVaterhury: Phi Sigma Sigma: "Bern": But I just went to class last week! . . . two tone hrunette . . . peaches and cream complexion . . . charming scatterhrain: Hillel. GOLDENBERG, ARTHUR STANLEY: Zoology: South Norwalk: Artie: Tau Epsilon Phi: A helping hand, a winning smile. a sense of humor and Millie: Hillel, TR- German, WRUM, TR-Band. GOODMAN, J. PHYLLIS: Sociology, Norwalk: Alpha Epsilon Phi: "Phyl": Twirls her way right into your heart . . . twinkling eyes . . . cute, charming, poised: Badminton, Sociology. GREENHILL, GINA WVILLA: English: Far Rockaway. New York: Yivacious philosopher. determined redhead . . . 'look Nia. Iilll living" . . . "Thats unique" . . hut lhat's Higgs: llramatics, Cilee, Psychology. GRELLA, ALFRED WVILLIAM: Chemistry: Ifairlield: Phi Tau lita: Al: Won't that hell ever ring?: Intra. Baskethall, Baseball, Football, Arnold Society, Newman. 'ISR-Gerinan, TR-XVRUM. GRILLO, JOSEPH ANTHONY: Pre-Med: New Loudon: Joe: 'l'hree A.M .... Hey Cam . . . Little Joe's for pina and heer . . . hella nice: French: Yachting. GRILLO, SALVATORE JOSEPH: Physics: West Haven: Sal: Physics, Newman, TR-XVRUM. GRIMM, ADOLPH HARRY: Entomology: South Cov- entry: Alpha Phi Omega: Hank: Track Comes first . . . forget everything else! . . , the longer the race. the hetter . . . the Boston Marathon in 53: ROTC, Newman, Cross Country, 'l'rat'k, "C", Univ. Theatre Assn., Husky Tlieater. GRIMM, ANDREW FRANCIS: Chemistry: East Haven: Andy: lflip over that test tuhe . . . Lucille . . . ivory lickler hy trade: 'l'R-Fencing, 'l'R-German, WRITM, New- man, ROTC, Otlicersl GROSSO, JOSEPH: Chemistry: XVaterbury: Kappa Sigma: Easy talker . . . quickly enthused . . . "that's tremendous" . . . sincere friend: German, Radio, Science, Newman. GROWVER, BERNICE RUTH: Philosophy: Middletown: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Bunny: A letter a day from Spring- held . . . she's engaged . . . she's lovely . . . or, for the life of a philosopher: Hillel, Jr. Counselor, Philosophy. HAAG, EARL CARL: German: Hamden: German, Univ. Orchestra. HADDAD, ELAINE: Spanish: YVillimantic: "EH: Parla espanol tres hicn - I theenk . . . "I've gotta tell you . . . I Hunked it!" . . . "Did'ja hear my new record?": French, Spanish. HALL, ALICE MAY: Psychology: Hartford: Al: Alpha Delta Pi: Blah! Misplaces everything . . . warm and ami- ahle, demure personality: HB-Tower Night, Student Coun- cil, Psychology, Nutmeg, Social Science. HARRINGTON, RICHARD: Arts and Science. HARRIS, GORDON H.: Government: Meriden: Harry: Sigma Nu: "Where's Harry?" . . . Sheila called . . . turn- ing over a new leal' . . . where's my mug . . . N.D. . . . Ambition-300's Course: V-Foothall Mgr., I-Softball: Hil- lel, Senate. HART, JUDITH JEAN: English: Long Hill: Judy: Pi Beta Phi: Glee Cluh, Art, and W'.P.I .... "Hey, Jude!" . . . "Our family" . . . "to the woods!" . . . pert, vivacious redhead. HATHAWAY, MARJORIE JORDAN: English: Hazard- ville: Margie: Kappa Alpha Theta: Transfer from Whea- ton College, Mass. 3l , .:.,: HECKLAU, FRED LOUIS: Chemistry, Union, New Jer sey, "F, Louis", Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Old shutter bug: Photo Pool. HELLER, BETTY SUZANNE: Government, YVestbrool4, Bett, Kappa Alpha Theta, Charmingly vivacious . . . brains, but oh brother . . . '1'heta's pixie, IRC, Husky, Nttmeg, WSGC, Philosophy, HELLSTROM, DOROTHY ELAINE: Sociology, IVest Haven, Dot, Phi Mu, I'll go along with that . . . let me sing . . . raised eyebrow . . . what's my major, Nutmegite . . . smile kids, Canterbury, Sociology, Badtninton, Psy- chology. HENDRICKS, BRUCE WILLIAM, JR.: Bacteriology: Fairfield, The best laid plans of mice and men often go astray, 'I'R-French, Glee, Economics, APO, Pres. ISO. HETHERMAN, JAMES MICHAEL: Sociology, East Hartford, Jim, Gamma Zeta Beta, Coffee at Fred's . . . knows all, hears all, sees all, French, Newman, ISO, Ffills cation, "Kcyhole,l' Soph. Minstrel. HOWARD, EMILY MAE: Sociology, New Britain, Phi Mu, Em, Campus, Alpha Gamma Chi. HUGHES, AGNES MARION: English, Hartford, Phi Mu: Agi, I wanna be a Mom to Popp . . . live gotta eat first . . . tennis anyone? . . .- Phi BILIVS Social Light . . . it's jazzy, Canterbury, XVAA, Jr. Counselor, Nutmeg. HURLEY, EDNA MAE: New Haven, Kappa Alpha Theta. HUTCHINGS, FRED A., Srd: Physics, Middletown, Fred, Physics Club Sec., TR-German. IANNUZZI, NICHOLAS: German, Wloodbridge, "Nick." JAKUBAUSKAS, EDWARD BENEDICT: Economics, Waterbury, Clark Benson, Phi Sigma Kappa, "The ways of men must sever.", NVB-Senator, Editor Begnalight, TVB- Socio-Economics. JEZYK, STANLEY J., JR.: Government, Wlilsong Sigma Nu, Stan, Stan the man . . . restauranteur . . . red-headed June, Newman, Mediator, V-Pres., Arnold Society, Young Dem. JOHL, JOHN HERMAN: History, Groton, "Clown", Baseball enthusiast . . .bullslinger extraordinaire . . . in- fatnous for corny jokes . . . transfer from Univ. of Penn., Arnold Society, Intramurals. JONES, JANET: Sociology, Suflield, Alpha Delta Pi, "JJ", Ever laughing "Jaje!' . . . looking for a talent! . . . T.G.I.F. Club member, Jr. Counselor, Riding, Sociology. JURALE, JOSEPH BYRNE: Chemistry, Meriden, Dash- ing, full of pep . . tall, blond, and ambitious . . . owns warm, distinct smile, Intra. Basketball, Softball, Chem- istry. KACZYNSKI, LOUISE: Bacteriology, Bristol, Alpha Delta Pi, "Dodie'i, Depressions not dimples! . . . not sois ya notice it! . . . oh, those beautiful eyes . . . "here I go again, Newman, Education. KARASIK, ROBERT: Zoology, Hartford, Phi Epsilon Pi, "Speedy", Uncle Bob, Flippant spendthrift . . . with a flair for strange women . . . boudoir penetrating eyes . . . got the vibes for non pecuniary socials. KEITH, DANIEL J.: Riverside, Alpha Gamma Rho. 32 KERRIGAN, NANCY LOU: Spanish: Norwichtown: Alpha Delta Pi: Nance: Say love . . . beatttiful Irish eyes . . . ex-'ll.G.l.lf.er . . . always ready to help: Jr. Counselor, Canterbury, House Chrm. Glec, Spanish, French. KIDNEY, DAVID FRANCIS, JR.: Government: Hartford: Kappa Sigma: Dave: Moderation practiced yields a divi- dend of character: Spanish, International Relations, New- man, fntra. Football, Debating team. KLIMASAOSKAS, BRONIS: Psychology, Waterbury. KOGUT, HENRY A.: Government: Nangatuck: Hank: All women are beautiful, only some are nicer looking . . . Hooker House tonight . . . lfiat Lux: Spanish, Newman, ISO. KOHN, GERALD: English: Hartford: Jerry: Phi Epsilon Pi: Either sleepy or witty . . . congenial . . . and a Prisoner of Love: TR-Dramatics, Chess, HB-Tower Nite, Education. KOONE, CYNTHIA LOIS: Sociology: West Hartford: Phi Sigma Sigma: Cindy: All things come to hitn who waits . . . slightly unpredictable . . . sttbtle humor: Hillel, Sociology. KORNMAN, ALEXANDRIA L.: English: W'est Haven: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Sandy: Ready in a minute . . . takes twenty . . . always hungry . . . full of full . . . fraternity parties: Campus, Hillel, Intra. Basketball, Softball, Hillel Husky. KOSE, LINDA: Bacteriology: Plainfield: I.in: French, Jr. Counselor. KOZARYN, EUGENE HENRY: German: Hartford: Gene' Perseveranee . . . a steady plug, a steady smile . . . and just Gene: German. KRAMER, CAROL MAY: Zoology: IVeston: YVill someone please hx llly' hair? . . . got to meet Allan . . , generous with her friendships: Softball, Rifle, UCA. KRONICK, PHYLLIS JOAN: Psychology: New Haven: Phyl: XVarm and vibrant personality . . . twinkling green eyes . . . Ujie loves Bujie . . . charming Dr. Dentonsy. . . Phi Sig's own Veronica Lake . . . loyal to Phi Ep: Hillel. LAMSON, IRWVIN S.: Geology: Hartford: Irv: Geology Club. LANE, MARILYN: English: Rockville: Phi Sigma Sigma: Mickey: Personality kid . . . Mickala! . . . flirt . . . slow poke . . . curly top . . . pert and poised . . . childish giggle. LAPPAN, PATRICIA P.: Bacteriology: Chaplin: Pat: Good things come in small packages . . . has the paper cotne yet? . . . lively . , . friendly smile: Varsity Club, Newman, lntramttrals. LAROCHELLE, LOUIS PHILIPPE: French: Dudley, Mass.: No path too bright . . . theres poetry in motion . . . the word is the thing . . . ideas expressive: Circle Francais: Mlriters Club. LASEWICZ, LOIS LORRAINE: Child Psychology: Bris- tol: l.assie: Campus cutie with a fan clttb . . , all night phone calls . . . partial to crew cuts: IVSGC, Pres., Newman. LAURIE, ROBERT DAVID: Zoology: New London: Phi lip: Cyn greatest thing in his life . . . slides trombone: IR-Band, Concert Band, ROTC Band. LEFFINGWELL, JOHN V.: Sociology: Canaan: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Johnny: TR-Footlighters, TRJVRUM, 'IlR'Spanish. 33 LEONARD, EDWARD WV.: English: Groton: Ed: TR- Tide, Cotnmuting Students Organization, XVHUS, Nutmeg, Campus. LEONE, DONALD EDWVARD: Zoology: Norwich: Beta Epsilon Rho: A pleasure to talk to . . . conscientious worker . , . a friend to all: Newman, Officers, lntra, Foot- ball, Basketball, TR-Spanish, TR-Football. LEVENSTEIN, LEE SABISON: History: New Haven: ISO, Hillel. LORCH, CHARLES RAYMOND: Psychology: New Brit- ain: Charlie: Spanish, HB-Glee. LUBUS, JOSEPH JAMES: Chemistry: Danbury: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Joe: Newman, SAACS, TR-Baseball, Intra- murals. LUCAS, NORMAN ARTHUR: Government: Seymour: Lambda Chi Alpha: Norm: lfaithful Republican . . . sack-hound . . . rabid Red Sox follower: NVB-Socio-Et'o- nomics, Lutheran, Mock legislature. LUCAS, ROBERT ORVILLE: Geology: Wlallingfordg Theta Chi: Bob As a matter of fact . . . Darien? . . . The battery fell out: Newman, Ski, Nutmeg. LUCIBELLO, MARY A.: Zoology: New Haven: '1Chooch": Favorite pastime eating and sleeping . . . sociable, sincere and generous: Biology, Newman. LUDKO, PAULINE PRISCILLA: Zoology: New Britain: Polly: On, to be a blond . . . wine rloset . . . luture dt'- teetive: Jr. Counselor, ISO, Canterbury. LUND, LOUISE MAE: Bacteriology: Berlin: Alpha Xi Delta: I.oa: Horses . . . "It's bedtime" . . . always in lab: Riding, Student Asst. Jr. Counselor. LURIX, ELIZABETH JEANNETTE: Psychology: Devon: Kappa Alpha Theta: Lil: Ho! Ho! . . . Troy Boy . . . l'm a little Doll . . . compulsory Birthday party: Psych., Nut- meg, Soph Minstrel. MALIN, JUDITH ELEANOR: Zoology: Fairneld: Judy: individuality plus . . . collee time, anyone? . . . girl curl . . . Hnnya: Glee, Dorm See. MALONE, JOSEPH JAMES: Government: New Haven: Inter. Relations, Newman, Intramurals. MAN, JOY R.: English: Stamford: Phi Sigma Sigma: "Standily wot loves me" . . . "l'm locking the door for three weeks" , . . "Anybody know ol' a ride to Boston?" . . . "Who needs it.": Campus. MARZULLO, ANTHONY MICHAEL: Botany: Cos Cob: Tony: TR-German, Newman. MASON, DOROTHY ELLEN: Physics: Hampton: Dot: Bouncing along . . . always willing to help a buddy: Glee Club, Physitts, NVHUS. MATHISEN, PAUL ALAN: Anthropology: Trumbull: TR-Glee Club, NVRUNI: lf.C.A.: Outing, C Club. MCCALL, JEAN: Sociology: Saybrook: Jeanie: Little One . .. Tchastcha teha . . . "He's a sweetieil' . . . My dog has fleas . . . home cooking: Clee, Art Xklorkshop, Senior Life Saving, Swimming, UCA, Spanish, Sociology. 34 McCANN, FRANCES: Bacteriology: East Hartford: Fran: M.D.P . . . PhD? . . . Eager Beaver . . . the ready smile: HB-Pol. Science, Student Govt., Honor Society, Tower Editor, Intramurals MCKNIGHT, LOUISE MARIE: English: Bridgeport: Kappa Alpha Theta: l.i1: Personality smile . . . the scar- let, white and green . , . that well-known blush: Tennis, Ski. MCNEIL, DONALD CARROLL: English: Mystic: Alpha Sigma Phi: Don: A good line . . . an automobile . . . the nucleous of a successful college career: Oflicers', Touch- stone, TR-Tide, Band, Shaft. MCNEIL, JOHN BRUNTON: Mathematics: XVest Hart- ford: Mac: Nothing achieved without enthusiasm: Movie Projector Operator: Intramurals: HB-Baseball, HB-JV Basketball. MCGRATH, WILLIAM FRANCIS: English: Torrington: Bill: Transfer from 'l',C,C .... always carries a bottle ol' cold pills . . . ready wit and big smile. MEISTERLING, AUDREY ANN: Mathematics: Hartford: Kappa Alpha Theta: The devil's eye . . . a big heart . . . energy plus . . . Theta Xi's booster . . . my arrow was bent: Archery, Math., Rifle, U.C.A. MENDELSOHN, RANDALL PAUL: YVaterbury: Beta Sigma Gamma. MILLER, HELEN M.: English: Bridgeport: Delta Zeta: I can too see it . . . lovely legs . . . lady in red . . . yet . . . do you want to hear me sing? Jr. Counselor, IVSCC. MILLER, ROBERT EMIL: Government: Madison: Alpha Sigma Phi: Bob: Senator . . . Keep it green . . . It's ridicu- lous . . . Lodge in '50, Miller in '60 . . . Have some cof- fee? Band, Clee, Newman, Senate, V-Pres. MINER, JAMES MORGAN, JR.: Sociology: YValerl'ortl: Morgan: Pleasing personality . . . ready smile . . . nature boy . . . boating. fishing, hunting . . . future lawyer: Soci- ology, ITCA, Outing, Forestry. MINUTILLO, VINCENT: Pre-Dental: New Haven: Vin- nie: It's all in the hands . . . Just Molly and me: TR- Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Spanish, Glee Club. MORENO, JOHN MARIO: Mathematics: New Canaan: A smile for everyone: Football Band, Newman. MORRISEY, ALLEN WESLEY: Zoology: Stratford: Lambda Chi Alpha: Al: French, Intra. Basketball, Psy- chology. MRAVUNAC, DOROTHY JEAN: English: Stamford: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Dottie: Strings of meetings . . . long rides and long talks . . . curfew parties . . . Kappa's favorite barber: Jr. Class Exec. Comm., Senate, XVSCC, Jr. Counselor. NADOLNY, FLORENCE MARYANN: New Britain: Eng- lish: Flop: St. Joseph College Transfer, "I'm older than you are," . . . unassuming, prospective teacher . . . lucky students: Newman, Education, Glee. NELSON, WILLIAM JESSE: Zoology: Cromwell: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Bill: Oflicers', TR-T.A. Pres., TR-Band, TR-Alpha Phi Omega, R.O.T.C. Exec. Board. NEMETH, ANITA HARRIET: Spanish: Bridgeport: Nita: Who's got a cigarette? . . . fourth for bridge . . . study best after one . . . let's shoot to Mlilli . . . Hillel Choir, Spanish. NEUBIG, RALPH WVILLIAM: Psychology: YVatertown: "Little R": Solid sports fan . . . likes travel, people: WB- Glee, Basketball Mgr., Campus Contacts, lntra. Basketball. 35 M NISOTIS, GREGORY ELEFTERIOS: Government: Hart- lord: Greg: Fun and fancy free' JV-Baseball, lntra. Foot- ball, Basketball, OfIicers', Educ., Spanish, UCA. NIXON, FRANCES MITCHELL: Sociology: NVest Haven: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Fran: You doughnut . . . let's go to New York . . . sweetness and siniterity personified . . . 3.00 A.M. study hour: Tennis, Jr. Counselor, Nutmeg. NOONAN, ROBERT EMMETT: Sociology: New l--layeu' Sigma Nu: Bob: Hey gook! . . . suave. tlebonair . . . Theta baby sitter . . . do or die semester . . . Me worry?: New- man, Intra. Basketball, Baseball, Football. NOWICKI, EDWARD FRANCIS: Sociology: Moosup: Eddie. O'BRIEN, JANICE ROBERTA: English: Hamden, Delta Zeta: Jan: Charleston-happy . . . Uuke and I . . . Tons of talent and John too . . . Goldilocks . . . Up at the crack of noon: Nutmeg, Jr. Counselor, Newman. O'BRIEN, ROBERT F.: Mathematics: XVaterburyg Frcuchy: Math., Newman. O'KEEFE, M. ELIZABETH: Government' W'esterly, R. I.: Delta Zeta: Betty: Bernie's coming! , . . lXICN2IlllHl'El.S Band . . . It's auburn . . . September Song . . . merry monotone . . . Irish smile . . . spark too! ORDANSKY, SAMUEL: Psychology: New Haven: Phi Sigma Delta: Duke: "You've got trips? . . Just beats!" . . . "NVe'll run the Air Force.": IVRUM, IVHUS, lfootlighters, Dramatics. OZANNE, ERNEST HENRY, JR.: Economies: Pawcatuck: Sigma Chi: Orieg TR-Basketball, Baseball. PALAZZOLO, SALVATORE JOHN, JR.: Zoology: Hart- ford: Sal. PARAKILAS, CHARLES MILTON: Government: Thom p- sonville: Theta Xi' Chick: Mr. Speaker! . . . and Holly: Pres. Soph. Class, Senate, WVho's WVho in Amer. Colleges. Conn. Intercollegiate Student Legislature, Concert Band. PARKER, ELIZABETH ANN: Passaic, N.J.: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Betsy: Plenty of sparkle and pep . . . always a party . . . yet sweet and sincere to all. I PAULL, HILDA G.: Sociology: Hartford: It is never too late to learn: Folk Dance Leader. PELL, EDWIN ALBERT, JR.: Zoology: Somers: Beta Sigma Gamma: Ed: Don't make it difhcult: . . . at home in the library: Fencing, TR-Chess, Pres., TR-Fencing. PELLEGRINO, LUIGI DOMINIC: Economies: Stoning- ton: Lou: Only two things are important . . . money, and I don't remember the other . . . a rolling stouelg TR-Psyc., German, French, Economics, Band, Philosophy. PEPE, JOAN MARIE: Psychology: Ansonia: Alpha Xi Delta: Transfer from NHSTC . . . Tea Parties . . . M.I.T. . . . Night at the Husky . . . "NVotnen in the News": IVHUS, Debating, Newman Choir, Psychology, German. PEPEK, STANLEY EDWARD: Zoology: Thompsonville: Theta Xi: Stan: "Chick get up" , . . "P 8: P cleaner" . . . looking for a fourth in setback: Newman, lntra. Basket- ball, Baseball, Football. PERGODA, HENRY FRANCIS: Pre-Law: Plymouth: Beta Epsilon Rho: Harry: But ma'm, all lawyers aren't shysters: Soci-Econ., French, Glee, Intramurals. 36 PERRONE, CARMELO ANTHONY: Bacteriology: New l.ondon: Cam. PETERS, ALPHONSE PHILIP: Chemistry: Norwich: Al. PETERS, DONALD HENRY: Pre-Med: Milford: Theta Chi: Pete: All great men are dead: I don't feel so well myself. PETERSON, DAVID ALLEN: Matlictnaties: Old Say' hrook: Pete: 'l'R-Mgr. lfoothall. Basketball, Ilaseballg Sports liditor, TR-'I'ide: Mgr. lfoothall, llasehall. PICCOLOO, FRANK A.: Goyernineuti New Haven: Pitt: Newman, German, TR-'l'ide. PISTEY, YVARREN ROBERT: Zoology: Bridgeport: How are ya? . . . Cotta study . . . I.et's sing . . . Where's my u1ilk?: Choir, Canterbury, Koons Biological Society, CUSSC, TR- lfoot l ighters. POLLACK, j. DENNIS: Bacteriology: Stamford: Phi Sigma Delta' Pear Shape: "'l'he short fat pudgy guy with the hammer" . . . "Okay. you guys!" TR-lland, Tide. 'l9er: Photo Pool. Ifootlighters. Hillel, Nutmeg. PORTER, HAROLD FREDERICK: History: Hartford: Hal: A day for toil. an hour for sport. But for a friend is lille too short: Editor. 'l'ower-HB. Arnold Society. RECOR, EDYVARD AIOHN: Zoology: Plymouth: Beta lipsilon Rho: Ricky: Cot to he a Doctor . . . tlon't you see? My girl's a Nurse: XVII-Glee. Ifrench, Soc. lic. REUBEEN, HOYVARD LEONARD: Zoology: YYcsl Hart- ford: Phi Iipsilon Pi: Howie: Concert ll-atul, I-'oothall Band. Biology. RICCIO, HELEN MARY: Psychology! Stratford: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Holly: A gifted imagination . . . "I was socializing" . . . "'l'oddle, where are you?" . , . her smile reflects her personality: Nutmeg, Psychology, Newman. RIORDAN, JAMES CANTY: Government: Norwich: -lim: Spanish, Young Democrats, ISO, SDA, Newman. RISCH, THEODORE DONALD: I-lnglish: New London: Sigma Nu: Ted: Campus magician .L . . Trumbull . . . Dixie . . . Nutmeg and grille addict: R.O.'l'.C. Ollicers' Cluh. ROBBINS, NORMA SHIRLEY: Sociology: Stamford: liitteu. ROGERS, JULIA ALLING: Orange. ROSENBLATT, SHIRLEY: Sociology: Newington: Phi Sigma Sigma: Shirl: Girl with "la figure" . . . "New York. New York. that wonderful town" . . . llrains. charm, per- sonality . . . Sunlit smile. expressive eyes . , . Pauhellcnie. ROY, EUGENE R.: Putnam. RUNGE, JERRY I.: Psychology: Branford: Delta Zeta: ylerry: "I should have heen a redhead" . . . Twinkling hlue eyes . . . "Ey'erything's relative" . . . What party next . . . "ls it long distanee?": UCA, White Caps. 37 RUTCHIK, MARTIN M.: Government, Norwich, Tau Epsilon Phi, Marty, TR-YVRUM, TR-German, TR-Intra- murals, Arnold Society, TR'Band, Hillel. SADESKI, MADELINE A.: Chemistry, Willimantic, Squeaky, Click, clash, chemistry-hash . . . pert and poised . . . fashion wise . . . devil in her eyes . . . Titotler? Yeah, hey . . . who's my partner? . . . SADINSKY, EDWIN ABEL: Psychology, New London, Phi Sigma Delta, Doc, "You know that, don't you?" Hil- lel, Hillel Choir, TR-ROTC Drill Team. SCHAFFHAUSER, RICHARD: English, Norwich, Dick, Always loaning Garner recordings and Philosophy notes, Newman, Education. SEROOR, J. MITCHELL: Zoology, Stafford Springs, Mitch. SHAFER, INA JOAN: English, Hartford, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Shafe, Quick with the quips . . . chief cook of "Club 3l0" . . . when I write my first book . . . "But Mr. Stall- man says . . Phi Kappa Phi. SHAMISS, GEORGE DANIEL: Bridgeport, Phi Tau Eta. SHAPIRO, PAUL ARTHUR: Pre-Dental, New Hartford, Tau Epsilon Phi, Lush, Ever ready, ever willing, and also pitching, WRUM, Hillel, Young Republicans, Intramurals. SHAW, MARGARET JEAN: Sociology, Putnam Valley, N.Y., Kappa Kappa Gamma, M.J., Always a song . . . se11se of humor, Sociology, UCA, Choir. SHELTON, CHARLES F., JR.: Zoology, Hamden, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Charlie, blond hair and green eyes, TR- Intramurals, German, Connecticut Campus. SHEPACK, RAYMOND J.: Naugatuck, Alpha Gamma Rho. SHERWOOD, CHARLES ARTHUR: New Haven. SHIPEE, ARTHUR WRIGHT: Unionville. SHIRWINDT, BERNICE: Sociology, Bridgeport, Bern, It's hysterical . . . gotta study . . . got some gossip . . . I won't argue, but . . . He's a character . . . letter writer . . . idealist . . . Hillel, Zionists, NAACP. SHUCKEROW, JOSEPH FRANKLYN: Psychology, Hart- ford, Theta Xi, Stretch, Nonchalant and cosmopolitan . . . dancing feet, elegant dresser . . . "It tremenjousu . . . sexy, always . . . Q.P.'s and parties. SILBERMAN, VICTOR ALBERT: Zoology, Danbury, Phi Sigma Delta, Vic, Did I ever tell you the one, R.O.T.C.-Rifle, Arnold Society, TR-Softball, Basketball, German, Chess. SIMEONE, FRANK: Zoology, New Haven, Sim, Jet force . . . aviation enthusiast . . . a friendly guy at any time, Spanish, Intramurals, Newman. SIMERGALIS, GEORGE CHRIS: Philosophy, Hartford, Geo, One and the many . . . begging the question . . . Philosopher bull sessions . . . we look to God . . . Miriam, APO, Debating, Phil., Radio, Boating. 38 SIMKO, JOSEPH PETER, JR.: Chemistry: Danburt: Joe: I'he Chem, major . . . those hometown weekends . . . "a quick game of chess fellows?" . . . XVate a AIIIICIICQ Cer- tnan. Newman. SMITH, PAUL JAMES: Economics: Moosup: Smitty: TR- Spanish. Newman. SMITH, RUTH ANN: Psychology: XVashington: Alpha Xi Delta: "R.A.": Hop to it . . . energetic, ambitious, cheerful . . . have to study, but come the week-end: Intra- tnurals. Baskekthall, Swimming, Archery, Jr. Counselor. SODA, JOSEPH ANTHONY: Bacteriology: Seymour: 'I'R-Psych., TR-Spanish, Newman, Arnold Air Society. SOLOMITA, LEONARD A.: Zoology: WVaterhury: Iota Nu Delta: "Sol": Time is money. Don't waste it . . . money that is: Newman, French, Clee, Intramurals. SOWALSKY, SHIRLEY: Sociology: Hartford: Phi Sigma Sigma: Shirl: Boyish hoh . . . well, after alll . . . good as gold . . . wait till I get Ralph's pin . . . contagious laugh- ter: Hillel, Spanish. SPARKS BARBARA RUTH: Psvcholoffv' IVoodmount' 7 . D, ' ' Pi Beta Phi: "Sparksie": Frank and friendly . . . master of mischief .... Xllmertus Magnus transfer: Alpha Gamma Chi, VCA, Psychology, Campus. Senate. SPERLING, MARVIN: Zoology: Hartford: Marv: Ifonr wheel personality . . . if at first you don't succeed, read the directions . . . always doing favors . . . IZFA Dancers, Hillel Council. STEINER, GEORGE VICTOR: English: Bridgeport: A very little let us do. and all is done: TRAXVriter's, TR- Spanish. TR-German, V-'l'ennis. STERN, CUENTHER: English: Danbury: Future teacher . . . amateur philosopher and psychologist . . . "I just have to make the Chess leaning Chess, Hillel. STERN, SIBYL ENID: Spanish: XVaterhury: Phi Sigma Sigma: Syhille: Slim and trim . . . generally speaking she is generally speaking: Spanish, Hillel, Jr. Counselor, Nut- meg. STORRS, SALLY HARDING: English: IVest Hartford: Kappa Kappa Gamma: "Sal": Think I'll take a nap . . . that's true . . . weekends at Wesleyan: Archery, Nutmeg. STRAKNA, ROBERT E.: Physics: Jewett City: Bob: "I'm the toughest guy in Iota Nun: Husky Harmoneers: Physics. SUOZZO, FRANK VINCENT: Mathematics: New Haven: Phi Sigma Delta: TR--l9er Business Mgr., Newman, Hillel. SUSMAN, MICHAEL: English: New Haven: Tau Epsilon Phi: Mike. SZENAS, JAMES J.: Psychology: XYallingfordg Jassie: "Rc- gressing are yon?" . . . "lay olI the bottle" . . . and an afternoon nap: TR-lfootlightcrs, Clee, Psych., Coronation Ball. TALBOT, WVILFRED JOSEPH: Biology: East Haven: t'Wil": YYhat d'you say . . . 8 o'clock classes again . . . what luck! . . . pinochle: Newman, OlIicers', Intramurals. TARR, JANE FRANCIS: English: Hamden: English mul'- fins and tea . . . senator 'I'arr: WSCC, Senate, Mortar Board, ISO, IZFA, Jr. Counselor, UCA, Career Confernce. 39 TONKIN, SHERWOOD LINNELL: linglishg West Haven: Sigma Chi: Sherry: The reformed engineer . . . what's your hurry . . . y'ariety's the spice of life: Education, Arnold Society, Husky. Nutmeg. TUVERSON, RUTH BRONSON: English: XVatertown: Ruthie: "The world is a stage" . . . smooth dresser . . . in love again . . . C'est la yie: XVHUS, Players, French, IICA. VEILLETTE, PAUL: Corermnent: Waterbury: ISO Pres.. Senate Finance Comm. Chrtn., Druid, Gamma Chi Epsilon I'-Pres., Phi Kappa Phi, IV'I'YIi-Student Council Pres.. Round 'I'ahle Chrm., NIS.-X Regional '1'reas. VENERI, JOHN JOSEPH: Nlathematicsz Shelton: Alpha Sigma Phi: Johnny: Newman, Math. VERONNEAU, RICHARD FRANCIS: Zoology: New Haven: Dick: A hearty' laugh breaks the silence . . . great guy' . . . tennis enthusiast . . . pleasing smile: New- man. lntra. Yolleyball. VITTING, NORMAN EDWIN: Chemistry: Stamford: Phi 'I'an lita: Norm: TR-Sailing. 'IR-Harmoneers Pres., Outing. VOLLANO, WVILLIAM JOSEPH: Psychology: New Haven: "Chee": Allons Cuilaume! . . . yice. setback . . . a great guy, always helpful: TR-Senate, TR-Ifrench, TR- Philosophy. Newman. VOLOSHIN, SUZANNE: Psyclrology: XVest Hayen: Alpha lipsilon Phi: "Sue": NYltat? .. . piano roll blues . . . California for a weekend . . . sweet and charming: Hil- lel, WA.-X, House Chrm. XVAGNER, FRANK LARKIN: Chemistry: Norwich: Theta Xi: l.et's go to Texas . . . New Orleans . . . Fort '1irum- bull chem lah . . . I5-2 . . . chemistry is simple: Student Affiliate of Amer. Chem. Society. WARDNER, LAURA ELIZABETH: Psychology: Iylethers- field: Pastime is painting . . . enjoys music, laughing. any beach . . . hes so intelligent: Dramatic. 'I'ower Stall, lfrench. WAXMAN, EDWVARD WVOLF: Govermnent: Hartford: Phi Sigma Delta: Wax: a photographer . . . always happy and ready for fun . . . cheesecake and calendar happy: Hillel: 'IR-Photo Pool. XVEBSTER, JOHN LESLIE: Psychology: Rocky Hill: Johnny: You haye no choice but to conform . . . Fro- bisher Rosa . . . how about that:: TR-Husky, Psych., Jr. Plays. WVEINER, RUTH FROSH: Hartford. WEININGER, RHODA: Sociology: Norwalk: Alpha Ep- silon Phi: "Rho": I want a lemon in my tea! . . . Rous- seau could put anyone to sleep . . . isn't Herman wonder- full . . . I'm SS-4.87 short again: Hillel, Jr. Counselor. WEST, SHERWVOOD F.: Chemistry: Rockville: Hartford Branch. WVEZOWVICZ, EDWVARD FRANCIS: Chemistry: Nylindsor Locks: Theta Xi: XVuzzy': "Only Billy and Dick for me": Arnold Society, Newman, Amer. Chem. Society. KVHITEFORD, THOMAS CARROLL: Bacteriology: Ca- naan: "T.C.": TR-Intra. Volleyball, Newman, Arnold Society. YVHORF, CELDIA LEE: English: IVethersHeld: Gamma Omega: Ceal: Three loves: art, music, uconn weekends . . . "D'j'eat yetl' . . . anything for a laugh: Rifle, Archery, Intra. Swimming, Softball, UCA. 40 WILDER, BRUCE LEE: West Hartford. WINSOR, MILTON EVERETT, JR.: Mathematics: Plainfield: Lambda Chi Alpha: Milt: Slow motion . . . commuter's kit . . . Sylvania: Intra, Volleyball, Basketball, Softball. WOLF, MARTIN FLOYD: Government: Bridgeport: Phi Epsilon Pi: "Martyn: TR-Council, Round Table, WRUM, Senate, IRC, Hillel. WOOD, GEORGE JARDIN, JR.: History: Southington: Lambda Chi Alpha: "Bud": The Brooklyn Bridge, Mamie and me . . . O-o-oh the d- - - alarm clock: Spanish, Psych., UCA, Canterbury, Black Triumvirate. WYLAND, BARBARA ANN: English: Rowayton: Bobbie: "Miss Confusion" . . . writing poetry . . . siesta time any- time: UCA, Sec-Treas., Conn. Writer, Intra. Basketball, ailing, Alpha Gamma Chi. WYNNE, LOUISE: English: IVoodbridge: Kappa Alpha Theta: Lou: "I am sure care's an enemy to life" . . . imagination unlimited . . . Bon Voyage: Glee, Fencing, Ski, Art Work Shop, Swimming. ZISKIN, ALAN IRWIN: Psychology: Hartford: Phi Sigma Delta: Friskie Briskie Ziskie . . . Roz makes the world go round: Football Band, Husky Band, Frosh. Hop, Intra- murals, Hillel, ROTC Band. ZYSK, THERESA CECILIA: Passaic, New Jersey. BAYLOCK, ALFRED EDIVARD: History: Hartford: Al: New man. BEACH, GUY P.: Psychology: IVallingford: Tiny: M'rum, Foot- lighters, Officers' Club, Scabbard and Blade, IVHITS. BECKERMAN, HARLAN H.: Psychology: IVest Hartford: Bud: Phi Sigtna Delta: Because it means so much: l.S.O., Intramurals. CALLAHAN, PATRICIA ANN: History: Bridgeport: Pat: Delta Zeta: Let's go to the library . . . gnip gnop . . . Thumpers . . XVe'll build a stairway to 405. Newman, Art. Spanish. DUNN, HAROLD ELLIOTT: Zoology: New Britain: Hal: Tau Epsilon Phi. GISELLE, RUTH: Music and Child Psychology: Hartford: Hi doll . . . let's get organiled . . . and stnile, stnile, stnile. Senate, Hillel-Sec., I.Z.F.A. Dancers, Hillel Choir-Pres., l.S.O. GITLITZ, ERWIN: Government: New Britain: German Club, Hillel, Anthropology Club. GOLDMAN, RITA: Sociology: Revere, Mass.: pint sized . . . l10t millions but millyuns . . . energy plus . . . little girl, big heart . . . poet laureate . . . Oh, that Boston accent. HINE, MRS. BARBARA RICE: Music: Newington: Bobbie: Finally got my M. R. S .... Hayloft? . . . Debussy and Schutnatm . . . Glee, I.S.O., IV.S.G.C., House Cottncil, Jr. Exec. Comm. HOGAN, ARTHUR RICHARD: History: Litchfield, Litchfield Hall: Hoops: Dorm Council, North Campus Council, IVriter's, U.C.A., French, 4-H, N.A.A.C.P., Intra Basketball. IERARDI, BLACY V.: Zoology: East Haven. KELLEY, A. ELAINE: French: Haverhill, Mass.: Fr. Pres., Sp., Ed., IRC, Newman, Debating Scholarship recipient to the Sor- botme, U. of Paris. MCNICKLE, ROBERT JOHN: Mathematics: New London: Alpha Sigma Phi: Mac: Rifie Team, Yukon Aviation. Oilicers' Club, Scabbard and Blade. MERRITT, CYRUS JOSEPH: History: IVest Haven: Theta Chi: Cy: Arnold Air Society, Newman Club, Theta Chi Pres. MOIDEL, JACOB S.: History: Hartford: Jack: HB-Intramural Basketball, The Tower, ISO, Hillel, Connecticut Campus. MORELL, DONSTANT: History: Norwich: Konnie: Anything for a laugh even at my own expense. MORGAN, WILLIAM HENRY: Government: New Haven: Beta Sigma Gamma: Bill: Aviation, Inter. Relations, AACP. O'HARA, KENNETH G.: History: Hartford: Theta Chi: Ken. PATELLA, ANTHONY THOMAS: Mathematics: Norwalk: Sigma Chi: Tony: Instigator . . . She has a swell personality though . . . small of stature, big of heart . . . Officers' Club. RICHARDS, JAMES MELVIN: French: Norwich: Jim: Jan concerts at Rhody . . . Denise . . . likes to talk . . . homecooked meals . . . very complimentary . . . serious . . . never a dull moment .... Xrnold. Ifrenrli. l.S.O., Newman, Spanish. ROGELL, MARTIN LOUIS: English: New Haven: Rogue: Quick with ideas . . . kills time designing . . . 'l'R-Soccer, APO, Dorm. Council Sec. ROSEN, BERNARD THEODORE: Sociology: New Haven: Phi Tau Eta: Bernie: Great wit . . . theatrical talent, a devoted friend, magnetic personality , . . and Joannie: TR-Ifootlighters, Debating. "Born Yesterday." "l'gly Man." Hillel, Sociology. ROSENSTEIN, SHERXVIN HAROLD: Sociology: Bridgeport: Tau Epsilon Phi: Sherry: The fellow with the laughing face: Sociology Glub. Hillel. Intramural sports. TR Radio Station. ROSSETTI, MICHAEL ANTHONY: Bacteriology: Hartford: Mickey: Newtnan. .Xrnoltl Society. Olliccrs Club, Intratnurals. SAYET, IRIVIN: History: Phi Sigtna Delta: Irv: New York shooter . . . see Irv. lil Phil. Hillel, Audio Visual, Intramurals. SCOREL, ERNEST J.: Zoology-Botany: New Haven: Ernie. SEIVART, GILBERT DAVIES: Sociology: Baltic: Theta Xi: Gill: Scotch . . . and Betsy: Senate: D.M.S.: Arnold Society, TR-Council Pres.: Mediator, Sociology. SHAPIRO, BENJAMIN JOHN: English: M'est Hartford: Phi Epsilon Pi: Beni. SILVERMAN, AARON H.: English: New London: Phi Epsilon Pi: Hillel, IZFA. TR-Debating. SMITH, THOMAS FRANCIS: Spanish: Moosup: Tom: Intra- mural basketball, Newman. Spanish Club. SPENCER, MARGARET: English: Bristol: "Maggie" SULLIVAN, THOMAS FRANCIS, Jr.: Governtnent: Fairheld: Tom: Baseball, Wednesday Nite Club. SWVEIG, CHARLYN LENORE: English: Plainville: Phi Sigtna Sigma: Mlill make a pretty pedagogtte . . . impromptu and sttbtle hutnor . . . a cheery word and smile for a rainy day: Hillel. THOMPSON, DWVIGHT STANLEY: Government: Seytnour: Alpha Gamma Rho. WARD, FRANCIS A.: Zoology: Danielson: Frankie: A scheming mind . . . Look out! . . . but always a friendly hello: Intramurals. WILLEY, RICHARD NEILSON: Governtnent: Norwich: "Red": Did you eat yet? . , . That would tnake one nauseated: Govern- ment, Psychology, UCA, ISO, IRC. WILSON, EDWARD FRANCIS, JR.: Philosophy: Fairfield: Theta Chi: Young Ed: Philosophy Club Pres., Intramural Sports. ZAHAR, MARY ANN: Mathematics: Torrington: Phi Mu: MA.: Irish eyes are smiling . . . gee. another meeting . . . loves that Mercury: Newman, Archery, Math, Education. , WGINEERM The School ol' ,l'lllQ'lllCCl'lllQ Oilers foul' IJITJQIIIIIISI l, l Q, nzimely, Civil, Eleelriezll, Mecllzluieznl, and Iuclustrial- Meellzmiezll lingineering. The ermlimlous elljort of the School of liugi11ee1'i11g is to maintain Z1 high level of quality in matters of staff. equipment, and classroom procedure as well as instruc- Lion hmh Illi the umle1'g1'z1cluz1le zmrl gracluzue levels. Re- Dean of the School of Engineering FRANCIS LEE CASTLEMAN, JR. sc111'c11. both pure 211111 11l1p11cc1. 13111175 1111 i111po1'l1111L 111111 111 lhc opc1'a1io11 of thc S1i11oo1. The School is 1'CCOg111ZCl1 1OC1lly by thc 102111018 111 111- l1llSl,1'y 211111 the 112111011211 c11gi11cc1'i11g sociclics 11s being 111'c1g1'c:ss1x'c 1111c1 11111i11L11i11i11g high sL1111d111'c1s. 11. is wc11 q11111il1ccl Lo provide 1111 cx1:c11c11L C11g1l'lCCl'1llQ' 1111101111011 101' 1111: 51111111 of Co1111c1'1ic111. X ABRAHMS, CARROLL: Mechanical Engineering: Bridgeport. ANDERSEN, MARTIN WEIGNER: Mechanical Engineering: Wal- lingford: "Martyn: I'll never tell: Arnold Society, ASME, AF, ROTC, UCA, ISO, TR-Math, TR-Glce. ARPAIA, VINCENT CARL: Civil Engineering: New Haven: "Vin": Teammates thru stress and strain . . . Mary, Larry, Billy, and Ronny: Chi Epsilon Pres., Debating Pres., Roundtable, ASCE, OfIicers', TR-Math Sec. ATWOOD, CLINTON P.: Mechanical Engineering: Cromwell: Lambda Chi: "Clint": Fragrant pipe . . . a helping hand . . . auto- mobiles . . . typical engineer: ASME, SAE, Detroit. BARRETT, RONALD GEORGE: Civil Engineering: Columbia: Theta Xi: ASCE, Arnold Society. BAXTER, MILTON CARL: Mechanical Engineering: Stamford: "Uncle Milty": "A life lived for others is a life worth-while": Intra. sports. BERTIN, DINO DANIELE: Civil Engineering: Lake Manapoc, New York. BERTZ, LESLIE E.: Mechanical Engineering: New Britain: "Les": Alpha Gamma Rho: Skier . . . outdoorsman . . . friendly smile . . . happy go lucky . . . always cooperative: Ski, Engineers, ASME, Fish-Came, Newman. BIALSKI, EDMUND N.: Engineering: Wethersfield: "Edu: Always ready to lend a helping hand . . . takes everything with a smile: Newman. BIDWELL, HOWARD DEXTER: Civil Engineering: East Hartford: Sigma Phi Epsilon: "Howie": Bucknell University: Cottage Two's Sleeping and Basketball Star . . . "Too Much": ASME, Intra. Basket- ball. BIRCH, ALFRED LOUIS: Electric Engineering: Stamford: "Al": WVork Hard . . . Play Hard: TR-Council, Math, Writer, Senate. BREWER, CHARLES EDWIN: Civil Engineering: Fairfield: Phi Tau Eta: "Ed": Give me a boat . . . or a slide rule: TR-Soccer, TR' Sailing: ASME: Engineers: Intra. Softball, Football. 44 BROWN, EDWARD CARR, JR.: Mechanical Engineering, IVest Hartford, "Ed", A sincere, conscientious fellow with a friendly hand for all, HB-Engineering, HB-Ski, Pres., ASME, Ski. BYKOSKI, THOMAS CASMIR: Electrical Engineering, Terryville, Sigma Chi "Cass", A helping hand . . . a ready smile . . . and Stardust, AIEE, Alpha Phi Omega, Young Dem., Dorm Counselor, Intramurals, Newman, Swimming. CARBONI, OMERO: Mechanical Engineering, East Hartford: "Mel", He will End a way or make one ..., ust one of the "Bulis"1 HB-Engineers V-Pres., HB-Baseball, Basketball Intra.: ASME. CAVANNA, LOUIS: Electrical Engineering' SlZlllll'Ol'KlZ 'il.ou", The only wealth that will not decay is knowledge, Tau Bela Pi, Allili, IRE, Math, Intra. Baseball, Football, Basketball, Newman, En- gineering. COHEN, MORTON: Engineering, Yklaterbury, Beta Sigma Gamma. COURNEEN, MARTIN BERNARD, JR.: Civil Engineering, Hart- ford, Theta Xi, "Martyn, ASCE, Newman, Intra. Football, En- gineering. D'AMATO, DOMINIC H.: Mechanical Engineering: New Haven, "Dom", A kind heart . . . a smiling face . . . all for fun. DECARLO, PHILIP PASQUALE: Electric Engineering, Derby, Phi Tau Eta, "Phil", When do we eat? Football 8: Varsity Bands, Arnold Society, Drill Team, TR-Band, Xving Cotillion Co-Chrm., TRASailing. DOYLE, WAYNE BARLOW: Electrical Engineering, Stratford, Gloom-chaser . . . one of the shirt-off-the-back boys . . . witty, am- bitious and always happy. DUNCAN, GEORGE B.: Mechanical Engineering, Old Lyme, "Dunk", Smile, it's all in your mind, ASME, Engineers, Outing, Ski. DUPUIS, LUCIEN ERNEST: Mechanical Engineering, Bristol, "Lou", ASME, Engineers. EDWARDS, SHELTON HENRY: Mechanical Engineering, Ham- den, "Schultz", TR-WIRWW and WILXV Amateur Radio Club Treasurers, ROTC OfIicers'. 45 ELPI, JOHN DANIEL: Mechanical Engineering: West Hartford: Theta Xi: "Johnny": Outdoor sports . . . clarinet . . . mechanics . . . main interest engineering . . . and a nurse: SPEBSQA, Harmo- ncers, ASME, Arnold Society, Inlra. Basketball. FERRERA, ANTHONY SYLVESTER: Mechanical Engineering: New Britain: "Tony": Outdoorsman . . . philosopher . . . connois- seur . , . able man: HB-Council, Engr, Club, Ed Engr. Bulletin, HB-Tower Night, Newman, ASME, Fish-Game. FILCHAKJ, JOHN JOSEPH: Civil Engineering: Stratford: Colden Boy. FITZGERALD, JOHN E.: Civil Engineering, New Haven: Sigma Nu: "I"itz": I wonder whose kissing her now! TR-Football, Intra. Baseball, Basketball, Arnold Society, Newman, ASCE. FRANKOWVSKI, CHARLES STANLEY: Mechanical Engineering: IX'illimantic. FRATTOROLI, MARIO JOSEPH: Civil Engineering: Stamford: Sigma Nu: "I:'rat"g "I once admitted to my shame, that football is a brutal game." VR-Football, ROTC, Newman, Intra. Basketball, Club. , GIANGARRA, LEO ANTHONY: Electrical Engineering: New Haven: I know it cold! . . . What Happen? . . . Next semester it will be tlillerent . . . l' . . .: Newman, AIEE. GLUECK, NORMAN EDWVARD: Mechanical Engineering: Hlake- field, Mass: "Norm": HB-Engr. Club, Pi Tau Sigma: Tau Beta Pi, ASME. GONDA, EDWARD: Mechanical Engineering: Bridgeport: Phi Tau Eta: A helping hand, a ready smile . . . and an engineering hand- book . . . hobby woman: Olllcers', ASME, Newman HARRINGTON, RAY HODGMAN, JR.: Electrical Engineering: Greenwich: Alpha Gamma Rho: "Bones"3 Always Obliging . . . continuously witty . . . conscientious, good sport, cooperative, mar- ried . . . and always Beverly: Concert Baud. HOROCHIVSKY, MICHAEL: Civil Engineering: Norwich: "Hom", Dou't say it . . . Do it.: TR-Math, lntra. Softball, UCA, ISO, ASCE, Arnold Society, Olllcersl HULL, CLIFFORD O., JR.: Electrical Engineering: Stratford: Phi Tau Eta: "Oak": Intramurals. 46 HYDE, WALLACE ROBIN: Mechanical Engineering, Milfordg "Bob"g A lover of all womenkind but true to only one . . . all this and Bobby too, Naval Reserve. JOHNSON, GORDON GUSTAF: Electrical Engineering, Cromwell: "Cordy"g Optimistic . . . ready with a smile . . . strawberry sodas . . . wavy hair :md blue eyes . . . willing and loyal, ASEE. KAMINSKI, FRANK XV.: Civil Engineering: ll1u'll'ordg Studious . . . Hartford for the weekend . . . "Vacation, whal's lhat?"g Engrs. Club, Glee, Chess, ASCE. KAUKAS, JOHN WVILLIAM: Mechanical Engineeringg XVaterburyg "Cookie", Likes swimming, baseball, the Detroit Tigers, and women . . . enjoys studies, music and having fun . . . one of Hurley's third floorg ASME, Newman. KENNEY, WILLIAM DENNIS: Electrical Engineering: Cambridge, Mass. KIERNAN, THOMAS W.: Civil Engineering, Hamdeng Sigma Alpha Epsilong "'I'om"g ASCE, Newman, Arnold Society, Intra. Soft- ball. LEPORE, AUCUSTINE FRANCIS, JR.: Civil Engineeringg Plain- ville, 'tAugie"g Beep! Beep! . . . always ready to be helpful, always in good humor . . . toot and tots.g Newman, ASCE, Chi Epsilon Sec. LEVINE, KENNETH: Engineeringg Hartfordg Phi Sigma Dellag K'Kenny"g ASCE. LEVINE, SAUL: Engineering: Moodusg Phi Sigma Delta, Visit Moodus on your vacation . . . any one here drink teal: Co-Business Mgr. "Conn Engineer", ASME, Ski, Hillel. LIZZA., JOHN GENE: Civil Engineeringg Hartford, "So your car wont start . . . "I didn't do it, Judge." . . . swimming . . . will never get old, ASCE. MALINOWVSKI, ANDREWV BENEDICT: Electrical Engineering: Hartford, "Andy", Newman, ISO, AIEE, Engineers' Club Sec. MARTIN, HENRY E.: Electrical Engineering: New Britain: Eta Kappa Nu: College the hard way at 33. 47 MASE, VITO: Electrical Engineering: Bridgeport: Mase the Ace: everybody's friend and nobody's enemy . . . a bundle of joy for the women: Newman, Intra. Football, Basketball. MAYERJAK, ROBERT JOHN: Civil Engineering: Torrington: "Bob": Diligent and steady . . . his homework was always ready . . . always?: TR-Math Club, Pres: Chi Epsilon. MAZZIOTTI, FRED: Electrical Engineering: New Haven: Ready wit . . . contagious smile: AIEE, Tolland Social Chrm., Young Rep., Newman, TR-Glee, TR-Sailing. MCKEON, RAYMOND THOMAS: Electrical Engineering: Darien: "Mac": AIEE, Engineers', Intra. Baseball. McKNIGHT, EARL WILLIAM: Civil Engineering: Bridgeport: Kappa Sigma: "Mac": Kappa Sig's Flash Gordon and boy poet . . . "Did you hear the one about . . . or": ACE, Intra. Softball, Chi Epsilon. MCLEOD, ROBERT LOUIS: Mechanical Engineering: Shelton: "Bob": Newman Club, Pres.: Jr. Class Pres.: Senate, Arnold Society, Pi Tau Sigma, Gamma Chi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, ASME, Inter- fith Council, jr. Prom, Lt. Col. ROTC. MELMAN, OSCAR: Mechanical Engineering: Waterbury: "Ockey": just one game, 150 points: ASME, Engineers', Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi. MORENO, VITO N.: Electrical Engineering: Plainville, "Vete": Silence is consent: Newman, Engineers', AIEE, IRE. PANTANO, PAUL JOSEPH: Civil Engineering: Hartford: Iota Nu Delta. PAUROSO, CIPRIAN ANTHONY: Civil Engineering: "Cip": Per- Epsilon, ASCE. PETERSON, KURT EMMANUEL: Civil Engineering: Newington: Theta Xi: Up at 7 . . . awake at 12 . . . wander lust . . . svensk engineer: Husky Harmoneers, ASCE. PHILLIS, DAVID RUSSELL: Electrical Engineering: Westport: Phi Theta Kappa: "Dave": Friendliest guy in the quad . . . help in home work cheerfully given . . . transfer from Univ. of Bridge- port: Intra. Football, Alpha Phi Omega, Eta Kappa Nu. 48 PICKHARDT, ERNEST I., JR.: Civil Engineering, Greenwichg "jay"g Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Outing, ASCE, Math, Round Table. REDFORD, JOHN LESTER: Electrical Engineering: Milford: "l.es"g What is done is done, but not il' he can help it., Amateur Radio Club. ROBINSON, RICHARD W., IR.: Mechanical Engineering, Brook- lyn, N. Y.g Yeah, I'm from Brooklyn . . . How did you know? . . . slide rule . . . sorry, I gotta do homework: TR-Council, TR-Bridge, Storrs Photo Pool. ROYS, ROGER EARLE: Mechanical Engineering: Hartford. SAVINA, ALFRED EDGAR: Mechanical Engineering: Meriden: "Swish", Newman, ASME, Alpha Phi Omega, St. Thomas Choristers. SCHMIDT, MELVIN ROBERT: Mechanical Engineering: Man- chester: "Smitty", Engineers, ASME, intra. Basketball. SHINN, BYRON JOHN: Electrical Engineering, Bolton: Theta Xig Flying and flashbulb fiend . . . smart, witty, dependable . . . "cat's snake", Mediator, AIEE, IRE, Amateur Radio Club, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Gamma Chi Epsilon, Pi Kappa Phi, University Scholar. SOUTHALL, KENNETH: Mechanical Engineering: Manchesterg "Ken"g ASME, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi. TISDALE, WALTER HENRY: Civil Engineeringg Lyme: TOBIAS, LEONARD WILLIAM: Mechanical Engineering, New Haven, Delta Upsilong "Leung And yet the books came . . . go the Thermo class? . . . ASME, Business Mgr. "Connecticut Engineer." VEILLETTE, RAYMOND. WAGMAN, ROBERT CHARLES: Mechanical Engineering, Nor- walk: Tau Epsilon Phig "Bob"g Always ready for a good time: TR- Senate, Intra. Softball, Basketball, Volleyball, Football, WRUM, ASME. 49 BOILOW, RICHOID JOHN: Mechanical Engineering: Cowton. CARTONA, FRED: Mechanical Engineering: Terryville: TR- ASME. DeAUGELIS, ROBERT: Civil Engineering: Ansonia: Bob. ELLEFSEN, MARVIN KENDALL: Electrical Engineering: Hamden: Marv: Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, AIEE, Amateur Radio. FILLATTI, ROBERT J.: Mechanical EEngincering: Yvethers- Iicld: Bob: Newman, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma. KAPINOS, HENRY J.: Civil Engineering: Hartford: Hank: A.S.C.E., Newman. IVALSK1, EDWARD JOSEPH: Mechanical Engineering: Norwich: "Edu: Today's Vllednesday . . . Ed's home . . . Love those ham sandwiches Madlyn makes. WARNER, WILFRED V.: Civil Engineering: WVolcott: Sigma Chi: "Whitey": Quiet . . . sincere . . . boy engineer: Chi Epsilon, ASCE, UCA, Intramurals, Tau Beta Pi. WILCOX, ALAN ROY: Civil Engineering: Torrington. WILLERFORD, THEODORE CLIFFORD: Civil Engineering: East Hampton: "Willie": Two years at the Fort, and Tinyls . . . con- vinced engineering's too hard: Young Rep., TR-Math. WOLFF, L. BRUCE: Mechanical Engineering: YVest Hartford: 'WVolf": Alpha Gamma Rho: just a hard working engineer with an acute eye for life . . . cool, calm and collected: Engineers', HB-JV Basketball, Ski. ZAWODNIAK, CLEMENT DONALD: Civil Engineering: Torring- ton: Beta Epsilon Rho: "Clcm'l: A friendly smile, always helpful . . . sports minded: Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, Trcas.: ASCE, En- gineering Club. ZAX, JEROME A.:Electrical Engineering: Hartford: Phi Sigma Delta: jerry: The man with the wire recorder . . . the inventor . . . the radio technician . . . "wait 21 minute": Engineering Club, AIEE, Hillel. SEKIRA, DONALD: Electrical Engr.: Cheshire: Alpha Sigma Phi: Don: Engineers' Club, Newman. STANTON, ROBERT F.: Electrical Engr.: Southington: Bob. STELLA, LEO: Mechanical Engr.: Bristol: ASME. WILSON, ROBERT SNOW: Mechanical Alpha Sigma Phi: Bob Wfoody: Got to go up and study . . . "Ou the steps of Phi Mu" . . . the Meriden Suitcase: Amateur Radio Club, ASME. Engineering Club, Engr.: Yvcstbrookg YOUNG, ALFRED AVERY: Mechanical Engr.: Wlaterfordg Theta Xi: Ave: Sailing . . . tall good-looking gals . . . it will bc different next semester . . . I don't know: Cheerleader, Track, Mathematics. 50 WYSlCAL EDUCATION The school of Physical Edu- cation is organized to meet the needs of students who wish to prepare for work in community recreation, boys and girls club work. coaching. camping, scout- ing, YMCA, and YWCA work, for advanced study in physical education and allied Holds as well as for teacher education through thc School of Educa- tion. Director of the School of Physical Education EDWARD GEORGE VAN BIBBER if , I .,, , BERTORELLI, PATRICIA ANN: Physical Education: Danielson: Delta Zeta: Pat: To know her is to like her . . . gee, I'm starved . . . crazy about sports: Varsity Club, W.A.A., P.E., Newman. CALCARO, DONALD ANTHONY: Physical Education: Deep River: Don: We all have an Achilles heel . . . Don's . . . blondes: P.E., TR-Baseball, JV-Baseball, Intra. Basketball, Newman. GOLDBERG, NATHAN STRAUSS: Physical Education: Colches- ter: Tan Epsilon Phi: Nate, Goldie: Never say die . . . give me those wide open spaces . . . New London is a long trip: P.E., JV- Baseball, Soccer. GOLDEN, PATRICIA ELLEN: Physical Education: Darien: Alpha Delta Pi: Pat: A good Mule . . . oblivious to alarm clocks . . . true sport's enthusiast . . . Sigma Nu . . . That's for danged sure: P.E., Band, W.A.A., Newman. HIGGINS, IOANNA BALDWIN: Physical Education: Darien: jo: Ski much . . . beautiful out-of-doors . . . time for Brahms . . . ee! am I hungry: Transfer from XV.C.U.N.C.: P.E., W.A.A., Band, Intra- murals, Ski, Varsity Club. HOW, NATALIE GAIL: Physical Education: South Norwalk: Tri- Delt: Nat: Colby Transfer . . . sleeping, knitting, eating . . . sports enthusiast . . . "The Brownies are coming:" . . . "Dear Ed": Basket- ball, Badminton, Archery, Rifle, Tumbling, Hockey, Cheerleader. LAMPHERE, HOWARD WILLIAM, JR.: Physical Education: Norwich: Beta Epsilon Rho: Bill: A Friend to all, and always the right word, that's Bill: TR-Football, Basketball, TR-Spanish. P.E. MCNAMEE, C. JAMES: Physical Education: Naugatuck: Jim: P.E., "C" Club: Swimming, Capt. 1952. 52 MAGER, LUIS: Physical Education: Moodus: Alpha Epsilon Pi: Drake University Transfer: P.E., Hillel. MAYNARD, RICHARD MONTCALM: Physical Education: Bristol: Theta Chi: Dick: "The secret of life is not to do what you like, but lo like what you do." TR-Football, Intra. Basketball. RALPH, PATRICIA: Physical Education: Atherton, Calif.: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Pat: Phys. Ed. Never . . . rolled socks . . . California does it: why can't we? . . . vivacious . . . noise-maker: P.E., Basket- ball, Swimming, Psychology. ROSE, MARION ANNETTE: Physical Education: Wallingford: Mickey: Shy but so lovable . . . Wanderer of our "rolling hills" . . . Would'ja like some glock? Hockey, Basketball, Softball, Outing, Varsity Club, P.E. TERRILL, ALICE JAMES: Physical Education: Middlefield: l'i Beta Phi: "I'm little, but I'n1 mighty" . . . Alpha Gamma Coober . . . busy little beaver . . . gift of gab . . . "Not my social budget ! ! ! Campus, U.C.A. TOMASINO, ELAINE ANN: Physical Education: New Haven: Tommy: "Hi-ya kid!" . . . sparkling eyes . . . personality twice her size: Newman, Choir, P.E., Cheerleader, Varsity Club, Basketball, Field Hockey, Softball, Tennis, Badminton. YOKABASKAS, VINCENT STANLEY: Physical Education: Bloom- field: Vinnie: Varsity Basketball Capt.: Frosh Soccer: "C" Club. 53 il i X HDME X ECONOMICS Acting Dean of the School of Home Economics MARTHA POTGIETER The school of Home Economics allords many opportunities to students who are interested in gaining knowledge, abilities, and skills essen- tial lor successful home and family lil'e and for prollessional work in schools, hospitals, busi- ness and social organizations. The curriculum is designed to meet the needs ol those who wishg fly to teach home economicsg to be- come proliessional dietitiansg QPU to combine a compreliensive study ol' homemaking with gen- eral acaclemic Work and with the arts and sci- ences directly connected with the ellicient man- agement of the homeg and to enter those related lields lor which home economics lur- nishes an excellent background. A modern building, together with the home management house and nursery school. and a Well-trained staff oflfer excellent facilities for the study of all phases olf home economics. ARRIGIONI, GERTRUDE F.: Home Economics: Hamden: Kit: Supper at Lou's . . . late permission weekends . . . did I get a letter? . . . jacques Fath . . . French influence: Home Ec., Newman, WHUS. BEDFORD, JOAN ROBERTA: Foods and Nutrition: Torrington: Phi Mu: Oh yeah? . . . pert brunette . . . anybody gotta cigarette? . . . got another lab! UCA, Home Ec., Campus Contacts, WSGC. BRABEC, SHIRLEY ANN: Clothing, Arts, and Textiles: West Hartford: Kappa Alpha Theta: Spike: "C'mon kids!" . . , Theta's Hedda Hopper . . . spirit and loyalty plus: Jr. Counselor: Canter- bury: Choir: Home Ec. Pres. BURNS, LOUISE ANN: Art and Textiles: Canaan: Lou: Infectious laughter, helping hand, brightening smile, cheering word . . . patience of the gods: Rifle, Home Economics, 4-H, U.C.A., Players, Tennis, Art Wvorkshop. BURNHAM, BETSY ANN: Art and Textiles: Clinton: Bets: Which ought to be real gay . . . you know, that rather tall lad . . . slightly tremenjus: UCA, WHUS, Swimming, YVriters. CANBY, NANCY LOUISE: Arts and Textiles: West Hartford: Kappa Alpha Theta: Pert little red-head . . . not enough hours in the day: WAA, Class Sec., Choir, Alpha Gamma Chi. CLARK, MARIE ESTELLE: Foods and Nutrition: Old Greenwich: Pi Beta Phi: Hate Thursdays . . .campus politics . . . warm friend- ship . . . recipes galore . . . your man's here: USA, Home Ec., Jr. Counselor. CRAMER, SIDNA IRENE: Child Development: WVest Hartford: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Sid: Any letters? . . . wit . . . Who: Hal: Hillel, Choir, Home Ec., Fresh. Historian, Interfaith, IZFA, Archery, Rifle, jr. Counselor. CROKE, ELEAONR M.: Child Guidance: Hartford: Ellie: Winsome nurse . . . plays the fiddle: likes golf, tennis, symphonies, and En- gineers: R.N., Orchestra, Engineers, Dorm Social Comm., Newman. DZWONKOWSKI, BERTHA WANDA: Art and Textiles: Derby: Vonge: Cheerful and lively . . . "It's-lovely": French, Newman, Home Economics. EINBINDER, HINDE: Child Development, New Haven, Alpha Epsilon Phi: Dynaamite . . . pint size executive . . . got a meeting . . . that's tremendous! . . . short and sweet: Hillel, IZFA, Husky, Interfaith Pres., NAACP, Home Economics, Dance. - FITZGERALD, PATRICIA ANNE: Textiles: Chevy Chase, Md.: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Pat: Southern charm . . . magnolias and roses . . . sloe-eyed beauty . . . the spirit of youth . . . parties, men and fun plus sincerity. 56 FOGELBERG, GREDA ANN: Home Iieononiics: Milford: .Xlpha Delta Pi: Smiles and drawls from S. M. lf .... my friend . . . and the submarine raees . . . You eau always heat a lemon . . . poise and equilibrium: Home Economies, Phi l'psilon Omieon. FOISY, CLAIRE: Foods and Nutrition: Nlanchester: Kappa Kappa Cantina: Must write to Bill . , , liyie, get up . . . Queenie , . . LeL's go to IVilli: Newman, Husky. FORD, JUSTINE ELIZABETH: Foods and Nutrition: New Haven: Pi Beta Phi: Jeff: Pi Phi prexy , . . pint-sized dynamo . . . her arrow's aim is true: Home Economies, Newman, Senate Asst. Stew- ardess. JUDISCH, JEAN: Child Development: Devon: Delta Zeta: lfrenehie: Grecian goddess . . . got anything sweet? . . . I'lSllllll1l.S please . . . lfetnme Fatale: Home lieonomies: Newman. House Council. JOYCE, MARJORIE EVELYN: Child Deyelopment: Hartford: Margie: Carefree lovable character . . , passion for hamburgers . . . got to get my degree . . . But. lias. we just cleaned the room last week . . . that's jazzy. KORN, HELEN CHRISTINE: Child Deyelopnient: Durham: Phi Mu. MOLLOY, JOAN MARIE: Foods and Nutrition: Bridgeport: Kappa Alpha Theta: Moe: "My joy boy' . . . Sleep-happy? . . . pert, witty and lovable lady politician: Newman, XVSCA, Senate, Panhellenie, VSA, Frosh. V.P., MONAST, JEAN LORRAINE: Child Development: Manchester: Pi Beta Phi: Jeannie: Sleepy head . . . those fabulous tales ..., X one man interest . , . sweetness personilied . . . her little pink cloud: Campus. I.utheran. Home Economics. MONAHAN, JEAN ANN: Child Dey elopinent: Bridgeport: Sprague. NACEL, CAROLYN ANNE: Child Development: Meriden: Phi Mug Bootsie. OLIVER, FLORENCE SIGNE: lfoods and Nutrition: liast Hamp- ton: Phi Mug Floss. RABENOLD, VERA PAULINE: Child Development: New Nlillordl Paul Where is it this yaeation: Bayside, Bridgehampton, or Brattle- boro? . . . Come on! . . . Holy Cats! . . . Girl Crillerg XVHUS, UCA, ISO, Spanish, Campus. 57 465. a Q 4 .. H' Y ,ww S 5 E REMBISZ, FLORENCE CLAIRE: Home Economics: New Britain: Flossie: Early to rise? . . . forever knocking . . . sleep-talking . . . good natured . . . easy going . . . La Vie cn Rose l ! . . better late than never ! l : Newman. ROBERGE, DORA IDA: Foods and Nutrition: Stratford: Labs, Labs, Labs . . . wake me up for supper . . . voice of a lark . . . I'm almost 5'1" . . . overflowing with generosity . . . popcorn and Doyshag Newman, H.Ec. ROTH, MARY: Nutrition: Middletown: Kappa Delta: Univ. of Colorado transfer . . . I shall pass through this world but once therefore I'1l enjoy it: Husky, Newman, Touchstone Managing Editor, Ski. SCOTT, JANE HAMILTON: Art, Clothing and Textiles: Stam- ford: Scotty: Tall and elegant . . . fabulous weekends . . . never stuck for words . . . white bucks: IRC Sec., Glee, WHUS, Social Chrm., I-I.Ec. SCOTT, JANE RAE: Home Economics: Ivestport: Pi Beta Phi: Scottie: Concentration? Knitting? Socks? Pink and Blue! Why not! . . . "M.L." . . . I've done it again, but that's the way it goes! SCOTT, JOANNE: Home Economics: Westport: Pi Beta Phi: Scotty: Madame Prexy . . . House diplomat . . . Ambitious, ener- getic and full of fun . . . Going to study, eventually . . . devilish blue eyes . . . Chuck: UCA: Rifle: H.Ec. SMITH, ADELE BARBARA: Arts and Textiles: Torrington: Del: Sincere friend . . . big sister . . . "Miss Fashion" . . . "But anyhow" . . . laughed 'till tears came out . . . another term paper to do, kids: Home Ee.: Hillel. SMITH, NANCY PETTICE: Child Development: Darien: Nance: Friendly smile and personality . . . Cheesburger fiend. . . "Anybody goin' to the Nutmeg?" . . . Trinity, a ring and Dick: UCA, Inter- faith Council, Speedball, Softball. 58 Kappa Alpha Theta, "C'mon kids" . . . too good to be true . . friendships supreme: H.Ec., UCA, Nutmeg, Intra. Swimming, jr Counselor, Career Conference. TOWERS, PATRICIA LOUISE: Foods, Arlington, Va.: Alpha Delta Pig Patsy: A pixie's face beneath her sombrero . . , Con- federate Hag waving in the breeze . . . wit, dignity, and Bob forever. TREPAL, DOROTHY ANN: Arts and Textiles: Phoenixville: Alpha Xi Delta: Dossyg Which Trepal? . . . "j" president . . . that daily letter . . . sarong queen . . . a Bosox fan . . . Dossybelle Diver, Home Ee., Phi Upsilon Omicron. VAN OVERSTRAETEN, BERNICE E.: Textiles, Clothing and Artg Milford, Pi Beta Phi, Bernie: Explanations necessary . . . those brown eyes . . . thoughtfulness to spare . . . efficiency plus: Campus, Nutmeg, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Mortar Board. VOSBURGH, URSULA: Home Economics, Lakeville: Vos, Where are the donuts? . . . I can't undersandg Green Mountain jr. College transfer, Swimming, Home Ec., Phi Upsilon Omicron, 4-H. WATSON, NANCY: Child Development: Brookfield Center: Kappa Kappa Gammag Nance: To have friends is to be one . . . Phi Alpha . . . red headed children . . . unpretentious . . . "go to bed room- mate" . . . willing workerg Nutmeg. WOODFORD, LUCY ANN: Child Development: Bloomfield, Pi Beta Phig Mloodieg The redhead . . . mischievous brown eyes . . . Going home Lucy . . . Pi Phi Miss: Choir, Jr. Counselor, Alpha Gamma Chi, Home Economics. YENOWICH, MATILDA ANNE: Art and Textiles, Chester: Alpha Delta Pig jerre: Imagination and exaggeration . . . Castlebrook summers . . . YVell! . . . I'm not really pinned . . . Seize the day and laugh it off. 59 SUNDVALL, LOIS MARGARET: Child Development: Milford' mRMACY ri The College of Pharmacy of the University of Con- necticut is organized to realize the following objections: to train an adequate number of pharmacists each year in order to maintain satisfactory public health service in pharmacy in our Stateg to cooperate with sister pro- fessions in advancing health standardsg to aid practicing pharmacists in keeping up with the newer techniques through "in-service" training programsg and to en- courage research both among faculty and in the develop- ment of graduate Work. Dean of the College of Pharmacy HAROLD G. HEWITT XX'e try to prepare our graduates Lo be intelligent, safe and resourceful eompounders of medicines who may serve as sources oi' public heahh informziriong L0 add L0 their lJl'Oi'CSSi011'l1 l1'2lillil1Q practice in eiti7enship ll mimi in lixmg is uell is 111 earning 'lllX117 through oiusicle zicliviriesg and to gain some cultural 'fig' " 23' "l 'tu "'1g". 6l ANNINO, LOUIS CARL: "Moe", Pharmacy, Middletown, Broad shoulders, solid build . . . unpredictable . . . interested in philos- ophy . . . makes friends easily . . . lover of the great outdoors. BELINSKY, SAMUEL: "Sam", Pharmacy, Bridgeport, Rho Pi Phi, Hardly a dull moment when Sam's around . . . quite a lady's man . . . Baseball, Golf, Bowling. BLACKMER, FRANCIS ROSS: "Blackie", Pharmacy, Danbury, Phi Delta Chi, Handsome, earnest, but easy going . . . neat dresser . . . excelling leadership . . . "Park and Crown", Jr. Class,V-Pres., Golf, Bowling. BOVIENZO, PATRICK ANTHONY: "Pat", Pharmacy, Bridge- port, Kappa Psi, Married . . . jokester . . . ping-pong enthusiast . . . Don't start class yet, Pat's not here" . . . non-classic dance enthusiastic . . . Athletic Association, Golf, Baseball, Bowling, Ping- pong. CANNATA, S. J., JR.: "Mickey", Pharmacy, Middletown, Kappa Psi, Always there when needed . . . thinks of you, not himself . . . Happily married look . . . Student Council, American Pharmaceutical Assoc., Athletic Assoc., Mortar and Pestle, Pres., Yearbook Comm. Chrm. CARDELLE, DONALD JOSEPH: "Don't", Pharmacy, Groton, Kappa Psi, Low 80 golfer . . . Charter member YMCA group . . . natural leader, Athletic Assoc. Pres., V-Pres. Mortar and Pestle, Golf, Capt., Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc. CAROTENUTO, ROSE: Pharmacy: Darby, Lambda Kappa Sigma, An effervescent personality . . . hard working and always willing to lend a hand, American Pharmaceutical Assoc., Student Council, Picnic Committee, Ring Committee, Yearbook Comm. CASTELLO, ROBERT A.: "Cos", Pharmacy, Stratford, Kappa Psi, Quiet, sincere, carefree . . . never too busy to help . . . photographic mind . . . Stratford's terrific, Class Treas., Basket- ball, Golf, Prom Comm. COCOLAS, GEORGE: "Coke", Pharmacy, New Haven, Kappa Psi, Quick to help . . . good singer and director . . . just plain nice . . . Barbershop Quartet . . . Pinochle PH.D., Glee Club. COLLINS, THOMAS M.: "Bloody Irishman", Pharmacy, Largs, Scotland, Kappa Psi, Married . . . always a helping hand . . . loves kilts and bagpipes . . . most wonderful accent . . . all-round swell fellow, Glee, Golf. CUFF, JOHN F., JR.: "Johnny", Pharmacy, Danbury, Phi Delta Chi, Always dependable . . . hard worker for professional Pharmacy . . . the unknown reporter . . . always a friendly smile, Pharma- Conn, Yearbook, Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc. D'ALESSIO, ROCCO JOSEPH: "Roc", Pharmacy, Hartford, Kappa Psi, Quiet . . . one of the Hartford Six . . . always a helping hand . . . charter member "Hartford Commuter's Assoc." . . . a quick wit. 62 D'AMATO, JAMES FRANCIS, JR.: "Jim": Pharmacy: Hartford: Kappa Psi: Reserved but friendly, describes Jim well . . . Always neat and well groomed . . . Charter member "Hanford Commuter's Assoc.": Pharma-Conn Reporter. ELKIN, ROBERT J.: "Bohn: Pharmacy: New London: Alpha Zeta Omega: "The Elk" . . . Dr. I. Q .... What an actor . . . Pharma- Conn: Athletic Assoc.: Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.: Jr. Prom Comm.: Bowling. FLYNN, ROBERT J.: "Bob": Pharmacy: Southington: Kappa Psi: Kappa Sigma: Tall, light and handsome . . . pleasant smile . . . top gal, Alice . . . Student Council: Newman: Prom Comm.: Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc. GATES, ROBERT SELLEN: "Bob": Pharmacy: Mystic: Phi Delta Chi: The Mystic man . . . always ready to lend a hand . . . the woman killer . . . Student Council: Basketball: Amer. Pharma- ceutical Assoc. GITLITZ, SIDNEY ABRAHAM: "Sid": Pharmacy: New Britain: Alpha Zeta Omega: Class sleeper . . . can't afford razor blades . . . fun loving . . . never worries . . . Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.: Ping-pong. HUROWITZ, SONDRA FARBER: "Sandra": Pharmacy: New Haven: Lambda Kappa Sigma: Sandra and "Bernie" . . . fragile and serene . . . Picnic Comm.: Ring Comm. KAZARIAN, EDWARD V.: "Edu: Pharmacy: Hartford: Kappa Psi: Consult my lawyer . . . did anybody see George? . . . Conscientious and dignified . . . Grace and Boston . . . 100 questions . . . Ring Comm.: Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc. KILE, THOMAS JOLLY, JR.: "Tom": Pharmacy: New Fairfield: Phi Delta Chi: Industrious fellow: studies hard . . . sense of humor that's different . . . Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.: Yearbook Comm.: Picnic Comm.: Bowling. KRAWCZYK, RITA GERMAINE: Pharmacy: Middletown: Lambda Kappa Sigma: Her smile is her passport through life . . . pleasant, loveable . . . tops . . . Ring Comm: Student Council: Pharma- Conn: Picnic Comm.: Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc. LEFKOWITZ, JOEL R.: Pharmacy: Hartford: Alpha Zeta Omega: Bra'ny. eloquent, courteous. wide-smiled, well liked . . . covers a lo of cubic airespace . . . fun loving . . . Rho Chi. LERNER, MARTIN MAURICE: "Mushie": Pharmacy: Hartford: Alpha Zeta Omega: Driver of Hartford Special . . . also likes walking? . . . always late . . . married . . . veteran . . . balding but gay . . , Bowling. LESCOE, EUGENE WVILLIAM: "Babe": Pharmacy: Jewett City: Kappa Psi: Always tired in class but excells in lab.: Mortar and Pestle: Pharma-Conn: Basketball: Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.: Athletic Assoc.: Bridge: Golf. 63 LUPARIELLO, DOROTHY: "I,upe": Pharmacy: Stratford: l.ambda Kappa Sigma: Panicky before exams . . . loxer her uncles and Carl: Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc. Treas.: Mortar and Pestle Sec.: Pharma-Conn: Dance Comm.: Ring Comm. McGUIRE, GORDON PATRICK: "Mac": Pharmacy: Long Hill: Kappa Psi: A swell fellou '... a class leader . . . "lt's all relative" . . . Questions that stump teachers: Student Council: Rho Chi: Mortar and Pestle: Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc. MEERBACH, ERNEST LEO: "Ernie": Pliarinacyz Bridgeport: Phi Delta Chi: 'Phe Bridgeport golfer . . . always smiling . . . what shirts . . . unpredictable laughter . . . Golf: Basketball: Bowling: Baseball: Ping-pong. MERMIGOS, JAMES GEORGE: "Jiiu": Pharmacy: Hartford: Kappa Psi: Outstanding in studies and as nice as they come . . . bound for success and nothing less: Rho Chi: Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.: Bowling. MESCHKE, ROBERT WALTER: "Bob": Pharinacy: Norton Heights: Kappa Psi: "Great Scott" . . . studious . . . what lab. technique . . . quiet . . . Rho Chi: Pharma-Conn: Nutmeg: Jr. Prom: Amer Pharmaceutical Assoc.: Chemistry: Bowling. MESSINA, JAMES CARL: "Jim": Pharmacy: New Britain: Phi Delta Chi: "The poopic kid" . . . lady killer . . . neat dresser . . . "Thats my girlu . . . commuter . , . Class Ring Comm.: Ping- pong. MORAN, JOHN: "Moen: Pharmacy: Hamden: Kappa Psi: Ham- tlen Hockey lfan . . . XVell known at Y.XV.C.A .... swell guy . . . Basketball: Yearbook Comm.: Soph Dance: Bowling. MURPHY, GERALDINE ANDREA: "Gerry": Pharmacy: Ansonia: Lambda Kappa Sigma: Petite Miss with a golden glow . . . scintillating . . . "Mau: Soph. Prom Comm.: School Picnic: Jr. Prom Comm.: Junior Ring Co111n1. O'BRIEN, JAMES EDWVARD: "O'B.": Pharmacy: New Haven: Kappa Psi: Pint sized but packs quite a punch . . . tperson you meet once in a lifetimej . . . Pres. Jr. Class: V-Pres. Student Council: Mortar and Pestle: Amer. Pharmaceulical Assoc. RAPPA, ROBERT A.: "Bohn: Pharmacy: New Haven: Kappa Psi: Personal experience Bob . . . Minute Men's Prile Filer . . . tswell guy for a lasting friendshipj . . . Mortar and Pestle: Chemistry Club: Junior Class Secretary: Pharma-Conn, ROSEN, ABRAHAM: "Abe": Pharmacy: New Britain: Alpha Zeta Omega: Long live the king . . . 'fBut professor, l was just resting my eyes" . . . "Black Rose" . . . psychology, schmychology . . Pharma-Conn: Bridge: Ping-pong. ROSKER, HAROLD: "Hal": Pharmacy: Hartford: Alpha Zeta Omega: Small in body-big in brain . . . quiet in class . . . reserved . . . capital city commuter . . . Rho Chi: Student Council. 64 ROSSI, ROBERT JOSEPH: "Da Ross": Pharmacy: 'l'hompson- ville Kappa Psi: Class cartoonist . . . musician . . . jokester . . . loves Norma and burlesque shows . . . lfreslnnan Reception: junior Prom: Amer. Pharm:u'euticaI Assoc.: Coll' Mgr.: Yearbook tionnn.: Bowling. ROY, A. RICHARD: "Diek": Pharmacy: YVest Hartlord: Kappa Psi: Trinity graduate . . . Charles Atlas Course: thinks it has made a new man ol' him: Bridge: Amer. Pharmaeeutiral Assor.: Goll. RUSSELL, EDWARD OLIVER: "lid": Pharmacy: New Britain: Phi Delta Chi: Laugh at anything . . . curly blond . . . YVho's the doll? . . . Odd . . . power, even, meld . . . shines on danre floor . . . Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.: Pinochle. SALOVITZ, SHERMAN J.: "Sherm": Pharmacy: New Haven: Alpha Zeta Omega: Swamped . . down to Plaza . . . she would ask that . . . lives dangerously . , . plays bridge . . . Yearbook Comm.: Pharma-Conn: Inter-fraternity Council: Psychology: Inter- national Relations. SCHOFIELD, WILLIAM GEORGE: "Bill": Phartnatfy: New London: Kappa Psi: "Wish me Luck" .... 'Xue . . . jokes by the score . . . "just what did you have in mind?" . . . Yearbook Comm.: Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.: Bowling. SHAREK, CHARLES EDWARD: "Charm: Pharmacy: New lled- ford, Mass: Phi Delta Chi: Spontaneous combustion . . . erratit' dresser . . . "Now up in Mass." style .... Amer. I'll3ll'lll2lCClIlll'1ll Assoc.: Pharma-Conn: Basketball. SOLIMINI, RAPHAEL FRANCIS: "Ray": Phartnacy: New Haven: Kappa Psi: lndustrious . . . conscientious . . . a good fellow . . . veteran . . . "Genial Ray" ..., A mer. Phartnaceutical Assoc.: Class Ring Comm.: Pinorhle: Yearbook Cotnm. SPATUZZI, DOROTHY VILLANO: "Dottie": Pharmacy: liast Haven: Lambda Kappa Sigma: A dark haired beauty with flashing eyes and a winning way . . . Marks young bride ...Q Ir. Proni Cotnm.: Class Ring Comnr: Yearbook Comm. VEGLIANTE, FREDERICK C.: A'lfrecl": Pliarmacty: llatndenz Kappa Psi: Personality plus . . . lives dangerously . . . active hustler .... AAA. ambassador: Basketball: Amer. Pharmzu'eulical Assoc. WVIELER, WVILLIAM A.:"Bill": Phartnacy: XVest Haven: Kappa Psi: A quiet, sensible and an all-round good fellow . . . looks lost without a pipe .... Amer. Pharmaceutical Assoc.: Bridge: Yearbook Comm. ZUBOFF, MAURICE HAROLD: "Moen: Pharmacy: West Hart- ford: Alpha Zeta Omega: Charter member "Hartford Comtnuter's Association . . . always a stnile . . , hard worker . . . a sharp dresser. 65 65 s The School of Nursing offers a combined program leading to the B.S. and R.N. Besides spending hve semesters on the college campus, students gain experience at the New Haven, Greenwich and Con- necticut State Hospitals and the Hartford Visiting Nurse Association. The school also offers programs in public health nursing and psychia- tric nursing to registered nurses. Dean of the School of Nursing CAROLYN LADD WIDMER ALTSCHULER, EDITH: Nursing: XVinsted. ATWOOD, TIRZAH ANN: Nursing: Watertown: Phi Mu: Tirz: Got anything to eat? . . . Homemade Corsages and rides in the Frank . . . letters from KP artist . . . got to go to bed . . . White Caps: UCA: Choir. BRONSON, CHARLENE: Nursing: NVatertown: Phi Mu: Char: Spastic and bubbling . . last minute A's . . . New London calling . . . Splash: White Caps: UCA: Canterbury: Swimming. CAPADANO, MADELINE: Nursing: Waterbury: Cappie: Tiny and wise: a corker for her size . . . "Can I use your window?" . . . Mistress of fashion . . . Newman: White Caps: Fencing. CHODACZ, RENEE MARION: Public Health Nursing: Union City: R.N.: Newman. CIARLELLI, ADA MARIA: Nursing: Waterbury: Easy to like . . . fun to know . . . naive . . . sincere . . . expressive eyes . . . IVaterbury transfer . . . How cute! . . . XVhat a doll: . . . Thirty pairs of shoes! . . . Newman: IVhite Caps. CICCARELLI, ROSEMARY CATHERINE: Nursing: New Haven: Ro: Petite and pretty . . . happy go lucky, friendly at all times, sincere, always planning ahead . . . "Frank" . . . "Wedding" . . . "Hmm!" . . . Newman: Italian: White Caps. CIPRIANO, EDITH ROSE: Nursing: Waterbury: Delta Zeta: Edie: Blond beauty . . . Dimple in cheek, friendly, helpful . . . "Tonite" . . . "How nervous" . . . "Hey Billie" . . . choice of Yanks, Phillies or . . . "Elevators" . . . Newman: White Caps. D'APICE, MILDRED RITA: Nursing: Meriden: Alpha Xi Delta: Millie: Pretty . . . always smiling, wonderful friend . . . "Oh Boy" . . . "Let's Go" . . . "Hey Rubin" . . . full of fun . . . Newman: White Caps: Italian. DESMOND, ANNE: Nursing: West Haven: "Agnes": Desperate Des . . . Miss Mischief and ingenious ideas . . . Night owl . . . Mad laughter . . . Badminton: Tennis: "Campus": ISO: Newman: IVhite Caps: Sophomore Minstrel. FAGAN, AUDREY MARILYN: Nursing: IVaterbury: Phi Mu: Rey: Sleepy-head . . . alopecia and engineer . . . slippers at Masti's . . . Arabia bound . . . White Caps: Newman: Archery. FERGUSON, MARILYN RUTH: Nursing: Beacon Falls: Phi Mu: Ferg: Queen of Hearts . . . full of fun and fancy free . . . I'll never go on another blind date . . . NVhite Caps: Lutheran: Sophomore Minstrel. 67 . FIEGE, EVELYN ANN: Nursingg Waterburyg Kappa Kappa Gamma: "Erie" . . . Sweet sophistication . . . the eyes of Texas are upon you . . . can a career and marriage mix? . . . UCA: XVhitc Caps. HALL, SHIRLEY: Nursingg Simsburyg Shoo: More! . . . Take a long walk off a short dock . . . real dry humor . . . a friend, with many friends . . . Come on, Dij, let's go . . . UCAQ YVhiIe Caps: Yukon Cap. HERMONAT, LOIS ANN: Nursing: Naugatuckg Phi Mug Log Can she can-can! . . . Oh how those eyes can talk . . . actions speak louder than words . . . White Capsg Lutheran: Sophomore Minstrel. KATZ, LEONIE RUTH: Nursingg Hartfordg Phi Sigma Siginag Lee: Blond, blithe, twinkling eyes . . . Med School bound week- end . . . they've taken a turn for the nurse . . . YVhite Capsg Hillelg Univ. Players. KAYSER, PHYLLIS JANET: Nursingg Hartfordg Phylg Dark n' exotic . . . no kidding I can't see it . . . anyone seen my glasses . . . home to Jack . . . YVhite Caps: Hillel, Univ. Playersg WHUS. KEEZER, HELEN IANE: Public Health Nursing: Yvest Haven: "Keez"g sweet, sincere and conscientious . . . R.N. KIMBALL, LUCILLE MARIAN: Nursing: Hznnden: Loug Still water runs deep . . . right! . . . occasional blond . . . wait, got to curl my eyelashes Hrst . . . tough time in clinic . . . Band: White Capsg Orchestra. LYDON, PATRICIA LORRAINE: Nursingg Madisong Kappa Kappa Gammag "Pat"g Sophistication with a dash of humor . . . "no verbal orders" . . . alarm clock nightmares . . . UCAg White Caps: Tennis. MCDONOUGH, PATRICIA: Nursingg Terryvilleg "Mac"g Gen- erally speaking, she's generally speaking . . . beautiful brown eyes . . . infectious laughter . . . one of the roving kind . . . Ivhite Capsg Tennisg Newman. MEDA, JANE MARIE: Nursing: North Haveng "Kids, we gotta have a meetin"' . . . prexy . . . "That's a note" . . . a quick wit . . . graduation and Arabia . . . Newman: Badmintong Wvhite Caps. OWENS, ESTHER LORRAINE: Nursingg Storrsg Pi Beta Phi: Esg Philosopher . . . well, I don't know now! . . . fresh as a sunny morning . . . the Navy calls at 8: . . . records to do! . . . Choirg Carollers. SCHOLFIELD, SHIRLEY ANN: Nursing: Montville: Pennyg Cool and Serene . . . hot canaries . . . Let's go to the cinema . . . Really? . . . on to the HY" . . . UCA3 White Capsg Chess. 63 SCHWARTZ, HARRIET ANITA: Nursing: Manchester: Phi Sigma Sigma: Brown eyes and long lashes . . . Miss Naivety . . . famous for two hour phone conversations . , . wake me up for supper . . . White Caps: Hillel, WAA. SPALDING, DOROTHY JANE: Nursing: Manchester: Kappa Kamra Gamma: "D. Yeah, Team! . . . hynnolic e'cs . . . l l . ,l 1 good friend . . . my diary . . . Now, where did 1 put the? . . . Ah. campus in the spring! . . . Cheerleading: White Caps: V. l'.: Nutmeg: UCA. STOHL, ELLY MARGARET: Public Health Nursing: New Haven: --Ellyn: RN. SWAIN, BARBARA BANGS: Nursing: Clinton: Bobbie: Bobbie's parents announced her engagement to YVillard Hathaway, March 25, 1951 . . . UCA: YVhitc Caps, TOWNSEND, PHYLLIS RUTH: Nursing: Manchester: Delta Zeta: Flea: She that mischief hatcheth, mischief catcheth . . . "My Blue Heaven" . . . Dash for the 10:05 . . . and then there's RYE . . . White Caps: Touchstone. WAKEMAN, ANN STURGES: Nursing: Fairfield: Alpha Delta Pig Anya: In Fairfield we're taught how . . . fourth for bridge . . . the rule hook says . . . jj and "Love" . . . White Caps: Campus. WOOTERS, ANN ROWLEY: Nursing: West Simsburyg Alpha Delta Pi: Annie: Sweet, petite . . . fiend for organization . . . Hanover College transfer: Nutmeg Editor 1951: Alpha Pi Gamma: White Caps: UCA: Alpha Gamma Chi. 69 BUSINESS K Z The School of Business Administration ad- heres to the philosophy of professional prepara- tion for business-that is, familiarity with the principles of the organization and control of activity in any business enterprise, anywhere- rather than speciiic job-training. Our pyramid of instruction has a base of cultural subjects, a solid center of knowledge of business methods, and a spire of specializa- tion adequate for an effective start in onels chosen vocation, but assuming additional training, experience and study after gradua- tion. Dean of the School of Business Administration LAURENCE J. ACKERMAN SUYQ4 ffwwyz , S V, Q H - S f, 2 . -B-Sul M-MQW K! AHERN, JOHN THOMAS: Marketing: XVarehousc Point! Red. ALMOND, JOHN CARTER: Accounting: Stamford: I.:nnbda Chi Alpha: A'Second Floor Social Society" . . . good partx hot . . .generous . . . practical . . . chow- hound, AMATRUDA, ANDRESV ANTHONY: Industrial Maur agement: New Haven: Phi Tau lita: Andy: Intramural Basketball . . . lfoothall . . . Husky lrlartnoncers. ANASTASION, PAUL: Marketing: New Haven: Trailer park dwellcr . . . Two miniature Pinschers: Married Vet- eran: Fencing, A.M.A. ANDERSON, GILBERT RICHARD: Marketing: Crowell: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Gil: Sports-minded . . . always smiling: Varsity Football. Baseball: lntra, Basketball: R.O.'l'.C. Arnold Society: Newman: AAI..-X. ANDERSON, RICHARD ALBERT: Industrial Manage- ment: New Ilritaing Alpha Sigma Phi: Andy: Perpetuatc lricntls . . . always on the go . . . with Conniei Olhcers' Clnh: lntra. Basketball: Volleyball: Solthall. ANDROPHY, SIDNEY IRVING: Marketing: Derby: Phi Sigma Delta: Sid: Lookit . . . it' I told you. you wouldn't like it . . . awright . . . Hey Stosh: TR-Hillel: Intra. lkaskethall, lfoothall, Softball: ROTC. , ARCHER, RAYMOND L.: Sigma Chi: lntra. Basketball, 'l'rack. ARPAIA, FRANK VINCENT: Accounting: liast Haxen: Arpie: Work hard . . . Play hard . . . Live hard . . . 'Iihe bcst years ol' our lives. ZNCSC Pres.. NH. Dorm Pres.. lntramurals, R.O.T.C. Band. ARPAIA, LEATRICE MARIE: Marketing: Northlorclg Letty: Happy smilc . . . Kids, wait'll I tell you . . . fabulous weekends . . . Larry said: Campus, AMA, 'l'ennis, Badminton, UCA. ATKINSON, RONALD DONALD: Business: Haddam: ,Xlpha Sigma Phi. BARRETT, PAUL EDIVARD: Industrial Administra- tion: .Xnsoniaz Ned: SAM, V-Pres. and Program Chrm.: Intramurals, Newman Club. BARRETT, RICHARD OLSON: Marketing: Columbia: Dick: Stalwart Swede . . . colfee fiend . , . fog swirling around . . . I'm gonna elope: AMA. BATTELLI, FRANCIS ANTHONY: Insurance: Mlater- bury: Sigma Chi: "Bats": Ever ready with a joke . . . you're IIOI depressed when he's around: Newman, Socio- licnotnics, KYB-Begnalight. BECCIA, MICHAEL: Accounting: XVaterbury: IVon't be long now: ISO, Assoc. Student Govt.. Newman Club. ISECHTEL, ELLIOT H.: Industrial Management: Easton: ICII: Always contented unless: Varsity Tennis. Varsity Rifle. lntra. Football, Basketball, Ski, Flying, Arnold Society. BERMONT, RICHARD SIDNEY: Marketing: Hartford: Tau Epsilon Phi: Dick: YVho's available for the week4end? . . . always smiling . . . always helpful: Intramural Coun- cil. ISITEL, STANLEY PETER: Business Administration: Wallingford: Stan. 72 BLYE, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN: Business: Norwich: Beta Sigma Gamma. BOYKO, THEODORE: Accounting: Bristol: Ted: Cooks Tour ol' U Conn .... - Attended all branches: AMA, liconomic, Iiducation, Newman. BRADY, HUGH ROBERT: Industrial Management: Bridgeport: Bob Hey Dad when are you going home . . . Boy how I miss Audrey . . . '1'R-Psychology, Yukon Aviation, AMA, Newman. BROIVN, BEVERLY JOYCE: Marketing: Shelton: Pug: Interested in people-especially men! M'ednesday night Bop session fiend . . . oh, lor iny sheepskin!!! Hillel, AMA, Philosophy, I.S.O. BROWVN, DAVID BERNARD: Business: Meriden: 'Ian lipsilon Phi. BROWN, ROBERT EDWARD: Insurance: Storrs: Bob: NVhere we going? . . , it's cold . . . it's not too late to call . . . see ya: Baseball, ROTC, APO. BUCK, ROBERT C.: Accounting: Ansonia: Phi Tau Eta: Bob: IR-AVRUM. BUECHER, MILDRED A.: Marketing: Stratford: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Honey: Dick's coming down . . . elli- ciency and neatness plus . . . Kappa's money keeper . . . sleep, her favorite pastime: AMA, 'l'reas., Archery, Jr. Counselor. CARNEY, RICHARD: Marketing: Windsor: I.amha Chi Alpha: "Rn", 'ADick": And loyalties to laith and friend: Psxchologv, Newman, AMA. CASEY, HAROLD JOSEPH: Marketing: Iforestville: Alpha Sigma Phi: Hal: NVRUM Asst. Pub. Dir., Debatk ing See., Conn. Coll. Liaison, Comm. Chrm., Newman, AMA, SAM, Gamma Chi Iipsilon, CASTELLON, RALPH PHILIP: Industrial Administra- tion: NVest Haven: Buck: TR-Basketball, Newinan. CHAMBERLAIN, WVILLIAM JOSEPH: Industrial Man- agement: NVest Cromwell: I.ambda Chi Alpha: Red, Rusty, Chamby. To sing is to lixe: Alpha Phi Omega, Vice Pres.: ROTC, Newman. CHARLESON, PATRICIA ANN: Secretarial Studies: Stamford: Kappa Alpha Theta: "Patty": Pixie Miss . . . Kick routine . . . YYe dont do that in the ofhce . . . schedules and resehedules . . . Nutmeg, Jr. Counselor, Ski, WHl7S, Intramurals. CHEMBROVICH, PAUL PETER: Insurance: New Haven: Sigma Nu: Chembo: "Ooom Paul" . . . shades ol' "l5" . . . Hey Mons . . , Hello Marty . . . Gotta raise the Ql"s: Varsity Football, Baseball, Intramurals, Arnold Society, UCA, UC". CHUCKTA, STEPHEN: Business: Shelton. CLARK, BARBARA D.: Secretarial Studies: Bloomfield: Pi Beta l'hi: Rusty: Redhead without a temper . . . double today . . . what a bunny: Choir, LICA, Varsitx' 'l'reas., Basketball Pres., Intramurals, Glee. I CLEMENTS, MICHAEL ERNEST: Accounting: Port Jervis, N. Y,: Mike: lXIarried veteran . . . Conscientious, Cheerful. a "Mix Fix-it" . . . Pilot fllyingj, golf, bowling. COBB, CALVIN CONVERSE: Business: Stafford Springs. 73 COPPOLA, MICHAEL LOUIS: Finance: Ansonia: Sigma Nu: Mike: "Easy going fellow . . . Easy to get along with": TR-ROTC, Newman, TR-Association Sec., Mathe- matics, Tennis, Basketball. CORNELIO, ANTHONY AUGUSTINO: Industrial Man- agement: Hartford: Phi Sigma Kappa: Tony: His con- scientiousness has inspired us all: Engineering, Newman, SAM. DANIELSON, DOROTHY: POII1f1'Cf. Center: Phi Mu: Dozly: Friendly ...E just slept through my eight o'clock . . . havin' a ball . . . those Aggie Boys . . . Hell's Ell: UCA, Glee, Softball, Intramurals. DOMBROWSKI, ALFRED JOHN: Insurance: Hfinsted: Count: Energetic, usually busy . . . What a driver: . . . kills them all . . . wise cracker . . . Intra. Softball, Foot- ball, Oflicer's, Young Republicans EASTWOOD, NANCY: Secretarial Studies: Norwich: Phi Mu: Nan: Inviting dimples, laughing eyes . . . what's the matter with the Ags . . . cows, cows, cows: Archery, UCA, Band. EK, MARIAN E.: Secretarial Studies: New Haven: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Senorita: Forgot my castanets again . . . 7 o'clock, Sal . . . Boop Boop de Do . . . infectious laugh: Newman, Archery, Nutmeg. FAIRWEATHER, DONALD: Business: Port Chester, New York: Alpha Gamma Rho. FALCETTI, ARMANDO PETER: Accounting: Hartford: Iota Nu Delta: Monk: Quiet . . . Conscientious: Senate, I.N.D. Pres., I.S.O. FITZGERALD, RAYMOND ARTHUR: XVest Haven: Litchfield Hall. FODOR, JOSEPH EDWARD: Industry: Norwalk: Phi Tau Eta: Joe: Avid card player . . . sports fan: Intra. Basketball, Football. FONTAINE, DORIS HORTENSE: Insurance: Taftville: Doree: Serious, quiet . . . small-town girl . . . orderli- ness . . . animal lover . . . shutter-bug . . . peace and serenity FORD, DARLYS MARILYN: Marketing: WVest Hartford: Alpha Delta Pi: "Darn: Senator Ford . . . Sophistication Personified . . . Flirty Eyes . . . Conhrmed Shooter: Senate, WSGC, Nutmeg, Panhellenic, USA Sec., Jr. Coun- selor, AMA. FRANKES, ROBERT E.: Industrial lwlanagement: New Haven: Phi Epsilon Pi: Bob: Smoked-Hlled rooms . . . "I.et's go on a blast": TR., Intercollegiate Mock Legisla- ture, USA Pres., Sr. Class Treas., Hillel. FRANKLIN, RICHARD CALMEN: Finance: Glaston' bury: Tau Epsilon Phi: Ben: Hillel, Arnold Society, Intra- mural Sports. GALAMAREDES, E. H.: Business. GAMACHE, ARTHUR JOSEPH: Accounting: Williman- tic. GANNON, ROBERT MARTIN: Accounting: Springdale: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Bob: VVide awake?-Always! . . . YVe've got lots of timel: TR-Amateur Radio, TR-Glee, TR-1,-I Proc., TR-Loan Assoc. Comm. Chrm., Round Table, XVho's YVho In American Colleges. GARDNER, ROBERT ALDEN: Insurance: Sufheld, Kappa Sigma: Bob: Transfer from Fort Trumbull: Intra. Basketball, Volleyball, Softball. 74 GARDNER, ROBERT WVILLARD: Insurance: Hartford: Alpha Sigma Phi: Bob. GILLIMAN, SIMEON LINCOLN: Marketing: New Hayen: Tau Epsilon Phi: Simmy: Quick, let's take a shoot to M'illi before I change my mind: Intra. Football, Basket- ball, Baseball, Hillel, TR-Band. GOLDSTEIN, MAURICE A.: Ifinanee: Danbury: Phi Sigma Delta: Moe: jovial . . . Maryin Carl's brother . . . Always with a smile ...A ' X helping hand ..., A man with the ladies: TR-Spanish, AMA, Hillel. GOOD, RAYMOND F.: Insurance: Torrington: Sigma Nu: Gunny: UNO. 23" . . . "Scotf-upl' . . . "Sigma Nu Prexy" . . . Symphony-Sid fan . . . Marine Veteran . . . Human Encyclopedia on Sports: Senate, Newman, V- Football, I-Basketball, Baseball, "C", ROTC. GOODWIN, PHILIP WILLIAM: Marketing: Norwalk: Tau Epsilon Phi: Coodie: Mlhat happened to the I'Il'lg?j AMA. ROTC, Arnold Society, Hillel, Intramurals, TR- IVRUM, TR-TAA. GORDON, HERBERT: Marketing: New Hayen: Tau Epsilon Phi: Herb: TR-Sailing, Arnold Air Society, AMA, Hillel. GUSTAFSON, RALPH HARRY: Insurance: Pittsfield, Mass.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Gus: I.et's go skiing . . . Drill Plat., Clee, Insurance, Intra. Softball, ROTC, Ofhcers. HAAS, ROBERT A.: Marketing: Middle Haddamg Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Bob: Always going IVest: Psych., SAM, AMA, Newman, lntra. Softball. HAMILTON, ERNEST NELSON: Insurance: IVethers- field: Ernie: Success or failure depends on o11e thing- Ambition: HB Tower Night, HB-Glee, Honorary member of "The M'aton Association". HAMLIN, HENRY ALLEN: Accounting: Stratford: Theta Chi: Hank: Friendly manner . . . always able to smile . . . sincere and helpful . . . Charlotte: ROTC Drill Team, Clee, UCA. HANNAN, ARTHUR CHARLES: Industrial Manage ment: Stratford: Lainbtla Chi Alpha: Art: Quiet by nature: but enjoys a good time: Basketball, Intramural. HAUGH, BARBARA ANNE: Secretarial Studies: Nor- walk: Kappa Alpha Theta, Bobbie: The way you'd like to look . . . shall I? . . . our fun loyin' Bobby . . . friendship supreme: Newman, Young Republican, Coty Campus Rep. HAIVLEY, JOHN ARTHUR: Industrial Management Brookfield Center: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: johnny: "Always smiling" . . . a great admirer of the opposite sex: TR-Glee, II-R-AA'l'lllIl, TR-lfootlighters. HEFLIN, NANCY LEE: Marketing: Bristol: Kappa Alpha Theta: Hell: Let's hare a bake . . . lii'e's full ol' blue skies . . . a happy heart . . . laughter . . . loye: Steward, AMA See., 'imiiiia A HERMANDORFER, ALFRED JOHN: Industrial Man- agement: Ridgefield: Phi 'l'au Eta: Al: The dietaior . . . Once a Marine always a Marine . . . Only one loye: Lutheran. HINES, RICHARD A.: Accounting: XVest Hartford: Dick: Lambda Chi Alpha' White Trash ,..' The Confederacy will rise again . . . Bones . . . l.et's take a shoot . . . Aviation, Officers' Club. HOLT, YVILLIAM RICHARD: Marketing: filEIll1I'O0liI Lefty: :Baseball enthusiast . . . "'l'ootie" . . . Carolina Moon . . . Buddy Clark: TR-Baseball, lntra. Football, Basketball. Rifle Squad. Young Republicans, TRA Language, AMA, Newman. HORVATH, VICTOR L.: Marketing: New Brunsuich, N. KI.: Vie: Champlain College 'Transfer . . . Why' worry about QP's . . . l'm on the fire year plan . . . She gaye me a fin: AMA, Newman. 75 HORWITZ, SIMEON LEVIN: Accounting: Hartford: Phi Sigma Delta: Sandy: "Ooooh Stash" . . . Keney Park's here . . . "hopp 'em up'l Horwitz . . . owner of that famous laugh: Hillel Council, Intramurals, Spanish. HOWLAND, VAUGHAN ACKLEY: Insurance: Wlethers- lield: Phi Tau Eta: Skip: The laughing boy: Intramurals, HB and Storrs. HUSSEY, ROBERT SAMUEL: Marketing: Norwich, Lambda Chi Alpha: Bob: Newman, Clee, lN'IcConanghy Hall Dorm Council, Intra. Football, Basketball, Softball. HYMAN, MARVIN: Marketing: Hartford: Marv: Ambi- tion: To do a Cuban with Leila . . . XVho blew the fuse? . . . Famous last words, 'WVhat delicious food!" . . . Hillel, IZFA Sec.-Treas,, AMA. JACHIMCZYK, GEORGE MICHAEL: Accounting: Stam- lord: Gregory: Studious . . . Verbal battles with Ed . . . Always spoiling jokes .. . and a rabid play-goer: Newman. JACOBS, ROBERT WILLIAM, JR.: Accounting: Yales- ville: Alpha Sigma Phi: Jake: Sailing, Yukon Aviation, lntra. Volleyball, Swimming, Arnold Air Society. JAWORSKI, EDWARD STANLEY: Accounting: Hafard- ville: Lambda Chi Alpha: Gawumpkee: Avid relaxer , . . Ambassador trom YVarsaw . . . you can't get there from here: TR-French, TR-Tide, Arnold Society. JERZYK, ROBERT A.: Marketing: Mfallingford: Jerz: "l'm tranquil when dealing with problems, except when the problems are mine": TR-Economics, ISO, Newman, Young Republican V. Pres. JOHNSON, ALBERT CARL: Accounting: Wlest Haven: Phi Tau Eta: Al: Speedy, Money clings to his fingers: TR-Military Ball Connn., TR-WVRUM, Luthern, Intra- murals. JOHNSON, CONSTANCE ELLEN: Marketing: Pomlret: Alpha Delta Pi: Connie: Quiet, but fun-loving . . . oh brother! . . . always a ready smile: AMA, Basketball, Ski, Clee, Nutmeg, UCA. JOHNSON, MILTON ROGER: Industrial Management: XVillimantic. , KAERCHER, WALTER WILLIAM: Insurance: Mlest Haven: Delta Sigma: YValt: Always let a smile show you the way . . . Psych. UCA, Intra. Basketball, Softball, AMA, Math., Economic. KANE, EDWARD JOSEPH: Business: XVaterbury: Sigma Chi. KAPLAN, MARVIN HENRY: Accounting: Hartford: Phi Sigma Delta: Kap: Likes working with Figures-all kinds . . . Potential C.P.A. "Cleaning, Pressing and Alterations" . . . Sports fan . . . Hillel, l.S.O. KEELER, PHILLIP RUSSELL: Marketing: Ridgefield: Kappa Sigma' Phil: Pipes . . l'll go along with that . . . Great Kid . . . Boston: Mediator, Ollicersl, TR-Wlriters, Spanish, TR-Tennis, Intra. Football, Scabbard and Blade. KING, ROBERT: Business: Manchester, KNOPF, HAROLD: Accounting: Stamford: Tau Epsilon Phi: Hesh: Air lforce ROTC, Arnold Society, Hillel, In- tramural Athletics, Who's XVho in Amer. Colleges and Univ., Senate, Gamma Chi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Central Treasurer. KOHLER, MICHAEL FRANCIS: Business: XVillimantie. 76 KOLVEK, GEORGE DEWEY: Industrial Management: Springfield, Mass.: Phi Tau Eta: Dewey: Just . . . 2 darn good . . . 2 be ...' 1 gotten . . . TR-YVriter's, Newman, Intra. Football, Volleyball. LAKE, HARRY ELEAZER: Industrial Management: Bethcr: Kappa Sigma: H. Just a happy thought: Arnold Air Society, Forestry Club. LAMANTIA, FRANCIS SALVATORE: Accounting: XVil- limantic. LASSEN, CHARLES WILLIAM: Insurance: New Haven: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Chuck: Jackie and me . . . easy with a smile . . . one of the real shooters: TR-Basketball, V. Pres.-R.O.T.C., Insurance, Othcers', XVho's Who, Seab- bard and Blade, D.M.S. LASSOFF, LAWRENCE ROBERT: Accounting: Hart- ford: Lorry: WVhat'ya say boy .. . Just got up . . . Likes to eat . . . Big smile and lots of friends . . . Enjoying happy days with Millie. LATER, PAUL M.: Accounting: Hartford: Phi Epsilon Pi: Pres. Emeritus ot' YVed. afternoon beer and pretzel club . . . frustrated entrepeneur! . . . let's go down to Greenwich Village. LAWSON, HAROLD F. Marketing: Englewood, New Jersey: Sigma Chi: "Red": Sports . . . V-Cross Country, V-Track Ol'licers', Varsity Club, Intra. Basketball, AMA, Swimming. Scabbard EQ Blade. LEVIN, SALLY: Secretarial Studies: Hartford: Sal: Strik- ing . . . long, black, wavy hair . . . attractive smile . . . Monday morning fatigue: IZFA, Husky, Hillel. LEVIN, STUART IRWIN: Marketing: Bridgeport: Tau Epsilon Phi: Stu: Ah, good old B.U .... a fun-loving mischief maker . . . and only 3-l cumulative .... 1 X.M.A., Mediator, Campus. LEVOY, ROBERT P.: Marketing: Newtown: Tau Epsilon Phi: Uncle Bob . . . and away we go . . . TR-Tide, TR- WVRUM, 'l'R-Shalt, TR-'l9'er, 'l'R-Psychology, A.M.A., Hillel. LIEBMAN, RUTH PAULINE: Secretarial Studies: Leb- anon: Ruthie: Shut the alarm . . . think I'll cut today . . . fourth for bridge . . . any mail? . . . quick moving: Hillel, Zionists, XVAA. LIEGEOT, JOAN ELIZABETH: Secretarial Studies: New Britain: Pi Bela Phi: Can't help singing . . . music, music . . . phone calls and dance bids . . . sorry. gotta study: Carollers. Clee, Newman. LISK, CARLETON NEIL: Industrial Management: Rock- ville: Carl: Still going strong alter seven years . . . a commuter lives in a world alone. LITKE, BRUCE W.: Marketing: Mlest Hartford: Sigma Chi: Pogo: R.O.'l'.C., Track, Varsity Club. LOSHIN, MURRAY H.: Business: Danbury: Phi Sigma Delta. LOUER, JOHN EMERSON: Industrial Management: Norwalk: Phi Tau Eta: Always smiling . . . I want to study. LYSAK, EDWVIN JOHN: Accounting: Berlin: "Big Ed": Always in a bull session . . . happy-go-lucky . . . a night owl . . . having verbal battles with Dom . . . and always thinking ol' Jackie: TR-Senate, TR-May Frolic Dance Comm. MacDONALD, GEORGE WVILLIAM: Insurance: Hart- ford: Kappa Sigma: Mac: How to go. cat . . . I'll go along with that: Canterbury. 77 MacLEAN, RICHARD LEE: Finance, Rocky Hill, Lambda Chi Alpha, Mac, Quiet, considerate, and cooperative, A.M.A. MASSAD, LOUIS FRANCIS: Insurance, New London, "A-rab'l, Lets go to YVilli, Insurance, ISO, Newman. Dorm Captain, TR Commuter Athletic. MAYER, JOHN WALTER: Marketing, Hamden, Phi Sigma Kappa, 10 o'clock already? . . . Oh no! I've slept through another exam . . . ask the man who owns two, Football Band, Concert Band. MCCABE, WVILLIAM C.: Business Administration, New Haven, Theta Chi, f'Bill.'l MCCAHILL, EUGENE DAVID: Finance, Farmington, Kappa Sigma, Of soul sincere . . . of action faithful, New- man, Psychology, ISO, ISYVA, Intra. Basketball, HB- "Tower" Staff, HB-Dramatic, HB-Service Award Hlinner. MCGREAL, JAMES JOSEPH: Finance: New Haven, Sigma Nu, "Tweedles', First call for the hooker . . . hey IMI .... time to get up already?, Newman, Senate, lntra Softball, Basketball, Football, UConn 49'ers. MCVERRY, THOMAS JOSEPH, JR.: Accounting, Ham- den, Sigma Chi, "Mac.'l MILUTIS, RAYMOND ANTHONY: Insurance, Mlater- bury, Sigma Chi, "Ray", Ex-leatherneck . . . likes basket- ball, swimming, softball . . . loyal and true to Ted IVi1- liams, the Red Sox, and the Mclosy l.ane, Newman, Ar- nold Society. MITCHELL, ROBERT: Business Administration. MOSKOWITZ, LAWRENCE DAVID: Marketing, Jewitt City, Phi Sigma Delta, "M0sk", Famous for his potato address . . . Jewitt City's hero . . . Rough but gentle . . . Phi Sig's athlete of the year, Hillel, Intra. Football, Bas- ketball, Baseball, Track. MOUNTAIN, THOMAS JOSEPH: Insurance, Fairview, New Jersey, Sigma Chi, Young Tom, Smiling Irishman . . . straightforward and friendly . . . love them all, Var- sity Track, Cross-Country. MUSKE, RICHARD FREDERICK: Marketing, Man- chesterfli "Dick", The way to gain a friend is to be one, A.M., S.S.A., Young Democratics, Psychology, S.A.M. MYERS, SIDNEY: Business Administration, New Haven. NORTON, ROBERT LEE: Marketing, Bridgeport, Beta Sigma Gamma, "Moose", Dorm Council, Intra. Basket- ball, Marketing, OIHcers', Varsity Tennis, Varsity Club, A.M.A. O'MALLEY, JOSEPH PATRICK: Marketing, East Hart- ford, "Joe", Trinity College transfer, Don't ask me, I'm a transfer . . . QP's-hat are they?, A.M.A. OPPENHEIMER, SUSANNA: Marketing, Norwich, A.E. Phi, Sue: Russell Sages loss, U-Conn's gain .. . shes just wild about Marvin . . . future Bostonian . . . secret ambition, statistician, A.M.A. PACELLI, GINO JOSEPH: Finance, New Haven, Native: Still water runs deep . . . late to bed, late to rise, makes a man, TR-Newman, TR-NSA. ACELLI, MAGDALEN THERESA: Secretarial Studies, New Haven, Alpha Xi Delta, Dill, Torch singer supreme . . . where's the mop? . . . Ilm here to collect , . . can't see it, Italian, XV.S.G.C., Glee, Newman. 78 PARTRIDGE, WVILLIAM R.: Accountingt Hartford: "Bill": HB-Intramural Basketball, Softball, Newman. PETERSON, RAYMOND L.: Business Adniinistration: Hartford: Mcflonaughy. PINSKER, GLADYS RITA: Insurance, XVallingford: "Clady": Really? . . . only four more days 'til Friday . . . a good word for everyone . . . oh, how wonderful: Campus, Debating, Hillel, House Council, jr. Counselor. POTTER, CARLENE: Secretarial Studies: Fast Haven: Kappa Kappa Gannna' "l'otsie": Cooperative . . . sincere . . . an individual laugh . . . a true friend . . , Marketing, Psychology, Tennis, jr. Counselor, Choir. RAWICZ, LEAH: Secretarial Studies: .lewett City: Pater- son State transfer . . . smiling eyes, .l.B .... Hi.1l.eah, penetrating giggle . . . kids, I'rn Hunkin' . . . helpful beautiful wardrobe: Hillel. REARDON, CHARLES HENRY: Finance' Norwalk: Phi Tau Eta: Bill: Pinochle player . . . sports fan . . . always ready for a laugh: TR-Spanish, Intra. Basketball. Football. REDMAN, JOHN THEODORE: Insurance I-last Haven: Alpha Sigma Phi: "-Iack": Grand Supreme Commissar of Insurance in the United States . . . got your clean-up fluid?: Insurance, Mediator, Marketing, U.YV.F. ROBBINS, GEORGE LAWRENCE: Marketing: Branford: 'ARob": The speed of light . . . the only thing to remem- ber is that it gets here too early in the morning: A.M.A., Intramurals, ROBINSON, ALLAN CUSHMAN: Business Administra- tion: Columbia: Theta Xi. ROBINSON, MARY N.: Secretarial Studies: Darien: Kappa Alpha Theta: I'll Meet that goal . . . a laugh and a half . . . claiminl . . . famous page boy . . . always helping: Jr. Counselor, Nutmeg, Intramurals. ROSENBAUM, ALVIN: Accounting: Waterbury: Rosie: Bullsessions . . . cost accounting and matching revenues against expenditures. ROSNER, RUSSELL: Marketing: New Haven: Phi Sigma Delta: Russ: Speak . . . heh, ungeshtuped: . . . who wants a date?: TR-Drill Team, Arnold Society, TR-YVRUM, R.O.T.C., TR-Ofhcers' Club, Hillel. ROTH, RONALD RICHARD: Marketing: Norwich: Ron: Redcoat . . . all roads lead to Franklin . . . and just Bobbie . . . ready smile. RYAN, JAYNE MARIE: Secretarial Studies: Norwich: Delta Zeta: janie: Irish eyes are smiling . . . slender and smooth . . . phonecalls galore . . . sincere, sweet and un- spoiled . . . Basketball, Newman Club. SADLOWSKI, CHESTER C.: Insurance: Ansonia: Sigma Chi: Chet: Ex-sailor . . . quiet, conscientious . . . avid sports fan , . . and perpetually sleepy: Newman, Arnold Society, XVTBY-Socio-Economics, A.M.A., Phi Kappa Phi. SANFORD, ROBERT EMORY: Insurance: Redding: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Bob: Redding's gift to UConn . . . wine, women and double indemnity: Insurance, TR-Intra. Basketball, Baseball. SANTY, ANTHONY EDWARD: Insurance: Bristol: Theta Chi: Tony: Thought is deeper than all speech, feeling deeper than all thought: NVTBY-Begnalight, New- man, Inlra. Basketball, Socio-Economics. SAVELEWITZ, STANTON: Accounting: Ansonia: Phi Sigma Delta: Stosh: "I'll call!" . . . Phi Sig's playmaker . . . Great for a bull session: Hillel, Spanish, Arnold So- ciety, Intramurals. 79 SAYMON, GEORGE A.: Marketing: Norwalk: Phi Sigma Kappa: TR-Senate, 'I'R-Ifootlighters, Llulininrt Trof, Ft- nance Gonnn. Coordinator. 'I'R-'I'rihe, Alpha Phi Omega. SCAFFHAUSER, STEVEN JOHN BENJAMEN: Account- ing: Norwich: Ben: Varsity Golli. SCHENCK, SALLY LAINHART: Secretarial Siudiesi Hamden: Kappa Kappa Ganuuat 'iSrlienckie"Z A little variety is such I'un . . . yes, I know . . . Charleston whiz . . . SIll'lI :I sweet one . . . lI.G..'X.. Ping Pong. SCHMALINC, JEFFRIES: Business: South XVillington: Gommutes. SCHULTZ, C. THEODORE: Insttrantie3 New Milford: Sigma Alpha Iipsilon: 'I'ed: Did the cheeks eotne yet?: Intramural Solthall, littonotnirs, Psychology, AAI.:-X. SELTZER, RALPH: Insurant-eg Hartford: Tau Epsilon Phi: Cant wait . . . ani I tired! . . . enjoys mad weekends . . . hayen't got time . . . layorite pastitnevspending time at the lihrary with Shirl. SHELDON, STANLEY S., JR.: Iylarketing: Pontlret Cen- lCI'. SHINDEL, NORMAN BERNARD: Aecountingg New Haven: 'I'au Epsilon Phi: Norntg Just reinetnher one thing, "wherever you go there you are," . . . shindellismg Intramurals, Mediator, 'IR-Sailing. SHURBERG, IRVING B.: Accounting: New Britain: Phi Tau Eta: Iry: WRVNI. 'I'rutnhull Association, Husky. SILVERMAN, RITA E.: Secretarial Studies: XVaterhury: Phi Sigma Sigma: "Riu: I.attghing eyes . . . keeps the phone ringing . . . the downlall ol' tnany a Connecticut lII2lIll . . . Hillel. SINGER, WVALTER VICTOR: Nlarketingg Hartford: Phi Sigma Delta: "Walt": Whatcha say, Goldstein! . . . energetic and conscientious .. , laeetious htuuor . . . Yalter 'l'singer ...' IR-Philosophy, Arnold Society, .-XAIA., Hillel. SIPPIN, BERNARD: ryreountingl Monroe: Tau Epsilon Phi: Sip: Old Steady . . . still going . . . always a laugh . . . hot rod . . . George: TR-Ciheering, Glee. SMAYDA, JOHN: Marketing: Derhyg Ifaceyg See you at the Polak Glnh . . . a wedding to end all weddings . . . and just plain "Hairy"g XVRIIM, May lfrolie, Green Room Pres. SMOLENSKI, ANDREW JOSEPH: Accounting: New London: Brown: Sincere, helplul . . . not much time for fun when there is work to he done. STASKAUSKAS, ALBERT EVERETT: Marketingg XVater- hury: Al: Ifun instead ol' studying . . . one ol' HurIey's third lloor . . . lives lor weekends . . . and enjoys lileg A.M.A. STEARNS, RICHARD: Insurance: NVaterhuryg Kappa Sigma: Dirk: Party Dick . . . pertuanents . , , Boston Blackie . . . shake . . . hah-hah, who said that?: UGA, Mediator KHP. Insurance, Stewards Council, Iutra. Soft- hall, Ifoothall. STEVENSON, JUNE: Secretarial Studies: Manehesterg One-track tuind . . . got a letter today . . . lore that car . . . taking oll' lor Maine: ISO. 1 STICCO, ELMER ANTHONY: Businessg lVaterhury3 XVindhznn Hall. ' 80 STROMGREN, KENNETH G.: Insurance: Jamaica, NX.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: SEG: Vlith whose pin??: 0l'Ficers', Sailing, Bridge, Intra. Softball, Economics. SUGARMANN, HOWARD B.: Marketing: New Harenl Phi Epsilon Pi: Sugie: YVhere's the ball game . . . who's going to Boston? SUTKOWSKI, RICHARD: Insurance: Shelton: Sigma Nu: Sut: No money, no chowl . . . who's going to Bos,on? , . . old limping mule: V-Football, Newman, "C" Club, lntra' murals. TANDET, GWENDOLYN G: Secretarial Studies: Stam- ford: "Gwen": Alpha Epsilon Phi. TRAPP, JAMES EDWARD: Milford: Alpha Gamma Rho. TRESPACZ, PETER PAUL: Marketing: XVest XVarren, Massachusetts: Theta Xi: Don't rush me . . . travel and learn: Senate, Junior rings, Soph. Minstrel, Newman, lfroshmore Hop, Keyhole. Glee. TURNER, ALLAN FRANCIS: Industrial Management: East Hartford: Theta Xi: Al: S.A.M., Sailing, Ol'licers', Intra. Bowling. VACZEK, JOSEPH MICHAWVL: Marketing: Hastings-oir Hudson, N. Y.: Phi Sigma Kappa: Bruce Carlton: The only way to hare a friend is to be one: Dramatics Club President-XVTBY. VEHSLAGE, STANLEY DRAKE: Insurance, Wlest Orange, New Jersey: Lambda Chi Alpha: Stan: Second floor social society . . . honor above everything . . . quick smile, frank answer . . . 0pCl'1ltOI'. VIGRA, CHARLES SANTO, JR.: Insurance: Berlin: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Chuck: Jolly charlie . . . going to the game . . . let's take a break: Varsity Baseball, Intra. Football, Basketball, Arnold Society. VINANSKY, HELEN MARY: Secretarial Studies: Bridge- port: Delta Zeta: Drop dead . . . Co-ed Captain . . . sweet disposition . . . Campus, WSGC, Newman-V.P. and Ses., Senate, Jr. Counselor, XVho's Who. VINICK, CALVIN: Accounting: Hartford: Phi Sigma Delta: Cal: Conscientious . . . neat . . , friendly . . . arocational interests include dancing, music, and magic . . . Hillel. VOGUS, EDGAR A.: Insurance: Poquonock: Lambda Alpha: Big Ed: Enthusiastic UCONN sports follower: Newman, JY-Basketball, Baseball, Sec. Dorm Council, lntra. Football, Basketball, Softball, Arnold Society. WARD, EVELYN RUTH: Secretarial Studies: New Haven: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Evie: Editor's sweetheart . . . I'm iust resting my eyes . . . candy bar anyone? , . . scratch my back . . . E.V.'s furs: Badminton, Panhell. Vice-Pres. WEBER, MARVIN SIONEY: Insurance: Hartford: TEP: Transfer from Hartford branch , . . thinks UCONN fine except for standing in line . . . rabid Yankee fan. WEBSTER, FREDERICK CHARLES: Insurance: Hart- ford: lfreddie: ls that a fact . . . could I interest you in a policy . . . I want to go to the North Pole . . . what! you're IIOI insured: JV-Baseball, Basketball, Tennis. WEILLER, EDWIN ALEXANDER, III: Marketing: New Canaan: Phi Epsilon Pi: Ted: Sailing, XVRIJM, Psychol- ogy: Intra. Volleyball, A.lNf.A. WVILLIAMS, ROBERT CYRUS: Business: Rockville: Com- mutes. 8l WILSON, FREDERICK LEWIS: Marketing: Hartford: Commuter: Fred: A helping hand . . . a ready smile . . . a hrm grip on life . . . and the future: HB-Towernite. WILSON, LLOYD DIEHL: Marketing: Mlest Haven: Beta Sigma Gamma: I guess l'll have to learn to be a "Slow- p0ke" too: A.M.A., lntra. Basketball, Softball. WOHLMAN, RICHARD LOUIS: Marketing: Middle- town: Dick: Always in a hurry . . . conscientious . . . good natured . . . future, only Marion: HB-Baseball, Basketball, Yukon Aviation, UCA, AMA. WOLFE, JOANN PATRICIA: Secretarial Studies: New London: Kappa Kappa Cannna: "Jon: Sun and surl' . . . jo-college . . . my bonnie . . . poor, poor Joann . . . but she's "lovelv": Yarsitv, Senior Class Sec., Jr. Counselor, Spanish. I I i WOLFF, STANLEY R.: Industrial Management: New Haven: Phi Epsilon Pi: Stan: Always smiling: Chrm. Senior IVeek, V-Pres. TR-Assoc., S.A.M. WYSZYNSKI, WILLIAM JOSEPH: Marketing: Hartford: Phi Tau Eta: Bill: AMA, ISO, Photo Pool, S.A.M. ZABEL, HERBERT E.: lndustry: Bristol: Iota Nu Delta: Sabe: Personality plus . . . a friend to all, and it's all Sally's: Intra. Baseball, Sottball. ZEMANOVICH, EDWARD JOHN: Accounting: East Norwalk: Theta Chi: Sam: Sam's the name . . . and goll"s the game! V-Coll, Lutheran, Young COP, Intra. Football, Basketball, Baseball. ZITOMER, SHERMAN AUSTIN: Marketing: New Haven: Tau Epsilon Phi: Sherm: Anyone for a bridge game: Hillel, Bridge, TR-Football, lntra. Basketball, Baseball. ASPRELLI, ROBERT MARTON: Accounting: New Haven: Bob: TR Footlighters, TR Photo-Pool, Newman. BRESLOW, JAY: Marketing: East Haddam: Tau Epsilon Phi: Jay: Play ball . . . The Moodus Mastermind . . . I'm mad, but always with a smile . . . always a friendly helping hand . . . Hillel, American Marketing Association, Intramural Sports. CHERNIN, ERNEST T.: Accounting: New Haven: Tau Epsilon Phi: Ernie: I went to a class last year . . . anyone got a ride to N. Y .... il' you don't like food: Stewards' Council, Steward, Hillel, TR-Fencing, TR-Boating, Intramurals. GRUNDER, WALTHER LINCONN: Industry: Manchester: IValt: Hartford Branch Engr., SAM. KAPLIN, STANLEY MARVIN: Accounting: Bridgeport: Tau Epsilon Phi: Stan: Hillel, Treas., Touchstone, Exchange Editor, TR Freelance, TR IVRUM Drama, Intramural Bowling. KEHR, VALENTINE WILLIAM, JR.:Industryf: IVest Hartford: Val: I.et's head lor Bristol . . . Transfer Bates College . . . Intramural Sports, Christian Assn., Outing, Dramatic, Swimming Team V. LAZARRO, NICHOLAS J.: Industrial Administration: Win- sted: Nick: Champlain College Transfer . . . married: Newman. LIEBMAN, LAWRENCE MAURICE: Marketing: New Haven: Tau Epsilon Phi: Larry: Marketing. Aww? MCNELLIS, JOHN ADAM: Marketing: IVestbrook: Theta Xi: Nelly: Perpetual motion . . . a helping hand, a ready smile . . . and just Sylvia: TR Senate, JV Hockey, IRC, Husky, Senate, SDA Pres., Junior Jackets, Nutmeg. PITE, ROBERT MARVIN: Insurance: IVoodmont: Phi Epsi- lon Pi: Bib: XVhen in doubt, throw the ACE: USA Social Com- mittee, Hillel Membership Chairman, TR-Basketball, Intra- mural Basketball, Football, Volleyball, Baseball, Track, Arnold Society, Athletic Council. PORCELLO, LEO D.: Spanish Club, TR-Fencing, Intramural Basketball, Intramural Solitball, Newman, A.M.A. RYACK, BERNARD L.: Industrial Administration: Waterbury: Horn rim glasses and a pipe make the man . . . Q.P. collector . . . sincere and sterling: Touchstone, Hillel, S.A.M. SCUSSELL, RONALD E.: Industrial Administration: Stafford Springs. SHAW, ERNEST G.: Industrial Administration: Simsbury: Ernie: S.A.M., U.C.A. SMITH, JOSEPH MORSE: Accounting: New Britain: Smitty: High Priest of accounting bull sessions . . . married-one son- hopes to graduate before son enters . . . a good Joe-in fact, as well as name. STIMPSON, RONALD CHARLES: Marketing: Lakeville: FM: IVHUS. 82 EDUCATION Dean of the School of Education P. ROY BRAMMELL The School of llcluention at the University ol' Connect' . , t 1Clll works continuously for the improvement of schools throughout the state and nation. It is 21 professional school that co-operates with seleetecl stuclents who are ' ' " ' n 1 ' ' ' pleptnlng to entel lnto the helcl and with a wide variety of persons alrezlcly on the job. Uncler- graduate and graduate programs are nlaintainecl. as well as many aclclitionul services to the school and eonnnunity groups. BACKUS, ROGER N.: Mathematicsg So. YVindhamg Rog. BARKER, SUZANNE MARIE: Englishg Farmington: Sue: Alpha Delta Pig Readin' and writin' til half-past one, never stoppin' and never done: Education, Newman. BAZARIAN, MYRON HAROLD: Educationg Mfaterburyg Beta Sigma Gamma. CAMPBELL, ANDREW CLARE: Educationg Hazardville. CARDWELL, MARGARET LOUISE: English: Milfordg Pi Beta Phig Peggyg Marks, men and clothes . . . Gotta study . . . Oh, my electric blanket! . . . Campus: Soph. Treas.g Panhellenicg Celestial Journey: Adv. Mgr. Campus: Mortar Board: Sec. YVSGCQ Univ. Scholar. CARTER, MARIAN EMILY: Zoologyg Bristol: Bibg Transfer from TCC . . . loves the campus and the social life . . . bane of her existence is Embryologyg Delta Zeta: Skig Canterbury. CHAPPELLE, FREDERICK THOMAS: Frenchg Hartford: La Cliapieg Phi Sigma Deltag Dinn , . . nierci, monsieur . . . APO: TR-Glee Club Pres.g TR-Assoc. Pres.g Footlightersg French Club Pres.g Choristersg Career Conference Chr.g Newmang Hillel. CLARKE, CYNTHIA CAVERLEY: Englishg Lebanon: Pi Beta Phi: Cyndyg The Pi Phi Commuter . . . politics and stuff . . . poise and personality . . . a loyal friend . . , true to Delta Phi: Educa- tiong UCA. DONAHUE, EDWARD IAMES: Math: WVaterburyg Eddyg The laugh . . . Wihat do you say . . . Let's eat . . . Oh, Peggy . . . Let's Charleston . . . WB-Germany Veep Soc.: Ec.g Newman: Education. GAY, ALAN G.: Historyg Quaker Hill Alg Congenial . . . likes to cook . . . TR-Transfer . . , Music lover . . . Striking per- sonality . . . Sense of humor . . . ISO: UCA3 Baldwin Dorm Council. GRIMSHAW, JEAN MARIE: P.E.-Educationg Danbury: Kappa Kappa Gaminag Jeanie: Sparkling eyes . . . sincere friendship . . . all American girl . . . perpetual motion . . . crew cut . . VVAAg Pres. P.E.g Varsity Clubg Choir: Nutmeg. HACKER, WILLIAM: Education: Byram. 84 HILL, FLORENCE LOUISE: History: Norwich: DSH: That sneeze . . . sleepy . . . eggnog . . . Education: House Council: Counselor. HOLLENBECK, MADINE: History: East Hartford: Pi Beta Phi: Holly: Modern inventions . . . history quizzes . . . neat as a pin , . . third floor . . . Theta Xl bound: Glee: Education Sec.: jr. Counselor. JABLONSKI, LAUREL ANN: English: New Britain: Phi Mu: "Lush": That used Ford . . . It's always-"Arcn't you ready yet? . . . those weekends in Sig Ep at W.P.I.: Newman: Education: Jr. Counselor: Nutmeg. JOHNSON, ARVIA: Music: Greens Farms: Travia: All my radio needs is a car . . . time for my piano lesson . . . Cleep Univ. Choir: ISO: UCA: jr. Counselor. LEVINE, INA DIANE: English: Hartford: Vivaeious personality . . . ambitious, conscientious and sincere . . . versatile actress . . . at home with hannner and nail . . . H.B.-Dramatics: Spanish: Education: Gamma Chi Epsilon: Phi Kappa Phi: Hillel: Storrs Hispanics: HB-Tower. LEVINSON, DOROTHY SALLY: Physical Education: Stamford: Gamma Chi Epsilon: Dot: P.E.: XVAA: Hillel: Hockey: "Raising Cainng "Celestial -Iourney": "Born Yesterday". LUTHER, DORIS JEAN: Home Economics: Hadlyme: Phi Mu: Dorrie: Oooh Laurel . . . have to hnish that dress . . . gotta word . . . oh, I want some dessert . . . s-O40 many clothes . . . UCA: Home Ec.: Education: Archery. MARCOVSKI, ESTHER: History: Colchester: Est: Let's be friends . . . the philosopher . . . do you have an accent? . . . got a meeting . . . I.S.O.: NV,S.G.C.: Jr. Counselor: Campus Contacts: Education: Hillel. A MARGOLIS, LEONARD: Zoology: XVaterbury: Beta Sigma Gamma. MASKOVSKY, MARVIN: History: Torrington: Tau Epsilon Phi: Muff: NVhere's my history book? . . . Friday? Ah, home to Jacquic . . . I.et's face it . . . TR-Spanish: TR-Intramurals: Trumbull Tide: TR-Station Manager XVRUM. MCGUINNESS, CORNELIUS HENRY: Education: University Trailer Camp: Storrs. MIGNAULT, WILLIAM FRANCIS: Physical Education: Killingly: Mig's: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Varsity Football: Varsity Baseball: "C" Club: Arnold Air Society: Litchfield Hornets: Intra. Basketball. 85 MORTIMORE, GLADYS: English: Stratford: Delta Zeta: I fancy that . . . where's Helen . . . scatterbrain . . . I'm hungry . . . watch me s1noke! . . . Rifle: Campus: UCA: Jr. Counselor: Education. NOVITCH, JOEL WEINGER: Education: New London: Phi Sigma Delta: Joe: Sshh . . . I'1n sleeping . . . Did you enjoy the service? . . . You are alright in America . . . Hillel: International Relations: French: Education. PARKER, MARY-LOUISE: Education: Windham. PETERSON, CAROL ANN: Music: Bridgeport: Phi Mu: George's petite, blonde beauty . . . Phi Mu's archer . . . Sigma Chi pin . . . smooth disposition . . . have you kids eaten? . . . Choir: Glee: Jr. Counselor: UCA. POTTER, JOHN EDWARD: Education: Torrington. RANKIN, ROBERT WALKER: History: Hartford: Theta Xi: Porky: Roll on . . . Al Capps inspiration . . . I can't lose weight . . . laugh and be merry . . . a friend in deed . . . I'll never touch gin again. SCHLEIN, RONALD N.: English: New Haven: Phi Sigma Delta: Muscles: TR-Spanish: TR-ROTC: Drill Team: TR-Band: Arnold Society. ' SHARP, FRED: Education: Collinsville. SHETTLE, RICHARD WILLIAM: Government: Hartford: Dick: Commuter . . . back and forth . . . oh how tiresome . . . apple borrower . . . WVedding chimes in June . . . French: Newman: Social Science. TETREAULT, CECILE PAULINE: Zoology: Plainfield: "Ceil'l: Dependable, ambitious and busy . . . off to Beach as usual . . . another quiz! . . . Dancing and Sammy Kay . . . devoted whitney-ite . . . Newman: Biology: Education: Jr. Counselor. TOOHER, JOSEPH JOHN: History: Stamford: Lambda Chi: Campus: Mediator: Newman: Young Dem.: V. P. North Campus: Interdorm Council: Mock Legislature: Senate. WASNIEWSKI, IRA H.: Education: Colchester: Kappa Sigma: Bob: Just for laughs . . . Those riders . . . Wow! . . . Where's the road? . . . A coffee and a cute Coed . . . Education: Newman: Arnold Society: Officers: ASAE. 86 WEINSTEIN, LEE: Spanish: Hartford: Hartford Branchfer . . . and infectious laugh . . . serious student, cheerful, sincere, con- scientious . . . prospective Spanish teacher . . . Education: Spanish: ISO: Hillel: Gamma Chi Epsilon: Phi Kappa Phi. WELCH, MARYELLYN: Zoology: Guilford: Lyn: Jr. Counselor: lntra. Swimming: Ski. WENT, JOSEPH JOHN: Botany-Zoology: New Milford: Joe: TCC transfer: Newman: Middlesex House Council, Pres.: ISO: XVHUS: Intra. Softball: Basketball: Education: Amer. Chemical Society: Hurley Songsters. WILLERFORD, THOMAS WATROUS: Education: East Hamp- ton: Spanish: Young Republicans. WILSON, DONALD: Education: Mansfield Center. ZIMA, HELEN: Business Education: Stratford: Delta Zeta: Where's Gladys? . . . beautiful eyes . . . dollars and sense . . . tiny waist . . . Newman: Campus: Rifle: Jr. Counselor: Education. CETTA, LEWIS: Education: IVaterbury: Lew: Don't hide be- hind that tie! . . . Handy Andy . . . Gimme a cigarette: ISO, Junior XVeekend, Newman, Young Democrats. 87 CAFFNEY, EDWVARD JOHN: Vo-Ag. Education: IVillimantic l'i Alpha Sigma: Ed. YACEK, CHESTER WALLACE, JR.: Math Ed.: Naugatuck Chet: Oflicers' Club, Math Club, Education Club. OUNG YY Y COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Agriculture The College of Agriculture is proud of its heritage. lor agriculture provided the basis upon which all Land Grant colleges and univer- sities, today's leaders in technical and liberal education. were founded. Through the support of both Federal and State appropriations, the College not only offers resident instruction courses but also does re- search and experimental work in agriculture, as well as carrying information directly to rural families of the State through its Co- operative Exteusion Service in Agriculture and Home Economics. Graduates ol' the College of Agriculture have unlimited opportu- nities in fields of production, marketing and alliel ' ' Agriculture. and all professions rel' - ' RJ c industrie atcd to it. s in ANDERSON, KENNETH H.: Wildlife Management: North Haven: "Andy": Forestry. BAMPTON, THEODORE B.: Wildlife Management: Xvalling- ford: "Ted": Forestry, V. Pres.: Ornithology: C0-Chin. Hort. Show. BEEBE, ARTHUR Animal Husbandry: Niantic: "jiin": Cards al Club 210 . . . always the read . . . will take a chance . . . drink up . . . Softball Intramural. BENEDICT, WILLIAM D.: Agriculture: Stepney: Kappa Sigma: "l5ill": Creat guy . . . his smile will get him by . . . even his click-click is worth a try . . . his Cribbage is poor, but his Q.P.'s are high . . . Canterbury: Horticulture: Pi Alpha Sigma. BIELEFIELD, RICHARD: Forestry: Middletown: "Dick": Skier: hiker '... helping hand to all . . . Outing: Forestry: lntra. Basket- ball: Softball: House council. BRADLEY, FRANKLYN E.: Poultry Husbandry: South Britain: "'l'ink": Cadgeteer extraordinary . . . electronic chickens are next . . . always ready to go . . . poker game . . . Draniatics: ISO: llankiva: WVHUS: Fish and Game. BRODACKg CHESTER H.: YVildlife Management: WVest Hartford: "Brody": Forestry. BURR, WILLIAM H.: Dairy Production: WVestport: "YVilly": Dairy: Pi Alpha Sigma: UCA: Agr. Council: Varsity Rifle. CORNISH, HARRISON: Agricultural Engineering: Stamford: "Harry": TR-Glee: VVRUM: WHUS: UCA: Grang: ASAE: Edu- cation. DEWEY, CARL THURBER: Dairy Production: Granby: Dairy: lntra. Softball: Basketball. DODD, ALFRED B.: Forestry: Mansfield Center: "I'll never tell": Forestry. DUNN, JOHN MORTON: Agricultural Economics: Hartford. 90 DUNNE, TERESE KATHLEEN: Animal Husbandry: Unionville: "Lee": All-round sport . . . animal lover . . . ouiside interest? joe, of course: . . . Block and Bridle, Sec'y: Newman: Basketball: Speedball. EATON, ROBERT DAVID: Poultry Husbandry: Newtown Kappa Sigma: "Dave", EBEL, WILLIAM EDWARD: Agricultural Engineering: Wood- haven, N. Y.: Phi Sigma Kappa: "Bill"g All night phone calls . . . Sweet Wlilliam to others but just plain Bill to me . . Varsity Basketball: Club: A.S.A.E. EDDY, CHANNING BLANCHARD: Agricultural Engineering NVestwood, Mass.: Sigma Nu: "Chan": No acrobatics in here man . . . suitcase in hand but not for home . . . going to propose to Phyllis again . . . JV Football: USA. EDDY, JULIAN BURR: Landscape Design: WVest Hartford: Sigma Nu: "Ted": Straight to the ace . . . races stock cars . . . call him "Crash" . . . Hort. Club Treas.: Hort. Show General Chrm. EVANS, ARNOLD LEWVIS: Landscape Gardening: Norwalk: "Arun: Love those weekends . . . how about those Yanks . . . always ready for a joke . . . his best pal is a school teacher . . . Intra. Softball: Basketball. FERRARELLI, FRANK J.: Forestry: Hatuden: "lfrank": Forestry: Agricultural Council Vice-Pres.: Newman: -lVfllasebalI. GRISWOLD, DOUGLAS: Forestry: xViIlCilCSlCl'1 A del phis mininn pho thor phos: Forestry Club: Ag. Council: illl. HAMM, JOHN HARRISON: Dairy: Simsbury: Kappa Sigma: "-lack": Hayloft, anybody . . . ready to go, clay or night or both . . . classes? . . . details . . . always in good spirits . . Debating: Track: 'I'R-Football: "'l'itle": Newman. HANSEN, ROBERT CHRISTIAN: Agricultural Economics: Leonia. N. bl.: "Sweden: Talkative . . . but ambitious, friendly, married Veteran . . . Outing Club: 1950 Dairy Cattle judging Team. HAYES, ROGER K.: Dairy Production: North Granby: "Rog": Dairy Club: Intra. Basketball: Softball. HYLAND, EVERETT: College of Agriculture: San Diego, Cali- fornia: Kappa Sigma: "Ev". 9l INGRAHAM, TALCOTT LEROY, JR.: Forestry: Wallingford: Alpha Phi Omega: "Roy": Trumbull Band: Glee: Varsity Fencing: Audio Visual Aids: Intramurals. JENDRUCEK, EDWARD S.: Agricultural Engineering: Rockville: Alpha Gamma Rho: "Eddie": Varsity Soccer. JONES, ROBERT ANDREW: College of Agriculture: Manchester. LADD, C. LEONARD: College of Agriculture: Danielson. LOCKWOOD, ROBERT EDWIN: Dairy Manufacturing: Fairfield: lambda Chi Alpha: Bob: Beer, women and song . . . live a little . . . ROTC Ofhcers', Pi Alpha Sigma. MEISTER, EARL E.: Animal Husbandry: Meriden: Phi Sigma Kappa: Deutschland, Deutschland uber allus . . . chow's on . . . hot rods, horses and XVWVA, XVheeling: Newman: Block and Bridle, lfish and Came: Stewards Council: Livestock Judging. MILLER, JOSEPH: Landscaping: New London: Mighty Joe: Short Init live wire . . . Not Joke Book Miller, but always laughing . . . eating favorite pastime: Hort Club: 4-H: Hillel. MURPHY, EDMOND JAMES: Agricultural Engineering: Rockville: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: "Pat": "C" Club: Varsity Soccer. NELSON, FREDERICK HADDON: Horticulture: Yvest Hartford: Alpha Gamma Rho: "Fred": Symphoricarpos racemosa . . . give you a clue . . . laugh it off . . . don't forget Muriel . . . Anchors Aweighlg Varsity Swimming: Hort Club: "C" Club. NELSON, ROGER FAULKNER: Poultry Husbandry: Stamford: Theta Xi: "Rog": Wake me at seven-make sure I'm standing . . . gotta see the chicks . . . last month Chicago, next Florida . . . drafted? neverzg Bankiva: Pi Alpha Sigma. PATTISON, ROBERT WALTERS: Agricultural Engineering: Bethel: Kappa Sigma: "Bob": "Margiel": Amer. Soc. of Agricultural Engineers. PRIDDY, ROBERT E.: Poultry Husbandry: Vernon: "Bohn: Var- sity Soccer. 92 REISCH, KENNETH WILLIAM: Landscape Design: Southington: "Ken": Cant stay this weekend, jan at home . . . Likes South Campus 4 cooking . . . Never without a smile or a song: Alpha Phi Omega: Ag Council: Hort Club: UCA. ROGERS, RUTH VANVLECK: Agricultural Engineering: Ham- den: "Pete": Anyone want a coke? . . . opera fiend . . . Sprague Hall mechanic . . . everybody's friend: Rifle Club Pres: WAA: WHUS: ISO: UCA. SATIN, MARVIN S.: Animal Disease: Brooklyn, N. Y.: Phi Epsilon Pi: "Maru-ba": Varsity football: "C" Club, Chrm.: Football Hop: Senate: Bankiva: IRC, Class Officer: Hillel Ball Chrm. SHEEHAN, JAMES EDWIN: Agronomy: Cranston, R. I.: "jin1": John, Bill, let's go to town for supper, then come back and study . . . not even one for the road.: Newman. SMITH, RICHARD WAYLAND: Floriculture: Hanideng Kappa Sigma: "Smitty": More loves than Casanova . . . "How about a decoration party?" . . . small, but so mighty: Intra. Track and Foot- ball: Hort Club: OHicers'. STEINER, ROBERT I.: Animal Industries: Southport: "Bob": Ag- gie Lobbyist . . . Howdylg Block and Bridle: "Campus": Dairy: 4-H: ICO: Senate: Young Republicans: Mock Legislature: Black Triumvirate: UCA: Husky Dog Trainer. TERRILL, ROGER P.: Forestry: Ausonia: "Beaver": Going to God's country this weekend . , . hunting, fishing and New Hamp- shire . . . hillbilly music: YVWVA: Forestry Club. THOMPSON, DON LEE: Forestry: Stamford: Kappa Sigma: "Is she blonde?" . . . Sunday night dates . . . '29 Model-A roadster: Swimming: Rifle: Varsity Club: Arnold Air Society: Oflicers' Club. TOMPKINS, ENOCH HAROLD: Agricultural Economics: Shelton: "Tom": The Keeper of the Bees: Pi Alpha Sigma: Manslleld Grange Chaplain. TOTH, ELMER JOHN: Floriculture: Bridgeport: "Sargei': Speed king . . . "Who are you trying to kid?" . . . Sports enthusiast . . . "Your shirt's out" . . . faux pas: Newman: Hort Club. VAILL, ALFRED R.: Dairy Production: Goshen: "A1": Block and Bridle Club: 4-H, V-Pres: ASAF: UCA: Ag Council, Sec.: Intra. Basketball and Softball. VANSAK, VLADIMIR ALEXANDER: Poultry Husbandry: IVest Haven: Kappa Sigma: "Vlad": ROTC: Varsity Rifle: Bankiva Club, Sec., Vice Pres.: Pi Alpha Sigma: Intra. Football. 93 VON ROEMER, ARTHUR WILLIAM: Landscape Design: Col- chester: Alpha Sigma Phig The Boomerg I'll be hanged if they're going to hang me . . . "Primer von" Bartlett . . . 1'll buy that . . . the young fox. WARREN, FREDERICK: Dairy Productiong Storrs, "Fred"g Human dynamo . . . Big johns right-hand man . . . honest . . . good naturedg Varsity cross-country: track: Intra. Basketballg Softballg "C" Clubg Dairyg Block and Bridle. WATTS, DAVID EDWARD: Dairy Manufacturingg Newton, Mass.: My candle burns at both ends, It will not last the night. But ah, my foes, and ah, my friends, How lovely is the light. GRAY, FREDERICK DANIELS: Dairy Manufacture: North Stonington: "Trouble", Grind: . . . Hog! Xvashl . . . drink milk for health . . . I scream . . . ouch, Shafted again! . . . stomach ache, Dairy Club, Ski Club, 4H. KACZYNSKI, THOMAS L.: Poultry Husbandryg East Haven: Kappa Sigma: Tomcatg The old buggy still crawls, when she stops we'll call the "Fire Marshal" and the "Noise" to push, Bankiva Poultry Club, Newman, Intramural Bowling, ROTC Officers' Club. 94 KENNY, THOAS JOSEPH: Horticultureg New Canaang Toni: No wit, no brains, no personality, no girl, no speed . . . only QP'sg Hort and Newman. RODGERS, WILLIAM L.: Horticulture: Ridgeheldg xVI'llCl'S Club, ROTC Oflicers' Club. KING, ROBERT ALLEN: Floriculture3 Hlindsorg Bobg Hort. Club, Hick's softball, basketball and football teams, 4H. MITCHELL, ROBERT: Poultryg Hartford: Bankiva Club, Rat- cliffe Hicks Assn. f RATCLIFFE HICKS SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE The Ratclille Hicks School of Agriculture offers this two-year program for students who are interested in furthering their education along vocational lines. The courses are designed for students who are interested in farming as a vocation, and they are also planned to fit students for definite and specialized fields of work, such as poultrynien. dairy herdsnien. livestock herdsinen, dairy testers, dairy manufacturers. fruit growers, gardeners, nurseryinen and farm superintendents. Director of the Ratcliffe Hicks School of Agriculture ALBERT I. MANN ANTONACCI, S.: School of Agriculture. AUDLEY, HARRY A.: Nursery Management: Westport: "Harry": Ratcliffe Hicks, Sec-Treas., Horticulture, Asst. Chrm. Hort. Show. BACHMAN, ROBERT L.: Floriculture: Stamford: "Mouse": Give me a flower any old time! . . . life is to iise, but not to rest: Horticulture. BROW, ROBERT F.: Dairy Production: Slocum, R. I.: Bob: Good natured . . . does a lot in a quiet way: Dairy, Raiclffc Hicks Assoc., Canterbury. BURR, ROBERT: School of Agriculture. BUTTON, ARVIN D.: Dairy Farming: Griswold: "Butt": This is the guy that always has that good looking Ford parked in front of Hicks: Agr. Judging Team, Dairy, Newman. CUSHMAN, LAURENCE ARNOLD, JR.: Dairy Produc- tion: West Hartford: "Cush": Ambition . . . to find con- tenlmcut and gain success: Radcliffe Hicks Assoc., Dairy, -lH, ISO, Intra. Football, Basketball, Baseball, Fresh. Swimming. DAILEY, ARTHUR RAYMOND: Floriculture: Bridge- port: "Hows it going?": Horticulture, Fresh. Basketball, Newman, Intramurals. DICKAU, EDWARD F.: School of Agriculture. EDWVARDS, ALLYN BURTON: Nursery Management: Thompsonville "Al": Horticulture, Intra. Softball, Bas- ketball, Football. GILLETTE, NORMAN: School of Agriculture. HERZY, WILLIAM DONALD: Floriculture: New Brit- ain: Bill: Horticulture, Ratcliffe Hicks Assoc., Newman, Publicity Mgr. School of Ag., Treas. Dorm Council. JOHNSON, ROBERT WESLEY: Agriculture: WVood- stock: Bob: a sound thinker, reserved and respected . . . practices what he preaches: School of Ag. Prexy, UCA, Student Grange Ollicer, Coach-Intramurals. KONON, ANDREW: Dairy Farming: East Hartford: Bud: Dairy Club. LOWELL, WALTER WHEELER: Nursery Management: Canton: "Brownie"g Lead an easy life . . . enjoy it . . . outdoor and parlor sportsman . . . loans? see me . . always a friend: Horticulture, Fresh. Golf. MAHONEY, LAWRENCE PERLEY: Floriculture: Wind- sor: Larry: Horticulture, UCA. MARGELOT, RALPH KARL: Nursery Management: Bristol: A good buddy: Alpha Phi Omega, Lutheran, Rat- clitfe Hicks Assoc., Dorm Council, Agr. Council. McKENNA, JAMES FRANCIS: Dairy Manufacturing: Brattleboro, Vermont: Ambition . . . to be successful . . . "well, when I was in Italy": ISO, Newman, Dairy, Intra. Baseball, Ratcliffe Hicks. A. A. 96 MILLER, FRANK: Dairy Production: Middlebury: "Mil- ler"g Ratcliffe Hicks A.A., Intra. Football, Basketball, Softball, Dairy Cattle judging Team. MOORE, FREDERICK JAMES: Nursery Management: Weston: "Snifiles": Long, lean and brainy . . . faithful to Patricia . . . outdoor sportsman: Horticulture, Intramurals. MURZYN, THEODORE: Floriculture: Stratford: "Stosh": Only to become a common man around the home: U.S. Air Force, Horticulture, Dorm Counselor. OBER, MURRELL EDWARDS: Dairy Production: Step- ney: "Whitey": To settle down to a little farm of my own: Dairy, 4-H, Intra. Football, Basketball, Softball, Ratcliffe Hicks A.A. SCHNABEL, RUDOLPH KARL: Dairy Production: Yvest Simsburyg "Rudy": Always smiling: Dairy, 4-H, Intra. Basketball, Volleyball, Ratcliffe Hicks Assoc. SNYDER, JOHN GREGORY: Dairy: Hartford: "Greg": Always around for a helping hand: Newman, Dairy, Rat- cliife Hicks Assoc., Intra. Basketball, Football, Softball. WALTERS, BRUCE A.: General Livestockg Hamden: "Walt"3 Be happy go lucky: RatcliHe Hicks Assoc., Dairy, Pres. Dorm Council. WENK, WILLIAM: Floriculture: Springfield, Mass: "Bill"g Here's the guy who did all his homework in green ink: Newman, Horticulture, School of Ag. Football, Basketball, Baseball. A4 is if i 1 t.1 in A, all .Wwbg x.w1na.z1,glZ.i'53"Wf! DOPMITORIES Z 1 w i 5 Q fw. 98 . lr! G 1' x 'sf "'MJ"4 'fi igege M 'QD p - id 3? ? C' , ' - 2 -T ' gi, XS 'W ,ET I n- 1 ff, -f -- ., ' G .-qffs 1 M f 1zLmlwL J , HMB ' E 5 M 9 9 5 i' X"-1'ff'E1K--' 2 1:15- .3'S'i'-f'-I-lil'-ibliff' STORES Acmncmmmulxm. Salmon ix- ' 99 NORTH CAMPUS ISO stronghold . . . center of independent interest and activity . . . active leadership in campus government . . . popular social and athletic functions . . . Weekend danc- ing parties and successful football and bas- ketball teams strengthened the unity of North Campus Area . . . future plans for improvement will give an even stronger feeling of interest to the Area . . . North Campus salutes the seniors and wishes them the best of luck . . . 100 "Where's the formal?" . . . what happened to the quiet hours? . . . just a little nap before dinner . . . cards and comics-a controversy . .. 7A and 7B prefer the warm climate in the south-unusual sup- ply of high-powered binoculars . . . sun- bathing by the lake . . . jeans, slickers and polo coats formals and picnics on spring weekends . . . "Where's the mail- man?-that letterls duell' . . . sleep all win- ter-play all spring . . . yesterday's mud has turned into grass . . . moonlight serenades . . . where the particular meet 'to socialize-South Campus . . . SOUTH CAMPUS HOLCOMB Oldest dorm on campus . . . many traditions both old and new . . . the old include a general friendliness and Warmth of atmosphere . . . eagerness to participate in sports . . . trophies which are a symbol of successful efforts . . . a semi-formal dance in the fall . . . informal Sunday morning breakfasts . . . traditional carol singing, Christmas tree, and Yuletide log blazing in the fireplace . . . nightly coffees during exam time . . . always a hand of bridge in someone's room . . . large and com- fortable study and entertainment lounges . . . everyone feels at home in Holcomb . . . SPRAGUE X -lv, N l l X ivfff l Xt fi yay to if E211 xi 4 Z , wi' f yi 1 3.55 y i9 f , f,",! f - , ff W i iff! y . f ff:-m:ee,t fa ,Mfg mi L AU 1iiEE'i'i X Q if-X J lr, 'ii- A Q 9 ii 27 'N W If f , f Z l if i ff f ' 'FE ' , -f , 102 ,Q 4 nl. W. . 4 R, WHITNEY As they say: "Fair as a star, when only one is shining in the sky" . . . grad students, R.N.'s, Whitecaps, and courageous spinsters . . . unique among all women's dorms . . . no wild coke parties here! . . . sedately we have tea, some do drink coffee-courageous souls! . . . people around all night, nurses in from night duty and reeking chemists from Beach . . . Yes, only one of its kind in captivity-NO HOURS!! . . Largest wonien's dorm on campus . . . plenty of room for weekend guests . . . square dancing in the lower lounge . ! . first lloor block . . . all's quiet on the second floor . . . bridge clubs on the third Hoor, girls? . . . we make the pages of the CAMPUS every week . . . Mrs. Medbery and Mrs. Rothman-the best residence coun- selors ever . . . out ol' bounds for lovers, but we love it anyway . . 103 a7.Wwa x ' , Home of male graduate students . . . discour- aged job-seekers and draft dodgers also given a haven . . . a focus point on campus, handy for last minute dash to classes . . . most popular male sunbathing area . . . convenient for ice- skating on Mirror Lake . . . social activities MANCHESTER allotted a high percentage of time, with sleep running a close second . . . studious moments now and then, mostly then . . . comfortable lounges and recreation rooms . . . home of rugged individualists . . . 104 Cultural center of Connecticut . . . home of male grad students and stray seniors . . . asylum for frustrated job-seekers and draft-dodgers . . . minimum of eflfort toward furthering of knowl- edgeg extra-curricular activities occupying most of the 24 hours per day . . . seminars at the ale houses to study rural sociology . . . Grilling in the evening to drown in the social swirl and bad coffee . . . house dances, lasting infatuations and myriad excuses for wheeling and dealing . . . Anatomy night labs . . . The grad student will continue to amaze the critics of this gen- eration-and still have fun . . . WOOD HALL X Y. . ,A X t Q-si?" . it ,. at :. 105 ELIZABETH HICKS and GRANGE HALL --, Aggie stronghold . . . ping pong aces . . . famous for the Hicks-Grange bowling league . . . large majority of APO men . . . coffee during exams . . . traditional aggie spirit . . . each room a discussion headquarter . . . shelters members from almost every club on campus . . . across the street from Holcomb . . . co-sponsors of many functions . . . strong with ISO men . . . popular dorms-every room jam-packed . . . many Arts and Science men to promote variety . . . songsters and serenaders . . . wonderful residence counselors . . . The Quads? . . . where's that? . . . next to the basketball cage . . . oh, yeah, but I only went to the basketball cage at night and I don't know where the Quads are . . . it's over near Fred's, huh! . . . conveniently located for the athletic-minded whether it's spectatoritis or active par- ticipation . . . the melting pot of the campus . . . To live there is With- out glory . . . no place to bring girls, no recreation rooms-just a good roof over head, warm rooms and fellowship Qminus cliquesj . . . All in all, the boys in the Quads have been treated well by Mr. Cohen and his staff . . . they will miss them and the Quads . . . QUADS 107 q,mm,.,i,WW,i.,,. ,, W. . .., , ,.Y. ,. . 31255115 Z 1 P 7'-" 108 109 ua U Q4 QU! Alpha Delia Pi Sneaks of the Week . . . skit talent . . . challengers and champs of the snow-ball Hghts . . . the diet table . . . our P.E. majors in the Sigma Nu annex . . . A.D. Pi Train leaving . . . three o'clock Nutmeg meet- ings . . . Studying in the library . . . The Frosty club . . . the Adelpheans and their Southern Garden . . . Security can't raid us, they live here . . . "I don't even care" . . . Cadillacs outside . . . Fraternity men in the kitchen . . . letters from Joe King's Rathskeller . . . Caroline's Creed . . . Night-caps . . . The diamond and the stars . . . We love the pin . . . In my eyes, there's a smile, on my lips, there's a kiss, for you're my Alpha Delta Pi Sweetheart. OFF1cERs President ........ Frances Harper Vice-President ....... Nancy Hall Recording Sec.. .Barbara Voorhees Corresponding Sec. Diana Scognamillo Treasurer . . . ....., Bette Towse ALPHA DELTA PI Barker, S., Barnes, F., Barry, A., Beaudet, D., Bent, J., Blaschik, D., Chapin, B., Collins, B., Del Gi- orno, B., Deschino, V., Drescher, J., Flint, J., Fogelberg, G., Ford D., Foucault, A., Golden, P., Hall 1 A., Hall, B., Hall, N., Halpin, J., Harper, F., Higgins, E., Hitch cock, G., Hostetler, J., Hunt, H., Hurlbut, P., Isbister, L., Johnson, C., Jones, Kaczynski, L., Ker- rigan, N., Kimpton, M., Larobino V., Lill, C., Lopinto, D., Luft, C., Mitchell, L., Mitchell, N., Mur- phy, T., Namian, A., Paine, P., Perruccio, C., Pizarelo, R., Plante C., Potter, J., Reynolds, E., Schnip- ple, A., Scognamillo, D., Skower, J., Stephen B., Stohlmann, H., Szwarc, D., Towse, B., Voorhees, B., Wheeler, M., Yenowich, M., Yenowich, S. 110 7 A I h E . I P h . "Sing Sister Sing" . . . many happy days . . . everyone gets 40 Q.P's . . . a fourth for bridge? . . . let's write a skit! . . . crickets in the cellar . . . who's a monotone? . . . we're locked-in bridge until We're rescued! . . . Roger's cooking . . . tremendous pledges . . . Hillel Queen . . . Mrs. Davis is tops . . . eight o'clock classes . . . Duquerie, Squeek, Pounce . . . Frankie and Johnny . . . the telephone wonlt Work . . . any volunteers? . . . "Who's on a diet?" . . . A E Phi Formal . . . ex- change dinners . . . June weddings . . . "Memories will bind us." l Vi? OITFICERS President ........ Cecile Drutman Vice-President ..... Judith Green Registrar ........... Riva Feister Treasurer ............ Sue Bailey Corresponding Sec. . .Elaine Zager ,X px--u - Kiki Jr , H1 'lf H7 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Ackerman, L., Apter, J., Aseh, J., Avrutin, R., Baer, M., Bailey, S., Bernstein, R., Bloom, M., Cantor, G., Chatzek, H., Cohen, J., Cra- mer, Deckman, S., Drutman, C., Eigen, M., Fabricant, M., Feig- enbaurn, C., Feister, R., Goldberg, P., Goldblatt, Goldstone, M., Goodman, P., Green, Green- leaf, B., Grob, A., Israel, Jacobs, T., Jacobson, F., Kaminerman, A., Klass, M., Kornman, S., Lapides, y B., Levine, B., Luria, S., Obst, E. Portner, Robbins, M., Roes berg, M., Rogell, B., Rosenberg R., Rosenblatt, M., Rosenfeld, S., Sala, A., Shirwindt, B., Schwartz J., Schulman, H., Schwalb, N., Seandel, A., Shafer, Shapiro 1 M., Shomstein, C., Sohn, B., Sovit- sky, E., Spiro, E., Stalberg, G., Tandet, G., Teicher, H., Uditsky P., Voloshin, S., Wasser, Zager, E., Zucker, S. 'III 1 BETA PHI Aiello, B.g Baldwin, J.g Brodaski F.g Burnham, B., Crooker, Cuddy, P.g D'Addeo, C.g Ferris, D. Florio, B., Gregory, C.g Hunt, B. Ives, C., Kenworth, G.g Knudsen 1.5 Kuhl, M.g Lathrop, E.g Lund L., Nettleton, F., Nutile, C.g Pa- celli, M., Rose, M.g Runnells, B., Sudds, A., Ward, B.g Whitmore, B OFFICERS President ......... Barbara Aiello Vice-President ....... Betty Florio Recording Sec. . . .Faith Nettleton Treasurer .... Catherine D'Addeo "We'd rather study than anything else when there's nothing else to do" . . . plowing the usual path . . . when does the trolley go through . . . Do we HAVE to, Mrs. A? . . . Beta Phi's will shine tonight . . . for gosh sakes, let's have some order . . . get Dee's car quick! . . . He's gutless . . . O.K. into the shower, scum . . . Quick, get the Doctor . . . Hurrah for Patweetha Cooty day . . . oh, that weekend in the trailer, whee . . . those February birthdays . . . Colors of red, black, and gold, Friendships that never grow old . . . we,ll stick like glue . . . What's at the W.O.? . . . I'm irresponsible, I hit my frontal lobes . . . who stole my cat . . . I object!! A Beta Phi 1 Recordzng See. ,... Lois De Vries Treasurer ....... Diane Tedeschi DELTA ZETA Adams, Beeston, Benn, Bendz, D., Bertorelli, P., Careg nato, V., Carter, M., Colletti, R. Chidester, P., Christopher, M. 7 Coleman, B., DeBausset, Z., Dev- ries, L., Dowd, L., Dube, Gal- lagher, N., Guay, B., Hoagensen, E., Hearn, L., Hoyt, J., Hug- schmidt, H., Jerome, A., Johnson, R., Judisch, Kurz, H., Lasky, M., Marsh, M., McCloskey, P., Miller, H., Moran, C., Morris, V., Mortimore, G., O'Brien, Peter- son, A., Pully, Ring, N., Roller, R., Ryan, Sabecki, D., Sedg- wick, M., Smith, L., Sparks, J., Spino, M., Stefanowski, A., Stefan- owski, M., Tedeschi, D., Verte- feuille, J., Viens, C., Vinansky, H., Vredenburgh, M., Wilson, K., Zima, H. .Ji . In 5' .1 "TTTT'M'N'-GRD. LJ, V K . OFFICERS Preszdent ........ anice O'Brier Vzce President ...... Helen Miller Corresponding Sec. Gladys Mortimore Y-""7y--.- ""'-in-., 075 Lamp of gold girls . . . aglow with individual sparks of personality . . . friendly smiles and happy hearts . . . all true to the rose and green endless bridge sessions . . . Willi Jamborees . . . and then there's K1KiYl' . . . wonderful pledges . . . trophies in the chapter room . . . I m a Delta Zeta, I can't ask for More! Delta Zeta 113 1 Herels a Toast to KAT . . . house of rings and things and fraternity pins . . . 'iBeautiful" . . . Theta Heart-throb and the Spring formal . . . "How-you-alll' . . . The after Supper Club and the Sunburned 4th floor . . . a Theta and her polo coat . . . "Snack bar any one?" . . . Sophisticated Sunday afternoon Tea Dances . . . Our own Billy Ekstine and the Mills Brothers . . . "When's the junior-Senior Banquet?H . . . Athletically speaking, we do the Charleston . . . 'iNo Sign, no eat-Love, Heil . . . Mrs. M.-a Gold and Black Sweetheart . . . Laughing eyes and smiling eyes and proud to be a Theta . . . For welll sing, we'll sing, we'll sing to Gamma Zeta, Zeta, Zeta . . OFFICERS President .......... jean Buckley Vice-President ..... Shirley Watts Recording Sec. ....... Ann Muus Treasurer ...... Florence Wiberg Corresponding Sec. . .Kay Wagner wa-1wm1as:yfawQ.1,wfm:fwrsv:e:-v:1,.s.. 1..,qs-win, ,..,..... , B.. mn-,ee Z ,L-:nf-1'-up - uk-V w,, KAPPA ALPHA THETA Basse, M., Bayard, B., Bishop, B., Brabec, S., Buckley, J., Canby, N., Carroll, M., Charleson, P., Chris- tian, A., Christian, C., Connolly, K., Coughlin, B., Crowley, M., Dacunte, Duford, C., Flecker, C., Flydal, Fosdick, S., Frank, L., Garvin, F., Gesell, C., Har- bour, G., Haugh, B., Hathaway, M., Heflin, N., Heller, B., Herbik, C., Iusso, M., Jarmel, B., Kovel, N., Lurix, E., Lynch, B., Mann, B., Martinez, L., McKnight, L., McMeekin, G., Meckenstrum, J., Meisterling, A., Mills, A., Molloy, J., Morris, P., Muus, A., Oglee, C., 9 Potter, B., Reis, M., Ritch, L. Robinson, M., Romefelt, M., Rus sell, E., Sheldon, J., Shull, A. Sundvall, L., Wagner, K., Watts S., Wesson, A., Wiberg, F., White S., Wolf, P., Woods, K., Wynne, L H4 1 Kappa Kappa Gamma "I-low'd you like to be a KKGPH . . doesn't everyone keep a bomb in the telephone closet? . . . 4 p.m. siestas . . . hourly room inspections . . . the Silver-Fish are coming! . . . blue and blue bloods . . . "and there ain't a'gonna be no pretty boysl' . . . go for slam-who keeps score! . . . vic lessons in the lounge . . . argyles for the Kappa Gam man . . . put a nickle in the' drum . . . Q.P.'s anyone? . . . all grinds to the dining room! . . . here's to all the teams . . . "anyone Clarking it?" . . . Kappa frowns . . . "moving the question at this moment would be entirely out of order" . . . ten reasons and T.R .... our favorite Kappa tradition . . . "Only don't forget to sail, back to KKG." OFFICERS President ......... Mary Thorpe Vice-President ..... Mary Dingley Recording Sec. . . .Vilma Carocari Treasurer . . .Constance Balentine Membership ...... Marilyn Yates KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Barnes, A., Barnes, C., Barnard, B., Balentine, C., Beechler, A., Beehler, J., Bueeher, M., Bump, J., Butler, A., Carocari, V., Collin, A., Cosby, B., Connelly, M., De Nicola, B., Dingley, M., Ek, M., Ellison, V., Erdman, M., Fitzger- ald, P., Foisy, C., Forristall, B., Freeman, J., Golden, R., Gosse, M., Grant, Greenwood, J., Grimshaw, Groh, B., Hahn, S., Hanlon, C., Hoaglund, L., John- son, I., Karukas, E., Kenny, M., Leonard, S., Lindholm, McNeil, A., Merriman, J., Mravunac, D., Nelson, E., Neill, Nixon, F., Parker, B., Pennington, C., Pester, R., Platt, B., Potter, C., Ralph, P., Reese, M., Reiske, P., Riccio, H., Sanders, E., Sedgewick, A., Schenk, S., Shaughnessy, M., Silsby, A., Smith, L., Smith, Y., Sperry, M., Steck, S., Storrs, S., Suarez, D., Swedburg, F., Terani, L., Tliorpe, M., Tieman, M., VanSlingerlandt, F., VonLiebermann, I., XVard, E., XVarde, M., XVatson, N., Hlise, M., XVolfe, J., Yates, M., Young, M., Zimmerman, B. 115 af' OFFICERS President .......... Joan Teague Vice-President . . .Cynthia Rollins Secretary ......... Janet Panciatti Treasurer .. .... Jean Urbati 1952 . . . Phi Mu's Centennial year with a dance at the Armory . . . Fraternity parties, exchange dinners, bull sessions . . . Nutmeg anyone?? . . . Knitting always, from sweaters to socks . . . Home Ee majors supreme . . . Fortune-telling free of charge . . . a quick bridge game anytime . . . The eternal question-i'Did I get a letter?" . . . Picnics at Natchaug or Diana's Pool . . . Sunbathing behind the house . . . Eight o'clock's galore . . . before you know it, L'what's for lunch!" . . . Phi Mu 116 PHI MU Andrew, Bender, N., Boyce, E. Brys, Bauerle, S., Beach, Chaffee, D., Creed, C., Eastwood N., Hellstrom, D., Howard, E. Harlow, M., Jablonski, L., Kra mer, G., Lindliolm, J., Luther D., Marshall, Marvin, E. MeClave, J., Mareuccio, P., Mor gan, D., Nagel, C., Panciotti, Peterson, C., Oliver, F., Ross, P. Rollins, C., Sherman, P., Smith N., St. Germain, Terry, L., Tracy, E., Tuttle, B., Teague, J., Urbati, VonAllman, J., Zaher, M. s r 1 1 PHI SIGMA SIGMA Beck, S., Bernbaum, R., Bloom field, R., Bromberg, M., Brown, Cohn, I., Cotzen, J., Dickstein, R. Fried, I., Friedman, Globus, H. Goldberg, B., Goldman, R., Grus kay, R., Jacobson, M., Kelley, A. Kimmel, T., Kronick, S., Kronick P., Lahn, I., Lane, M., Lerner, S., Levowitz, S., Levin, Levy, R., Macey, L., Man, Margolis, C., Mendelsohn, B., Naboischeck, J., Pesin, B., Radler, S., Rishall, G., Rosenblatt, S., Roth, R., Saffron, M., Saft, H., Savitt, L., Schliff, D., Seplowe, R., Silverman, R., Simon, M., Sowolsky, S., Splaver, M., Stern, S., Sweig, C., Taylor, R., Trattner, H., Tucker, -I., Wachtel, M., YVolfers, C., Wolff, G., Zim- merman, L. OFFICERS President ...... Janet Naboicheck Vice-President ...... Rhoda Levy Recording Sec. . .Renee Bernbaum Corresponding Sec. .Sandra Radler Treasurer ...... Roberta Gruskay True Hearts of Phi Sigma Sigma . . . sparkle of diamonds and the glitter of fraternity pins . . . snack bar stampede . . . favorite formal- the Sweetheart Dance . . . water fights and alarm clocks late at night . . . shoots to Boston and Willi . . . Jeans and taffetas . . . busy Saturdays and lazy Sundays . . . Hi gang! . . . all night pledge parties . . . Friday night dinners by candlelight . . . mail manias . . . l0:30 rehearsals- let's write another song . . . the loudspeaker-tune in again next week . . . one A.M. pile-ups outside . . . Big Sunday dinner, out! . . . 3rd floor bubbies . . . senior picnic with tears . . . sophisticated, sweet and sentimental . . . Phi Sig-your name will linger always . . . Phi Sigma Sigma 1 2 1 Pi Beta Phi Speed Thee My Arrow . . . always true to the wine and blue . . . let's have a revival! . . . 'KCome to the church in the wildwood" . . . Carna- tion Dance . . . who's your peanut . . . those Kappa Pi Phi parties . . . pearls in the gold . . . we're having a party . . . a memory in every link of the arrow's chain . . . anyone for coffee? . . . Breakfast Club at 3 . . . "all for one and one for all" . . . Goober of the Week . . . Pi Phi girl of the month . . . follow the arrow to golden dreams . . . paddle parties . . . angels in disguise . . . i'My Pi Phi 'man he's tall and lean" . . . individuality but "the blending of souls into harmony"- thatls Pi Phi. OFFICERS President ........ Joan Robinson Vice-President ..... Grace Minton Corresponding Sec. Margery Ryder Recording Sec. ..Kathleen Bassett Treasurer ....... Lucy Woodfort PI BETA PHI Anderson, KI., Bassett, K., Bouve Brash, C., Bray, E., Cardwell M,, Clark, B., Clark, M., Clarke C., Davis, R., Dean, B., Ford, Foss, B., Gaylord, M., Hanlon, C. Hart, J., Hollenbeck, M., How gate, M., Hrosenchik, B., Hylwa P., Jurgelas, D., Liegeot, J., Lynchi N., McDonald, M., Mather, M., Medley, G., Minton, G., Monast -I., Munson, G., Oakley, D., Par- sons, Platt, S., Robinson, Roche A., Rossi, M., Rowe, P., Ryder, M., Schiller, M., Scott, J., Smith, B., Sparks, B., Swartz, M., Terrill, A., Van Overstraeten, B., NVare, M., Whiting, V., Mfoodford, L., Young, M. 118 1 r Alpha Gamma Rho Four for setback, more for Willi . . . have you seen our new rug? . . . Heterogeneous, hectic and happy . . . flights leaving every five minutes for anywhere . . . the other night at the Hayloft . . . air of mystery . . . it's probably in the milk locker . . . Alpha Gamma Rhodeo . . . organ- izers of the Safari for the pig roast . . . part,owners in the Rock . . . Did you notice our Q.P. average? . . . flash attack . . . gin rummy tourna- ment . . . nice as you please . . . Who has an Alka Seltzer? . . . Erin Go Bragh . . . t F y. , ti' OFFICERS Noble Ruler .... Don Fairweather """"""' Vice-Noble Ruler . . .Daniel Keith Treasurer ...... Warren Almquist Secretary . . . .... Vincent Carone 'T7 ,,, ALPHA GAMMA RHO Almquist, W., Bertz, L., Burrell J., Carone, V., Chappell, D., C01 holan, F., Downs, E., Edson, C. Fairweather, D., Flanagan, R. Gordon, G., Harrison, H., Hogan YV., Hyman, F., -Iendrucek, F.. Keith, D., Larson, VV., Lawson, G. Nelson, F., Peck, R., Peterson, J. Ruck, D., Sherman R., Sochs, R. Thompson, WV., Thompson, D. Wolfe, B., Callum, C., Elovetskyl Engel, G., Ferrara, A., Jack- man, R., Kan-e, Lucier, O, McMurray, McGee, G., Riori din, Ryan, E., Sanford, Toth, E., Trapp, KI., Twarog, F. Bennett, J., Bossi, R., Carlson, B. Harmon, E., Papantones, S., Rand R., Voos, R. 119 y l l l . Alpha Sigma Phi The home of politicians, athletes, Sc ROTC Colonels . . . interfraternity football champions . . . 1et's all go to the lobby . . . everybody go ape . . . the cardinal and stone . . . college is just one big pinochle game . . . bridge seminar in 403 . . . all-tourney Rydelek . . . hey Harv, get the uke . . . serenaders supreme . . . 28 beers Walt . . . Hartford Express leaves nightly from 203 . . . how are things at the Chuck Wagon, Tex? . . . yeah, sure, swell, fine . . . hi Mom, pull up a beer keg and sit down . . . yes Blinco, you can get up now . . . who's got the church key? . . . my word . . . causa latet vis est notissima . . . the cause is hidden, the results well known. OFFICERS President .......... Robert Miller Vice-President ..... John Vellturo Treasurer .... George Schaumann Secreiary ........ Joseph Coratola Corresponding Sec. Donald McNeil ALPHA SIGMA PHI Anderson, R., Antes, J., Bell, H., Blinco, P., Brehm, F., Brockett, H., Card, M., Chafee, P., Clark, W., Coleman, R., Coratola, J., Cowles, D., Dyndiuk, P., Ells- worth, T., Elofson, G., Flaherty, T., Gabrielson, J., Gardner, R., Girard, N., Griswold, D., Hol- brook, D., Hublard, J., Hull, W., Insalaco, P., Jerzyk, R., Johnson, H., Langner, D., Manna, F. McNeil, D., McNickle, R., Miller, R., Mooney, T., Murray, L., Pear- son, C., Pearson, W., Pergola, C., Pisarz, H., Powers, J., Reid, J., Rizzo, D., Rydelek, P., Schaurnann, G., Schott, E., Sekira, D., Snyder, D., Tomasi, E., Vellturo, J., Von Roemer, A., Wallen, C., Walms- ley, K., Walsh, W., Whitehill, Wilson, R., Winchell, R., Wohl- man, J., Wright, D., Zisk, E. 120 BETA EPSILON RHO Albertson, Alseph, Asaoka L.g Bordonero, J.g Alexiades, A. Blume, C.g Czikowsky, A., Cooley E., Carafano, V., Deasy, P.g Edge T., Edwards, N.g Fitzgerald, Gayowski, M., Gibson, R.: Gold man, A.g Harris, G., Hoffman, W. Hogan, D., Johnson, H., Kohler D.g Kruze, E.g Lamphere, W.g Le one, D., Lupino, R., McKeller, R. Messenger, W.g Nejame, F.g Per goda, H., Recor, E.g Shelly, L., Smith, W., Soltis, R., Zawodmiak C. OFFICERS President ........ Harry Pergoda Vice-President ..... Palmer Deasy Recording Sec. .Albert Czikowsky Corresponding Sec.. .David Kohler Treasurer ...... Robert McKeller What'll We do next! . . . Hey, what happened to the phone! . . . a little ball game? . . . the parties are looking up . . . parties, picnics and grab the alka seltzer . . . let's shoot to Willi . . . keep your feet off the furni- ture . . . I'll never tell . . . Hey get the game will ya? . . . seabreeze is milder, definitely milder . . . Letis Clark it . . . come on you guys, I want to sleep . . . don't be ridiculous, it's great! . . . Weekend at Lake Pocato- paug . . . scholarship, politics and leadership . . . "White Rose Corona- tion Ball" . . . symphony nights . . . intellectual, social and fraternal growth in Beta Epsilon Rho . . Beta Epsilon Rho J 1 7 BETA SIGMA GAMMA Abt, S., Archibald, R., Axlerod S., Bazarian, M., Elye, B., Brod eur, A., Black, VV., Claps, D., Col lins, Cohen, F., Cohen, M. Chicetti, C., Chapin, D., Colucci S., Chichester, L., DiNapo1i, F. Demko, G., Dreher, J., Foster, D., Finnerty, A., Garner, H., Geno- vesi, D., Gleba, S., Holmes, D., Howard, W., Hughes, W., Iwa- moto, T., Jack, G., Kurland, N., Kirby, P., Kasper, R., Longo, E., Lane, R., Lever, H., Long, A., Lewis, R., Levens, Mathewson, YV., Mecca, F., Morgan, W., Mar- golis, L., Mendelsohn, R., McNeil, J., Martin, R., Madeira, H., Mar- gucci, R., Norton, R., Plenehsch, A., Pringleton, B., Peterson, Pell, E., Peterson, G., Patterson, W., Pope, R., Pringleton, L., Sarin, L., Seguin, R., Schultz, K., Steiner, G., Schwartz, A., Tinsley, P., Hague, R., Terwilliger, R., Um- lauf, D., Mfilson, L., Rezak, M., Hfernick, N., Zelanin, YV. OFFICERS President .......... Donald Claps First Vice'-Pres. Randall Mendelsohn Second Vice-Pres. Adolph Plenelisch Treasurer ............. Ben Blye Secretary . . . . .Robert Hague C. I. T. Basketball -Champions . . . Bop to classical . . . athletes . . . musicians . . . comedians . . . intellectuals and flunkees . . . Oh, how you will! . . . what's the story? . . . honeydip . . . I love people! . . . The Rodent . . . Your M. C. Donny Conn 84 Trio . . . Eddie Condon . . . Fight, Team Fight! . . . A'Let's take off to Floridal' . . . it's symbolic . . . Oh, Ho, thatys rich . . . Spinoza . . . Lost weekend . . . Hot rods, puns, wasps, nasps . . . Bidi Bodeur . . . Nogoodnik . . . Touche . . . Wild parties and mild jokes . . . get those cots out of the cellar . . . little ganz . . . Security is tagging the cars . . . What, another trophy? . . . a true brotherhood. Beta Slgmu Gamma 122 s 1 Delta Sigma Oh noble brothers . . . anyone got a nickel or a crowbar . . . l'll take two . . . What'll we do with a par-boiled brother . . . save me, Tiger . . . alrightie . . . ram chops 3100 . . . ace deuce . . . Carstairs conquers . . . been snowing in here . . . lookout for flying glass . . . Ick konn de musique . . . mine dear boys . . . Uncle Walty . . . Saddle up gang . . . hash again . . . light the fire Riordan . . . Zuke rides again . . . Grrrr . . . Navigators all, "Homing in" from Flaherty's, Hayloft, and A.D. Pi . . . Yock it up, kid . . . jazz and Lubavalich . . . you know it . . . I've had it . . . use "Dial, Dubee" . . . where's my grinder . . . room with bath and shower 210 . . . the brothers, inseparable, indivisible and indestructible . . . OFFICERS President ...... Anthony Bazzano Vice-President . . .William Hutton Secretary .......... John Melody Treasurer . . . . .Walter Kaercher fr , 3' Q as , N 2 A.. . ... ,, .,, A we Z : 3 f M . - if . it . 3 ' is dm-N i '55 . ' :f f K "" "" 1 1 5 lssr, 1 , 111 - . rt" ' . We ff 1 ..., if iiiif-..3...'t--'--.1:-it ' 5 r ' , ' 15 . ' " J. .... f 'V i f ...Q-... . ff... DELTA SIGMA Allen, P.3 Bazzano, A.3 Butt, Cangiano, V.3 Cairns, 1.3 Cocolls, 1.3 D'Aiuta, V.3 DellaVentura, A.3 Dixon, L.3 Dubee, lV.3 Eells, R.3 Falletti, 1.3 Fusaro, A.3 Gleeson, E.3 Grey, NV.3 Grohe, B.3 Hegarty, G.3 Hetherrnan, 1.3 Hudson, R.3 Hutton, WY3 Johnson, N.3 Kaer- cher, X'V.3 Kunkel, -I.3 Landino, R.3 LeMay, R.3 Lockwood, G., Luci- ani, R.3 Mangione, G.3 Marsh, 0.3 Melody, xI.3 Meyer, MV.3 Pekkanen R.3 Psellos, Rappa, R.: Rapu ano, Riccio, L.3 Riorden, P. Roets, R.g Rogalewski, E.3 Rosen thal, K.3 XVillia1ns, G.3 X'VlllIT101'C H.3 XVilster, F.3 Zeoli, 123 Eta Lambda Sigma All hail to X . . . Athletes all, scholars all, gentlemen all . . . "Let's 'meg it!" . . . shine the trophies, boys, party tonight . . . year of pinnings . . . televisionitis . . . last call for the Hooker . . . assume the position . . . Home ofthe Grenadiers . . . Fosdicks at Lou's . . . March 5th, get it up . . . Hambone! . . . Trow me da ball . . . any seconds, Beech? . . . Congrats to P. R. trophy winner . . . keep the White Star shin- ing brightly . . . may the X forever shine . . . may the spirit always be, spirit of fraternity. OFFICERS Commander . . .Paul Chembrovich Vice-Commander ..Ted Kukulka Treasurer ............ John Daly Secretary ........ Thomas Maffeo Corresponding Sec. George Forcash wwym :ww.Lf--- , sf... ...,,,,. . . , fi My 11 '--waQf""'-",re'fr'Mf'W 1 . i . "W 'Z32 -rw-is--fs-.-zfsf-:z W+M,gv,gi4s15 .- fs. -: ' a .:.- -- ' - IS L- , .az 'igsil " mi " ' N -f Tafgfgsvg? 1m?t,..:s.' arf'-r?f5'fi2 ': '2:'aa?'-35? F?-,J ...I 'AT -' 5 ' J ' .. 2 li:a'f1fgsaifg,'i-it.i"tgf',' " ""if2'f51if --.:- 3 af . 1: 1 . p . . 2 rtaaaa t tear -.-' so . mm ' W " x f e . A ' . f :fff..f-f i V E. Ayyge 1- - .R t a .te- . - .-ti-- .15 r..: ,- . eessrs ETA LAMBDA SIGMA Alu, F., Barry, Ben, M., Berg- mann, W., Boshea, Brown, R., Castoldi, R., Caldwell, XV., Chem- brovicli, P., Chukta, S., Clark, E., Colbert, H., Coppola, M., Cree- don, J., Comins, D., Daly, Diaz, R., D'Orsi, L., Doroshuk, Dzia- dul, Eddy, Fodero, S., For- cash, G., Fitzgerald, Frattorolli M., Good, R., Garvais, D., Gan- non, Guilloile, P., Harrison, O., Hall, R., Heffernan, J., Hoff- man, A., Hubbard, D., Iwanicki, C., Jezyk, S., Kricek, Kukulka, R., Kukulka, T., Leydon, T., Maf- feo, T., Miller, L., Mango, N., Murano, R., Nastri, J., Noonan, R., Noone, R., Nuccio, J., Page, R., Piazza, H., Prior, T., Reynolds, E., Risch, T., Roczniak, W., Russo, J., Scully, T., Sullivan, E., Tausendfreundt, J., Vath, E., Vis- count, J., YV:-itts, Wylde, J., Xvidholm, YV., Sylvester, Saltus, XV., Sutkowski, R., Petrillo, R., Taggart, YV., Zuccardy, 1 124 E .. .. ..,. ., W My -fa . . .,.- fn, -...Wg .x LAMBDA CHI Almond, Anderson, R., An drews, D., Atwood, C., Bartnett R., Barto, A., Belanger, M., Blan chette, R., Boulas, F., Caldeira, A. Carey, C., Chamberlain, NV., Cook son, K., Craig, R., Dewey, D., Dill man, B., Dillman, VV., Dudley, Erikson, G., Engleberger, Fair banks, C., Farmer, R., Flader, R. Giguere, A., Gunther, D., Hannan A., Hannigan, AI., Hanrahan, Hardiman, Harrington, R. Hayden, Ii., Hines, R., Howes, P. Hussey, R., -Iaworski, E., 'Iawor ski, R., Jorgensen, R., Kissane, XV., Knowlson, Lawrence, Les coe, Ii., Lockwood, R., Loomis, L. Lucas, N., Moody, F., Morrisey A., Mury, R., Orme, NV., Oster- houdt, Perrine, M., Rivard, R., Rosseau, R., Sablitz, L., Schneiter, XV., Sherwood, A., Sluzenski, E., Smith, H., Sokolski, Stepchiw, J., Tooher, -I., VanHaagen, R., Vlandis, Vogus, E., Yllinsor, E. XVinsor, M., XVood, G. OFFICERS President ....... Mervyn Perrine Vice-President .Robert Blanchette Secretary ...... Kenneth Cookson Treasurer .. ...... Paul Howes The only house with an elected Pope . . . A to the H . . . drambuie and cigarette holders . . . 'LI can get it for a discount" . . . Horbie-itis . . . "So pay the fine" . . .Uncle Joe Rostov . . . Remember the toga party? . . . the only FM set with static . . . Got a scholarship trophy, too . . . You'll love it . . . pioneers for Greek Week . . . and memories of Mother . . . HIL seems to me we have too many free-loadersn . . . "Who's got the sun lamp?" . . . and then the Spring lapse . . . "I move, the question" . . . A'Bloody Mary" . . . Skitsofunia trophy . . . "39.8 Quewps? Buckle down" . . . All this and five years on campus . . . Lambda Chi 125 ,. . s. Y X 4 K l fn . M A 1 x 1 OFFICERS Frater Superior ..... Martin Wolf Vice Superior .... Donald Pivnick Treasurer ........ Gerald Morris Recording Sec. . . .Norman Alpert Corresponding Sec. Robert Talcott Seabreeze on the Yacht . . . annual sweetheart, "Mom" . . . let's go to Boston . . . we wuz robbed . . . who's goin' to Lou's? . . . grinder crazy . . . really!!! . . . the kewpless wonders . . . on a Melrose kick . . . the blue, grey, and White boys, the uniform . . . ball game??? . . . you old moose!!! . . . Norwich movies are better . . . we're moving out . . . Captain Nazi . . . what kind of a meal is this? l want a ham- burger . . . shufHeboarders, ledgeclimbers, and mugthrowers . . . Viva Zapata . . . here come the saints . , . it's Howdy Doody time . . . when it's round up time in Texas . . . minty great blast . . . this is the rope they tied me with . . . I Wanna be a wall player . . . Alpha Moodus Chapter . . . Phi Epsilon Pi 126 Pl-,II EPSILON Pl Abel, R., Alpert, N., Appleton M., Becker, R., Blume, D., Braun If., Cantor, S., Chernin, Cohen NV., Constaine, L., Cooper, Cre iner, M., Danzig, M., Deutch, G. Dudwick, R., Elland, H., Evans -I., lfater, S., lfrankenberger, B., lfrankes, R., Field, R., Finman C., lfirednian, H., Galin, R., Cart ner, Calkin, S., Heiman, M., Glassinan, B., Isaac, H., Karasik R., Rlehan, A., Kleinhandler, Kohn, C., Kukoil, B., Lapides, M. Lapuk, M., Later, P., Levin, E., Levine, B., Lichter, H., Lustig, Marcus, A., Macchton, I., Miller, II., Moorin, D., Morris, G., Moss, R., Oherstein, M., Pite, R., Piv- nick, D., Plass, Postyn, B., Price, A., Rashba, M., Reuben, H., Reiver, K., Rogers, A., Sabol, H., Satin, M., Schachter, A., Shapiro, B., Shapiro, B., Silver, C., Silver- stein, M., Sisisky, S., Sklar, Smith, A., Solo, R., Steinberg, H., Stern, T., Sugarnian, H., Talcott, R., Tiven, L., NVeiller, E., Wein- stein, K., N'Veinstein S., Mlolf, M., X'Vol!l', S., Yafle, H., Zachs, F., Zeis- ler, R., Zieinke, S., Zipken, P. a 1 1 Phi Sigma Delta The purple and white . . . l, 2, 3, fl . . . Looooook! . . . YOU shake! . . . the double four . . . the carnival freaks are ours . . . A'The Bombu . . . the inimitable thirteen . . . It means SO much to me . . . Home of a University scholar . . . and others . . . Mfhat do YOU think? . . . Serenading's our business . . . down with the military . . . Bouncing J. N .... Kalidaaassssa . . . Tune in 640 . . . good share of campus celebs . . . Saturday brunch . . . Who's got the ping pong balls? . . . Can I sell you a Candied apple? . . . Ringadingadingding . . . Wwwhy, Zem . . . Dramatists supreme ...A "Gimme a Phi Sigma Delta man." . . . You big 'ole football player . . . Who should I ask, Sid? . . shaky crew . . . Holy croly, it's the green harnet . . . . Home of the OFFICERS Master Fmter ....... Joseph Baer Vice-Master Fmter. . .Norton Glass Treasurer ...... Frederick Glotzer Recording Sec. . . .Gerald Hoffman Cowesjzonding Sec.. .Alan Lefshetz ,,,"L'..,-' if ,Z , .a-E!v1'i'fAii4'LniI ' PHI SIGMA DELTA Alpert, Abrams, Allen, Alter, Alt man, Androphy, Aseh, Bacihman Baker, Baer, Baggish, Bass, Baum Baumstein, Beekerman, Blumen thal, Bursaek, Cohen, Cohen Cooper, DeGregorio, Deiteh, Dvo rin, Fendler, Glass, Glotzer, Gold- berg, Goldknopl, Goldman, Gold- stein, H.: Goldstein, M.: Gottes- leld, Greenberg, Herskovitz, Hoff- man, Hotz, Horwitz, Ilkin, Jack- son, Kaplan, Krutt, Lahn, Iielshetz, Levine, K.: Levine, S.: Loshin, lklannheiin, Miller, Morris, Mosko- witz, Nagel, Newman, Noviteh, Ordansky, Parade, Pearson, Porter, Poliner, Pollack, Putterman, Ra- wiez, Robbin, Rosoif, Rosenberg, Rosner, Sanders, Saul, Savele- witz, Sayet, Shelkind, Sherwood, Scihaeht, Sehlein, Schroeder, Schle- singer, Schwartz, H.: Schwartz, S.: Sherman, Shilepsky, Siegel, Silber- man, Singer, Steinman, Suozzo, Susnitzky, Viniek, Hlaxman, XVeiss- man, Zax, Zemel, Ziskin. 'I27 Phi Sigma Kappa Charter member of the 8:59 club . . . that will be subject to a dollar Hne, but whose gotta dollar to lend me? . . . Gentlemen, from now on it will be referred to as the den . . . Boston, anyone? . . . this is ridic'lous, she's not a member . . . there's a small disturbance on the fourth floor . . . anything from tenth semester up . . . raisins, where? . . . 'bout time for a flower show . . . "Sex means nothing to me!" . . . African violets to Mrs. G .... there she is, under the third nasturtium next to the peony bush . . . where's Charlie? . . . where's the cup? . . . where's the light? Silver and Magenta, the Best! ! OFFICERS W President .... Edward Jakubauskas Vice-President .... Eugene Tynan Secretary ....... Frank Spaulding Treasurer . . . . .George Gladky PHI SIGMA KAPPA Angers, M., Bailey, L., Battit, D. Berndtson, Brady, R., Brewer, C., Carlson, L., C1ay,.R., Cosse boom, R., Curylo, W., Ebel, W., Foster, R., Fruscione, A., Gillies P., Gillies, P., Gladky, G., Greene J., Guarini, M., Herd, J., Ives, A., Jakubauskas, E., Krause, R., Mah H., Maratea, T., Meister, E., Mer- rill, K., Mieczkowski, R., Presutti, V., Rafford, C., Reid, J., Saymon, G., Shekosky, J., Shippee, A., Sinay, A., Spaulding, F., Styring, R., Sumoski, T., Swenson, C., Tapley, C., Toifl, C., Trimmer, G., Tynan, E., Umberger, W., Whelan, VV., Wiedemann, P., Wil- cox, E., Wilcox, G., Wilcox, J. 128 1 PHI TAU ETA Amatruda, A.g Apieella, A.g Attan- asio, R.g Bailey, G., Ballog, G.g Balogh, Barnard, L., Brady, R., Brewer, C.g Buck, R., Capobianeo, XV.g Caputo, Carroll, D., Cer- ulli, il.: Cobban, R., Conforti, M., Cornish, H.g Curran, J., Decarlo, P., DeGeorgi, L.: DeLouise, E.g Delulio, F., David, Edsall, T., lfioticga, G.g Fontaine, G.g Furano, R., Gannon, -1.5 Gonda, E., Grella, .-X.g Hermandorfer, Ag Hougas, H., Howland, V., Hull, C.3 Hyde, XV., Johnson, A., Karkutt, R., Kele- mentzky, M., Kolvek, D.g Lavena, F., Link, J., Louer, Lucas, E.g Lysak, E.g Marhefsky, L., Mintz, A.g Modr, A.g Muchisky, Pa- ttelle, 1.5 Pellett, R.g Psarakis, E., Richter, L., Redford, JJ Rohde C.g Rosen, B., Rossotto, YV.g Seo ville, A.g Segala, C.g Shamiss, G.g Shurberg, I., Smith, P., Starbraneh H.: Tejeda, H., Tolman, C. Tuba, Z., Verroneau, R.: Vitting N.g XValsh, J.g XVells, F., XVright, L O1f1f1c15Rs President . . ,Alfred Hermandorfer VTCE-P7'6SIiCl67lf .... John Muehisky Treasurer .......... Robert Buck Secretary .......... Edwin Lysak Corresponding Sec..George Bailey Fort Trumbull House . . . Home of the Salvation Army Band . . . the Mountain G.s vs. the Grassland G.s . . . Saie! Quatro! . . . Hooray, FURNITURE! . . . the Ambassador's Reception, highlight of the Fall semester . . . "team by the barrel . . . "what is this, a 'vendettaPl' . . . the TEP-PTE Halloween partyg 23 gallons an hour! . . . mount your Camels . . . don't let the door hit you on the way out . . . not TOO bright . . . help, somebody, there's a mouse in my room! . . . beware the Phantom Steward . . . s-s-s-snake! . . . 255 fine! ! . . . who's the Cook this week? . . . Sea-breezes and A'grain" . . . drunk with POWER . . . oh, we're the boys from Phi Tau Eta . . Phi Tau Eta 1 7 v OFFICERS Eminent Archon . . .Charles Vigra Eminent Deputy Archon Charles Lassen Eminent Recorder Ralph Gustafson Eminent Treasurer John Richard Eminent Correspondent James Shaw PHI ALPHA! . . . I couldn't care less . . . Thanatopsis because . . . Those pledge parties . . . God's of Diana's Pool . . . Where's the house tux? . . . Ollie, greatest of them all, and Mary Erie, our own little diamond in the rough . . . Quiff Room pinnings . . . Any one for Golf . . . Fenton River memories . . . Don't worry, we initiated that instructor years ago . . . Ina, where's the hatchet . . . Politicians and Druids Whoops, Archons that is! . . . Extend a bid to Al? What about Irene? . . . Wouldn't trade Earl, even for a cook . . . In the bond . . . Violets . . . Sig Alph memories. Sigma Alpha Epsilon SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Aborn, D., Anderson, G., Barber, K., Beckwith, E., Botticelli, C., Brodigan, P., Brown, B., Burdick, Burnell, B., Burns, P., Calla- han, M., Comstock, A., Conforti, L., Fitzgerald, Cugini, L., Gan- non, R., Gaudet, P., Graham, M., Green, D., Gustafson, R., Haas, R., Habersetzer, G., Hanson, R., Harless, C., Harrington, R., Haw- ley, J., Hecklau, F., Hively, Hughes, IV., Jennings, T., Jones, P., Jurale, Keane, Kennedy, H., Kennedy, J., Kiernan, T., Kris- toff, E., Lange, S., Lassen, C., Lef- fingwell, Liska, YV., Lovett, W., Lubus, J., Lyons, T., Martino, J., Mills, R., Nelson, IV., Murphy, E., Nixon, D., North, K., O,Brien, R., Olah, D., Olson, Piasecki, R., Richard, J., Riehl, R., Sanford, R., Shanahan, J., Shaw, J., Shel- ton, C., Snow, G., Stromgren, K., Taylor, Thorpe, D., Thatcher R., Toombs, R., Valino, IV., Van Riper, P., Vigra, C., VVollenberg, IV. 1 Sigma Chi Alpha Blue Monday girl . . . Sunday night T. V. coffees . . . who has the uke? . . . let's have a party! . . . uke heaven-everybody plays 'eml . . . 4th floor comedy hour . . . campus cross-section, we've got the all . . . ping pong and card games . . . an all nighter . . . it's hey, hey all the way! . . . the word-Security's Corning! Hide the beer! . . . Wednesday night club A Sc I . . . they'll all hang together, the men of the White Cross . . . OFFICERS President ........... Bruce Litke Vice-President ...... Ray Peterson Secretary ........... Ray Milutis Treasurer ..... Chester Sadlowski SIGMA CHI ALPHA Ajello, C., Anderson, E., Alex- ander, V., Archer, R., Bachinsky, R., Bees, R., Bohan, E., Calane- rides, E., Calistro, E., Castellon, R., Cicorelli, Contarinis, B., Cosentini, P., Crell, D., Denegre, J., Gillette, D., Giaquinto, F., Ha- bansky, R., Habansky, W., Han- sen, R,, Hubbard, B., Hylwa, D., Kachutis, C., Kane, E., Kane, J., Kish, R., Lawson, H., Litke, B., McManus, McVerry, T., Mar- golis, A., Mantzaris, A., Meier, E., Menzenotti, J., Milutis, R., Or- lando, L., Pace, A., Pallo, N., Pa- r tella, A., Pavetti, F., Petersen, R. Riggs, YV., Robbins, G., Roseen P,, Sadlowski, C., Santostefano, S. Tamsey, J., Toce, D., Tonkin, S. Tupka, YV., Vartelas, T., Vigeant R., XValdron, NV., XVardwell, D. WVarner, XV., YVright, J., Zaleski L., Zalis, R. 131 1 1 Q , .,f 0 0 '4 W J L it 'Y -P-1223 2. ' 3 E ,ii 3, ,Jfgfg,,rv..sa...?Qe ks? , 1 S 5aMwf3i2fs1:52xf26fm2f:rfgreffr,,l-gig iii . c "" sig, il l my And we re still the Happy House . . . where d all these New Yorkers -,V,,- ssfv if - - - . come from? . . . little shoot to Gal1forn1a?? . . . South Gampus?? . . . Ka y , E iii: -'F , ',, if vl ' " f if - g- ' Boston for coffee? ? . . . a wonderful pledge group . . . thanks P. B .... sssl W :.,: . the radio broken again? . . . "But I just waited last weekly' . . . A little r R - - , fa, . ' :Qi ' g, '-i' ball game? . . . great lunch! ! . . . ties at every meeting . . . who s got the "" 1 Zlui if crying towel this week? . . .Yipes, I got pinkeye! . . . Who's the party A gi, pp , ii' A . . - - A ii M p i with this weekend? . . . Wednesday fights and Uncle Minty nights . . . ,sylz ye l 'w ld ,. V.- -. .. 3' 1 :-Z who made the poll? . . . Gelts the Velt . . . define that please . . . zgi ' D " --" " """ rf seconds on spinach loaf anyone. . . . but most of all, we remember yie f ' . '.',:: Mom . . . 1.21 1 ia' '21' iriy 4 ' - A A . icsie 1 eirrr ? if vi:--" fag ,l-,' -f1-' V- '31 .-'fr OFFICERS Chancellor . . .Sherwin Rosenstein Vice-Chancellor . .Robert Wagman Bursar ....... . . .Harold Knopf Scribe . . . . .Stanley Kaplin 5. . Q ." f , fg ,..,'. - f5i2f.l we sri .R K 9' .s.r. ...... 1 . 5: J A-1 . . I . I I. .I - , 1 2, 5 M NNW ' ' , ,V s A ,vql U . -. lae f i S ,,,. t .... ,.,. Y 11, A iiiilil ee.r 7 rgie i lie' R A .e.l . .4 . .' X Q1 ?,li f'??.,c-. 2 TAU EPSILON PHI rt, S., Ariker, YV., Axelrod H., Bernstein, R., Bernstein, S. Blumenthal, M., Brout, D., Brown D., Chaitin, R., Davies, A., Dix I., Eagle, M., Fishman, E., Fleisch man, R., Franklin, R., Garfinkel L., Gillman, S., Goldblum, M. Goldenberg, A., Goldstein, D. Goodwin, P., Gordon, H., Green glass, S., Jacobson, B., Kliger, I. Krichevsky, M., Levine, D., Levin S., Liebnian, L., Mackler, P., Men chel, Nathan, P., Nezvesky, I. Alpe J 1 7 J 1 9 r 1 5 Nolibolf, E., Pogolowitz, L., Roi senthal, M., Rubin, H., Rubin, L. Rutchik, M., Sabino, D., Schipperi A., Scholsohn, S., Sernau, Seltzer, R., Seserman, R., Shindell N., Sidrane, M., Sippin, B., Stein 7 J berg, E., Stoogenke, J., VVeber, M., Wolfe, H., Hfolfson, S., Zaluda M., Fleischer, M., Alter, A., Applei baum, N., Brown, N., Gruzby, N., Marks, H., Zitomer, S. 132 OFFICERS President ....... William Scofield Vice-President ..William McCabe Secretary ........ Francis Crofutt Treasurer ...... Harold Brundage OX-1856 to l952 . . . the Smith Brothers . . . Duffy's and the swinging doors . . . Let's go up to the penthouse . . . Lord Hawkmeir says . . . Operation bulldozer and steamroller . . . Who got married this week- end? . . . Joint party with the Beta Mu's and the S.A.L.'s . . . Hey, what's Pete's number . . . I'm making the run . . . Go, Shakey, Go . . . the party is up in Gussie's room . . . Swaying palms and seabreeze . . . Birdland . . . Bagels and Yox . . . Bessie Prolitt for housemother . . . plenty of hot cars . . . Where is All-e-gator? . . . little Boston shoot . . . I Hunked out, but don't worry, be back next semester . . . We don't want any bargains . . . Who's got the grip this weekend? . . . See you Homecoming . . . Theta Chi THETA CHI Adomi, R., Baldwin, R., BaRoss, T., Biagotti, F., Bowman, D., Branas, R., Brown, E., Brundage, H., Canaveri, A., Carroll, R., Clark, G., Collins, D., Coppi, Q., Crofutt, F., Daley, R., Dikun, S., 9 Diorio, C., Diservi, Dockx, R. C., Gandrup, P., Grandy, W. Gustafson, R., Hamlin, Holme lund, G., Hummelman, L., Ka pusta, R., Kimball, XV., King, WV. Kozuch, WV., Lindstroni, R., Lucas R., Maynard, R., McCabe, W. McFarland, B., MacGuire, G., Mc Kee, R., McPartland, J., Medbury P., Merritt, C., Reynolds, W. Santy, A., Scofield, YV., Shepard O., Spang, A., Thomas, K., Touri son, M., Vogt, YV., XVard, H., XVa terman, D., Wilson, E., Zeinano vich, E. Ehrenfels, A., Falcinelli, R., Foster, r 1 r 1 r THIQTA SIGMA CHI Bagg, R.3 Belenardo, XV.3 Benedict R., Benedict, XV.3 Berry, V7.3 Boc kus, G.3 Brouker, C., Coyle, R. Davidson, B., Davis, D.3 DeCour sey, I,.3 Devlin, G.3 DiSilvcstro, L. Downey, 'I'.3 Duffy, Iiaton, R. Fragola, I..g Gardner, R.3 Glowa D.3 Granger, G.3 Grosso, Hannn, Herr, Hunter, H. Hyland, H.3 johnson, 0.3 Kaczyn ski, T.3 Keeler, P.3 Kannenberg R.3 Kelley, XfV.g Lake, H.3 Law, H. Lockrow, R.3 Maduro, R., Malkin NV., McCahill, E.3 McKnight, E. Northrop, P.3 Pattison, R.: Peters P.3 Rawden, A.3 Renwick, R.3 Smith, C.3 Smith, R., Sutton, Tanner, H.3 Thompson, D.3 Van- sack, V.3 Venditti, G.3 Hfasnewski, 1.3 XVilburn, T. OFFICERS President ...... Eugene McCahill Vice-President. .Donald Thompson Secretary ......,.... Harold Law Treasurer .. .... Alex Rawden Sigma Upsilon Chi Kappa . . . Wiped out . . . "Theta Sigma Chi? Oh, I must have the Wrong number!" . . . plaid piano Serenade . . . long live the whiskey bloc . . . new paint job in the bookcase room . . . Worthy Grand Fire Marshal . . . little push to A and I's . . . welll never go back to Boston anymore . . . Shakesbeer House . . . Teetotaler Leapyear party . . . all shook up . . . jim Clefton, Campus nobody . . . When asked by the duchess at tea . . . Renaissance of Methuselah . . Earl McKnight because . . . Theta Sigma Chi Q J 9 J 1 Theta Xi Hide the garlic salt and we don't eat for a week . . . you like it the way I Hx it . . . Bob Rossi and the sweetest trumpet on campus . . . Theta Xi quintet, jam session winners two years in a row . . . let's have a bake . . . parties in Bohemia Hall . . . Jada and the sheik of Araby . . . "Let's use a little more discretion" . . . dinner dance and Spring Weekend . . . Let's face it men! . . . P and P cleaners . . . now, down at the old house we did it this way . . . Shipwreck room . . . Hail, All Ye Rounders . . . OFFICERS President .......... Charles Dana Vice-President ........ Fran Preli Secretary ......... Charles Gebler Treasurer .. ..... Edward Gaj THETA XI Adams, XV., Arace, C., Ashford, C. Barrett, R., Bauer, R., Becking ham, G., Blatchley, H., Boivin, D. Bothwell, S., Brady, Brown, D. Butler, E., Carenza, Colwell W., Cooper, Corneen, M. Dana, C., Desanti, J., Drager, L. Elpi, Englestad, R., Farrell, R. Franzman, Freedman, P., Gaj E., Gebler, C., George, J., Hille R., Jensen, P., Kerrigan, R., Kosi kowski, R., Kouble, F., Kowo lenko, A., Kristek, C., Lanzolotta V., Lombardi, R., Lukasiewicz, C., R., Mathis, xy., Mieinikiewicz, jf Miller, A., Muse, H., Nazareth, A., Nelson, R., North, R., Papson, Mahoney, E., Marciano, G., Masi K., Peterson, R., Pontillo, C., Pou- lus, T., Preli, F., Preli, L., Rankin, R., Robinson, A., Rossi, R., Sea- men, G., Sewart, G., Shay, J., Shinn, Shinn, J., Shukerow, Skelly, D., Smibert, R., Soma, L., Sullivan, L., Trespaz, P., Turner, A., Veal, H., XVagner, F., XVatson, Parakilas, C., Pepek, S., Peterson R., lVinalski, J., Young, A. 135 r r r 1 Alpha Zeta Omega OFFICERS Directorum ..... Sherman Salovitz Sub-Directorum . . .Harold Reuter Signare ........ Herbert Kleiman Exchecque ........ Harvey Seltzer Bellarum ...... Morton Weinberg The big move . . . Kings of center campus . . . No, not the Boy Scouts . . . High, low, jack . . . Come on, Root, not the bag act . . . the girl that I marry will have to be . . . Give me the letter Peter . . . Say, Larry when is your trig test? . . . Big Ri-ich, Big Ri-ich . . . all right, men Ellis Island is closed for the day . . . In all the land there's none so grand. ALPHA ZETA OMEGA Brooks, J., Buraek, K., Cohen, L. Elkin, R., Gitlitz, S., Kaufman, Kleiman, H., Koton, S., Laschever, R., Lelkowitz, J., Lerner, M., Lev- inson, H., Lurie, M., Reuter, H., Rosen, A., Rosker, H., Sack, G., Salovitz, Seltzer, H., Speicher, Weinberg, M., Wrubel, M., Zu- bolf, M. 136 KAPPA PSI Annino, L., Arzolitis, D., Bovienzo P., Bennett, R.: Cacchilo, A., Car- delle, D., Cannata, S., Cocolas, G. Collins, T.: Costello, R., D'AnotaZ D'Alessio, R., Flynn, R., Fer riola, R.: Fournier, R., Fernandez A., Hartman, Giangrave, P. Heacox, 12.3 Judson, E., Kaminski B.g Keane, R., Kazarian, Eg Lavin C.g Lescoe, 12.3 Leone, D., Lucchini R., Leete, lV.g Liska, E., Misenti S.g Moskey, M.g McGrath, F., Mc Guire, G., Mcrmigos, Meschke R.g Moran, 1.3 O'Brien, Powers N., Parasiliti, T., Rappa, R.g Roy R.g Rossi, R., Reinsch, H., Rut kowski, Smith, R., Smith, J. Stratton, YV.g Schoheld, YV., Soli mini R.' Keaton R' Tenn son , , , ., y , G., Vaughan, H.3 Vigliante, F., Wfieler, YV., Yamachika, R. 7 Q "Quant-lab majors" . . . all night filibusters . . . hoodee! ! the press OFFICERS room . . . rocketships to Jupiter . . . 90-proof beer and grain alcohol Regmri --------- Donald C21Td6l1C cocktails . . . a musician in every room, guitar players especially . . . WCC-R6g6Hf ---- GO1'dOH MCGUITC cultural tours en masse to Scully Square . . . "duck the hot plates" . . . S6CT6lf6lTy - - ----- Robert MCSChC Lavinols Cassino . . . the La Rosa Hour . . . "You keep me Waiting till TWCISUYW ------ Edward K2lZ211'121H it's aggravating-you're a Scofholel' . . . midnight File and Drum Corps parade around the Beanery . . . "Move we have a roll call vote" . . . only team with 9 first base men . . . "Vote for O'Brien" . . . "Lynch Cacchilon . . . broke all records for blown fuses . . . let the house committee do it . . . dat you Moe? . . . Gazelle the reagent . . . Kappa Psi Sweetheart . . . Kappa Psi l . Phi Delta Chi OFFICERS President ....... George Zondiros Vice-President. .Ronald Lesnikoski Secretary . . .Raymond Derynioski Treasurer ......... Robert Doyle Some girls are easily forgotten . . . somebody bring down the accordion . . . Who's on the committee? . . . Serenades by moonlight . . . W'hat won't we study tonight? . . . Let's "clue" 'em Toot . . . We're all brothers, ain't we? . . . "Winter Formall' . . . Annual social splash! ! . . . Our lounge is small but our guests are many . . . Sing once more each loyal brother . . . Our love-the wine and gold . . . PHI DELTA CHI G. 138 Beckish, P., Benson, I., Blackmer, F., Cooper, J., Cuff, J., Derynioski, R., DiGioia, F., Doyle, R., Eglin, A., Forestiere, A., Gates, R., jef- fers, J., Kile, T., Lesnikoski, R., Levesque, J., Lindner, R., Martin, J., Meerbach, E., Messina, J., Mini- poli, R., Murphy, W., O'Connor, R., Palmer, H., Paoletta, J., Parker, P., Roos, P., Rossi, E., Russell, E., Schurman, A., Sharek, C., Simonetti, J., Toothill, H., Walsh, R., Wyerbek, A., Zondiros, RHO PI PHI Belinsky, S.g Berman, S.g Don, R.g Greenglass, S.g Levin, 12.3 Mayer, K.: Nachowitz, S. OFFICERS Chancellor ..... Sidney Nachowitz g 5 Vice-chancellor ...... Kurt Mayer P P h Guardian of the Exchequer 0 I I Stanley Berman Scribe ........ Sanford Greenglass Fiery Dragon ....... Elliott Levin Weenie roasts and popping corn over the fireplace . . . future pill- rollers majoring in organic chemistry . . . the life and loves of Sam Belinsky . . . and then, you guessed it, what rhymes with Sidney? . . . short order cooks . . . nightly card games . . . 8:00 A.M. classes must go! . . . last minute cleanups before inspection . . . nothing like the peace and quiet of a convention . . . a "sweet-smelling bearu becomes a fiery dragon . . . 139 ACTIVITIES 140 3 3 xl 3 Q 3 I 3 4 'nw W W! 1 ,X k XX A gi '1 , X i X x I Senior Senior Week with its picnic, in- formal dance, and Coronation Ball are, of course, the major events that the Senior Class as a class sponsors. Its officers have tried to improve on all of these in the hope that they might be a long-remembered cli- max to the four years spent at college. This year under the excellent di- rection of Chairman John Vlandis the Senior Class again organized and successfully presented Skitzo- funia, thus helping to carry on the suggestion last spring that it be- come an annual event. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President .......... Dwight Thompson Vice President .... ........ R ay Good Secretary ....... ..... J oann Wolfe Treasurer ............ Robert Frankes Executive Committee .... Jane Tarr, Lou Gammbacini, Marilyn Fabricant, John Duffy, 'Bob Atkinson unior Under the able guidance of its class officers and an extremely effi- cient executive committee, the jun- ior Class again rose to the fore. Culminating with the ever popular Junior Weekend, featuring the junior Prom and the orchestra of of Woody Herman, the class also sponsored such activities as an out- standing booth at the Community Chest Carnival, and a special pro- gram which featured the Hartford Symphony Orchestra. Both of these activities were organized by the Special Events Committee of the class. The Junior Class also took a hand in trying to instill a bit more of tradition into the University, by instituting the 'AClass Jacket" pro- gram. JUNIOR CLAss1OFFIcIsRs President .............. Alfred Rogers Vice President ........ Robert Kapusta Secretary ............ Dorothy Morgan Treasurer ........., Kenneth Cookson Executive Committee .... Grant Harris, Carol Luft, Allene Roach, Ted Chambers, YVallace Capabianco Freshmen The class of '55 set a precedent in class history by establishing an independent treasury. With the money donated from an anonymous source, the class sponsored a Winter Carnival with a Carnival of Hearts Dance in the evening. The class also scheduled a show bus to the John Jay ski movies in Hartford, and in the Spring, joined with the Sophomore Class to give the annual Froshmore Weekend. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President ............ Robert Davidson Vice President ...... Edward Stevenson Secretary ..... .... J oan Lee Bradshaw Treasurer .. ....... Stanley Fried Sophomore The outstanding events of the Sophomore Class were the annual Froshmore Weekend and the Sopho- more Show, which is presented in conjunction with the Community Chest Carnival. Through these events and our class meetings, we strive to create harmony within the class. SoPHoMoRE CLASS OFFICERS President ......... Mack Scott Graham Treasurer .. ...... Lawrence Weber Secretary ..... Carol Oglee ...f""""'T STUDENT SENATE The Student Senate Office- center of activity on campus. More than likely, the most politically ferment of all groups on campus is the Student Senate, which is the receiving and harboringground for some thirty odd Qit varies at times due to ex-officio members and resignationsj persons, politicos, workers, administrators, i.e. "Student Senators" obtained from one of the two major SENATE political parties on the campus, the Independ- ent Students Organization and the United Stu- dents Association. The Student Senate is the legislative, execu- tive and judicial branch of the Associated Stu- dent Government which, in turn, is the overall governmental organization of student activities Ist Row: Davinson, B.g Buckley, P., Veillete, P.g Blume, D.g Maiorana, M., Karukas, E.g Bell, D. 2nd Row: Webor, L., Holmes, D., Lack, D.g Thompson, D., Graham, M., Coates, V. Tension mounts as the election returns come in. on campus. Their operation is relatively simple, as is their control, although the Senators can point with pride to their own written policies and rules which govern them, and extend into reams of printed and mimeographed material. The Senate obtains in excess of sixty-thousand dollars per year as derived from a ten dollar assessment from each undergraduate by the University with the spending powers given en- tirely to the Senate. Actually, this expenditure is a carefully calculated thing, the Senate Fi- nance Committee guards its monies carefully and recommends passage of a budget to the Senate only after long and concious hours of debate. Senate Committees cover a multitude of in- terests: Publications Inquiry, Student Activi- ties, Good Will, Training, Constitution, Fi- nance, Safety, Elections, Student Opinions, Alumni, Student Loan, Student Union and Steering. Oflicers ofgthe Senate this year are Peter Brodigan, President, Robert Miller, Vice- President, and Jean Buckley, Secretary. Don Ruck, Editor, and Carl Callum, Managing Editor, confer on issues of the day. Contrary to popular belief, working for a college newspaper isn't always by-lines and rattling out stories that will shake the campus. A lot of hard work goes into each issue, most of it somewhat disenchanting. But to the staff members of The Connecticut Campus, there is no better organization for gaining better in- sight into college affairs, for the dissemination of ideas, and for further experience in the various phases of the written word. Keeping in stride with the growth of the University, the Connecticut Campus has evolved from a single sheet in tabloid form to a professional six-page issue, appearing three times a week. Always setting new precedents, the newspaper surprised the student body as well as some of the more cynical editors when it published five issues in a week during class and senate elections this year. The Campus boasts a circulation of 6,000, the largest in collegiate newspaper circles in CONNECTICUT CAMPUS Ist Row: Roche, A., Robinson, J., Hawley, J., Callum, Stevens, E., Hanlon, C., Creed, C., Ellison, C., Fary- C., Ruck, D., Lassen, C., Engel. G., Lukevitch, L., niarz, E., Bradshaw, J., Chinitz, A. ,ith Row: Mfright, Teague, -I. 2nd Row: Colvin, T., Terrill, A., Flint, -I., Katten, H., Miller, T., Belanger, M., Olson, J., J., VViberg, F., Einsle, E., Hansen, R., Carlson, G., Shelton, C., Sforza, N. Morgan, D., Howard, E. 3rd Row: Whipple, D., A busy afternoon ' h in t e Campus office-another deadline to meet for the members of the business and editorial staffs. Through the efforts of phot ographers Jim Hawks, Dick Benedict, and other members of the photo pool, the CAMPUS offers a full pic- torial covera e f g o campus events. X la Q W- ' W 'E 1 Vg na, X53 .t I C1 U F mf New England. It has won honors consistently in the annual Associated Collegiate Press con- test, being one of the two newspapers to covet first-class honors in this region last year. But the record isn't intended to end there. There is optimistic talk of publishing a daily within the near future. ,h,.,......--1--'-M WHUS HUSKY NETWORK Ist Row: Katten, H.g Emerson, M., Makar M Herskovitz A Colle R Chidester P Guchm J., Ordansky, D., Rogers, R. 2nd Row Behrman S Price M Kronhoitz Rossi A Camp bell, A.g Danzig, F.g Kahn, N., Krushefsky M J 3rd Rou Pivnick R Siegel M Renwick R Shilepsky, L., Littlefield, D.3 Wood, S Bartley L Libman L HUSKY NETWORK The Husky Network enjoyed a successful broadcasting year, continuing to bring pro- grams of interest to all listeners. Progress was the keynote of the year's activ- ities as several new features, designed to im- prove the already high calibre of WHUS broadcasting, were initiated. A new indoc- trination program for prospective members was originated . . . the Special Events Department broadcast a record number of political, social, and athletic events . . . more programs featur- ing student talent were broadcast . . . and Saturday programming was introduced. Several ex-members of the Husky Network found desirable positions in the industry and attributed much of their success to the training they received at WHUS. 7 i i i ,Ib "This is the Husky Network serving the Attention WHUS! Ili Fm img i x Silence-On the Air! 1:53 ' IIN Y 5 fp , -ff-if e 4 iii-,K M, intellectual center of Connecticut as 'I49 THEl952 Sailor-in-Cflficf Business Manager JOANN WOLFE Mamzgzng Sdzfrfr DALE ABORN We as a staff have tried to present to the students of the University of Connecticut a yearbook that will be of some value to them. In this book we have attempted to give as ac- curate a picture as time and space allowed of the historical background of our college. Much of this material was, at first, as unfamiliar to us as it may be to you, but we feel that it is mate- rial that you, as students at the University should realize about your school. We should like to extend our sincere thanks to both Dr. Jerauld Manter and Mr. Walter Stemmins for their aid in helping us obtain this information. Dr. Manter has the most accurate pictorial his- tory of the University available and a world of information to go with it. It was from Mr. Stemmins' book, "Connecticut Agricultural College-a Historyw that we drew most of our historical material. If we could have incor- K DENNIS POLLACK porated his entire book into our yearbook, we would have, but as it is, we have more or less outlined it leaving it up to you to read between the lines. Thanks should also be given to Max Andrews and his secretary who so kindly lent us a hand in selling this yearbook, Dick Robinson, jim Hawkes and other members of the Photo Pool who eased us out of another difficult situationg and lastly, our advisor Mr. Charles Niles for his able guidance. This year, as you know, marks a notable change in the book itself. For the first time it is a senior yearbook rather than a junior. There has been much confusion and discussion concering this changeover, and we hope with the publication of the l952 NUTMEG many of the questions will be answered. THE N UTMEG STAFF NUTMEG EVELYN WARD Residence Editor FRED HECKLAU Photography Editor PATRICIA CHARLESTON Executive Secretary GEORGE DEGREGGIO Feature Editor NANCY CANBY Co-ed Editor fi EDWARD LEONARD Sports Editor ft SENIOR BOARD IIIA I 6 R ii? BEVERLY MANN JEANNE BYRNES MILDRED CROWLEY MARY LOUISE STEFANOWSKI Executive Secretary Residence Editor Feature Editor Co-ed Editor CONNIE BALENTINE ANN BARNES JUDY BENT ELINOR BRAY JEAN CARINO VILMA CAROCARI TONY CONISTOCK RUTH DIXON JILL FREILBIAN SUE GALLAGHER ALVIN HERSKOVITZ MARY THORPE JOAN BEEHLER Publicity Editor Activities Editor Art Editor JUNIOR BOARD BARBARA GUAY BARBARA HALL NANCY HALL JANET HALPRIN INA HARVEY GAIL HITCHCOCK JUDY HOSTETLER HARRIET HUNT HANK KATTEN NUTMEG STAFF MAUREEN KIMPTON SARAH LEONARD JOY LINDHOLIVI BARBARA MARTIN ALICE MCNEIL MARILYN MUNSON BARBARA ROSENBAUM CAROL ROSSI1'ER MARGE RYDER 152 ELEANOR SMITH SHIELA STECK DOROTHY SULLIVAN FRANCIS SWEDBURG FAITH VAN SLINGERLANDT NANCY WA'I'sON BARBARA WILLIAMS RAYINIOND YAMACHINKO MARILYN YOUNG NUTMEG STAFF lst Iimu: Canby, N.g Stclanowski, M. Aboxn, D.g XVolle, 1.5 Hecklau, If. XYzn'cl, E.. CllZ1l'lCSOI1, P. 2nd Row 'l'l1aLcI1cr, R.g Bcehler, XfVatson, N. Krystolf, D.: Cuay, 13.3 Crowley, M. Mann, B. 3:11 Row: Leonard, S.g Swcdi lnng, F.: Williams, 15.3 Byrnes, J. 'l'l1o1'pC, Mg Lindholnl, ,4.,. friuif. -1+-'arf News Coordinator Charles H. Niles Nutmeg Faculty Adviser. 7 Problems of circulation are discussed by Dale Aborn and Ed Beckwith. Joan Beehler putting the finishing Fred Hecklau and Tony Comstock Proofing, counting words, and match- touches on the sketches. going over possible shots from the ing club write-ups with pictures is the Nutmeg file. job of the activities staff. X1-4 'Wfg' in F? is CONNECTICUT YVRITER Ist Row: Cohen, A., DeGrego- 110 G., Gerhard, Ibsen, A., Caputo, E. 2nd Row: X'Vyland, B Heilig, P., Colvin, B. TOUCHSTONE Touchstone, in the fourth year of its brief, but turbulent existence. enjoyed another eventful year as the official humor magazine on campus. As has happened in the past, the magazine went through periods of strife, sus- pensions of its editors, and senate investiga- tions. Nevertheless, when Junior Prom time came around, there was Touchstone with its annual spring tissue once again. Now as another senior class leaves the hal- lowed halls of Koons and Storrs, a confident independent Touchstone looks forward to a year of bigger and better laughs. This may be our year . . . we still haven't been banned in Boston! TOUCHTONE Ist Row: Belanger, M., Cooper S., Finman, G., Mgr. Ed., Abel B., Editor, Kleban, A., Bus Mgr., Levine, B. 2nd Row cus, A., Landers, S., Grub, A The purpose of the Connecticut Writers' Club is to give and receive constructive cri- ticism of original manuscripts. Annually the Club sponsors a creative writing contest that is open to all students. In the Spring, the win- ning entries are published in the Connecticut Writer Magazine. CONNECTICUT WRITER T54 Goldstone, M., Lager, E., Mar: ARCHONS The Archons were created in lieu of the former DRUIDS as the Senior Honorary So- ciety for men on campus and is now the only such group. Though their birth was somewhat hasty and sensational due to the excitement which witnessed the exile of the Druids as a campus organization, the six men from that group formed the Archons. The group has grown rapidly and initiated eight new mem- bers at the Junior Prom. Future plans are quite impressive and include a colonization plan for other New England schools to start similar chapters. Charter members are Don Ruck, President, Paul Veillette, Secretaryg Peter Brodigan, Robert Miller, Robert McLeod and Joseph Tooher. ARCHONS Ist Row: McLeod, B.g Brodigan, P.g Ruck, D. 2nd Row: Miller, B., Tooher, J., Veillette, P. Mortar Board, honorary society of Senior Women, based on scholarship, leadership, and service, exists for the purpose of promoting col- lege loyalty, advancing the spirit of service and fellowship among university women, maintain- ing a high standard of scholarship, and recog- niiing and encouraging leadership. Some of the projects of social service for the 1951-52 year have been a Coffee for transfer students, the Who's YVho Breakfast, and a Cof- fee in honor of Mortar Board Alumnae living in the community. The principal philanthropic project of the year has been to award the annual Mortar Board scholarship to an outstanding sophomore woman. MORTAR BOARD MORTAR BOARD Left to right: Peggy Cardwell, Betty Heller, Dorothy Hravunac, Terry Yenowich and Bernice Van Overstraeten. 155 Gamma Chi Epsilon Gamma Chi Epsilon, local honor society, was founded in 1920 as the first of the University's honorary groups. Members are selected in their junior and senior years by the senior representatives in recognition of scholastic excellence, participa- tion in student activities, and moral character. GAMMA CHI EPSILON Ist Row: Friedman, L., Waring, C., Advisor, Veillette, P., Vice Pres., Beyerle, M., Pres., Simko, J., Heller, B., Haddad, E. 2nd Row: Shinn, Wolf, M., Silberman, V., Ritkin, E., Knopf, H., Johnson, C. 3rd Row: Peters, A., Zawodniak, C., Reisch, K., Gambaccini, L., Mc- Leod, R. Phi Upsilon Omicron Phi Upsilon Omicron, national Home Eco- nomics fraternity was founded at the University of Minnesota in 1909. On this campus the organization began as a local honorary, Eta Epsilon Eta. In the Spring of 1948 it became Alpha Lambda chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron. PHI UPSILON OMICRON Ist Row: Van Overstraeten, B., Benson, B., Mann, B., Stefanowski, M. L., Wunsch, N., Harper, F. 2nd Row: Yenowich, J., Armstrong, ' Tre al D' WHIIC M L Vosburh U J., p, ., , . .1 g, .9 Young, M. 3rd Row: Platt, S., Gogelberg, G., Oliver, F., Hopkins, L. 156 Chi Epsilon The Connecticut Chapter of Chi Epsilon has as its immediate objectives, the fostering of a sound Faculty-Student relationship, the recogni- tion of students who have shown outstanding ability, the guidance of lower classmen in out- lining their courses, and the presentation of speakers on current topics associated with the Civil Engineering Profession. CHI EPSILON Ist Row: Hannigan, J., Benson, S., Lepore, A., Sec., Mayerjak, R., Pres., Tippy, K., Advisor, Pickhardt, Vice Pres., Hamilton, B., Treas., Arpaia, V. 2nd Row: Bertin, D., Veillette, R., Socha, R., Tumicki, R., Moulton, L., Zawod- niak, C., Pauroso, C. 3rd Row: XVillerford, T., Benson, D., Liss, R., Giansonte, N., Scheuon, G., Connor, McKnight, E. Eta Kappa Nu Eta Kappa Nu is the national honorary elec- trical engineering society. Eta Kappa Nu's purposes are recognition of marked ability, and constructive work to im- prove the standards of the profession. The local chapter, during the past year, has maintained a tutoring program for students of electrical subjects. ETA KAPPA NU Ist Row: Redford, Birch, A., Corres. Sec., Brockett, R., Rec. Sec., Shinn, B., Pres., Ellefsen, Treas., Phagan, R., Phillis, D. 2nd R0w.' Ca- vanna, L., Young, W., Odlum, F., Knapp, C., Kiraly, Balogh, Pi Alpha Sigma Pi Alpha Sigma has assembled men from the various departments in the College of Agricul- ture, selected on the basis oi scholarship, leader- ship, and character, to further its principle of promoting the profession of agriculture. A program ol' business meetings and smokers is carried on featuring as speakers outstanding men in Agriculture and other sections of the business world. Rho Chi Rho Chi is the National Pharmaceutical Society whose membership is restricted to all undergraduate pharmacy students and pharmacy faculty who have attained certain scholastic re- quirements. Membership to the Alpha Gamma Chapter here on campus is open to all pharmacy students in their seventh semester who have attained a cumulative Q.P.R. of 30.0 or above. RHO CHI Ist Row: Gerak, D., Sec.-Treas., Meschke, R., Vice Pres., Mermigos, ml., Pres., Fenny, N., lfacultate, Hubelbank, 2nd Row: Kleiman, H., Maier, A., Facultate, McGuire, G., Reuter, H. gm U' 'flu 55 li' l 0 G Tau Beta Phi Tau Beta Pi, the largest national Engineering honorary society, was Iounded to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by their distinguished scholarship and exemplary character TAU BETA PHI Isl Row: Harnigan, Melman, O., Ellefsen, M., Shinn, Vice Pres., Carboni, O., Pres., Pitkin, Ii., Corr. Sec., Stephen, IL., Fac. Adv., Zawodniak, C. 2nd Row: Balogh, McPherson, R., Mieczkowski, XV., Childs, Glueck, N., Southall, K., Pickhardt, E., Birch, A., Roys, R. 3rd Row: Connor, KI., Willerford, T., Segala, C., Young, XV., Odlum, F., Scoville, A., Burrell, J., Benson, 4th Row: McLeod, R., Iingelberger, AI., Leck, D., Knapp, C., Brown, R., Kiraly, Latina, M., Cavanna, L. Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi is the first all-university na- tional honorary scholastic society to be installed at the University of Connecticut. It has over 50 chapters in universities in the United States PHI KAPPA PHI Ist Row: Fisher, D., Cheney, XV., Dean, L., Arjona, Knauss, H., Jungherr, E.: Bousfield, XV., Coogan, C., LaVergne, E. 21111 Row: Had- dad, E., Simky, johnson, C., Knopf, H., Veillette, P., Beyerle, M., Shinn, ll., Heller, B., Friedman, L. 3rd Row: Pitkin, E., Silberman, V., Clements, M., Reisch, K., Gambaccini, L., Zawodniak, C., McLeod, R., Peters, A. Who's Who Outstanding senior students from 600 colleges and universities are selected each fall to repre- sent their school as members ol "Who's hhlho in American Colleges and Universities." They are nominated on basis of scholarship, leadership, and citizenship. Mock Legislature The Mock Legislature hold an annual 2-day session at the State Capitol, and functions as a practical laboratory in government. Student delegates are selected on the basis of scholar- ship, extra-curricular activities, and interest. MOCK LEGISLATURE Ist Row: Pivnick, R., Oxman, B., Robinson, 2nd Row: Baer, Ulozas, E. Alpha Gamma Chi Alpha Gamma Chi, local service sorority, is dedicated to serving the community and the campus. Through its services, this new organi- zation is gaining recognition at the University. ALPHA GAMMA CHI lst Row: Ludko, P., Creed, C., Rollins, C., Vice Pres., VVhite, B., Pres., VVare, M., Sec., Rice, C., Bedford, 2nd Row: Mardrall, J., Terry, L., Oliver, F., Davis, R., Reece, Harlow, M., Chaffee, D. Alpha Phi Omega Delta Sigma Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, National Service Fraternity, was founded on this campus in January, IQ47 by those who saw the need for such an organization. Since that time this group has supported any worthy project which benented the University, community, or nation. This year, among other projects, the group has continued support of the Senate adopted war orphan, assisted in registration and fresh- man orientation, conducted the annual Com- munity Chest Carnival, and operated a book exchange. ALPHA PHI OMEGA lst Row: lngraham, T., Reisch, K., Frost, D., Chamberlain, NV., Second Vice Pres., Hendricks, Ii., Pres., Bare, H., First Vice Pres., Rollins, R., Sec., Teichman, R. 2111! Row: DeLounsey, L., Adams, A., Smith, C., Grimn, A., Schenarts, T., Bell, T., Andrews, H., Pohlman, XV. 3rd Row: Lee. XV., Stretch, li., Haalck, H., hhleiner, M., Ifox, IL., Bartlett, L., Beert, XV., Carman, E. 4111 Row: Curtis, A., Bartley, L., Kirby, P., Philiis, D., Cottle, R., Bell, D., XVaite, lm A. I. E. E. The joint student branches of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers are affiliated with the national organizations and have as a purpose the further- ance of professional development and a double elimination tournament. A.I.E.E. - I.R.E. Ist Row: Birch, A., Heydt, H., Advisor, Shinn, B., Sec., Mazziotti, F., Chairman, Sokoloski, J., Vice Chairman, Cavanna, L., Treas., Harring- ton, R., Sec. 2nd Row: Redford, Mase, V., Young, XV., Moreno, V., Noble, M., Stepchiw, 3rd Row: Euojelberger, J., Ellefsen, M., Broc- kett, R., Doyle, XV., Phillis, D., Schlesinger, B. A. S. M. E. The American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers is the student counterpart of a national organization which was formed to familiarize mechanical engineers with special bits of inter- esting information. The society works in conjunction with the other student engineering groups to sponsor speakers throughout the year and to help the new students to decide the field they shall major IU. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS lst Row: Glueck, N., Savina, A., Childs, J., Sec., Andrew, G., Pres., Elpi, Atwood, C., Fran- kowski, C. 2nd Row: Duncan, G., XVilson, R., Murteza, R., Kaukas, Gonda, E., Southall, K., Kostus, C. 3rd Row: Mackos, G., Brown, E., Carboni, O., Schmidt, M., Speller, N., Mel- man, O. Arnold Air Society The purpose of the society is to foster a more co-operative spirit among students enrolled in the Advanced Air Force R.O.T.C. and to act as a liaison between the instructors and the men. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Ist Row: Johl, J., Mfhiteford, T., O'Niell, T., Brundage, H., Treas., Merritt, C., Comm., Rey- nolds, XV., Creedon, J., V. Comm., Trapp, 2nd Row: Savelewitz, S., Gabrielson, J., Bailey, L., Barrett, R., Kapusta, R., Mignault, XV., Soda, J., McPartland, 3rd Row: Dyndivk, P., Butt, E., Fleischman, R., Ellsworth, T., Brehm, F., Johnson, H., Insalaco, P. ,ith Row: Falci- nelli, R., Mantzaris, A., Kozuch, XV., DiSiervi, J., Antes, J., Goldberg, N., Elpi, J., Dunn, R. Scubburd und Blade Scabbard and Blade, the National Military Fraternity, on many campuses has as its aim to further military training given at these institu- tions and to prepare ourselves as educated men to take a more active part in the activities of our communities. SCABBARD AND BLADE Ist Row: Lockwood, R., Chamberlain, W., Keeler, P., Lassen, C., McNickle, R., Finnerty, A., Smith, R., Talbot, W., Grimm, A. 2nd Row: Calistro, E., Saunder, W., Rivard, R., Garfinkel, M., Jezyk, S., WVasniewski, I., Com- stock, A., Barry, J., Hleinstein, K. 3rd Row: Preli, L., Callahan, M., Selavka, C., Boyle, W., Hull, XV., DiSilvestro, L., Sisisky, S., Gustafson, R., Valine, YV. 4th Row: Osterhoudt, E., Mc- Neil, D., Tapley, C., Surprenant, K., Griswold, D., Beach, G., Connell, C., Howes, P., Nor- man, G. MEDIATOR Isl Row: Telman, C., Herman- dorfer, A., Brown, D., Sec., Jezrk, Pres., Phillips, D., Perrine, B., Vice Pres., Keeler, P., Gillette, D., I-Vilcox, YV. 2nd Row: Girard, N., Neyclon, T., Margucci, R., Colucci, S., Het- herman, Blume, C., Wolfson, S., Calistro, E., Jensen, P. -3rd Row: Seaman, G., Valine, VV., Breidbord, P., Hamlin, H., Las- chever, R., Putterman, S., Lef- shetz, A., DiSilvestro, L., Ben- son, I. 4th Row: Tapley, C., Leete, VV., Bennett, R., Coppi, Q., Levinson, H., Finnerty, A., Roberts, D., Hutton, W., Tal- cott, R. MEDIATOR The Mediator is the Inter-Fraternity gov- erning council at the University of Connecti- cut, and consists of two representatives from each of the 21 fraternities on campus. The purpose of the Mediator is to regulate the con- duct of, and to promote harmony among the fraternities. Among the many activities sponsored by the Mediator are the traditional "Greek Letter Dance", the traditional "All-Greek Sing", the annual Christmas party for underprivileged children, and many other charitable and help- ful deeds. The Panhellenic Council. composed of rep- resentatives from each sorority on campus, is the governing body of womens Greek letter groups. Its purpose is to formulate and en- force all policies affecting the mass action of sororities and to foster fraternity spirit. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL PANHELLENIC COUNCIL ansky, H. 2nd Row: Young, M 160 Ist Row: Cantor, G., Burnham B., Ward, E., Shapiro, M., Vin Thorpe, M., Nagel, C., Kronick S., Wliitmore, B., Naboicheck, J The United Students Association is an or- Independent Student Association The Independent Students Organization was formed to meet the needs of the independent students on campus and to foster a strong school spirit. The organization is primarily interested in providing social, recreational, and athletic op- portunities for the independent student, but it also serves a useful service along political lines. The latter is accomplished by the organ- ization's support of worthy candidates during INDEPENDENT son, G. 2nd Row: Lapides, 15.5 Kronholtl, Sharp, 19.3 Coates, V., Luft, C., Teichnian, R. 3rd Row: Buckley, 1'.g Cinlberg, D.3 Bergen, Kg Holmes, D.g Piu- nick, R., Isbister, L. STUDENT ORGANIZATION Isl Row: Kelly, 1V.g XVhipple, 15.3 Adziniq, J., Vice Pres.: Mar- tineau, R., Pres., Dickson, M., Vice l'res.g Fedorczyk, V.3 Carl- campus-wide elections. U S A Ist Row: Burns, 11.3 Ryder, M.g Thomas, K., Treas.g Cooley, Pres., Kimpton, M., Sec.: Ford, D. 21111 Row: Christopher, M., Morgan, D.: Hanlon, C.g Cole- man, D.g Hoag, N., Hliberg, 15. 3rd Row: Murphy, B., Thomas, C.: Shaw, XVilster, F., Ton- kin, S. 161 ganization composed of 28 organized living units with an individual membership of almost 2,000 students. Its purposes are to aid in the improvement of student government, to fur- ther an active social program for all students, and to provide a channel for student opinion. The United Students Association nominates candidates for both class officers and student senate elections, and sponsors social functions throughout the school year. United Students Association French Club The purpose of the French Club is to bring students into closer contact with French civilization, customs, and literature through means of speakers, movies, and informal meet- ings. This year we have had a varied program. Three speakers talked to us about various aspects of present-day F rance-its customs, peo- ple, and scenic beauty. Three movies were shown, and a professional dance group from New York presented French folk dances. The club advisor is Mr. Joseph Brown, Jr. FRENCH CLUB Ist Row: Nadolny, F., Coll, F., Sec., Kelley, E., Pres. Brown, J., Fac. Adv., Houle, M., Vice Pres., Cooper, J., Kelley, V. 2nd Row: Markot, J., Benz, W., Hen- drickson, D., Pallazzolo, S., Schneider, B., Pallaz- zolo, F . Italian Club The Italian Club has been organized to help students in the advancement of the Italian lan- guage, both written and oral. Movies and other activities of the club acquaint the members of the club with customs and traditions of Italy. ITALIAN CLUB Ist Row: Grezel, R., Tomasino, E., Bellone, A., Caro- cari, V., Abbodessa, R. 2nd Row: Goldberg, D., Fran- cano, D., Dethomas, A., Coppola, G. Spanish Club Activities ol the Spanish Club include the learning of Spanish songs and dances, and ac- quiring a general knowledge of the culture of Spain and South America through the presenta- tion ol plays, movies, and speakers. SPANISH CLUB Ist Row: Marshall, J., Rollins, C., Dikun, S., Bedford, IfVhite, B. 21111 Row: Reece, J., Creed, C., XVyszynsk, XV., Terry, L., Harlow, M. 162 American Marketing Association The University of Connecticut chapter of the American Marketing Association has as its pur- pose the promotion of friendly relations among students, faculty, and marketing practitioners. Bi-monthly meetings are held at which we have guest speakers who tell us about their field and the prevailing opportunities in that Held. AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION Ist Row: Ford, D., Kemeny, L., London, M.g Person, Eg Perreault, N. 2nd Row: Hall, B.g Barrett, R.g Katten, H., XfVyszynski, W.g Fortune, YV.g Lango, B. Black Triumvirate The Black Triumvirate is a spirit organiza- tion, which was begun in 1950 to handle the "freshman hazing" period. Following in the footsteps of the Fort Trumbull "Llubmurt Trof" and the I'Vatervury Branch's "Giffashovs," the group's purpose is to inspire school spirit and unity within the student body. BLACK TRIUMVIRATE Ist Row: Ginzberg, D.g Starr, YV., Pivnick, R. 163 Amateur Radio Club Ist Row: Hansen, H.g Booth, T., WISQS, Vice I'res.g Schlesinger, R., NVIRBT, Pres., Loyzim, A., VVISR-I, Sec., Orth, C. A., NVIVLT, Treas. 2nd Row: Smith, C.g Young, WV., VVIVLJQ Gus- tafson, C. AMATEUR RADIO CLUB Broadcasting from the Engineering Building, they may be heard nightly on the higher fre- quencies-Hlling the air with the Huskies bark -carrying the voices of U Conn men around the world. H. K. Delinger Debating Society The Debating Club, headed by Audrey Phil- lips and Vinnie Arpaia, participated in more than 100 intercollegiate debates. High spots of the year were the debates with Yale, Smith, and Norfolk State Prison in Massachusetts, and the 35-college Eastern States Tournament at Prince- ton in April which was run by Robert Newman, Connecticut coach. Twenty schools were enter- tained at Storrs, and the team made sixteen trips away. DELINGER DEBATING SOCIETY Ist Row: Gilday, Arpaia, V., Pres., Isbister, L. A., Sec., Dolsen, C. 2nd Row: Wright, J., Newman, R., Coach Reid, Bridge Club Bridge players in various stages of progress have found satisfaction at the weekly meetings, playing rubber and duplicate bridge. Attend- ance by the faculty and staff has been appreci- ated and hoped for. The aim of the club is to provide competitive spirit for intercollegiate tournament playing. BRIDGE CLUB Ist Row: Prusinowski, E., Perreault, N., Han- son, H. Znd Row: Gillen, P., Ferris, D. Home Economics Club Activities are bountiful in the Home Ec club -business meetings, socials, movies, speakers, recipe booklets, conventions-and much more. World Projects are a major part of the c1ub's yearly work. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Ist Row: Gaylord, M., Mann, B., Vice Pres., Brabec, S., Pres., Young, M., Sec. Treas., Yeno- wich, S., Wunsch, N. 2nd Row: Treat, E., Vos- burgh, U., Ware, M., Platt, S., Armstrong, J., Yenowich, 3rd Row: Stefanowski, M., Hasko, E., Fogelberg, G., Oliver, F., Benson, R North Compus Area Council The North Campus Area Council, a subsidi- ary of the Student Senate, is the representative group of all eleven dormitories in North Cam- pus. It is, in effect, the united voice of the 1300 men in that area. It was formed primarily for political strength and solidarity, and for more efficient planning of combined social activities. The council has taken the initiative in allevi- ating difficulties that the various dorms have had. NORTH CAMPUS AREA COUNCIL Ist Row: Syracuse, L., Vollano, W., Ginzberg, D., Vice Pres., Sharp, F., Pres., Martineau, R., Treas., McCarroll, NV., Coleman, G. 2nd Row: Acton, R., Azar, Pivnick, R., Melotto, M., Burke, Surprenant, K., Ulozas, E., Greeley, G., Aitner, P. Physics Club The Physics Club has as its purpose the correlation of the students, scientific and social perspectives. In this endeavor the club has sponsored a program of movies, lectures and field trips. PHYSICS CLUB Ist Row: Dunst, Brehm, F., Caputo, J., Hutchings, F., XVhitehouse, G., Roth,iB., Advi- sor. Znd Row: Mason, D., Carallo ,L.g Mfyszyns, K., Ash, A., Ciosek, S. Round Table The Round Table, founded in 1939, is a small group of students and faculty members who are keenly interested in the discussion of topics of general intellectual interest. The size ol the organization is kept small in order to preserve its informal character. Hlhenever pos- sible, authorities in various helds are invited to participate in the discussion. The meetings ol the Round Table are held monthly throughout the school year. ROUND TABLE Ist Row: Smith, T., Cetta, L., Veillette, P., Chairman, Deveau, R. 2nd Roni: Marks, H-, lfac. Adv., Gambaccini, L., Demongeos, P. Sociology Club The Sociology Club is composed of sociology majors and other interested students. Activities this year included the showing of movies describ- ing various cultures, a field trip to Wethersfield Prison, informal student discussions and a series of lectures by various faculty members and guests from other universities. The club enables students to gain further in- sight into society, social problems, and the socio- logical approach. SOCIOLOGY CLUB lst Row: Barnes, F., Chamberlain, W., Bellone, A., Tracy, Ii., Pres., Browning, A., Vice Pres., Wyszynski, W., Proctor, F. 2nd Row: Monast, J., Dunne, K., Tropp, J., Ash, A., Jones, J., Dressler, J., Mitchell, L. S. A. M. The Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment is the recognized national professional society of management people in industry, com- merce, government, and education. Its principal aim is to spread the benefits of scientific man- agement wherever management is required. The discussions and activities of the student chapters encourage and stimulate interest and understanding of the social and economic impli- cations of scientific principles of management. S. A. M. Ist Row: Peterson, R., Mathis, J., Treas., Tur- ner, A., Seidel, F., Altieri, H., Hermandorfer A., Grunder, W. 2nd Row: Kolvek, D., Lambert J., Daley, R., Dunn, R., Hively, Hanson, S. 3rd Row: Larivine, E., Glotzer, F., Soues, J., Haas, R., Dyndivk, P., Mitchell, A. 1 9 U-Conn Photo Pool The Photo Pool is an organization which aids amateur photographers seeking experience. It was formed to provide photographic coverage of all Student Senate sponsored activities on campus. Its function is to better acquaint the student body with the doings on campus through the medium of the camera. Its accom- plishments are not widely heralded and the re- wards are few, but its cameras are recording campus activities daily. THE PHOTO POOL Ist Row: Robinson, R., Benedek, R., 2nd Vice Pres., Hawkes, J., Pres., Buckner, G., lst Vice Pres., Smith, R. 2nd Row: Dockman, M., Pes- ner, S., Altieri, H., Godfrey, W. Young Republicans At a meeting on March 19, 1952 the group unanimously endorsed Eisenhower for Presi- dent. President Boyko said, "It is a primary interest of the Republican Party to encourage a knowledge of Republican policies among the younger voters, and to help them to train for future political leadership. The Young Republi- cans College program concerns itself with the collection, analysis, and dissemination of reliable data pertaining to government and political affairs." YOUNG REPUBLICANS Ist Row: Mednich, M., Recor, E., Sec., Pite, M., Boyko, T., Pres., McKellar, R., Vice Pres., Solomita, L. L., Zemanovich, E., Treas. 2nd Row: Smith, B., Pitts, Gaines, B., Brewer, G., Pritchard, R., Miller, R., Clorman, I. Cheerleaders Above all, the duties of a cheerleader are to promote and direct the spirit and enthusiasm of the student body at athletic events. In addi- tion to this, he represents the University at "away" games and upon his conduct at these events depends the reputation of the University. It is with those two things in mind, enthusi- asm and reliability, that cheerleaders are chosen. CHEERLEADERS Left to right: Howe, N., Craig, R., Apostalon, F., Bardo, A., Pulley, J., Madden, T. "C" Club The "CH Club, open to all varsity athletes, aims to bring about a closer relationship among the athletes of the University of Connecticut socially, in the classroom, and on the field. These men have spent much time and effort in bring- ing recognition to the University for their part in athletics. HCM CLUB Ist Row: Anderson, G., Appleton, M., Thomp- son, D., Treas., Aborn, D., Pres., Satin, M., Vice Pres., Carey, C., Lawson, H. 2nd Row: Grimm, A., Gabrielson, Chuckta, S., Yokabaskas, E., Zywocinski, E., LoBoivin, D., Caldeira, A. 3rd Row: Barry, R., Kissane, M., Jorgensen, R., Preli, F., Mignault, YV. .r ,, ' A, C 4' Q ' -- 'Q .W- .f tx is T, 1' Swimming Club The Swimming Club is organized to study and practice the skills which synchronized swimming and water ballet require. An original routine, of approximately twenty minutes continuous swimming, is presented at the Annual Water Carnival at the University of Connecticut and at other pools by invitation. SWIMMING CLUB Ist Row: Lindholm, J., Golden, P., Tiemann, M Marvin E Ral h P Grimshaw Mor- .: , .5 p , -5 , ,I-3 gan, D. 2nd Row: Dietch, L., Cluckey, C., White, S., Wilhelm, Cole, B., Coleman, B: Towse, B., Howard, G. W. A. A. All women students are members of this or- ganization which is governed by a council com- posed of representatives from each sport club, dormitory, and a chairman for each intramural sport. Activities sponsored by this group include the various sport clubs, the intramural program, aquacades, movies, inter-collegiate sport days and tournaments, and the Women's Varsity Club. Its purpose is to provide active recrea- tional activity and opportunity to play for all who are interested. 1 WOMAN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Ist Row: Golden, P., Tiemann, M., Bertorelli P., Vice Pres., Grimshaw, J., Pres., Higgins, Sec., Rambusch, M., How, N. 2nd Row: Howard, G., Stohlmann, H., Belehrad, M., Hrivnak, E., Mann, B., Bernstein, B. 3rd Row: Mohr, J., Shaughnessy, M., Golemba, B., Wis- son, A., Pulley, J. J 7 P. E. Majors Club This club is composed of the major students in physical education for the purpose of uniting the group and fostering a professional aptitude and interest on a student level. The organization on this campus has been recognized as a student group of the National Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, and has sponsored student confer- ences with other similar organizations in col- leges within the state as well as convocations featuring prominent persons in this Held. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB Ist Row: Shaughnessy, M., Tiemann, M., Nuc- sio, J., Vice Pres., How, N., Pres., Grimshaw, J., Sec., Whelan, W., Howard, G. 2nd Row: Tom- asino, E., Towse, B., Morley, J., Dobek, J., Ralph, P., Bertorelli, P., Golden, P. Women's Varsity Club This feminine edition of the "C" Club is an honorary athletic organization open to all women students who have earned two major awards in sports. These girls usually play host- ess for the various play days which the sports clubs hold. YVOMEN'S VARSITY CLUB Ist Row: Coleman, B., Treat, E., Betorelli, P., Treas.g How, N., Pres., Marvin, E., Sec., Golden, P. 2nd Row: Grimshaw, J., Ralph, P., Tiemann, M., Morgan, D., Shaughnessy, M. Canterbury Club The Canterbury Club is an organization for all Episcopal students on campus. The primary aim of the club is to stimulate student participa- tion in religious and cultural activities, and to promote understanding and friendship among Episcopal students at the University of Con- necticut. CANTERBURY CLUB Ist Row: Donois, C., Barnes, C., Lanlon, C., Lewis, M. Zml Row: Hlilliams, L.g Emory, J., Hillel Council The Hillel Foundation at the University of Connecticut offers a threefold program to the Jewish student. This program consists of cul- tural, religious, and social functions, speakers, Wiard, R. Sabbath services, brunches and dances. The Hillel Council consists of twenty-eight repre- sentatives of the various organizations on cam- pus. Through the able assistance of the Hillel director, classes in Bible study and Hebrew are given daily. HlI.l.EL COUNCIL lst Row: Goldlield, S., Treas.g Lahn, D., Vice Pres., Tiven, L., Pres., Rabbi Eisenbach, Direc- tor, Kdmisar, H., XVarshaw, Levine, P. 2nd Row: Pesin, 15.3 Lurie, M., Blumenthal, M., Gottesfeld, A., Hyman, M., Dockman, M., Schliff, D. United Christians Association The University Christian Association is a fel- lowship of Christian students who, through a program of work projects, study groups, dis- cussions, worship and social events, seek to in- crease their religious insights, discover a mature Christian philosophy of life, deepen their spirit- ual resources, and relate their faith to social action. UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION lst Row: Randall, A., Clark, J., Young, M., Co-Chairman, Burr, M., Co-Chairman, Mc- Closkey, P., Covell, W. 2nd Row: Humphrey, L., Smith, R., DeVries, L., Ludko, P., Horo- chinsk N.' Coon S. 3rd Row: Mattern W' yi 7 ! I 'Y Emory, Brockott, R., Hughes, W., Melesch- nig, F. wo T I. Z. F. A. IZFA, through its threefold program of ac- tivities, education, Israel projects, and Jewish culture, hopes to produce an alert and informed leadership for the American Jewish Community and aims to enlist students in the Zionist move- ment. INTERNATIONAL ZIONIST FEDERATION OF AMERICA Ist Row: Broder, Lurie, M., Hyman, M., Sperling, M., Levine, P., Bucovetsky, H. 2nd Row: Kamen, F., Schein, I., Silberstein, N., Schwartz, A., Shomstein, C. Newman Club A club of Catholic culture and fellowship, the Newman Club here is the largest in the New England province of the Newman Club Federa- tion and the largest in the country. Its purpose is to deepen the spiritual and enrich the tem- poral lives of its members through a balanced program of religious, intellectual and social ac- tivities, to weld the Catholic students into a common union, and to assist the University and all its students whenever possible. NEWMAN CLUB Ist Row: Kuczynski, T., Treas., Connolly, M., Corr. Sec., Rutkoski, Pres., Rev. J. Quinn, Rev. A. Giaquinto, Brown, Fac. Adv., Masi, R., Vice Pres., Maiorana, M., Girard, N. 2nd Row: Downer, M., Lepare, A., Leithtle, M. L., Coates, V., Fragola, L., Pauroso, C., Nadolny, F., Dethomas, A., Confrey, P. 3111 Row: Pacelli, G., Corbett, J., Brodigan, P., Veillette, P., Tooner, J., Miller, R., St. Martin, M., Deveau R., Madorno, N. 41511 Row: Grimm, A., Scoran, E., Cetta, L., Chapel, K., Shanley, H., Gambac- cini, L., Mayer, R., Ouimet, A., Bay, L. J Agricultural Council The Agricultural Council strives to further good relations among students, -between students and faculty, and between students and others concerned with Agriculture. The Council sponsors those desirable activities pertaining to agriculture which are not spon- sored by any of the agricultural clubs. Further, the Agricultural Council is a steering group which coordinates the activities of all agricul- tural clubs. The Council is composed of two representa- tives from each club. AGRICULTURE COUNCIL Ist Row: Rogers, R., Hendrickson, F., Sec.- Treas., Eaton, D., Pres., Fitch, D., Vice Pres., Cotta, W., Vaill, A. 2nd Row: Norman, E., Benedict, VV., Kalandyk, F., Hansen, R., Burr, W., Cowles, R. Bunkivu Club The purpose of the Bankiva Club is to pro- mote interest in Poultry Husbandry. Member- ship is open to all students and graduates. For entertainment, the latest hlms on Poultry Husbandry are shown. Noted men in the poul- try industry also participate in these meetings by presenting informal talks. In addition to sponsoring the "Broiler Bar- B-Que," the Club annually publishes the "News- letterf' a summary of the advances made at the University Poultry Research Department. BANKIVA Ist Row: Perham, R., Siegel, P., Sec., Vansak, V., Pres., Ryan, F., Advisor, Eaton, D., Vice Pres., Kaczynski, T. 2nd Row: Benedict, R., Polinsky, E., XVoronick, C., Childs, J., Zappe, R. fl ff C5 ?f5PfS?E?i???'13lI K ..- 'iiaw-.Eg it z?-,f,aQ.:a'7 as. 'rff5g,j,: . . ,-.wears-ff-M. f Block and Bridle Club l The Block and Bridle Club is a member of the National Block and Bridle Club. This is an educational club, with the main purpose of pro- moting and developing an active interest in the Iield ol agriculture and animal husbandry. The three major projects carried out during the year are the Livestock Show in the fall, the Horse Show in the Spring and the publication of the Block and Bridle Review. BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB Ist Row: Christian, -I., Advisor, Meister, E., O'Hare, D., Treas., Rimbach, D., Vice Pres., NVarren, F., Pres., Dunne, K., Sec., Hendrickson, F., Klatte, F., Hallmark, R., Advisor. 2nd Row: Lund, L., Mason, D., Kempton, G., Novara, Podgwaite, G., Carpenter, YV., Grabler, Hr McGrath, D. 3rd Row: Graham, Freeman L., Vaill, A., Randall, Davison, A., Johnson F., Sullivan, C., Deluca, T. 4111 Row: Dunn, D., Chamberlain, R., Neutchinson, M., Otto, F: Camp, D., Little, J., Secor, T. x 1 7 1 University 4-H Club The 4-H club is a social and service organiza- tion whose purpose is to create good fellowship and a desire for leadership among students of this institution who are interested in rural youth. Besides its campus and state wide activities, it sponsors two square dances a year and the 4-H Club XfVeekend in April for the beneht of high school students who are interested in attending the University. Ist Row: Randall, Gaylord, M.: Vaill, A., Vice Pres.: Bishop, A., Pres.: St. Martin, M., Sec.: Fareretti, R.: Little, J. 2nd Row: NVhite, S.: Brock, B.: Kelsey, M.: Grabber, H.: Hescock, R.: Pardy, N.: Vosburgh, U. 3rd Row: Hold- ridge, J.: Dunn, D.: Braydon, G.: Robbins, D.: Burns, L. Dairy Club The purpose of the Dairy Club is to promote a better relationship and understanding between the students in Dairy Production and Dairy Manufacturing. It holds meetings twice each month, at which prominent men from both helds are invited to speak. Among the club's activities are the Annual Dairy Club Breakfast, the Fitting and Showing Contest in the Spring, and an amateur Cattle and Products Judging Contest in the Fall. DAIRY CLUB Ist Row: Kalandyk, F.: McKnight, J., Konon, A.: Norman, E. 22111 Row: X'Vildasin, H.: Emory, Vaill, A.: Benedict, R.: Burr, YV.: Perham, R.: Wollenberg, Gaunya, XIV. 3rd Row: John- son, D.: Bobbins, D.: Hayes, R.: Lusas, E.: Pro- vencher, R.: Dewey, C.: Russell, A.: DeLuca, L. 'itll Row: Hansen, H.: Hansen, R.: Hicick, H.: Burr, R.: Devaul, R.: Bennard, R.: Lesh, K. 172 R. H. School of Agriculture The students in the Ratclille Hicks School of Agriculture should be members ol the Rat- cliffe Hicks School ol Agriculture Association. The purpose ol tl1e club is to gather all the students together to discuss the problems of the School of Agriculture, lollowed by a speaker who is in some field ol agriculture. The annual project is to hold an Alumni Day for all graduates ol the school. RATCLIFFE HICKS SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE ASSOCIATION Ist Row: Hansen, H.: Lesh, K.: Russell, A.: Dailex, A.: Erkson, S.: Khalandyk, F. 2nd Row: Wojtusil, P.: Cowles, R.: Perham, R.: Gohlin, C.: Konon, A.g Norman, E. 3rd Row: Tnstin, R.: Hicock, H.: Eriksson, E.: Burr, R.: Bennard, R. Forestry Club The Forestry Club is one of the oldest student organizations with a continuous active member- ship. The aim of the club is to further interest in conservation especially in the helds of forestry and wildlife management. Features of the year's activities are the spring and fall field trips'to points of interest, the annual picnic, and the annual publication, the Connecticut Caliper. FORESTRY CLUB Ist Row: Bampton, T., Jones, R., Vannicda, V., Davison, A., Ashe, W., Vice Pres., Bieleheld, R., Pres., Bregosly, P., Sec., Fitch, D., Treas., Ter- rill, R., Campbell, P., Haalck, H. 27111 Row: Kienhoz, R., Advisor, Shapin, J., Advisor, Boyle, J., Schenarts, T., Freeman, L., Hoadley, R., Katz, E., Brennan, R., Bartlett, L., X'Vyman, E., Advisor. 3rd Row: Ridgway, D., Fantozzi, D., Cottle, R., House, Anderson, H., Camp, D., Ferrarelli, F., Ginn, R. bash Horticulture Club The Horticulture Club includes all students who are majoring in the live branches of Horti- culture as well as any other students interested in Horticulture, and also any of the professional staff. Each year a staff member is elected as a faculty advisor. The club holds monthly meetings where there is a speaker on Horticulture. One of the prin- cipal activities of the club is the Horticulture Show held each Fall. HORTICULTURE CLUB Ist Row: XVojtusik, P., Reisch, K., Bachman, R., Pres., Broadley, K., Fac. Ad., Nelson, F., Vice Pres., Swartz, M., Sec., Greco, E. 2nd Row: Maynard, D., Grampp, XY., Higgs, Favretti, R., Almgren, R., Relihan, T. 3rd Row: YVenk,' B., Moore, F., Neemann, NV., Hocking, C., Dailey, A. Campus Music Makers The Campus Music Makers have been estab- lished here on cam aus lor the last two ears, l having been organized at the Fort Trumbull branch of the University in New London. It consists of students whose main obcctive is to J play a pleasant variation ol popular music to suit the average student dancer. CAMPUS MUSIC MAKERS lst Row: Cannon, D., Kapusta, R. 21111 Row: Ordansky, D., VanHaagen, R.: Antes, -I. Allsent from III-I'fllt'6.' Pekkanen, R., Modr, A., Snyder, D., McCarlo, R. 173 Curollers The Carollers, under the direction of Pro- fessor R. W. Yingling, is an honorary, a cappella music society. Its voices are carefully selected in regard to the balance and quality necessary for the singing of madrigals and carol type music in which the ensemble specializes. UNIVERSITY CAROLLERS Ist Row: Boyce, E., Beechler, A., Spaulding, F., Liegeot, J., Student Director, Beckwith, E., Dean, B., Scribe, Benson, G. 2nd Row: Peter- son, C., Hoagluncl, L., Gillies, P., Grumman, S., Coan, S., Young, M. 4 it 2 R. 0. T. C. Band S . I I-f 1 University Choir Approximately seventy Protestant students comprise this choral organization which func- tions under the inspiring guidance of Dr. Robert W. Yingling. The group's activities include singing for Sunday services, vespers, concerts at churches throughout the state, and special Christmas Candlelight and Easter services. UNIVERSITY CHOIR Ist Row: Peterson, C., Johnson, A., Young, M., Donais, C., Gillies, P., Pres., Boyce, E., Sec., Cooh, S., DeVita, L., Dean, B. 2nd Row: Eihan- sen, R., Brash, C., Griswold, A., Nagel, C., Gay- lord, M., Hylwa, P., Platt, S., Teague, 3rd Row: Roger, P., DeCourse, L., Haburay, J., Randall, A., Brewer, C., Lathrop, L., Robinson, J., Wessels, P. 4th Row: Tarasuk, P., Ingraham, T., Blycher, N., Pistey, W., Grumman, S., Bailey, A. 174 The R.O.T.C. Band is composed of freshman and sophomore students from the R.O.T.C. who are members of the Football, Varsity or Concert Bands. This group is active only during the regular R.O.T.C. drill hour, playing for all re- views and parades. Fry F5 The University Concert Band The University Concert Band has had a very active tour included morning and afternoon assembly pro- year-three campus concerts, one of which was a Pops grams for high schools and evening programs open Concert, and a four-day tour of Connecticut. The to everyone. The Glee Club The 1951-52 season has seen the University Glee pus. This year has also seen the innovation of a t0uT- Club make great progress both in quality and campus ing group which, selected by audition, comprises a popularity. The Glee Club of over one hundred and smaller, more compact group to give the off-campus twenty voices under the directorship of Philip Treggor concerts. has given four off-campus concerts and three on cam- l GLEE CLUB Givmman, S., Vice Pres., Hull YV., Pres., johnson, A., Sec. Evans, S., Yessian, R., Kaye, E. Musnitzky, C. 2111! Row: Cop Hawley, J., Madorno, N., Schil ler, M., DiMaggio, R., Rice, P. Dean, B., Mercier, L., Potter B., Suarez, D. 3111 Row: Mc Neil, A., Liegeot, J., Colley, B. A., Spaulding, lf., Shiun, 'I75 Ist Row: Caldrello, Deschino, V., Friedman, L., Stewart, 1 y pola, G., Coos, S., Grabler, H., J DeLounsey, L., Blume, C., Frag- loa, L., Petlengill, l-I., Vliasn, K., Bliss, XV., Burnham, B., Lund, L. H11 Row: Tarasuk, P., Beekwith, C., Schaumann, G., Olson, D., Knopf, A., Clay, Rf Blycher, N., Allen, P., Petersi LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Ist Row: Shomstein, C., Luparil ello, D., Treas., Volpe, N., Vice Pres., Krawczyk, R., Pres., Del- monaco, D., Rec. Sec., Perza- nowski, G., Corres. Sec., Trcka, M. 2nd Row: Murphy, G., Mc- Namara, J., Platzek, A., Huro- Witz, S., Ducotey, D., Brunke, B., Hubelbank, S. 3rd Row: Spatuzzi, D., McMullen, J., Sa- ley, E., Saunders, S., Gerak, D., Clark, B., Carotenuto, C. Lambda Kappa Sigma The aims and purposes of the sorority are to foster a continued interest in current phar- maceutical advancement, to establish a closer bond among our colleagues, and to abide by the high standards set up by our profession. The Student Branch of the American Phar- maceutical Association is an organization de- signed to acquaint the future pharmacist with his profession. This group meets on the third Wednesday of each month. Although these gatherings are primarily professional, the A.Ph.A. also spon- sors social events, one of the most prominent of which is the annual Pharmacy Freshman Reception. President of the branch for the year 1951-52 is Robert Elkin of New Lon- don. American Pharmacy Association AMERICAN PHARMACY ASSOCIATION T., Kaminski, B., Rogers, R. 176 Ist Row: Reuter, H., Murphy G., Kleiman, H., Treas., Caro tenuto, R., Rec. Sec., Elkin, R Pres., Kravvczyk, R., Corres Sec., McGuine, G., Reinsch, H Smith, R. 2nd Row: Clark, B McNamara, J., Lucchini, R Moyer, K., Smith, J., Soloway M., Don, R., Misenti, S., Allen Smith, K., Ferriolo, R., Mc Mullen, J., Hubelbank, S. 31d Row: Esner, I., Nachowitz, S Lack, D., Heacox, E., Tenny son, G., Powers, N., Parasiliti The Pharma-Conn, Journal of the Univer- MORTAR AND 1'1iS'1'LE Ist Row: Fenney, N., Advisor Lupariello, D., Sec.: Leone, 13. Vice Pres., Cannata, S., Pres. McGecine, G., Treas.g O'Brien 21111 Row: Retarlha, S. The Mortar and Pestle Society is a compara- tively new organization at the college being created in the spring of 1948. It is restricted to those students who are outstanding in extra- curricular activities and in bettering the Col- lege of Pharmacy. Meschke, R., Rutkoski, AI. Smith, R.g Girard, N., Krawifyk R. 3111 Row: Hartman, Car delle, 13.5 Rappa, R., Powers N.g Lescoe, K. Pharma-Conn r w Mortar and Pestle 1'1I.'X11MA-CONN. Ist Row: lilkin, R., Bus. Mgr. Kleiman. H., Feat. 1id.g Cull, Asst. Ed.: Rosen, A., Editor Hubelbank, S., Feat. lid., Salo- vitz, Assoc. lid. 22151 Ron' Murphy. li.: Reuter, S.: Nacho- witl, S.: Hickman, R., Mayer, K 177 sity of Connecticut College of Pharmacy, has been published by the student body since,1925. ln 1948, the magazine was completely revised in form, content, and reader distribution. Aims of the revised publications are to strengthen the relationships between pharmacists, doctors, and all persons interested in pharmaceutical education. SPURTS 5 ' 11 5 , Y' Q P! X 1 , E 3 s 1. , 1 4 178 X, X H ,, ,- , . 5, fi ' A 'G 545. gjbgx ' i4 W ' Y 4"' 1 . B n , , , Q I - E -1 -li Q ' Gonna!-I ITUDILBE. -4 BASKETBALL 179 A VICTORIOUS SEASON In a year when athletic purists were throw- ing up their collective hands in horror and advocating a retrenchment in collegiate ath- letics, Connecticut made some of its greatest strides in its drive to develop an athletic pro- gram commensurate with the size of the rapidly expanding University. Construction was begun on a new football stadium with a seating capacity of l7,000 . . . a football schedule was announced for 1952 that saw the return of Yale and Brown . . . Con- necticut became a member school in the East- ern Collegiate Athletic Conference . . . our bas- ketball team played the unprecedented number of twenty-seven games as Connecticut cele- brated her Golden Jubilee Year of basketball . . . the NCAA finally recognized us as a "ma- jorl' college in basketball . . . we jumped into the national spotlight by beating tournament- bound Villanova in an upset that made the honors country sit up and take notice . . . new were heaped on Vin Yokabaskas as they boy who set new school scoring records by compil- ing more than 1500 points in his college career for he was named to the NCAA District I All- ' n team Uconn basketball received America . . . statewide coverage through play-by-play radio broadcasts over Station WHAY of New Britain . . . Athletic Director O. Christian was ld chairman of the NCAA District I Base- namc ball Selections Committee . . . Archery Coach Roy Guyer continued to turn out girls' teams that captured national honors . . . and lastly, Yankee Conference championships were won b Connecticut in basketball and golf as well Y as a first-place tie with Massachusetts in base ball. 2 ff in-Z, . we sf- ik 181 J! M we wi. in i s f' :tal ,- A A' Qffii Y i "1T'f 'i f li:'l'4'f ' ,Q W , i7--, - A ,i ,ev . .,j ff -7 ' -ff X3-' M - , iiy i ijlkk K 1 i aw, " KW, FOOTBALL The year l95l was an average one as far as Connecticut football was concerned. With Arthur Valpey serving his second year as head coach the Connecticut gridders compiled a record of four wins in eight games and finished the season as runner-ups to the University of Maine in the Yankee Conference. The enthusiasm of Connecticut fans ran high when the Huskies opened the season with an upset victory over Delaware, but any hopes that this was Hour year" were quickly dispelled the following week 'when tiny Williams downed the Huskies. From that point on, the Con- necticut team, captained by seniors Mario Frat- taroli and Dominic Rosa, had to be content with an even split in their remaining games. AIR ..,,..ll.. At the conclusion of the season six Con- necticut players were honored with selection to the All-Yankee Conference teams. Irv Panciera, triple-threat backfield star who gained more than one thousand yards in leading the Con- necticut offense, was named to the offensive team as was Gene Pehota, Uconn end. Ronnie Rymash, a freshman, and Ray Good, a senior, were named to the defensive team. Joe Vis- count, Connecticut end, and Co-captain Frat- taroli were named to both teams. This year marked the last year that historic Gardner Dow Field would be the scene of a varsity football game. The new 17,000 capacity stadium is to be ready for use at the opening of the l952 season. 0 I Q . ' 5 'S' Wmf7 W"f"1l""x-li"l"lI "" Qw- A Delaware man breaks away but close behind are Phil Tinsley f40j, Rocco Murano 153D and Bob Barry CSSD in Connecticut's opener. Nine seniors played their last game of inter- collegiate football for the 1951 edition of the Huskies. They were Co-captains Rosa and Frattaroli, Ray Good, Bill Mignault, Dick Sut- kowski, Steve Chuckta, Marvin Satin, Bill Cass, and Gil Anderson-all of whom had turned in commendable performances during their ca- reers making them a part of the tradition that is football at the University of Connecticut. CONNECTICUT 27 DELAXVARE 14 The Connecticut Huskies gave the 7,500 fans who witnessed the season opener a pleasant sur- prise as they rose to the occasion and upset highly-favored Delaware 27-14 at Gardner Dow Field. Unleashing a passing attack that fea- tured Irv Panciera and joey Bettencourt, the Connecticut contingent scored often as they registered their first opening day victory since 1945. Connecticut started their scoring machine rolling in the second period when Bettencourt scored on a pass from Panciera that covered twenty years. The Huskies scored again in the same manner a few minutes later with Betten- court putting on a beautiful display of broken- field running. Sophomore Frank Gravino also got into the scoring parade making the other two Connecticut tallies within three minutes in the third period. WILLIAMS 7 CONNECTICUT 6 Little All-American Paul Cramer calmly booted the extra point with 58 seconds remain- ing in the game to give Williams a 7-6 win over the Huskies. For Connecticut it was the eleventh straight year that they had been un- successful in their attempt to win their first two games of the season. Victory seemed to be all wrapped up for the Uconns as they went into the final three min- utes of the game with a 6-0 lead, but Cramer had other ideas. Starting from deep within Williams territory, he sparked a drive that culminated in a touchdown for the Ephmen when he tossed a 20-yard scoring pass to Endy Perry who romped over the goal-line un- molested. 3 . 'KN , , 8 I I m I, LA.,. M P Si f"'4 c- '1 2 OE T53 M77 ,. WNV 1. v. ..mmM.,e: Y FOOTBALL Ist Row: Panciera, Good, Satin, Chuckta, Frattaroli, Rosa, Anderson, Mignault, Cass, Bettencourt. 2nd Row: Tinsley, Gravino, Bailey, Speight, Roy, Barry, Sutkowski, Viscount, Rogers. 3rd Rowr Ahern , Mgr., Coach Valpey, Davies, Pehota, Nastri, Kripas, Sabino, CONNECTICUT 7 SPRINGFIELD 0 Lightly-regarded Springfield extended the Valpeymen right down to the closing minutes of the fourth period before finally bowing to the Huskies 7-0. The lone Connecticut score came when Full- back Dom Rosa dove over from the one-yard line after the scoring play had been set up by a recovery of a Springfield fumble. The fine play of Connecticut's defensive team was one of the few heartening notes of the game for UConn fans who had expected a runaway vic- tory. NIAINE 49 CONNECTICUT 14 The Connecticut gridders absorbed their most one-sided shellacking of the season when undefeated Maine trounced them soundly 49- l9 at Orono and eliminated the Huskies from the Yankee Conference race. Pendleton, Bog- danovitch, and McCann, three hard-running mainstays of the Bears' scoring machine went wild that day as they ran rings around the Connecticut defense. Irv Panciera had a hand in all three Uconn scores, scoring one on a five-yard run and toss- ing two touchdown passes. 184 1""'x 1 L in wrafqimsuqyrsmva 350382 ,fx TEAM Litka, Sylvester, O'Brien, Papatones, Hlargo. -HIL Row: Coach Ingalls, Selavka, Luciani, Noone, Slavich, Casanova, Ryniash, Ainendola, Ben, Zisk, Saltus, Coach Jordan, Coach XfVhite. BUFFALO 20 CONNECTICUT 6 The Huskies lost their second in a row when the Buffalo Bisons playing before a sparse crowd in Buffalo's spacious Civic Stadium out- classed the Connecticut eleven 20-6. In the final period Frank Gravino finally bucked over from the one-yard line after Ron- nie Rymash, Connecticut end, had recovered a Bison fumble setting up the play to give Con- necticut its only score. Halfback Don Holland of the victors cap- tured individual honors for the night as he scored one touchdown and set up the other two. Co-captain Dom Rosa provides the interference as Irv Panciera takes off on an end sweep in the Springfield game. Panciera gained over 1,000 yards during the season-many of his gains coming on runs like this. Mario Frattaroli served as co-c 1951 football and Dom Rosa aptains for the team. Both were st year of colle e playing their la g football. 3 R 2 a 3 1 E p ayers watch oey Bettencourt scamper around left end f a ter takmg a reverse handoff from Irv Panclera O -JU' A football game isn't fought only on the field for those players on the bench live every minute of it. The Comrectliciutcoaching staff devotes many long hours to their job in order to turn out a winning team. From left to right: Robert Ingalls, Line Coachg For- rest jordan, lind Coachg Lawrence Panciera, Fresh- man Coachg Arthur Valpey, Head Coachg Paul XVhite, Backlield Coaclig Richard Wargo, Trainer. CoNNEe'r1cu'r 20 New HAhIl'SHlRE 0 A rain soaked Dad's Day crowd of l,500 hardy fans who sat through sixty minutes of snow, sleet, and hail was well rewarded for its perseverance when an underdog Connecticut team pulled one of the big upsets of the Yankee Conference season by downing New Hampshire 20-0 at Gardner Dow Field. lrv Panciera, Frank Gravino, and Gil Anderson were the big guns in the Connecticut attack. AIC 6 CONNECTICUT 0 Ray Lucasiewicz put on a one-man exhibi- tion of football as it should be played and scored the game's only touchdown in leading American International College to a 6-0 upset win over Connecticut. The game was scoreless until mid-way through the final quarter when Lucasiewicz raced sixty yards on a punt return for the win- ning touchdown. Entering the game as heavy favorites, the Uconns never did get rolling as the Yellow jackets continually cut short every Connecticut drive. CONNECTICUT 21 RHODE ISLAND UNIVERSITY 6 The largest crowd ever to witness a football game at Gardner Dow Field, ll,500 fans, was on hand to see the University of Connecticut football team conclude its season on a winning note by defeating Rhode Island 21-6 in the forty-second meeting of the two schools. Past performances went out the window as the traditional foes went at it in one of the best played games of the season. Irv Panciera was the offensive standout for the Uconns once again as he led the Husky attack with his run- ning and passing. The first Connecticut score came in the opening period when Joe Bettencourt, display- ing the form that earned his pre-season plau- dits, broke off tackle and scampered l9 yards for a touchdown. Gil Anderson, who scored twice on line bucks, accounted for the other two Connecticut scores. m q The 1951 season saw a good Connecticut soc cer te ' ' ' am win five of its nine games in a fairly rough schedule. Paced by captain Dwight Thompson, the Uconn booters improved rap- idly after losing their first two starts. Coach john Squires did a commendable job in taking an inexperienced squad and building a winning combination from it. Using captain Thompson, Edward Jendrucek, Robert Priddy, and Dale Aborn as the nucleus, he created a team that scored decisive victories over such strong opponents as Maryland, Massachusetts, and M.I.T. The Huskies had opened the sea- son with losses to Dartmouth and Brown in their first two games, but Connecticut finally found a winning combination against Mas- sachusetts and started to roll. Although the team didn't compare to the Connecticut National Cham ' pion squad of 1948, there was a big following among the stu- dent b d ' ' o y with good crowds turning out for the home games. Easil t e team was Dwight Thompson, who was honored with selection t h - o t e All New England Soccer Team for his consistentl d y goo performances. He was also given an Honorable Mention on the All- American Soccer Team and was chosen to play for the All-North Collegiate Team against a counterpart team from the South. The South won, 3-2. y the outstanding member of h At the conclusion of the season, Francis Preli, a junior, was named captain of the squad for 1952. Preli was also honored with an Hon- orable Ment' lon on the All-New England Team. SOCCER Captain Dwight Thompson earned All- New England and Hon bl ora e Mention All-American Honors for himself as he I . ed the Connecticut soccer team through the 1951 season. Soccer continued to be one of the major s ort p s at Connecticut in 1951 with good crowds attending the Husk' ' h ICS OIIIC gain ES . DARTMCUTH 7 CONNECTICUT 1 Exploding for five scores in the second half, the Dartmouth Indians handed the University of Connecticut a 7-1 loss in the season's opener for the Huskies. Morris Silverstein scored the lone Uconn tally. BROVVN 1 CONNECTICUT 0 Outclassing the Brown Bruins in every de- partment except the scoring, the Connecticut booters suffered their secondisuccessive setback. The Huskies had many scoring opportunities, but failed to capitalize on the Brown mistakes. Jim Vreerland, inside left, booted the lone goal from fifteen feet out at 18:00 of the second period for the winners. CONNECTICUT 4 MASSACHUSETTS 0 The University of Connecticut scored its first win of the year. The first Connecticut tally was made by.inside left Dale Aborn, on a pass from Carl Eykelhoff. Nathan Rome, Bob Mc- Kee, and Harry Kennedy also contributed scores for the winners. SOCCER TEAM Ist Row: Aborn, D., Schwartz, M., Thompson, D., nedy H Preli F brlwerstcin M Merrrt C Levine Squires, john, Coach, Edson, C., Calderia, A., Water- R 31d Row Rc me N Rutherford B Speller E man, D. 2nd Row: Baldwin, D., Jorgenson, R., Ken- Scherde B Keller G McKee R ohnson G It me . . G fu . ' .xc tr fravfvvzvssrg. 'agus .na ww.. E CONNECTICUT 3 WILLIAMS 0 The team evened up its record with this victory over a stubborn Williams team. Nate Rome, Bob McKee, and Harry Kennedy again scored for the Huskies, but the star of the game was goalie Bill Scheide who continually broke up the scoring threats of the Ephmen. Captain Dwight Thompson also turned in a good per- formance, both on the offense and defense. CONNECTICUT 3 BOSTON UNIVERSITY l Overconfidence almost cost the Connecticut team a victory, but the Huskies pulled them- selves together after a slow start and triumphed over the Boston University Terriers, 3-1. Harry Kennedy turned in a brilliant perform- ance for the Squires men in all departments and scored one of the Connecticut goals. CONNECTICUT 2 M.I.T. 0 It was four in a row for the Huskies as they blanked the M.I.T. Engineers in a close game at Cambridge. Harry Kennedy again scored for the Huskies as did Dale Aborn. The players almost didn't get to this game when the bus in which they were traveling skidded off the road and hit a tree. Fortunately, no one was injured and the team switched to the freshman team bus and continued on their way with no damage done to their playing ability. John Squires turned out another fine team in 1951 in his role of Connecticut soccer coach. George Keller breaking away from a Massachusetts player with the ball. WESLEYAN 2 CONNECTICUT l The Wesleyan Cardinals snapped a Con- necticut four-game winning streak on a muddy field at Middletown. The Cardinals struck early, scoring two goals in the opening period and then settling back to play defensive ball. The treacherous underfooting hampered both teams with the result that neither one looked especially good. Dale Aborn netted the only Connecticut score. YALE 5 CONNECTICUT 1 Al Cordes, Yale Captain, put on a one-man show for the small crowd at Gardner Dow Field and scored four of the five Eli goals as Connecticut bowed 5-l to a fast Yale outfit. The Elis took charge in the opening minutes of the game ,and dominated the contest throughout. Connecticut's single goal was scored by Earl Speller, reserve guard. CONNECTICUT 4 MARYLAND 2 Uconn's team reached its peak form in the season Finale against the University of Mary- land and downed the Terrapins 4-2 in a hard fought intersectional battle at Gardner Dow Field. It was a team victory for the Huskies with four players, Bob McKee, Fran Preli, Stan Mor- rey, and Harry Kennedy contributing scores for the winners. Dwight Thompson, playing his last game for Connecticut, and goalie Bill Scheide turned in two of the best performances seen all year on the home field. V Newcomers and veterans alike worked hard in practice to earn a position on the team. Soccer . . . the magic word that means hard-fought games . . . the temporary disappointments that follow defeats . . . the cheers of the crowd . . . aches and bruises from hard contact . . . put them all together and you know what it stands for at Connecticut. Qm..,,.,,,,,V:11, 1, CROSS COUNTRY Adolph Grimm, Connecticut's most con- sistent scorer, battles it out with Ray Lister of Rhode Island to finish first for Uconn. Defeat is often hard to take after you've given your all in a gruelling four-mile cross-country race. The Huskies opened the season with a 27- 29 victory over Wesleyan on the Middletown course. Dave Boivin and Adolph Grimm fin- ished one-two to lead the Uconns. Returning home the following week, the Connecticut runners made it two in a row with a one-sided 20-43 win over Brown University -seven Connecticut men finishing in the first eight. The Huskies ran their winning streak to three by downing Northeastern University 25-32 at Boston. Adolph Grimm again led the Connecticut contingent as he finished second. Following close behind were Dave Boivin in third and Jack Barry in fifth, Led by little Johnny Kelley the Boston Uni- versity runners defeated the Uconns by a 24- 31 count on the Connecticut course. In a Dad's Day meet here Adolph Grimm came in first and Dave Boivin finished fourth, W - f f- .mn w.,v.sw,,Q?i. wang A .X t i aff' .,-sf'?1'Q' ge, ,S is ,. f iw. Q.-A I. I The Connecticut cross-country squad, under the guidance of Coach Carl Fischer, surprised its followers by winning three of its five dual meets and placing second in the Connecticut Valley Meet in the 1951 season. Although ace runner Bruno Giordano had graduated, the harriers bettered the record of the previous year because of a more evenly balanced team. In two of the three Connecti- cut victories the leading Uconn scorer came in second with enough Connecticut runners fin- ishing in the first ten to win. The team wasnlt without its standout run- ners, however. Co-captain Adolph Grimm was the most consistent Connecticut harrier gain- ing one first place and four second places in the five dual meets. Sophomore David Boivin also scored in every meet with one first place, two third places, one fourth place, and one fifth. a fn-. but Rhode Island had too many hnishers in the top ten and won easily 24-33. Connecticut took second place behind the University of Massachusetts in the Connecticut Valley Meet on the strength of the fine per- formances turned in once more by Grimm and Boivin. In this race which was run over the Coast Guard Academy's tortuous course at New Charlie Luedee leading the pack as they round the bend. Coach Carl F. Fischer London, Grimm finished in second place be- hind Bert Lancaster of Massachusetts. Adolph Grimm was the only scorer for Con- necticut in the combined Yankee Conference- New England Meet held in Boston. As aresult of his strong sixth-place finish, Connecticut earned fourth place in the Yankee Conference and seventh place in the New England ratings. CROSS CO U NTRY TEAM Isl Row: Sonia, L.: Barry, NI., Co-captain, Grimm, A., Co-captaing Falk, XV., Lawson, H. 2nd Row: Smith, ,ggga 153 ca., . s 3, , rv in T., Managerg Becker, P., Luedee, C.g Papson, 1.5 Fischer, C., Coach. 3 5 i 2 ' QW The basketball team celebrated the Golden Jubilee season of Connecticut basketball by turning in one of the finest records ever seen at Connecticut in the past fifty years. Playing the unprecedented number of twenty-seven games, the Huskies won twenty, and Coach Hugh Greer maintained his position as one of basketball's "Winningest" coaches. The NCAA listed Connecticut as a "major" team for the iirst time in recognition of their tough schedule. It took the Uconns a while to get used to playing such distinguished oppo- nents as Colgate, Holy Cross, St. Francis of Brooklyn and Villanova, but Connecticut served notice that it had arrived in the big league by defeating highllying Villanova near the end of the season. This game was the high point of the Con- necticut season. The Wildcats were favored to down the Huskies, but the Uconns had other ideas and eliminated the Philadelphians from any tournament consideration in a 63-58 upset. In singling out players for individual recog- nition it is natural that Captain Vin Yokabaskas should receive special mention. The sharp- shooting forward rewrote the record book by scoring 454 points to break the school's single- season scoring mark set by him in his soph- omore year. Several national magazines named "Yogi" to the NCAA District I All-American team in recognition of his great performance. Burr Carlson was another Connecticut main- stay. This 6'7" senior provided the Huskies with needed height, and time and again his re- bounding made the difference between victory and defeat. Seniors Bill Ebel and Wally Widholm also figured prominently in the Connecticut scoring attack. Juniors Lou Orlando and Mel Kleck- ner, sophomores Worthy Patterson and Phil Jones, and freshmen Art Quimby and Gene King saw plenty of action for the Uconns and their performances indicated that Connecticut fans would see more good basketball in the years to come. Captain Vin Yokabaskas being presented with a scroll signed by 369 Connecticut students and friends of Yogi in special "Yogi" Night ceremonies in the Univer- sity Cage. A tap in for the Huskies! The Uconns downed the Bears twice in two games. CONNECTICUT 75 AIC 55 Burr Carlson and Bill Ebel scored 16 points each to lead Connecticut to an easy 75-55 win over AIC in the inaugural game of the Golden Jubilee season in the University Cage. ST. FRANCIS 77 CONNECTICUT 69 The performance of Captain Vin Yokabaskas who scored 22 points was one of the few en- couraging notes for the home crowd of 3600 spectators, for the Huskies fared poorly in their first "major" game of the season. Reaching high in a hard-fought game with Rhode Island. CONNECTICUT 78 TUFTS 52 Connecticut's ball playing was rather ragged but the Uconns still had little trouble in regis- tering a one-sided 78-52 victory over outclassed Tufts. CONNECTICUT 72 BUI-'I-IALO 69 Coming from behind in the last four min- utes to edge a good Buffalo quintet, the Hus- kies put O11 a great display of aggressive basket- ball. "Yogi" maintaining his hot scoring pace netted 28 points. CONNECTICUT 86 BROWN 65 It was expected that this would be a close game but it turned into a runaway as the Huskies grabbed an early lead and held it all the rest of the game. Vin Yokabaskas scored 20 and Burr Carlson 17 as the Uconns ran rough- shod over Brown University 86-65. BOSTON COLLEGE 57 CONNECTICUT 53 A tall Boston College team using a tight zone defense that blocked the Connecticut scoring attack handed the Huskies their second loss of the season, 57-53. A last-minute Uconn rally was successfully halted by the Eagles. l I l B.XSliE'I'BALL TEAM lst Row: Kleckner, Mg Quimby, ,-X.g XVidholm, YV.3 Carlson, 15.3 Yokabaskas, Y., Captaing libel, XV.g Patterson, W.: Orlando. L. 21111 liow: XVargo, R., YALE 47 CONNECTICUT 56 Connecticut and Yale battled on even terms for three periods, but the Huskies got rolling in the final quarter to down the Elies. 56-47. CONNECTICUT 63,74 V.M.I. 47,55 The Connecticut Huskies played two games against an Outclassed Virginia Military Insti- tute quintet and scored two easy wins. III both games the Uconns gained early leads and held them throughout. BUFFALO 65 CONNECTICUT 58 III a return game at Buffalo during the Christmas vacation a good Buffalo team avenged their earlier defeat by downing Con- necticut 65-58. Burr Carlson's outstanding defensive play was one of the big reasons for the team's success this year. 197 Trainerg Dully, Mgixg Hlatson R Biouker King, C.3 lleutth. C.g jones, P. Nlcnchel S C-Ieei H., Coach. -'-Tm Captain Vin Yokabaskas . . . the first basketball player in Uconn history to score more than 1500 points. The St. Francis Terriers administered the first Connecticut defeat of the season in a close game in the Cage. CONNECTICUT 88 PUERTO RICO 54 In another vacation game the Huskies met a touring team from the University of Puerto Rico, and as Connecticut's height advantage was too much for the shorter Puerto Ricans to overcome, it was an 88-54 victory. CONNECTICUT 59 WAYNE 58 Connecticut staged another of its last-minute rallies to squeeze out a 59-58 triumph over a smooth Wayne University Hve. It was the sixth win in a row for the Uconns. CONNECTICUT 71 MAINE 57 In its defense of the Yankee Conference championship Connecticut got off to a good start by routing Maine 71-57 in the Cage. RHODE ISLAND 64 CONNECTICUT 62 Rhode Island proved that it had designs on the Yankee Conference crown by edging Con- necticut 64-62 in an overtime .game at King- ston. With the Rams trailing by two points and seven seconds remaining, Dan Dunn sank a set shot to send the game into overtime and set up their victory. ST. FRANCIS 63 CONNECTICUT 47 The St. Francis Terriers downed Connecti- cut for the second time 63-47 in the final game of the year for both teams. Vern Stokes again was the standout performer for the winners as he scored 22 points and did a superb job on defe1Ise. The loss was the seventh of the year for Connecticut. CONNECTICUT 69 WESLEYAN 38 The eleventh Connecticut victory of the year was an easy one as little Wesleyaii bowed to the Uconns 69-88 at Middletown. CONNECTICUT 75 NEW l'lAMl'SHIRE 58 The New Hampshire lVildcats playing with- out the services of scoring ace Bob Gordon made a close game Of it for three periods but faded in the final quarter to lose to Connecti- cut 75-58. COLGATE 76 CONNECTICUT 54 Connecticut suffered its worst defeat in three years in losing to Colgate 76-54 at Hamilton. Frank Patterson turned in a fine offensive per- formance as he scored 27 points for the Red Raiders. CONNECTICUT 68 BROXVN 59 The Huskies notched their second win of the season over Brown in a close game at Provi- dence 63-59. Vin Yokabaskas and Burr Carlson sparked the winning effort with 24 and l7 points respectively. The Huskies continued their domination of the Yankee Conference as they won their fourth championship in the five- year history of the conference. Their only league defeat came at the hands of the Rhode Island Rams. CONNECTICUT 70 BOSTON UNIVERSITY 64 Little Phil jones exploded for 19 points to lead the Huskies to a 70-64 victory over a mediocre Boston University team at Boston. Vin Yokabaskas scored l8 for the Uconns. ,anus 21 Wally Widholm played some great bas- ketball for Connecticut in his final year of college competition. Coach Hugh Greer called Wally's performance in the Villanova game . . . "the spark that en- abled an underdog team to come from behind and win." 'I99 np. Carlson, Ebel, and Yokabaskas played for the New England Collegians against the Harlem Globerrotrers in an Olympic fund benefit game. CONNECTICUT 85 BUCKNELL 59 Coach Hugh Greer sent a revamped lineup against a rangy Bucknell five and the move paid off as the Uconns romped to an 85-59 triumph in the Cage. Connecticut offensive style was built around the use of big men like Art Quimpy and Bill Eble as double pivots and Carlson was put back to a guard position. It was the fifteenth win of the season for Con- necticut. HOLY CROSS 72 CONNECTICUT 53 The Holy Cross Crusaders showed no mercy as they racked up a 72-53 win over the Huskies in the Boston Arena. Togo Palazzi, Earle Mar- key, and Jim Dilling all hit double Figures as the tournament-bound Crusaders cemented their claim to top rating in New England. Quimby . . . Kleckner . . . King . . . Orlando . . . Patterson . . . Menchel . . . Watson . . . Jones . . . the future of Connecticut basketball promises to be bright with these experienced players re- turning next year. CONNECTICUT 65 NEW HABIPSHIRE 61 Connecticut moved one step nearer the Yan- kee Conference championship as they fought off a last-minute New Hampshire rally to win 65-61. Bill Ebel scored l8 points for Con- necticut and "Yogi,' 16. 4-8' -'C A" CONNECTICUT 66 lXlAINE 53 Vin Yokabaskas Q20 pointsj, Lou Orlando Q17 pointsj aIId Burr Carlson Q17 pointsj were the big guns in the Connecticut offensive as the Huskies downed Maine 66-53 for their fourth conference win. CONNECTICUT 72 RHODE ISLAND 67 With Burr Carlson as top scorer for the night with 23 points Connecticut downed the Rams 72-67 in the Cage and pushed them out of the race for the conference championship. Vernon Stokes of St. Francis CNO. 11D was generally considered the greatest player the Huskies met all year. CONNECTICUT 68 NIASSACHUSETTS 54 The Connecticut Huskies captured their fourth Yankee Conference Championship in the five-year history of the league by defeating Massachusetts 68-54 in a rough game at Arn- herst. CONNECTICUT 63 VILLANOVA 58 Entering the game as the underdog Con- necticut tossed over the Wilclcats 63-58 at Phila- delphia. Vin Yokabaskas led the scoring with l9 points While Villanova's All-American Larry Hennessy was held to l2. 201 Spectator interest in Connecticut was at an all-time high as students turned out in record numbers to see a good Connecticut team sweep all five of its home meets in the course of com- piling a l95l-l952 season record of six wins in ten starts. Working with a veteran team, Coach John Squires turned out a team that competed on equal terms with some of the top teams in New England. Captain Jim McNamee, jeff Beckingham, and Jim Zuccardy were the nucleus of this team that defeated such powerhouses as Coast Guard Academy and Holy Cross. Their presence on the squad gave Connecticut solid strength in the sprints. They say that records are made to be broken -well, these fellows did just that. Beckingham set a new school record for the 200 yard back- stroke when he covered the distance in 2:24.11 against M.l.T. to take the title away from Mc- Namee. Against Bowdoin, lXIcNamee created a new school standard for the 440 yard free- style with a time of 5:06.l. The Connecticut cause received a big' boost midway through the season when Bob deGroot. former AAU backstroke champion from Ohio State University, transferred to Connecticut. The move proved to be a fortunate one for the Huskies as Bob proceeded to take up right where he'd left off for Ohio State. Against Coast Guard he broke the University and Brundage Pool records for the 200 yard back- stroke, a mark formerly held by McNamee. In his next outing against Tufts he proved that his performance was no fluke by breaking his own record in the good time of 2:l8.7. The season started off on a dismal note for the Connecticut mermen who won only one event, the 400 yard relay, in losing to Amherst 48-27. SYVI M MING TEAM lst Row: Coyle, R.: Gabrielson, QI., Beckingham, G.g Hfinchell, R.g Brady, .Ig Zuccardy, Lawson, H., McNan1ee, Kouble, F.g Creedon, J. 2nd Row: Managerg Kristolf, E., Squires, LI., Coach. Then the Huskies started to roll and notched successive wins over VVorcester Poly 48-27 and M.I.T. 48-26. Little Bowdoin had an easy time of it against the Uconns winning 52-23, but the Huskies came back strong the following week to dunk Holy Cross 48-27. Dick Martin of NVilliams set a New England SWIMMING Uconn's team was strengthened this year when Bob deGroot former AAU back- stroke champion transferred to Connecti- Cut. record for the 220 yard freestyle in leading his teammates to a 52-23 win over Connecticut the next week. After this it was almost clear sail- ing for the Uconns as they wound up the season with victories over Massachusetts 44-31, Coast Guard 46-29, and Tufts 52-23, losing only to Brown 39-36 in a meet that was decided in the final event. H a, f we 2 fa--a' -2- ifwfwnsr 203 A 3xEC7y0 fb '21 utr QECT1 4' 55 . 'Q ncvyco V +Y'E"'7'fc' ' 'S' T C sgatfrfco pifcrfva Ginn?" Y- T g .A U 'l if '4' 5 '21 C! TRACK Connecticut's 1951 track team's strength in the running events could not compensate for a certain amount of weakness in field events with the result that it was able to win only three of its seven meets. This same shortcom- ing also accounted for the fact that the Huskies only placed fourth in the Yankee Conference meet. The trackmen opened the season with a con- vincing 78M-565 victory over the Coast Guard Academy at Gardner Dow Field. Three Con- necticut runners, Dave Boivin, Harold Lawson, and Captain Charles Carey scored double wins for the victors, but even these fine showings could not hide the fact that the Uconns were woefully lacking in the field where they were outscored by the Cadets 385-245. After their initial victory it was a while be- fore Connecticut had much to cheer about. Four defeats in a row administered by North- eastern, Boston University, Bowdoin, and Springfield were suffered before they got back in the winning column. Paced by Bill Falk who set a new Con- necticut record by running the 440-yard dash in 50.2 seconds to better the previous time of 50.3 set by Fran Flynn in l95O, Connecticut downed Williams and then wound up the dual meet season by trouncing Massachusetts 86-49. In the Yankee Conference meet held in Dur- ham, New Hampshire the Huskies could finish no higher than fourth as Rhode Island took the title for the fifth consecutive year. 4 c m None of the four Connecticut entrants were able to score in the New England meet. Among the more consistent performers for Connecticut this year were Charles Carey Qhurdlesy, Harold Lawson fdashesj, Dave Boi- vin Qmile runj, Adolph Grimm ftwo-mile runj, Ed Sluzenski Qbroacl jumpj, and Bob Mead fpole vaultj. Sawt- The lack of a good rifle range, an apparent disinterest in the sport by 111any good riflemen, and one of the most gruelling schedules ever undertaken by a Connecticut team were prob- ably the chief reasons for the record of the H351-l952 Connecticut rifle team. Participating in three distinct shooting com- petitions the Connecticut sl1arpshooters were able to compile a winning record in only one of them. That came in the Postal Matches where the team submitted its scores to be judged against sixteen other teams from all over the co11ntry. On the basis of comparative records the Uconns were credited with an eight place finish and a record of nine wins and seven losses. In the eight team New England Collegiate Rifle League the Huskies finished in last place behind Trinity, Boston College, Brown, Coast G11ard, Rhode Island and Yale. Facing many of these same teams in the Southern Group League Matches the Huskies also had to settle for another last place. Coast Guard took the title in that competition with Boston University, Yale, Harvard, Brown, Rhode Island, and Connecticut finishing in that order. Two members of the Connecticut ROTC unit served as coaches for the team, Captain George Bugg a11d Sergeant Ernst Rehfeld. Cap- tain Bugg explained that the team had been handicapped by the fact that there were many capable people around the University who could have qualified for the team on the basis of previous experience, bllf who, for one rea- son or another, failed to try Ollf for the team. In addition the team had to use a rifle range that had no heating facilities for most of the season. On the basis of season averages the top indi- vid11al performers were in order, Bob Hliard. Don Thorpe, Bob McNickle, Morris Burr, Bob Gerich. Roger Hartgen. Bob Young, Edward Zisk, Fred Johnson, and Elliott Bechtel. Sergeant. RII4I.lz ILAM Ist Row: XViard, R.: McNickle, R., Thorpe, D. 27111 Row: Bugg, G., Captaing Scoran, li.1 Gerich, R.g Rehleld, L GOLF 3 GOLF TEAM Ist Row: Prior, T.g Schaffhauser, S., Capt.g Zemanovich, E.g Col- bert, H. 2nd Row: Ingalls, R., Advisorg jones, P.g Lyons, 1.3 Hunter, W., golf pro at the YVil- limatic Country Club. Connecticut's golf team wrote its name into the record book by turning in a season's per- formance that included six victories in seven dual matches, a Yankee Conference champion- ship, and a close second place finish in the New England Intercollegiate meet. Although hampered in pre-season practices by an uncommon amount of bad weather, the veteran Connecticut contingent came along fast under the coaching of Robert Ingalls. The Huskies gave an indication of what could be expected of them when they downed Wesleyan SMQ-25 in their opener at the Willi1na'i1tic Country Club. All six Connecticut players turned in scores in the 70ys with Tom Prior heading the list with a 72. In their next outing the Uconns suffered their only defeat when a good Yale team, play- ing on its home course, administered a 6-l beat- ing. After this it was clear sailing for the Huskies as they gained victories over Maine UW-QMZD, Brown Massachusetts Q5-45, Tufts Q8-lj, and Rhode Island Q18-Sj. The team was as successful in the combined Yankee Conference-New England Intercol- legiate match. Captain Steve Schaffhauser led the way for Connecticut in the conference com- petition as the Huskies finished 47 strokes ahead of second-place Maine. It was Con- necticut's fourth title in five years of league competition. In the twenty-three team New England match, Connecticut's score of 299 put them in second place behind Boston College. TENNIS Senior Elliot Bechtel and sophomore Dick Watson sparked the Connecticut tennis team to one of its best records in recent years. With Bechtel winning all five singles matches in which he competed and Watson win- ning five of his six singles, the netmen compiled a result of five wins in seven matches. The schedule originally called for eight matches, but rain forced the cancellation of the one with Massa- chusetts. In a pre-season interview Coach John Squires pre- dicted that "good team balance" could be credited for any success the team might have. And that seems to sum it up pretty well. The ten-man squad consisted of five veteran performers, Bob Norton, Mort Appleton, jack Groggins, Hal Anderson, Elliot Bechtel, and Hve new- comers to the team, Dick F icken, Tom Edge, Charles Towne, Norm Applebaum, and Dick Watson. The Uconns defeated Wesleyan, Maine, Boston Uni- versity, Tufts and New Hampshire and lost to Brown TENNIS TEAM Ist Row: Anderson, H. Ficken, R., Appleton M., Watson, R., Grog- gins, J. 2nd Row: Tom- czycki, J., Bechtel, E., Norton, R., Squires, J. and Rhode Island. 207 x 'sk X W sf Mas f- , gg K fuse, T fr, , yt I ffm ,, ,V mga si if mg BASEBALL 5 Senior Wally Widholm turned in a fine performance in his role as first-string catcher and captain of the 1952 Con- necticut baseball team. CONNECTICUT 4 WESLEYAN 2 The near-freezing weather was reminiscent of the football season, but Joe Dunn was in mid-season form as he pitched Hve-hit ball to give Connecticut a 4-2 win over Wesleyan in the season opener. Joe Bettencourt got three hits and Nate Goldberg collected two to lead the Connecticut offensive. BROXVN 6 CONNECTICUT 2 The Huskies got only two hits and com- mitted five errors in losing to Brown Univer- sity 6-2 in Providence. Russ Hansen started on the mound for Connecticut and was charged with the loss when Brown scored three un- earned runs in the third inning. The Connecticut baseball team's strong pitching this year managed to counteract its somewhat weak hitting abilities to enable the Huskies to win eight of their twelve games. Coach O. Christian's hopes for a good sea- son were dealt a hard blow when it was an- nounced that Captain Wally Widholm and out- fielder joe Bettencourt were ineligible because of professional baseball afliliations. An inves- tigation of their cases, however, restored their amateur status before the season began, but soon afterward pitcher Russ Hansen was also declared ineligible and remained so for the rest of the season. In the Yankee Conference Connecticut ended in a first-place tie with Massachusetts. fl ,E is if ,y ,f it , f fps lf' E A handful of hardy fans braved near-freezing weather to watch the Huskies earn a 4-2 win over Wesleyan in the opening game of the season. Joe Dunn, COnnecticut's pitch- ing ace, receives a handshake from Russ Eggers of Wesleyan - after beating him in the season opener while Coaches O. Christian and Norm Daniels look on. 208 4 Connecticut's first line pitchers are from left to right: Phil Tinsley, Rus Hansen, Lou Conforti, Gene Pehota, Joe Dunn and Tom O'Connell. CONNECTICUT 5 MASSACHUSETTS 3 Phil Tinsley turned in a tight two-hit relief performance as Uconn downed Massachusetts 5-3 in a Yankee Conference game. Connecticut trailed, 3-0, at the end of the third, but with a hit by Mike Conforti. Goldberg scored in the fourth. The Huskies went wild in a three run splurge in the fifth with hits by Vigra, Betten- court and Widholni to defeat the Redmen. CONNECTICUT 10 AIC 4 joe Dunn limited AIC to nine scattered hits as the Uconns notched their third win of the season. Connecticut got one run in the second inning and four in the third to sew up the game early. Mike Conforti, usually Uconn's most consistent hitter, strikes out with bases loaded and two away in the last of the sixth in the Maine game where the Huskies lost, 5-2. CONNECTICUT 8 YALE 6 Trailing by one run going into the ninth inning, Connecticut staged a three-run rally to defeat Yale 8-6 in New Haven. Joe Dunn started on the mound for the Huskies and sur- vived a shaky finish to go all the Way for his third Win of the year. lNlAINE 5 CONNECTICUT 2 Rain came in time to cancel the second game of a scheduled doubleheader, but it arrived too late to save Connecticut from losing 5-2 to Maine in a Yankee Conference contest at Gard- ner Dow Field. J. O. Christian, Con- necticut Baseball Coach, gives his team a few pointers before their opening game with Army. Bob Petrillo, Uconn shortstop crosses the plate with the tieing run after Wally Widholm,s single to center field in the Massachusetts. Nate Goldberg followed Petrillo to score the winning run. CONNECTICUT 10 BOSTON UNIVERSITY 3 The Huskies jumped on Boston University's Vaughn Steadman for four runs in the Hrst inning and added four more in the third to Win easily over the Terriers 10-3. Phil Tinsley was the Winning pitcher. PROVIDENCE COLLEGE 8 CONNECTICUT 7 The Providence College Friars edged the Huskies 8-7 when Bob Grenier hit a two-out, two-run home run in the last of the ninth in- ning at Providence. Joe Dunn, who relieved started Lou Conforti in the seventh, was charged with the loss. 210 :KEY cII,' I' 3 I Ev 'Q , it CONNECTICUT 6 RHODE ISLAND 3 The Huskies achieved their second Yankee Conference win of the season by downing Rhode Island 6-3 behind the five-hit pitching of Phil Tinsley. Bob Petrillo with three hits and Nate Goldberg with two led the Huskies in batting. CONNECTICUT 6 RHODE ISLAND 3 Joe Dunn went the distance on the mound to notch his fourth win in five decisions when the Huskies again defeated Rhode Island 6-3 for the second time in as many games. .rad CONNECTICUT 5,0 NEW HAMPSHIRE 0,4 Connecticut blanked New Hampshire 5-0 in the opener of a Yankee Conference twin bill, but then did an about-face in the nightcap as they were held hitless by John Bagonzi and lost their chance to win the Conference crown by dropping the decision 4-0. Bagonzi faced twenty-six batters in the seven-inning second game. The young right- hander walked seven and struck out the same number in registering his no-hitter. As a re- sult of this defeat, the Huskies ended in a first- place Conference tie with Massachusetts. Both teams had identical 4-2 records in league play. BASEBALL TEAM Ist Row: Clnistian, O., Coach: Dunn, Conforti, M., Mager, L., Avlllllflllll, VV., Capt.g Mignault, V7.3 Ozanne, E.: XA'l1ite, P., Asst. Coach. 2nd Row: Peter- son, D., Mgr., O'Connell, 'l'.g Goldberg, N.g Clark, E., Feltman, Mg Bettencouit, Stern, T., Orme, A. 5rd Row: Fiorita, V., Conlorti, 1,.g Cantor, S., Pe- trillo, R.3 Attabasio, R.: Tinsley, l'.g Sabino, D., Ben, M.g Friedman, S., Asst. Mgr. af ar fl f 51. X eil Q X119 ff? W WOMENS SPORTS 7 7 f X ,f ff! f .. X f 4 , !W.,K 3. 5Z N 115. f . ' C 'f -' fi jill ' "ll 4 The women's intramural sports program was expanded this year to include volleyball and bowling in addition to the sports played other years. The Womei1's Athletic Association also initiated the idea of having undergraduate women serve as chairmen for the various sports. The following girls were elected: Volleyball- Patricia Bertorellig Basketball-Barbara Clark, Ping Pong-Natalie How, Softball-Marian Rose, Archery-Beverly Mann, Bowling-Pab ricia Bertorellig Badminton-Patricia Golden, Swimming-lvlarianne Tiemann. VOLLEYBALL: In volleyball Kappa Kappa Gamma defeated the German House for the championship in the playoffs by a score of 24 to 18. The two teams had finished first in their respective leagues. Alpha Delta Pi defeated Holcomb, 21 to 18 for third place honors. SWIMMING: Holcomb won the intramural swimming championship, followed by Alpha Delta Pi, Kappa Kappa Gamma, German House, and Phi Mu. The individual winners were: 20 yd. front crawl for speed and form- Marianne Tiemann, Kappa Kappa Gamma, 20 yd. breaststroke for speed and form-Candy Rosenthal, German House, Diving-Joan Pully, Delta Zeta, 60 yd. stunt relay-Mitzi Rambusch, Jo Higgins, Joyce Corbett, Hol- The faculty in one of their more in- formal poses after challenging and play- ing Kappa Kappa Gamma, the winner of the basketball championship. 517 comb, 20 yd. back crawl-tie between Bev Tut- tle, Phi Mug Joyce Corbett, Holcomb, Joan Aitken, Pi Beta Phi, Back crawl for form - Marianne Tiemann, Kappa Kappa Gamma, 60 yd. front crawl relay-Em Marvin, Bev Tuttle, Barbara Cole, Phi Mug Sidestroke for form- Mitzi Rambusch, Holcomb. BASKETBALL: Kappa Kappa Gamma for the second year won the basketball championship by defeating Phi Mu and Holcomb in the play- offs. All three teams were undefeated during the regular season. Kappa defeated Holcomb 22 to 6 and Phi Mu 20 to Phi Mu defeated Holcomb by a 15 to 9 score to capture second place. BOWLING: Connie Creed of Phi Mu took first place in bowling with a score of 200 for two frames. Josephine Caldrello of Beta Phi was second with 191, Carol Goos of Sprague third, Pat Bertorelli of Delta Zeta fourth, and Dena Kuczo of Unit 5-A fifth. PING PONG AND ARCHERY: Carlene Mello of Unit 1-C was this year's ping pong champion. The archery intramurals were won by Holcomb with Pi Phi second and Phi Mu third. Joyce Dineen took individual scoring honors. The swimming club presented one of its rhythmic swimming routines at the annual Aqua Nite held at the Brundage Memorial Pool and also at the Junior Week End Co-ed Swim. Duets to music were per- formed by Emily Marvin and Barbara Coleman, and by Marianne Tiemann and Pat Ralph. in ,fikgtr ,twqw R . x K I -fxvllt it l lflllf M111 Maxx ARCHERY TEAM Ist Row: Peterson, C.g Fontaine, D.3 Berry, L.g Reichard, M. 2nd Row: Griswold, E.g Dineen, Rollins, C.g Broadbent, F.3 Arnone, A. These girls composed the two teams entered in the club division. The University of Connecticut archery team took three out of four possible divisions of the Intercollegiate Wlinter Archery Meet and took second in the other division. Top scoring hon- ors in two of the divisions went to Joyce Dineen and Martha Gallup. First and second places in the Connecticut State Archery Meet were won by Connecticut archers. Cindy Rollins was top woman archer followed by Joyce Dineen, Uconn also won both the Chicago and Olympic rounds of the National Olympic Bow- man League. This was the fifth consecutive year that they had won the Chicago round and the third time they had won the Olympic round. as M w 4+ A' ,f+"cf',M 1? ,ggi ,, -, if 5 X W L ' ' diff ft Q ' , af '- f ef " M, - WMV: lr' if ' " A .lf y f uf. - Q, -,fggkr 5 , 7 k fi . st lg, 'Ie "1 , t, Y , Aw ' . m a 1 . J JK . ' H,-14 ,QQMYE L ,ixfglm ,, J. H . , Q i. ,,,, , ,,,s, . kj S , A swag. - ' fr 'gf 5 ,f 4 , st , 3 'il' fl 1 A 2- L gif? ' ' yi ,gat-ur , X 2 f ' - g nf +- . - ' '-g5rf,f.x:-at .QW f girly.. ts- ' ff. i 3 ' ' ' 't" ' , 5' ' gag Q is , M 1, -, If - W, ,A ,,4. X W, , -ts-W - - has - N , Y ,qw I f, A . ,y.gsw'sftf'f1,,4: mf -sf-'rir -' z ' tu 'K it-H , ' X' 'iz :ii tstt c. c as fi J t l 't if nm L 5 -7 L, , ' L 7, F ' H c 'ff ffiiitflf' :Wifi Af' 5 i t ' 5 A " ' -fs 1 as 1'-1:4-, ' . i Q .u f r s - re- r . wTv't1ti'frF1wL,Sfirk2: it - WW G' -I fest., t .. I fi i. Y f 'L w , I . . -- - v f . ? ' r at ,,gQpg,f fs . N -v?:vf:Sw-,g!f,.s-,,g1,,4f q,gg,.,isti, : MK-,qw at 4 1-f ' ,L-,Q-fw t' ' is ' r ' 5 A-fdrsga. - , wffflf 4, ,NW f-W,-, s ' -, , .i ef, ,V -5 be cr - - - W: , tgiiiegag Aster' as ,if p gy ,fs . ff I ,, 7 4245521-,fW4fi'im44 "'i,1'9fffi4ii cgi! -, 'fn ,f - Q H H ft ,vs A 5-1 f. . f 1 fi, a i -f 'favor K - 'aa-Af, 7 ik,-,. 21 it - V .M - ,, ,. we ,se , t' f if rv- 'ff-,1.HS'5s ,. ,r-ty fa ' A My W- e' -A ft ,Q wait' fa-afar 37' ' ti K 1 ,aff-i,ggA-tg-ff5gf'1.ffgg.,,tag-,Saga't,cgQs?3t, K. f"t ,xii- i I V. Yjfw w1SiY,LV4:3j5jy if 5, ,I W ml 1 yr 213 - , ,, , sQ,gft1,r,tt,gt?g,,fQ5J,?U , , YEAR IN REVIEW X Af' , f M pt 4 .gm V111-"fM1' if W1 , ,S A - E W 'if' WW? H 1, A , ,Wh My .qzfgf 214 ir? fa rjfi -f' , I, .N v. .14 . . ll J- D N .I .,: I.. Mr l:N 1' I' '. .A , - 1 , r N I X, I x .' X z A -4' . t u ' ag , . , ,n . D . I 5' zf- .41 ' J i Jinx-L . r ,- ' .1 . , . ' ' A " :if ,. :- 1 I -, , , 1 3 S ,XXX K 215 1,1-. , ,,,,,,,, Y 7,,,, 7, ,,, ORIENTATION . . . FRESHMAN WEEK . PIED PIPER . . CLASSES . On the afternoon of September l6th, the thunder of hundreds of hurrying feet re- sounded among the rolling hills-the Class of '55 had descended upon the Storrs campus. The next three days were filled with happen- ings and sights familiar to us all-orientation meetings - bewildered faces - curious new- comers watching the practicing football squad. Junior Counselors frantically chased hither and yon after their confused charges al- ways to find them full of the oft-repeated ques- tions . . . 'fHow about dating week nights?l' . . . 'ADo you really have to study?" . . . 'iWhy do they call it the Beanery?" Along came the Pied Piper with Peter Brodigan complete with costume leading the largest parade of blue-beanied freshmen in the history of the University. By the time the roaring crowd reached Hawley Armory it numbered over l600. Myriads of torches illumined giggling coeds in short skirts and hair ribbons and the male freshmen in vari- colored pajamas. The enthusiastic crowd defied the somber-robed Black Triumvirate, and unceremoniously tossed Mr. Brodigan into the lake. e Freshman Week ended with a few ad- justed and settled in their new surroundings- others still uncertain but courageously stand- ing up under the stares of upper classmen- and some less fortunate souls still looking for the Armory. Yes-schedules for new and frightening classes were clutched tightly in the hands of the fifty-five-ites at last. The first week of classes ended with Presi- dent jorgensonls annual address at the open- ing convocation, and the football season opened with a "Meet Your Football Team" pep rally. On the 29th, Gardner Dow Field thronged with masses of football hungry spectators-gathered to witness our opening game with the University of Delaware. Hopes for the coming season were high as we won our first opener, and September disappeared down the road amid the lusty cheers of the crowd. Urtobm... Crisp Fall weather, a harvest moon-and Barbara Dickson as queen of the Harvest Moon Ball. October came. Here 'and there,a red leaf lay on the ground. The apple stand stood ready to receive the promise of the October orchard, and the water towers reflected the Indian Summer sun. Diana's Pool still at- tracted the usual warm weather picnicers- with a hardy few continuing their plunges into the chill current. ' As always, impatient co-eds appeared in the first snappy weather of the season in new fall attire, and the freshmen, having found their way around, now acted like upperclass- men. Fall at Uconn was under way. PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION CINOERELLA BALL HARVEST BALL . . . MOVIE CAVALCADE . . ELECTIONS Prince Charming fits the slipper to the dainty foot of Cinderella, CMary Con- nellyj. The days grew shorter-the nights longer as the time for formals rolled around. The social season officially began with the Presi- dent's Reception. In almost no time dormitory phones were busy once more as dates were being made for the coming Cinderella Ball at which Mary Connolly reigned as the first queen of the year. Soon afterward, however, approximately l50 couples watched Barbara Dixon crowned Harvest Moon Queen in a cornstalk, pumpkin and squash decorated Armory at the 1951 Harvest Ball. A tea honoring the visitors was held at Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority. On one October evening swarms of ex- cited co-eds could be seen pouring into the center of South Campus as the word has passed around that Wendell Corey and other movie stars, writers, and directors, all part of a tour- ing cavalcade had arrived at Connecticut. During their short stay Corey and Jerome Courtland were mobbed by enthusiastic ad- mirers wishing to catch a glimpse of the cele- brities, and Uconn swelled with pride at the thoughts of entertaining such well known performers. University scholars also came into the spotlight during October. For the first time in the history of the college a group of students d on the basis of their scholastic averages to be singled out for recognition and were granted certain privileges. Suddenly-the word around Uconn was vote! vote! vote!-class election campaigns had become the issue of the day. Every tree sprouted leaHets-dormitory windows sported were selecte posters-and both USA and ISO workers bustled here and there wearing campaign but- tons and important looks. Speeches were fre- quent, and the famous North Campus rock received nightly paint jobs-all in preparation for the Big Day in early November when the votes would be Cast. Thus, the month of October bowed out on a note of tension in political circles, action ' ' on on the gridiron, and a burst of color am g the rolling hills. l.11x,..a.n? Six members of the movie cavalcade pose on the library steps. Harvest Ball. Barbara Dickson receives her corsage and basket of fruit as Queen of the SPIRIT! CANDIDATES! CLASS ELECTIONS! SPEECHES! Casual passers-by on a certain evening early in the month were surprised by what seemed to be a minor riot at the edge of Mirror Lake. It turned out to be Dog-Man and some of his loyal supporters going for a late season swim. Yes-the unmatchable Mayor of Storrs campaign was on again. The days that followed found strange events such as this to be more the rule than the exception. Sorority meetings were broken up in screams as Izzy Alive peered into windows with wild eyes and tapped on the window panes with green fingers. Humphrey took nightly rides on his bikemobile, but Uncle Joe Rostov emerged victorious, legitimately or otherwise, bearing his Russian banner-promising to "overthrow the administration and take over." Uncle Joe was inaugurated on Home Coming Week end and took his vows of office before the eyes of thousands of past and present Uconnites as the Huskies topped the Rams in the traditional gridiron event. The week previous to the game, Ramses V and Jonathan IV were the most sought after indi- viduals in New England as the long standing "mascot-kidnappingl' attempts raged between the two states, but Jonathan remained safe within the walls of the Alpha Delta Pi house. Carol Oglee was chosen Home Coming Queen, and Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon took the honors of hav- ing the best Home Coming Displays among the many really good ones this year. After-the-game parties rocked the campus to make the week end a memorable one. Carol Oglee . . . Homecoming Queen MAYOR OF STORRS . HOMECOMING . DAD'S DAY . Dogn ,nu Uncle Joe Rostov Q if ' ,.', , iv A z 13 ii 5' T E was , Half-time entertainment provided ' t'h' by the Pi Phis at the Home- f ik coming game. p Vg 3 2 5 bf if Q xg J if Q5 af' 'ig 'la QQ' .5 if QQ, 4 .gg xg s r i f 3 .. f"91'?:6i i: 'Ti Q-.L if wr MJUJUK fa- S.A.E.'s winning homecoming display. Rita-Clare Golden and Hans Ander- sen in a scene from the play "There's Always Juliet." The long awaited class elections were culmi- nated and the politically minded students settled down to the job of administration. The U-Conn thespians entered into their final week of rehear- sals in the University Theater's production of "There's Always Juliet" which opened the season for a successful four day run. Displaying their talents behind the footlights in this production were four promising Uconn stars: Rita-Clare Golden, Hans Andersen, Joan Southcomb, and Joseph Chaiklin. When the Dads descended upon the campus to celebrate their day in November, they found themselves in the midst of some of our famous rain and sleet-often available at Uconn for any special occasion! Due to the weather man's un- kindness, the annual pushball game was called off, but the rain-proof Huskies met their old rival, New Hampshire in the field as scheduled. There, before hundreds of damp observers, the Connecticut eleven out-mudded the White Mountain boys. 1 And so Novernber's day to bow out came along with the daily decreasing temperature-and Uconn settled down for a Connecticut winter. One of the brighter spots in Dad's Day ac- tivities was the performance of Ralph Gustaf- son, Ed Beckwith, Mac Scott Graham and Dave Nixon. 2 Q Students looked hopefully at the sky for a snowflake or two on the first day of December at Uconn. No sooner was the football season over, but poor, over worked St. Nick was pulled and tugged in the direction of the Storrs campus to begin the holiday festivities. Per usual, impatience won out, and by the time that most communities began their Christmas shopping. Storrs was aglow with decorated trees, tinsel. and mistletoe-most certainly, mistletoe! When the early celebraters took notice of the passing parade of events on campus. they were impressed as the members of Phi Tau Eta entertained Dr. Luis Thomer, Ambassa- dor from the Dominican Republic, and their spirits were dampened by the 'Ano more amour, no more" regulations at Sprague Hall. Uconn also played host to other celebrities CHRISTMAS CAROLS . . MISTLETOE . . VACATION! this month-among them, Janice Moudry and William Hughes at our fourth convocation. Christmas stepped right back in the picture again with the Glee Club's annual Christmas concert. Carolling was taken up by groups of serenaders all over campus, and at almost any time the strains of A'Silent Nighti' or "Come All Ye Faithful" could be heard in the chill December air. For the first time, original Christmas scenes appeared in the windows of dormitories as local lVIichaelangelo's exercised their talents. Result-mass window washing after vacation! No, it wasn't a white Christmas-but a color- ful one. The parties reached their peak of festivity by vacation time. and the Connecticut Stu- dents packed their Sunday clothes heading homeward to begin Christmas all over again. President and Mrs. Albert N. Jorgenson and Dr. Luis Thomen and Mrs. Hester Saville, resi- dent counselor. Dr. Thomen, Ambassador from the Dominican Republic, came to the University to present the furniture to Phi Tau Eta for their new lounge on behalf of President Rafael Tru- jillo. The 13th annual Carol Sing in front of the Wilbur Cross Library directed by Professor Her- bert France of the Music Department. The University of Connecticut Concert Glee Club ' 224 1 1 5 l . l l,lf'l ,' if ,Ulf all 2 Q Q if W 122- . . lj fX . '-" X ,W - F- -1 f Q: Qf my U' . . . I 1 3 4x i "A, 'Q ' 'l I li V i if ffm? Q 1 I 4 X," X lv. f f N Q 4 9 na ,., J LJ . L-J..Ll X'-' ,.......-.ig l Je X xw 14. :N- As usual January had a handicap as it be- gan. Students struggled back to campus after the holidays not yet recovered from New Year's Eve celebrations. However, after the first few days had passed, most of the student body had rallied enough to attempt study, and a gay array of Yuletide ties, sweaters and various other gifts of St. Nick were displayed. The Red Cross Bloodmobile arrived at the Community House during the first week of January, .and in spite of the somewhat weak- ened condition of the Storrs residents already mentioned, a record donation of blood was re- ceived. 170 pints were taken and hundreds of donors were put on the waiting list. We prepared for the next semester's classes on registration day. Although everyone entered the Armory fully prepared to become equally as confused as on previous times, we were surprised and pleased to find it a quick moving and simple process due to the installa- tion of the l.B.M. system. Also during this frosty month the Senate sponsored a new event called the Barnyard Hop, a square dance for both students and faculty. It proved very successful and no doubt will become an annual affair. And so we waved goodbye to the midwinter month as we again packed our bags and left campus for still another vacation. University Symphony Orchestra, Igor Kenton conducting, holds its January rehearsal for the first concert of the year. X 753 'X , ' I X ba f .,'y ' "1i X R i , f' - L f " '7?s -. i " -7' 4 3' 73, 1012 JS ff ,. -77, V X l n l X X 'J 225 I hu 1 Q X Wiwfs it Head Cheerleader Nat How leading some of the new students to campus in a few cheers at Uconn's first "Freshman Daze" held at the Community House. jab February brought white to the rolling hills of Connecticut-but the snow, ice and winter wind failed to dampen the spirits of the Uconnites. A new month, a new semester, and many new students became a part of Univer- sity life. The February social calendar was headed by the second annual Wirig Cotillion with Ann Butler being named Coed-Colonel and Freddy Martin playing his usual sweet and mellow music to make the event a success. Basketball results were impressive during February. There was that win over Boston University by Uconn followed by another game in our favor at Bucknell. Our victory at Maine was another boost for our morale, and when Holy Cross topped the Huskies in an exciting game, we were able to find consola- tion in our previous wins. Perhaps the night we beat our traditional rival, Rhode Island, 6 to make a bid for the Yankee Conference was the best of all. This was proclaimed Yogi Night in honor of Vin Yokabaskas, the nation- ally acclaimed captain and highest scoring bas- ketball player ever to lead the Connecticut Huskies. Dramatics also played an important part. The Department of Speech and Drama pre- sented the entertaining production of Mo-- liere's "Doctor in Spite of Himselff' To pro- vide an authentic setting, for the audience as well as the cast, arena staging was incorpo- rated. Spectators were pleasantly surprised to find themselves in seats completely surround- ing the players, and four sparkling perform-- ances of the play were met by a full house each night. And so the first month of the new semester drew to a close-and all eyes were turned to- ward Spring. , ' J' ?-V 1 4 if 1 1""f'5TX f Ni MILU BALL . . PEARL PRIMOS . FROSHMORE WEEKEND . When March roared in like the proverbial lion we were pretty much convinced that Spring would never come. An epidemic of cold cases and pink eye struck the in- firmary, and the wind, cold, and wet weather continued-picnics and that first swim at the Fenton seemed far away. Despite this dismal beginning and to lighten our burden of dis- appointment, along came the Mili- tary Ball on March 7th. Over 500 couples crowded the Armory and watched as Peggy Cardwell, Coed Colonel, was presented with a bou- quet of roses by Colonel H. P. Hal- lowell and a kiss by Tex Beneke. 228 5-1 gf .mf N gf if i 'E 1-A Q f,Q '39-'Q ' 4 i 2 'Q ',AA H A ' iun Q... up if 2 i f 3, 1 'S 235 4:14 ' 3,2558 2, E 5 , 1 Se: ig H225 M - 92,4 .sw ' E as hi , S fX , W Later on y rmory was once more packed to capacity when everyone sat entranced through a perform- ance of African dances by famous, long- awaited Pearl Primus. She fulfilled all ex- pectations and her interpretive dances in- spired by Negro songs, African rhythms, spirituals, and American blues were some- thing to remember. in the month Hawle A Back in the social whirl-the Uconn eo- eds again brought out their party clothes and on the arms of their escorts, headed for the Froshmore Hop Where Kathy Hardgrove became the second queen of the month. 4.-l C0-ED WEEKEND . COMMUNITY CHEST CARNIVAL After returning from a welcomed Spring vacation, the Connecticut campus set out for the polls to elect their new student senators. In a near record turnout Dan Blume and Art Sherwood on the U.S.A. platform were voted President and Vice President of the campus governing group. The comedy highpoint of the month came when Skitsofunia sent everyone rolling in the isles. Alpha Epsilon Phi won the womens' award for their sketch on women draftees, and Lambda Chi became a two-year winner for their take off on the Kefauver investigations. The skit presented by the faculty, however, was the real show stopper and revealed a good deal of hidden talent on the part of the per- formers. Friday, April 25, was our annual Co-ed Formal. As always, the revealing moments :V when the newly tapped Mortarboards were announced for the first time, and when the winners of the Campus King, Hero, Smoothie, and Jester contest were disclosed were the highlights of the evening. After a full week of April showers, the sun finally broke forth just in time for the Com- munity Chest Carnival, and fun was had by all. The appearance of a ferris wheel this year at one end of the midway added a professional touch, and approximately forty floats, each one outdoing the next, wended their way to the carnival grounds. Cries of "step right up", "greatest show on the midway," wget your tickets over here," could be heard throughout the crowd. Everyone seemed to be having the time of their life--and all for a very worth- while cause. C0-ED FORMAL I COMMUNITY CHEST V -4, , U J ' . ,b ,A , S V ' X in M I f ..,-1 9-,G RQ: T' . X! 3 4 , :w':v:,' '!:,::rf:,.-4Sx:Z.,5' H if ' -' :fe , n m 5, gn S, ff JR' in f ---Q-. .fl 'Gin-.uv MORE CARNIVAL... if AND MORE! 7 COMMUNITY CHEST CARNIVAL 'X Cla J gig? ET JE as wi :aw ,fwfg 3 2 x W' A vi' 3 K, ., ' fak' 'wlwm X -I 1 an li - ,kx - a ? ARMED FORCES DAY . JUNIOR WEEKEND . FRATERNITY SING May-the traditional month of flowers seemed nothing more than a continuation of showery April, but after weeks of wait- ing the picnic season was at last in full swing-and so were the year's last- days of classes. Once again at this time of year the Army and Air Force ROTC seniors were awarded their commissions and hundreds of spectators turned out to watch the color- ful ceremonies and listen to an address by Governor Lodge. E 40 -A luv, ' 0 ARMED FORCES DAY 41 s 2 E JUNIOR WEEKEND A THE JUNIOR PROM The social peak of May was reached on Junior Prom night with Woody Herman playing dance- able music for the many that attended. The newly formed Archons announced the tapping of eight new members and Cleora Barnes was chosen Jun- ior Prom Queen. ' 242 Rm vr 4 ,0.. 1 -2. ,, ny, K , ,ex A Q M551 'N I :ff s.,- .Q- iv 4? 4. . f"f71"'R'x. - wan-.fv 'M sf, .. E1 Q, ,Z f a ,ig 1 if ff f fi . 'V n 4 ' 1- uw Q L: fi 1 uw1,m. mf ,Q 'R 'A Q: wa az, Y, A is? 'wi ' SIGMA CHI DERBY The Sigma Chi Derby, a tradi- tional track and field day at many colleges throughout the country was introduced to the University of Connecticut in May 1951 by Jack Kane who was also chairman of this year's Derby. Delta Zeta sorority was awarded the Sigma Chi Derby plaque as Women from 16 different sororities and independent dormi- tories participated. 4 , .H 1 ia- af Q. ,UL P f 2 pk 'Q ls ...rv aM N....,,,.ga, 1 'QQ- s 1-,ff , j if QS,-f , an A "'92?"f5f 245 w. .gif A .E Sf' ffw fiw f:? g , ,- i f " K. xf 1 E W wif 5. gf Je -.3 ' 93 L- E 3' , f uw. , J fi-'I 'iaifc A' f 4 : X ,Yi , . I - ,-w fr llc L1 I 4 be wink ' wp ' A ' ' , 54 A if '-, 1, s , g-k'5- Wfx' L, FY YS,-1 QQ, 1 , , x ,, T 3. B ,Av f, 2,-.'-2123 "V ,fl 2 .....:,,., N .Jw Qu. 0 .. .v .fi . A1 N 5481 G -0 xkigf' 4 SENIOR WEEK June caine . . . and with it the beginning and end of a wonderful Senior Wfeek, and though the canipus seeined ahnost deserted in comparison to its usual bustle of activity, those reinaining found inany good tiines awaiting them. Parties and picnics seein to spring up spontaneously, and coine evening, tanned Uconnites could be seen returning to canipus from a day in the sun. Sweetheart Lake . . . Senior Picnic . . . plenty of sun . . . food . . . and drink. People ventured into the water of their own accord this year. and even the arrival of rain inuch later in the afternoon could not dainpen the spirits of the crowd. ,ll l 1 ,--Y - 'Bm fi , 3 af? ii 1 5 l . 5. ww., o", 247 Leek 'f'V'q,L -1 SENIOR PICNIC s ..,. f 'Y x h WH , Q., ,Q ,. ww f Xfxw K A """Q Q--fy ,kv ' ,R4 .4- ,f fb .a- Q' 1-' ' , A gf. FM 248 CORONATION BALL f Cn Friday night the Coronation Ball proved to be the fitting climax to this week, for here, with crowns glittering brightly on their heads, every girl was proclaimed queen. 249 AND EVERY GIRL A QUEEN E 1 ,W U A ij yr ff N fy X EQ N ,, ,J ,a If ff , ,f- Y, 'Q' ' Ei iam. 4 vs! . E 2 50 GRADUATION The day of graduation, viewed with mixed emotions on the part of those gradu- ating, finally arrived. Some had been cer- tain the day would never come . . . others felt four years had passed U10 rapidly . . . and still others walked around not believ- ing that it was June 8 and their final day of school. Cameras and beaming smiles were stand- ard equipment, and it was a proud few hours for the many hundreds of parents who came to see their son or daughter graduate from the University of Connect- ieut. 31, 4 sw' x. 1 ff 'H If v W J 252 L he 4.,q AN END YET A BEGINNING 25 QUEENS CAROL CGLEE 1 A'Pha Theta 4 W 4 y 60-84 6'a!1fm'l Wing Eafillim MPC? Qafgfgik m KATHERINE HARDGROVE groshmorc .Queen Pi Beta Phi 256 Miss llizizfcrsiiy af Uanuscficuf LOIS LASEWICZ 257 611-Sd Holme! of the Miifzzry Hall PEGSIBSQRQYELL , CLEORA BARNES flllllllt' Pram Qufffflf Kappa Kappa Gamma 2 3 259 a-'Ng-P We Maw Eimlerella 167111 .Queen MARY CONNOLLY Kappa Kappa Gamma flames! Kllff .Queen BARBARA DICKSON Qraferuity .Qucms WW' M 1 ii! Beta Sigma Gamma MARILYN JACOBSON Beta Epsilon Rho LAUREL JABLONSKI Phi Mu 261 I Alpha Sigma Phi JANET BUMP Kappa Kappa Gamma kr' Eta Lambda Sigma PATRICIA PAINE Alpha Delta Pi Sigma Alpha Epsilon JEAN GRIMSHAW Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Sigma DOLORES SUAREZ Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Tau Eta LOIS SUNDVALL Kappa Alpha Theta Sigma Chi Alpha BARBARA HROSENCHIK Pi Beta Phi Uirwa Theta Xi BARBARA DicKsoN Tau Epsilon Phi DEL POKART . E E X. -A Theta Chi BETTY HELLER Kappa Alpha Theta ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The Editors and Statt ot the 1952 llutmeg herewith wish to express their most sincere gratitude to the tollowing persons, without whose able and untiring aid the publication ot this annual would not have been possible. VIRGIIIIH C. UJHITIIIG Business manager Fall 1952 JOHH C. URSPRUIIG. ir. Cooke Publishing, Inc. Philadelphia, Pa. CHHRLES IIILES Office ot llews Coordination University ot Connecticut 0RVlllE STHCHBHUGH, jr. Campus Publishing Philadelphia, Pa. VIIICEIIT T. COFITES Chairman, Finance Committee Student Senate University ot Connecticut lUHRREll HHS' VHIITIHE STUDIOS Boston, massachusetts


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